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The New Westminster News May 2, 1914

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NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDTY MORNING, MAY 2,1914.
Price Five Cents,
QUErJr< EVA GREETED
BY LOYAL SUBJECTS
(GREATEST MAY DAY CELEBRATION EVER HELD
FN HISTORY OF THE CITY���THOUSANDS FROM
NEAR AND FAR ATTEND THE EXERCISES AND
WITNESS THE CROWNING OF THE MAY QUEEN
���SPLENDID STREET PARADE.
EVERY SCHOOL IN THE CITY IS
REPRESENTED IN DANCING CONTESTS
Addresses of Queen Jean and Queen Eva Greeted with
Enthusiasm by Thousands of Spectators Amid
Strains of National Anthem.
Splendid   Sports   Program i'1""dr0lls of teet '" ri*]n and lpfl of
" | lhe   royal   bo*   we re   packed   to  their
Gives Enjoyment to the
Boys and Girls.
by
Window   Dressing   Contest   Won
McAllister, with Burnt Second-
Notes of the Day.
lirst 1-e'gan their happy rule in the-
Royal City never has there been such
a successful May Day celebrated hen;
as that of yesterday. A beautiful day,
preceded by others of Its kind, stamped tbe lirst mark of success on all
lhe. arrangements and till the last or
lhe  little  folks  had   left  the  dancing
pac
I Utmost  capacity  by  thousands of in-1
I teres ted  spectators, men,  women and
I children.      The    kaleidoscopic    sight'
, presented    by    the    varied      colored j
dresses  throughout   the  stands    was I
I or.e of  the   most  pleasing  that    eye j
| could rest upon.    Directly In front of
| the royal stand were assembled    the
seliool    children,    rank    upon    rank,
ready lo participate in the folk dance I
and  Maypole  dance, upon    the    con- I
cd us to the throne, and the noble
inon who have given so much time
and labor to preparations for our
coronation.
"We shall cause our prime minister
to confirm all existing appointments,
for we are satisfied that our court
will thereby carry out the royal de-
dre that everything posslblo may be
done by our mayor and council to
strengthen our power In the land and
io make our capital known everywhere as a place where all may dwell
in peace and happiness.
"Il will be our pleasure to carry
on the work of the Sunshine society,
inaugurated by our predecessor, and
trust that thereby much happiness
may he brought to many whose lives
have been darkened by* Borrow and
suffering.
"We command that our lord chamberlain   now   proclaim   the  festivities
arranged by our privy council."
Dancing  Prizes.
From a foundation laid by Miss
Lena Cotsworth and Hugh Savage at
the festival of 1913, the folk and Maypole duncing has become a permanent fixture at the annual ceremony,
yesterday's event being one of tbe
splendid  features of the afternoon.
The Fred W. Howay school won
(rrst prize in tbe folk dancing and
Queensboro school captured first and
the Judge Howay banner in the .Maypole dancing.
Kvery school in the city wag represented in the folk and Maypole
dancing, the keen competition and the
closeness of the score cards of the
judges indicated that unusual efforts
LINER SIBERIA
SAFE IN PORT
Captain States Vessel Had
an   Uneventful   Voyage.
NEWFOUNDLAND  FUNO.
1 training period.
elusion  of  the  crowning  ceremonies.
Further  beyond  and  upon  both sides ! had uepn madp b>' ,h�� Principals and
of the  Immense  field  were hundreds I teachers   of   each   institution   in   the
upon hundreds of spectators, making
aei  ever  changing  and ever  fascinating spectacle,
Decidedly the- most interesting feature of the entire day was tbe crowning of the May Queen. The exercises
were  opened   by  J. .1.  Cambridge  in-
Report of the Loss of the Steamship
Said  to  Be  Due to Confusion
Over Wireless Message.
San Francisco, May 1.���The liner
Siberia, reported wrecked off Formosa
steamed into Manila Bay within an
hour or schedule time. Advices cabled
from Manila under tomorrow's date
reported that at 11 a. m. the vessel
dropped anchor and her captain reported an uneventful voyage from Na.
gasakl.
Prior reports from Manila led to a
general belief that the 18,000 ton steel
ship was safe, but local shipping
circles were pessimistic arguing that
messages of the latitude and longitude
do not spring from nowhere. The
explanation that the wireless call
"S.O.S." and the code signal for the
liner Persia, "M.B.S.," had become
confused straightened out this phase
of the affair.
Exceptional interest was taken
throughout the country in the fate or
the Siberia, because of the number of
prominent persons on her passenger
list, which Included the name of Mrs.
Francis Burton Harrison, wife or the
governor general  of the  Philippines.
Manilla time is about 20 hours
ahead  o'  San   Francisco  time.
Cash Subscriptions at Meeting Last
Night Were $480.
Al a meeting of Newfoundlanders
resident In this city, held last night
in the Conservative club rooms, the
sum or $480 was subscribed toward
the relief fund being raised for the
victims or the mid-March gales which
crippled the sealing and codfish industries.
An offer, made by Mr. Wilson, on
behalf of the Choral society, to produce "Elijah" at St. Andrew's church
next Tuesday, was accepted with
thanks. The proceeds will swell the
relief fund.
The following were named a general committee to carry on the work:
F. J. Hart, chairman; S. Howell, secretary; D. H. Macgowan, Sam Dawe,
George Brine, E. Mercer, K. Hampton.
H. Stead and  B.  W. Sparks.
MOVING PICTURES
TAKEN OF MAY DAY
Manila,   May
-The  Pacific   Mail
Splendid   Views   Secured   of   Market
Scenes���Will Be Exhibited
Here Next Week.
The one real  but  popular surprise   steamer   Siberia  arrived   here  at   11
of the afternoon  was the success or
the   Queensboro   EChool  in   capturing
I the special cup in the Maypole dance.
'��� Principal   Crandall's     students,     who
! included   a  Japanese   boy.   were   the
o'clock   today.     Her  captain   reports
that   the   vessel   had   an   uneventful
voyage from Nagasaki to Manila.
Capt. Zeder of the Siberia expressed
Yesterday was a busy one for the
moving picture man. Of course he
was on deck at the crowning of the
May Queen, but he was at work long
before that happy event transpired
and by noon he had secured some
views along the water front, at the
Market and on Columbia street which
should prove telling advertisements
for this city.
The first shot was taken at the
market shortly after 9 o'clock where
the Chilliwack electric train was filmed aR it unloaded its scores of market day visitors. Then a trip was made
to the harbor front where all tbe extensive    fill     work    was    recorded
CHARGES MADE
AGAINST OFFICERS
Orders Said to Have Been
Given to "Clean Out"
Strikers.
Colorado    Mine    Presidents    Declare
Willingness to  Settle Trouble
by Compromising.
Trinidad, Colo., May L���tte direct
charge that an officer of th^ Colorado
national guard gave an order to
"clean out" the Ludlow tent colony,
and burn the tents, was indue before
the coroner's jury today by J H. McDonald, stenographer for the military
commission. McDonald tes.irted at
the inquest over the Ludlow victims.
The witnesses said the order was
given by either Major Hamrock or
Captain Carson, he was not certain
which.
McDonald was questioned a'.oul the
capture and death of LouL Tikas.
Greek leader of the strikers. He
said that while near the Bcene of the
battle he heard a commotion behind
some box cars and was told Tlkns
was a prisoner, and probajly would
be hanged.
A little later he met Lieutenant E.
R. Linderfelt. He asked Linderfelt
if Tikas had been hanged. "No," he
testified Linderfelt replied, "I gave
instructions that Tikas was not to be
killed, but I spotted a good rifle."
The witness swore that Linderfelt
was carrying his rifle over his shoulder, stock to the rear and holding it
by the barrel. The physicians' autopsy showed that TikaB' skull was
fractured.
C.  A.   Hall,  a  chauffeur,  told   the
floor at Queens park last night not an inducing   tlie   master  of  ceremonies, Illr8t  to Wte the   platform  and   with
untoward   incident   happened   to   mar!J   ���'��� JohMtOB, in a  few  brief words.'."" coaching  from     the    tutor    went
the unalloyed Joy of the thousands of
children  for  whose  pleasure'  the  pro- |
gram was prepared.
With the weather man doing his
level best, the mothers played up to
him in filmy frocks lor the little girls
.i*d summer raiment for the boys and
lhe picture on the oval at the park
with the Maypoles merrily going, the
bands playing, the children dancing
dainty measures and the watchful
multitude of gro'.uimis looking on.
��a��  one   thai   will   llnneer   loin-   In   the
memory of those who saw It.
Tin- throng of happy youngsters
nan made up. not only of New Westminster children, but of young visi-
lors from Vancouver nnd all the
thickly populated municipalities winch
surround  this city.
They flocked to Queens park to attend the crowning Of Queen Eva and
io ��-njoy themselves; they did themselves and their fair queen proud and
i hey all certainly had a good time.
All during the morning hours visi-
lors were arriving in the city. They
came by autos. by railway, by electric
ecars and in carriages, In all numbering thousands. All were In gala at
lire and long before noon the streets
were crowded by one of the' largest
und happiest thongs ever welcomed
to New Westminster.
Tbe May Day festivities began at
12:30 o'clock. Special conveyances
carried Queen .lean McPhall, May
Queen-elect Eva Atkinson and their
maids of honor from their respective
liOBuis to the Russell hotel where'
Manager Henderson had prepared
the. royal suite. The committees met
them here and Master or Ceremonies
J. J. Johnston delivered the official
.bouquets.
On library square and Agnes stre-t
Fire Chief Watson and other official;
prepared the line up of the parade.
Iliadcd by Master Clarence Tail
<m a Shetland pony, the procession
moved down Eighth street and along
Columbia streeet to Leopold Place
when- the turn was made and thence'
along Royal avenue' tei Queens park.
The Parade.
After Master Tall was Fire Chief
Watson In his auto, followed by the
i'iiy band In uniform. Next came the
lirM detachment of Hoy Scouts including troops from New Wistniin-
ater, Port Hammond, Port Coquitlam
and Vancouver, The decorated carriage containing Queen Jean, Queen-
elect Eva and the maids of honor
were guarded by a body of Hoy
Scouts.    The    queen     looked    most
Mr.  Johnston's  Address.
Mr.  Johnston   in  his   remarks
through  the various and complicated!
movements with a precision that well |
warranted the loud applause from the
audience.    The fact that the Queensboro school has the smallest number
of  students    In    attendance    of  any
was   necessary   was   to   notify     Chief! *c*����\ '"   thfi  C't5'   i,in(1   *!th  tl,,s   t0
Bradshaw. who would lock him up ln|^etot0 ���'ls'deratlon  ""'  ���"'����������'���"*
pleased   lo   faCSOUS  and  said  that   as I
the day was the children's day wholly
and entirely, if anyone dared to Inter-j
fere  iu   the slightest  degree  all  that
the   "cooler."     Mr.   Johnston   charac
terlzed  the  occasion   as   the  greatest
in  the  history  of    New  Westminster.
not only  as  compared   with  previous
���rents   i,r   n    Hlmllar   until re,    but   ns e
OOmpared   with     all     other     previous I
events. The intent was to make the
children happy and to give each and
every one- of them a day of solid '
enjoyment, and with this end in view j
:he> members of ihe committee and
the citizens of the city had iu ever}
possible manner endeavored to make
the- day and the occasion one long to
be re-mi mbi red.
White Rock Greets Queen  Eva.
The   following   telegram   of  greetings was received from the people of
White   Hock   and   read   to   the   larr.' I
crowd that attended tlie crowning of
thi' Queen of the May:
Eva Iti'gina, the Queen of May, New
Westminster, B.C,
From  our   throne  on   the  beach  of
institution  is all  the more to
be surprised at.
The Lord Kelvin school tied with
Qtti'e'iisboro on the first count of the
fudges, but several minute details at
flrtt overlooked led th�� judges to
award the Lulii Island school the decision.
In the folk dancing the !���'. W. ���
Howay school had a long lead over
i the other schools, several small mis-j
haps no doubt caused by nervousness, j
knocking off several points from I
team which at lirst looked sure to i American
gain  tiic  trophy.
The Evening Ball.
The gland hall at the agricultural
building, Queens park wound up the
1814 proceedings, hundreds attending
both from this city. Vancouver and
neighboring points. Promptly at 8:3d
o'clock Queen Eva led off the grand
march with ,1. J. Johnston. Ex-Queen
Jean ioliowcd in company with J, J.
Things happened luckily    and   three
monster cranes, the dredge, pile driver I ]u~ t'hat" he'hwd"a"mmtary"offleer
and   water  monitor  unloading   scows   ���iVp ,h0 ,.rder tn    "clean    nut"    tho
the belief that the reports In circula-| were snapped all hustling and on the  gJJ cXnywd burn the tents,
job.   Then back to the market where      The lnquen wm be regumed tomor
the  auction  sales    had    started  and  row afternoon
Great  Northern  and  C.  P.  R.  trains
were caught as they passed.   The last
film of the morning was taken of the
fire department, first answering a call
as they left No. 1 hall, then full speed
back up street and for the third time
going  slowly.
All these films will be exhibited here
next week before they start on the circuit ac:oss the continent and over the
water to Europe.
tion yesterday and laBt night that his
vessel was In distress off the coast of
Formosa and had sei.t out calls for
'jssistance arose oveer confusion in
the call letters of the steamship Persia, "M.B.S.," being mistaken for
"S.O.S.," the marine wireless request
for aid.
The wireless operator on board the
Siberia said the atmospheric conditions yesterday had been bad, making
the sending of wireless messages difficult. -*���
MRU mom
RELEASE OF RYAN
Red   Cross   Worker  Saved
After Death Sentence Had Been
Passed Upon Him.
isism wswh
FOR IRISHMEN
Suggested   That   Sir   Edward   Carson
and John Redmond Fight it Out
Between Themselves.
Cambridge, while the maidj of honor
accompanied by  Mayor    Cray,    Robb
j Sutherland, Jack Mahony and  A. G.
Beatty   followed,   the  school  children
| lined up two deep in the rear and to
.    , | . the    accompaniment    of    a    stirring
"1V";"""' ���" v:c;' "'"'i march, the whole centre of tha dance
! hall was aglow with masses of colors
The' lighting effect in the hall could
not have been bettered, while a
twenty piece orchestra discoursed
splendid music until 1 o'clock this
morning. Until 10:15 o'clock the
kiddies were allowed the sole use of
the floor ether than those of more
advanced age who assisted in teaching the' children the steps In the
lancers, two-step and the dreamy
waltz.
From 10:15 to nn hour past mid
night the hall was crowded, the
National Anthem winding up what
was undoubtedly the most enjoyable'
May Hay i ver celebrated in the Royal
City.
Special cars were operated to and
from   the  park   throughout   the  even-
care,  and     in     abdicating I ing,  while  four  specials,   lor  Vancou-
favor Of our successor  ver,  Fraser Mills.  Edmonds and  Sap-
we- are proud to know thai our royal   perton, left the upper park gates Im-
guards  have'  never    hud    any    more   mi diately at the close of the dunce.
arduous duty to perform than that of Royal Party Entertained,
escorting us in our royal progress. Following a  visit  to tlie Royal Co
in  resigning the crown  it is    our  lumbian and St. Marys hospitals the
Si'iuialimoo bay we the ancient spirit
of White' Rock do send thee greetings. Youth and beauty attend thee;
joyous happine ss follow in thy train.
We extend to thyself und thy royal
court a hearty
domains on Queen Victoria Day.
THE WHITE ROCK.
At tin- conclusion Of tbe remarks
of Mr. Johnson Queen Jean arose and
delivered her farewell address to the
thousands of loyal subjects, speaking
as  follows:
Queen Jean's Farewell.
"Our   Loyal   Subjecl     of   New   Westminster and the Fraser Valley:
"The year of our reign Just closing
has been one of much happiness, and
our liege counsellors have attended
faithfully to their duties, keeping our
dominions law-abiding and making
our Royal City more beautiful than
before,
"Our master   of   ceremonies   and
courtiers  have  well    fulfilled    their
elutie'S aud  guided our    actions    with
thoughtful
the' throne' in
Mexico City, .May 1,���'Dr. Edward
Ryan of the American Red Cross, who
was captured at Zacatecas by the command of General Maas and sentenced
to death as a spy, was saved by an
order signed by Minister of War
Blanquet at 11 o'clock last night. Dr.
Ryan will be brought to this city and
turned over to the Brazilian minister.
Ordered   Released
Vera Cruz. May 1���President Huerta
today ordered the immediate release
of Dr. Edward Ryan, an American Red
Cross ofricial who was threatened with
execution as a spy at Zacatecas. The
release was ordered alter urgent personal representations to President
Huerta by William W. Canada, American consul here.
Huerta telegraphed to Mr. Canada
that he did not know that Dr. Ryan
was to be put to death, but that 'he
had ordered the federal commander
at Zacatecas to release him at once
and give him transportation to Mexico
City. From the capital Huerta promised   to send  him  to Vera Cruz.
Representations rtm behalf of Dr.
Ryan also were made by Sir Christo
pher Craddock, commander of the
British naval squadron in Mexican
waters, through Sir Lionel Carden,
British minister, and by the Brazilian
minister acting for the United States.
wish that our successor shall carry on
the work of    the    Sunshine    society.
���charming as she smiled at the crowds j whose worthy object it is to maintain
which lined both sides of the streot
Next came Master of Ceremonies
j I Johnston. Mayor Gray, the city
iiidermen, school trustee*, commit-
nx# board or trade and citizens in
autos and carriages. Next came the
procession of beautifully decorated
autos of the city and district: these
wer. decorated with flags and bunt wlshln
- and a  glorious  reign
Arriving  at   Queens   park   the  pared.,  disbanded,  but  the  two    queens
ward in the hospital for the benefit
Of those who suffer.
"l,ong may the Royal City maintain
its proud position as the Pearl of the
west, Is the fervent wish of Queen
Jean, v. ho has the pleasure of crowning Queen Eva the lirst. to whom she
pledges fealty and support, while
Her  Majesty    all    happiness
accompanied by their body guard of
scouts, and sixteen flower girls, were
At the conclusion of her address
Qiii'iMi Jean turned to her successoi
and amid the strains of the National
Anthem placed the crown of flowers
she' held In lur hand upon the head
of Queen Eva. amid the enthusiastic
applaudlts of the thousands of spectators,
driven to the grand stand and were
..-ciirted to seats. The members ot
,,���, committee having the exercises
In charge, throughout the ceremony
",,,';,.  followed   stood  in  the rear of i    Queen Eva then addressed her sub-
la   royal panv   t��l>ir    blaok   attire I jects from the throno as follows:
making an effective background   tc
the spoUeSB white of the young ladies. |
The queen and queen-elect were seat
,,d ,n the centre, while on either end
were the maids of honor tor th
am, coming yearMt.n."ows.inMuc
past
Kath
leen Drew.
jiny and Edna Johnson.
An Inspiring Sight.
The grand stands    stretching
for
Queen Eva's Address.
"To Queen Jean and you, our bo-
lovi'el subjects, our royal thanks arc
due, but at this time we feel that It
will be a difficult task for us to fill
the throne with that dignity which
lias been shown by our predecessor
and the long line of sovereigns we
have succeeded,
"We thank those who have acclaim-
royal party was received at the reside nee of Mrs. Hugh McDonald. Leo
pold Place, where dinner was served.
Mrs. I). ('.. McPhall, mother of ex-
Queen Jean, with Mrs. McDonald received the guests. At the centre
table sat Queen Eva. ex-Queen Jean,
the four maids or honor, Master of
Ceremonies J. J. Johnston. Chairman
Roob Sutherland and Past Master of
Ceremonies J. J. Cambridge. The
color scheme was or purple and yellow, a miniature Maypole being set In
the centre of the table. Those assisting at the table were Miss Ethel
Jones, of Vancouver, Miss N. Bishop
Miss Laldlaw and Miss Julia Oifford,
Among the other guests at the house
were Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Clifford.
jr., Mr. and Mrs. James Oifford and
Alex. McAllister.
The Boy Scouts.
The Boy Scouts turn out was the
largest in the history of May Day
celebrations in the city, 167 being ln
line. Port Hammond sent thirty
boys, their faces showing the appreciation at being allowed to join with
the other brigades in the parade. Rev.
W. Govier. in command of the troop,
mentioned that had an invitation been
(Continued on Pace Five.*
C. P. R. tSrike.
Calgary, May 1. -Word has been received by C. P. R. officials here that
160 men employed on the grade work
at Monitor, situated on the company's
new Uicombe line, 140 miles east of
this city, have gone on strike and
are in an ugly and dangerous mood.
The strikers have threatened to murder men who have remained on the
job and also to destroy property belonging to the company. Mounted
police have been informed and sev
eral officers are now on duty at the
scene of the trouble. I. W. W. agitators are said to be responsible for the
men  quitting  work
London. May L���Probably the most
political significant event of the day
was the indication by Ix>rd Curzon in
a speech before a demonstration of
the Primrose league that the Marquis
of I^ansdowne would be the premier
or the next Unionist administration.
The demonstration was a big cue
and showed little indication of surrender upon the Irish question, although there was nothing actually said
which could be taken as disturbing
the  peaceful  atmosphere of the day.
Lord Lansdowne himself was very-
cautious about the proposed scheme of
federalism, asserting that the government had no mandate for such a policy
and he added, perhaps significantly,
that "there is dange. in accepting
terms which may not prove a settlement in the end."
Meanwhile there is a growing desire among the people and especially
among the radical politicians, that at
any coat a conference should be held
he* ecu Sir Edward Carson and John
Ridmend. The radical Star voices a
Very   wide'   sentiment   when   it  says:
"Ulster .'a a question for Irishmen.
It is a question which will not be
settled until the second irbh leaders
are locked up In a room together by
public opinion. The only safe course
for the government Is to go straight
on while Redmond and Carson go into
retreat somewhere to settle this .ues-
tion in a purely Irish way."
Denver, May 1.���in a telegram addressed to Martin D. Foster, chairman of the house committee on mines
and mining, the presidents of twenty-
one Colorado coal companies today-
reiterated their willingness to agree
to a settlement of the coal strike
upon the terms suggested by Governor Ainmons in a letter of November
27, 1913, which was laid before representatives of the operators and miners
at a conference on that date.
Governor Amnions,  In    the    letter,
urged   that   the  point  of  recognition
of the union be waived, but  that  the
miners be permitted to maintain their
organization.    He  urged  further that
the operators guarantee  the employment  of a check   welghman;   abolish
the  "scrip system"; observe the regulations of the eiyht hour law. permit
employees    to    trade      where      ther
choose;   insure    observance    of    the
semi-monthly pay day: observe to the
letter all  the  provisions  of  the coal
mine inspection law and employ again
all   strikers   whose   places    had     not
been   filled   and   who   had   not   be. n
guilty of law    violation    during    til"
strike.
The telegram includes the letter of
Governor Amnions and says:
"The strikers refused to accept the
terms of settlement proposed by the
governor and approved by the operators, and all the disorder and bloodshed in this state since December 27
has been due to this attitude of the
officers and members of the United
Mine Workers of America. We still
consider the plan of the governor
legally and industriously sound and
have never retracted our formal approval thereof.''
Nordica's Condition.
Batavia. Java. May 2. - The condition of Mme. Lillian Nordlca, the
opera singer, was still serious today,
her heart being very weak as a result of her long illness. The attending doctors say, however, that if she
can stand the strain ror four or five
days, there will be more hope ror
her recovery.
Quiet  Day  in Commons.
Ottawa,  May  1.���'This  was a comparatively quiet day In the commons.
During the early  part or the hitting j
The demand is ; good headway was made with govern-!
More Troops for Colorado.
Washington, May 1.-���Orders to
quadruple the force of federal
cavalrymen in the Colorado coal
strike regions went from the war department late tonight. The entire
Eleventh regiment from Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.. and two troops of the
Twelfth from Fort Robinson, Neb.,
were ordered to proceed to the scenee
at once'. Colonel James lxickett. of
the Eleventh, to take supreme command of the situation.
Secretary Garrison issued the
orders after the conference with
President Wilson. He said the step
was taken not because trouble was
expected, but because it had been
demonstrated that the five> troops of
cavalry now in the coal fields did not
provide enough men to cover the
large territory involved. Reports
from Colorado tonight, the secretary
added, were favorable.
The twelve troops of the Eleventh
will be distributed through Trinidad.
Walsanburg, Agullar and Forbes districts, and the two troops of the
Twelfth will go to Boulder and Louisville.
RECOVERING   THE   BODIES.
Remains  of Twenty   Miners  Found���
Days Before All  Are Removed.
for more wages despite the fact 'hat I ment bills, and then the less conten- j Eccles, W. Va.. May 1.���Work of rc-
the men are being paid the highest j tious estimates of the departments of | moving the bodies of tbe 172 men
rate for laborers in the west and havo j agriculture and railways were taken j who lost their lives in an explosion
to pay less for board which is pro- : up and a number of Items pissed. It | In mine No. 5 of the New River Col-
vided by the company, than is the j is expected that consideration cf the j Merles company Tuesday be;sn to-
case with men who are working for : ('. N. R. proposals will commence j day. Of the twenty bodies found at
other contractors. I early next week.    There were some J the bottom of the shaft, fourteen had
���         I references   to   the   matter   when   the ] been brought to the  surface tonight.
Carranza  Refuses. i house  nit today. It  will be several days,  it  was  said.
Washington,   May  1.���General  Car-1 ��� before a majority of the victims are
ranza telepraphed    Secretary    Bryan | Teddy Homeward Bound. recovered,
from Chihuahua tonight that the con-'     Manaos.   Brazil,   May   1.���Theodore
stltutlonalists would not enter into any j Roosevelt, who arrived here yesterday
formal agreement for the establish- j from his expedition through the unex-
men tor a nentrsl zc" around the oil \ plored interior of Brazil, left here to-
wells at Tampico. He said, however. ! day on hoard the steamer Dunstan on
that as far as Ills forces were concern-i his way down the Amazon river. Mr.
ed the oil companies could resume Roosevelt is returning to the United
ops rations without fear of molestation. ' States.
Panama Tolls.
Washington, May 1.���Without wait-
In!;   for the  Panama  tolls exemption
bill  to be called formally before the
I senate. Senator Norris  began debate
I today on the subject  with an  appeal
1 tor a resort to arbitration. . PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
Jletors
An Independent morning paper devoted to tin- lute-rests of New Westminster and
th* Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street. New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed tei The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and mone-y orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business office and Manager, 999: Editorial Rooms (all depart-
���Bants), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, (4 per year, tl for three months, 40c per
month. By mail, $3 per year, ISO per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on  application.
SATURDAY MORN ING,  MAY  2, 1914.
RAISING CROPS OF BOYS.
A movement started at Dayton, Ohio, appears to be
developing the best solution advanced so far of the problem of how to initiate a real back-to-the-land movement
and that solution is nothing more than a concerted effort
to interest boys in farm work.
The originator of the idea, a Mr. Patterson, long has
been interested in the problem of attracting boys from
congested cities to the country. After considerable effort he succeeded in getting farmers in Dayton to take
over three hundred boys and teach them something about
farming. Facts and figures have demonstrated that it
has not been a difficult thing to get the boys interested
in farm life. Its openness, freedom and healthfulness
were in striking contract to their surroundings in the
cities and the change was speedily appreciated. Apart
from what the boys learn of practical farming on the
farms, they are given lessons and lectures in a club to
which all belong.
Speaking of the idea, its author recently said: "The
farmers of Dayton now are raising a new crop. It is a
most important one, far more important than that of
raising one hundred bushels of corn to the acre���that crop
is boys."
In view of the widespread attention being given on
this side of the line to the back-to-the-land movement and
the urgent need for more home grown products the Dominion or provincial governments might do worse than institute some sort of a course of instruction for boys along
the lines of that adopted in Ohio.
The  residence of 11.  Kenworthy at ;
llatzic  Prairies    burned    last    week.
Loss  $10,000.  partly insured.
��� ���    ��
Cowichan  creamery  is establishing
a wholesale and retail branch    in Vic-1
toria to handle its output.
��� *    ���
The  death  occurred  at   Laiiysniith ;
Wednesday of Sadie Marie,  wife    of l
Charles   Arents,   a   well   known  resident of that city.
��� ���    *
Chief of Police Minty, formerly    of |
Pernio, has arrived at New  Hazelton
and assumed charge' of tlie provincial
police  in  the  New  llazelton   district, j
��� ���    ��
The  old   bastion   at  tlie  corner  of
Kort and Government streets, Victoria,
has been removed by the- chic health
department.
.    .    .
Oeorge Simson. brakoman. was accidentally thrown off a train at
Golden on Sunday and sustained
bruises about the head and shoulders. ,
He lies In the Golden hospital and is
eloing nicely.
��� *    ��
The largest ten hour cul for Korest
Mills, Ltd.. of Comapllx, was made on
Saturday last, when 147.000 feet was
OUt Prior to this the record was
125,000 feet in twelve hours. CliurL's
Shook is the sawyer.
��� ��    ���
A large number of men were' laid
off work Wednesday at the Jingle Pol
mine of the V'ancouver-Naiiaimo Coal
company, for uu Indefinite period
Slackness of the coal trade is said
to bo the reason for the lay off.
Misty Vision
comes with advancing years, but can be cleared by
properly fitted glasses. Spectacles and Eyeglasses
are our Specialty. When we fit them they give satisfaction.
URRY & BEWLEY
Refracting and Manufacturing Opticians.
10 Sixth Street New Westminster.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
WJIINKTT. AUDITOR ANI>
Accountant. Tulipbono 11447 - ���v'
���12   Hart   Block.
I lours
P. H. Smith. ���  _.  ,.
AUDITORS AND ACWITNtANtT*'-
Work   undertaken   li    cltr   .Jt^I. .
Phona   1(4.     P.  o.  Itos:   o#7. ld*
RUSSIA FAILS IN
MONGOLIAN POLICY
Efforts cf Czar's Subjects to  Monopolize Trade Are From From
Successful.
The  famous  British    bark    Ixiudon
Hill,  which  made  a sensational   voy- ;     ,,���,���,,���,,   \,.,v     ,.    The    Standard's
age>   from     Victoria   to   the     l!nited .    ,       . , ,. ,
Kingdom  six  years  ago.    is   now    a ' lvkm   correspondent  cables  as     lol-
Qerman  vessel  with the nam." of Eb-   lows:
only added to his resentment against
the Russian masters.
Now we hear, on what seems to be
good Authority, that the KhutaukhtH
has sent a letter to the emperor of
Japan offering him the same privileges as were accorded to Ilussla in
1912, in return for the unification of
all Mongolia under his authority.
Of course, nothing will come out of
this curious offer, but It constitutes,
nevertheles, a new sign that the political friendship between Uussiu and
Mongolia is ut an end.
IMMIGRATION   PROBLEM
IS UP TO CHURCH
r.-tary. '
II
A-   We||��
Smith s,c-
I.O.O.M., NO 854���MKl'TM .,�� ..
ami third Tueseluy I,, ,,/J ON WBBT
P.m. In the i".t��� r ; V ,���,,"on,h ����� ���
Boyle, Dictator; W j'^* fe*I
lary. uiovua,   Baors-
I   O. O. B>. AMITY LOOOB NO   i-    n..
regular   meeting   of   Ami.,   i U ���TUB
*1.  1. O. O.  K    Is bJmT !2   1<H,����   No.
ll   wn,B br��th�����     oordlaTlV
II. W. Sangster, NO    J
������ O.; w. c. coatham. P o
streets.
Watson,
PUNeRAL omecTORt.
}1��-��H   ACINI-;*
IT.,  alibi  ���i,���;e!WMN ""'���"' ""
Hpeclallats  In
in attsndanc
'���ey  |.li,
HOWEM,
ter 4. fia^'EfStS! 7�� CBN.
���nd embaliMi*tMon VaV ?'��*<"*
street   New  wJSS^W[^VH
There's one thing the Sapperton people want to see
buried and that's the proposed sewer for the east end.
They had quite a time in the Ottawa house the other
day driving nails into the tariff and when it came to the
stove question the members simply burned up the debate.
Those in the know say B. C. is to have a bumper fruit
crop this year. The more the merrier, but cut out the
lemons.
That was SOME May Day yesterday and the weather
man should have been given a seat in the royal carriage
beside her majesty, the May Queen.
Prospective settJers on Malaspina peninsula don't
think much of the pre-emption lands in that locality. They
believe, however, that a fine crop of rocks and fresh air
could be raised there.
They say the postmen in the United States walk a
million miles a day. If you'd leave it to the postmen to
estimate they'd probably place the figure at about a hundred million and then some.
nn.  and  she has just arrived  on the
Columbia river from Callao.
��    ��    *
Thomas (loss, who has been section
foreman of the C. P. K. section from
l.ytton to Cisco, has received a promotion and has been transferred to
Kamloops where he will have charge
of the yard tracks and switches.
What may be called the Mongolian
phsse of Russia's Far Eastern diplo
macy is apparently coming very ra
pielly to a close. Everything that Ku��
sia undertook there in virtue of the
agreement of November 3, 1912, has
proved a failure'.
Tlie' military instructors found the
human material placed at their disposal very disappointing, and have
now   for   the-   most   part   been     with-
A serious accident occurred in Vic
toria in which O. H. Smith, machinist, j drawn
hail both hs legs badly fractured when j Thi same fate, though for other
Smith, who is employed by the James reasons, has befallen the Russian mcr-
Bay Oarage, lost control of the bi- chants. The latter were given virtu-
cycle he was riding and crashed into a)ly a monopoly of the Mongolian mar-
a motor car driven by (I. A. U. Plltton.  ket. Chinese trailers were driven out
I of the country, tlie-ir property practically confiscated, and a heavy tariff
(vbs placed em the imports from the
south and the west, bo as tei give a
preference to tbe Russian goods com
ing duty free from the north, The
first result of this was an acute fain
Ine In most manufactured goods, Tht
Russian traders were unable to sup
ply even a fraction of the articles
wanted by the natives, and whatever
goods they improted proved of an inferior fjuality.
When the supply of goods Increased
thi Russian traders, using their e>p-
portunity. raise rj the- prices to an incredibly high level, and In addition cut
down all credit to a minimum, The
discontent among the natives became
so great that tbe Urga government
saw Itfclf constrained to open for a
time the southern frontier, and it Is
no exaggeration to s:iy that but for the
Pekln-Kalgan road with various goods
of British and German manufacture,
ont only the economic but also the no-
Toronto, May 1    That the
itlon   wuh i
B. A. Smith, who has been conducting the Central hotel for the past
few months, has taken over the New
Hazelton hotel and is having it
thoroughly overhauled and remodelled.
�� * *
The B. C. Telephone company is
extending its service all over the'
island. Port Alberni and the old
town will be joined by 100 pair cable-
At Duncan there will be considerable'
extension to the surrounding districts
���    ���    *
While working in a gravel pit. at
Mile 29, on the Kettle Valley right-
of-way, west of the lake. Michael
Borallski, a young   Russian   lost his
life   when  the walls ot the pit  caved
In.  burying him'under tons  of earth!
and stone.
problem
of immigration was one   which   the
church wub well fitted to deal with
was the opinion expressed last night
by Rev. P. M. Graham, I). I), secretary
of education of the Methodist church
in Canada, In an address to the graduates and friends of Toronto Bible
college-. The large assembly hall was
packed to the door, so great was the
Interest in the evening's graduation
ceremony. The question, said Mr.
Graham, was whether the> nation
would lie' dragged down to the lower
levels of Southern Europe or whether the church would lift the people
up nearer the plane of Saxon Christian civilization. The' ihurcli could
i bi'st perforin this t.esk. There was
'no other organization In sight as effective in setting up the- kingdom of
Qod ill the hearts and lives of men,
and In reconstructing the social organism. The basic problems of this
nation were not economic but spirit
ual, therefore the' church had a predominant part to play in the achievement of the tasks which le'd to the
better memlding of the nation.
BOARD  OF  TRADE
BOARD OF TRAnn v,-,.. ..
���ter Board . Tra^meeu ElSFiS*-
room. City Hall, ��� folk,���^rSSJ^Hf
duy of each month ��� n,T��E~.r<1 Frt-
on the third FrtdaV 0(,ut"1?r" roeetan
Auaust and NovSsbar f. b��ru*rjr- **>���
KafTi-aSALftfi
CORBOULD,  ORANT *   u^,�� .     .
C    J.  R. urant.    A. B. McColL
U5AM  SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTRH
address
Union.
ter.     III..       I,.let,!,,,,,.    No     107��.      CaSlli
Code     Wasters
"Johnston."
phone 344. ��'   BoK   '**���     Tele-
WHITESIDH.     BDMONDB   *    WRTTsJ
Ngr WestSSt.?, B*. C   '"���b-    ***
Whiteside. ' "��� L-
Kdmonds,
J.
D.
/.  8TILWELL CLOTH   FUrH��.. .. ,
i p
North Vancouver has a civic official who should be in
a museum. He's the city engineer and the other day he
agreed to accept a lower salary and more work on account
of the aching void in the treasury.
A big deal was put through recently whereby a Philadelphia company
takes over the big gold ejuartz prop-
e'fty at Surf inlet, Vancouver Island,
The price is said to be $800,000, ami
the purchasers are the Tonopah-Bel- |gIl acute crisis.
mont company. Markets Promptly Reopened.
* *    * But that relief could only  prove'    a
Commander    Evans    Inspected  the  temporary remedy, and gradually the
Royal Naval volunteers at the navy Khutukhta was compelled to throw
yard. Victoria, on Wednesday after- open once more all the frontiers, with
noon and expresseel his pleasure at ; tne result that the Chinese have, now
the organization of such a body here , reappeared, and the market ih again
and the high state of efficiency In ; being kept well supplied by them with
whlcib the members of the detachment European, American and Japanese
maintain it. J manufactures.
* *    * Russian  trade has now  practically
Intended to KHI Carnegie.
New   York, April 30.    That Andrew
Carnegie bad been marked for death
by M. P   Mahoney, who attempted to
kill  Mayor  Mltcbel  em  April   17.  but I	
Instead  shot  and  wounded    Corpora i "e-yUARitiK.
ticn  conns. I  Polk,  was asserted by!
Or.  M.  S.  Gregory  today  at  the    In-1
fjulry    Into    Mahoney's  sanity.    The I
witness said  thai   the  prisoner  had J
told him Ot the plan to kill Carnegie
and  two either  men   whose  names  he '
refused to reveal.   The doctor aasert-
-law,
..��� .    "Zl    "^"umDia    aoef
fie.
MARTIN * CAWADT.
Barristers snd Hollcltors. SOf to IK
Westmlnstar Trust Block, o. m. Martin. W. Q. llcQuarrt* and Oeorge U
Cassady.
e'd that   Mahoney  was suf   i Ina  from
Htlcal '.Situation    u.    Mongolia    would i pre.si.nil.'.  illusiemarv  ,1m      ,     ""
have landed  everybody concerned  In '
SYNOPSIS  OF  COAL   MINING   R��
GULATIONS.
EXPECTS KNIfE TO
CURE TUBERCULOSIS
north pole. He said Rear Admiral
I Peary's report on his trip to the pole
corroborated all of Dr. Conk's data
i No action was taken on the resolution,
Surgecnr. In Convention  in  New York
See   E:g   Advance   in   Surgery
in   Near   Future.
EVELYN MAKES
AUDIENCE WAIT
(v T. Shaw, chief engineer;  R.  M.
Horton, assistant engineer,   and    ll.
Burnlston, all connected   with the c.
N.   It.   survey   camp   near   Thompson j
siding  were    drowned  last   Wednesday   morning at  that place as  a  re- ���
suit  of  their   boa:   upsetting   in     the j
river while crossing.    No trace of the j
unfortunate'  men   have  been  found.
1     Dr.
depart-
Minneapolis, Minn., May
James E. Moore, head of the
ment of surgery In the University or
Minnesota medical college, who has
returned from a antlonal meeting of
surge'i,ns In New York, suid today
that It was the impression at the meeting lhat the knife- will in a short
time be used to combat tuberculosis.
Those- at the convention, he Bald, 'liel
not think the use of radium can be'
relied on for cure of cancer. While
it was admitted that it has done service in cases of cuncer on the surface
of the body, it has not been used sue
cessfully for internal cases.
"It will only be a matte-r of a short
time," said 'Dr. Moore, "until operations can be performed for the removal of a portion of a lung. The sentiment is probable in this Held within
a short time. Such an advance will
mean t-iat tho affected portion of a
lung may be removed by the knife to
che-ck the progress of tuberculosis.
"The' sentiment was not so favor-
t'u brain," Dr. .Moore continued. "That
is where we live and there is grave
.Linger cf Inadvertently doing something that would destreey tho use of
one or more organs of the body."
I They Pay $2 for the Privilege of Ss
ing  Her  Smiling  Face an-_
Handsome Gowns.
WOULD  HONOR  COOK.
Washington, April R0. The north
pole discovery Incident was revived
in the senate today by Senator I'oin-
dexter who Introduced a joint resolution expressing the thanks of congress
to-Frederick A. Cook for the discovery
of the north pole on April 21). 1IUIS
und authorising the secretary of the
navy to present him with a $11(10 mods'
Senator I'oindexter declared it was
generally conceeded that Dr. Cook had
reached a point of high altitude and
Contended that It was unreasonable
to  suppose  he  had   spent  the  winter
in the frigid north without attempting  opportunity  it afforded  Evelyn  to
to  reach  tbe goal of his  search, the   pc-ar   In   different  gowns.
Seattle. Wash., May 1. -If the- pen
pie who paid $2 to si'c Evelyn Nesbit
Thaw and her stage associate's at the
Moore last nigh: figured that it was
worth that much to see the "mosl
talki d about woman in the world,"
the;, hadn't any well-founded com
plaint after the' show, except that they
had to wait a long time before- re'
ceiving the return  for their money.
Not th it there wasn't anything doing during the- wait. For there was,
e've ry minute The doings consisted of
five vaudeville acts, referred to on the
program as "American and European
dlvertisements." ,iu>t how many of
them were from Europe tbe program
didn't say. but In any event it was
hardly worth while to bring them bo
far away from homi In a popular
priced vaudeville hoi se they would
not have' been entirely cut of place,
but they paled somewhal on a Moore
%2 audience.
The- audience's first glimpse ol Mrs
Thaw cjine when she poked a smiling
face out of the folds of purple drap
erles. It wasn't altogether as pretty
a face as some of those presi nt ex
pected to see-, but the smile was win
some, and as she stepped out onto the'
stage she was greeted with generous
applause. Her pan cf the vaudevllli
bill consisted of dancing a turn with
Jack Clifford. They did the tang i and
other modern "crazes" and did them
very well,
Then there came an Intermission of
fiftee'ii minutes which was followed by
Tuesday the Point Grey lire depart
! ment made the run to Eburne demonstrating the combination hose and
chemical to the Port Coquitlam council Mem hers of the department are
busy stringing wires in preparation
for the additional supply of fin
alarm boxes.
A sail shock was caused to her
many friends on Saturday morning
las: when Mrs. .lolin Price, wife of
.1. Price, eif the While Wings poultry
farm, Steveston, was taken very sud
d'nly by death, the cause being an
attack of hemorrhage. She was In
her usual good health up to shortly
b' fore her death.
The Royal Hank of ("anada lias en
lend the Now Hazelton district for
business. A. I). Mcl.eod arrived at
New Hazelton to take over the prem
i:-:es and busin. B8 of the Hank of
Vancouver at the old town. The
Royal bank has taken over both the
Hazelton and the Fort Eraser
branches.
���    ���    +
It is stated by good authority that
the engineers who have been working
on the government survey of the Columbia river, from a point near Revelstoke to the international boundary,
have banded in a report to the effeel
that the river can be made navigable
Tlie- I'nited Farmers of Alberta for
warded a resolution to the govern-
me nl Home time
uiv y hi made.
ago  ask inn  that
Bruce and McOuire, the C. P. It
contractors, who are working on
double tracking operations west of
Revelstoke, are inclined to blame the
1. W. W. for the firing of their camps
2(1   miles   west   of   Revelstoke.     The
a musical pantonine which again en-1 cam pa were' destroyed.   The contrao
abled the audience to gaze upon Evelyn. The principal mission of this
portion   of   the   pe-rformance'   was   the
ap-'
tors recently had trouble with some
members of the I. W. W. organization, and it is believed that the
fire was started In revenge. The;
loss was about JSOOU,
stopped, and so far as Russian com- j
mercial privileges are concerned, the i
above mentioned Russo-Mongolian ]
treaty is a dead letter. This failure
of the Russians to justify their posi-j
tion could not but react on their po-'
litical standing,
The   Khutukhta  himself,   who  owes
practically everything to the Russians,
could  not long remain  Insensible to
the complaints of his subjects, and If
anything   was   still   wanting   to  show
him the necessity of a change of po- j
; litical  policy it  was soon supplied  by
the princes thi mselves, many of whom j
began secret negotiations with  Pekin I
for the- restoration of china's sovereign authority.
At first, the Kuhttrkhta was Inclined
to mat  this conduct eif the princes
as she e-r treason and meted out  with
a lavish hanel punishments,   consisting  mainly   in   the  expulsion   of  the I
mutinous   notables   from   the     "Kho- ,
shuns" (fiefs.) and in the confiscation
of the'ir property, Hut Cits soon proved '
to be.-  nei  remedy, as  the  dlscontent|
received therefrom only an additional |
Impetus, ami   the   exiled princes   re
paired   tei  Pekin,   where'  they  helped
yuan sin Kai in his communications |
with   1'rga.    This  began  to  te-11   upon
the mind  of  the  Khutukhta,  who,  in
addition,  soon  himself began  to  have
grievance's against the  Russian.
Winn In December, 1911, by the
advice of the Russians, he proclaimed
the independence of Mongolia, he was
led to expect that the Mongolia which
the Russians would help h'.m to unite
under his sceptre would embrace the
entire historical Mongolia. He' gradually found out li is mistake,
No Funds for Military.
Again, when concluding the treaty
with Russia the. Khutukhta regarded
the compact as one concluded between two powers of equal status, and,
while agreeing to the appointment of
a Russian diplomatic representative
at Urga, expected to be able to appoint one himself at St. Petersburg.
Hut Russia refused to agree to this,
and the Russian representative al
Urga became a sort of resident In a
protected state. Lastly, Russia has
refused to place at Kliutukhta's disposal a discretionary sum for military
need 6.
All this combined has gradually|
brought aboi ,i change In thu Kliutukhta's mil ., which found eloquent
expression in the Incident already reported on the Mongolian New Year,
when he refused to grant an audience
to the Czar's representative. It Is
true he had to expiate this offence In
a very  humiliating  manner,  but  thaf.
WatchThis
Space
It will be occupied daily by the
advertisements
of the
Western Supply
COMPANY
COAI. MINING rights of tbe Domini**
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Tukon Territory, tbe Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for ���
terra of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of tl an acre. Not more than til*
lores will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be mads
ley the applicant In person to the Agenl
er Kub-Asoot of the district In which to*
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
Imcrlbed bv sections, or legal sub-dlrt-
'I 'Ions of sections, and In unsurveyed ter-
II rltory the tract applied for shall be
'Uke-.l out by the applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanied
nv n fee of |6 which will be refunded If
the rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
imld em the merchantable output of tbe
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
Moountlng for the full quantity of mer
'hantnlile coal mined and pay the roy-
ilty thereon. If tho coal mining rights
ire not being operated such returns shouK
')��  furnished  at  least once a  year.
The lease will Include the coal mtolnB
-Ifhts only, but the leasee will be per-
-nllted to purchase whatever available
turfaoe rights rasy be considered neces-
tary for lhe working of the mine at the
-ate of  111 an acre
For  full Information application shoul*
>e  inH.lo  to the Secretary  of the  Department   of  the  Interior.  Ottawa,  or to any
��gent  or  Sub-Agent of  Dominion   Lanela.
W. W. CORT.
Deputy Minister of the  Interior..
N B ���Unauthorised publication of tbls
lelvertleement will not be raid  for.
Iowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
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?
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front  Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble  Street.
BaggaKe Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
P.O. Box ���� Dally News Bide
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT 8HOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all Undi.
Prices right    Hatisfsrtlon guarantee*
N McKenrte St. SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THHEE
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.
IRISH UNION WAS
REJECTED IN 1779
Story of Famous Old Fight in Imperial
Parliament and How It
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
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.
Ended.
(From   "Orattan'a   Parliament  Before
and After." by M. McDonnell
Bodkin,   K.   ('.)
The government had counted on a I
substantial majority. The closeness j
of the division was regarded as a vie-1
tory by the defeat and a defeat hy the
victorious, There was universal rejoicing In Dublin, and it was thought
that in accordance with precedent the
project would now be abandoned. The
obstinacy with which the government
provoked another encounter soon dispelled that delusion. . . .
An enormous crowd collected on
College (Ireen. The house Itself, floor
and galleries, was crowded to the
doors. . . The address having recited
thai Ills majesty "had condescended to
Invite the parliaments of botii countries to devise means ��for maintaining
and improving the connection essential to their common security," declared "we shall not fail to give the
fullest consideration to a communication of such momentoiiB Importance."
Mr. F'onsouby met Hie government
challenge with an amendment striking
out this obnoxious clause, and battle
was joined In a debate of wonderful
brilliancy and intense ferocity, in
which no man's character was spared.
The leaders of the bar he described as "pettifoggers and cabal-
lers," "a desperate faction." The nation itself was accused of "barbarism,
ignorance and gross ingratitude to the
protection and paternal regard she
had ever experienced from England,"
"The- ravings of an Irritated youth,"
was I'unsonby's audible comment on
the speech.
The debate grew every moment
more violent. Mr. Kgan, known a3
"Bully" Kgati .... is described by
an eye witness as "galolping like a
dray horse over his opponents, plunging and kicking and overthrowing all
before him; no member on that night
delivered a more sincere, clumsy and
powerful oration." Sir Niel O'Donnell,
a colonel In a Mayo regiment, dls- I
claimed all future allegiance if a un-
ton was carried, and swore lie would
resist at the head of his regiment "rebels In rich clothes as be had resisted rebels in rags." Next day he was
dismissid.
Again and again, with a cynical audacity that aiinei.-i   i :''ie>nKed arimira-j
tion, Lord Castlereagli uenie'd the Im-j
peaebment of corruption    that    was
hurled against him  by  each  succeeding speaker, and  as' if to emphasize
tbe    worth    of    his    disclaimer,    Mr.
French, who had so distinguished himself en  the first debate, rose to  explain, amid scornful laughter, that he
had  been  fully  convinced  of the  advantage of the union, and was deter-
mineil to support it.    At length, after
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.
WEST
E STORE
Corner Fourth and Columbia Streets
H. J. RUSSELL, Proprietor.
JAPAN IN POSSESSION
OF PACIFIC OCEAN
all  F.uropean   forces  are   thereby   Increasingly  neutralized and    immobilized.    An Instance lies in that policy
of concentration of the whole British
i naval force in European waters which
has been forced upon us.   We cannot
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^^_^^^^_^^^^^^_   send  a  single  battleship  to  the  Pa-
^_____^_____ I eif lc.    We  are  tied  to home  waters.
| And this necessity will be increased
Writing  in  the  "Nineteenth    Cen-1 once assume  a  new  aspect.    If  Ku-|b,y  the  "ew   Mediterranean  question
tury," London. Major Stewart L. Mur- 1 rope  be  elminated  many  unexpected i d.ue l? the rapid growth of the new
^^��� ' ttuno �� mav  h.,,,,,0,.     ������h    u���^r��,��� i Austrian and Italian navies.    The re
sult  is th'at  the  British  of  all  other
European     powers    has     practically
Grouping of the Powers. ', eliminated  itself  from    the    Pacific,
ray  puts forward  some strong views   thing as  may  happen,    and    happen I
on the naval policy which leaves Ja-   quickly.    Can   Europe be eliminated? |'
pan a clear sweep across the Pacific.
Major Murray says: Lssssm.assssssa^BsssssssssssssssssssssssssssBs^ jssss^^^s^_h^^^^^_^_
If  we  can  onlv  hold    the    \nclo- 1    lhr  angwer  ls  that    Europe    can   leaving the powerful, war-trained Ja-
Saxon lands for the next flit, >ear.   ��"������*��� herself, and indeed appears   panese fleet in sole possession.
��� .   ,,   .���__ .._.,  j  I to ue
all may end well, the yellow danger
at least in its acute and menacing
phase, may pasB away and be succeed
be on the highway towards doing1
a continuous debate of over 20 hours, ied ">' some working agreement. I-or in
the question was put and the house j fifty years Australasia, the present
divided. ^
SEATTLE BOY SHOT:
COMPANION   HELD
Gradual, it leaked out that tlie op-
pi/siiion had won. The utmost effort
could not gather mure than 106 into
the government lobby. Cheer after
cheer rang out as that number was
overtopped  by  the opposition.  106,  7.
8, h. in. . . .
The address was defeated by a majority of ill to 10S. There were 8(5
members absent, the greal majority of
Whom we're'"opposed to the union, but
were kept away by the fear or the favor of tiie government.' The result
was received with boundless enthusiasm.
Will RAISE VALUE
OE ALBERTA WHEAT
What  Dr.  Vrooman  Says  Opening  of
Panama Canal Will  Do for
the  Prairies.
weak spot or the whole or the white
man's position in the wbrld, will be
sufficiently populated to be able to
defend itself. Rut forget not the other side of the shield. In fifty prosperous years, 17!>0-1NU0, the population
of China, where there are no bachelors and no old maids, doubled itself.
It may do so again during 'he next
fifty years. Imagine 800.000,000 Chinamen to be provided for. Everything
depends on  the  next  fifty years
i so.    Europe  can  eliminate herself in I
two ways, either by neutralizing and
i immobolizing her naval  and  military    ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
: forces   in   two   hostlie   camps  of   the! 	
I Triple   Alliance   and   the   Triple   Kn-J     Othello.   Wash..     May     L���(iarlaml
tente, or by exhaustion due to a gen-jLayde, age 14, was shot and mortallv
i eral war or series of wars between ; wounded today bv a companion. Geo.
i these two groups of powers so even- Exline, age 16. The shooting is de-
i ly matched. Each of these methods ' dared accidental. The boys, accord-
| of self-elimination requires to be con-, |ng to the story told by young Exline,
side-red a little further. j live j��� Seattle'and  left that city last
,     The grouping of the great European J Sunday, expecting to "beat their way"
powers into the Triple Alliance and J into Colorado. The, arrived here yea-
| the Triple Entente Is the chief pres-1 terday and walked five miles out of
! ent political fact, and will continue as ! town to the farmhouse of P, L-. Bar-
long as the interests, or supposed in-j ton,     where  they    procured     supper.
All'the "Dominions"should co-operate I terests of  the powers remain  the ri-
to  furnish  and   maintain   one   Pacific j ���)ries that^ they are. _ Itjs the foun
dation of all naval anil military calcu
lattons, And rightly so. For European
peace can at present only be preserved as an equilibrium or balance of
forces.
We  must,   however,   recognize  that
London, May 1. The paper read by
Dr. Vrooman before the Royal Colonial institute upon the economic effect of the Panama canal on western
Canada was a magnificently able expression of opinion in favor of the
lii'iiefits that may accrue from the
opening of the canal. It means, he
says, tliat the canal will put an Alberta farmer In the summer about
Men cents a bushel nearer Liverpool
and in the winter fifteen cents a
bushel. In other words, It will aelel
ten cents a bushel to the value' of
every bushel nf grain to be grown in
Alberta. His conclusions were as under:
"-Simultaneously with the birth and
growth of the British Columbia coast
cltit s three great world movements
have been making headway which
never have been seen before and never
will be seen again. They are of the
kind that can happen at once. The
first is the cutting of the Panama canal. The seconu is the awakening of
Asia. The third is the peopling of
the prairies. All the so are happening
for the first time in the history of the
world. There are no more hemispheres
to bisect. There are no more majorities to awaken. There are no more
imperial domains on this continent to
populate and develop.
"Let us make no mistake. We can j
no longer reckon with tile future' of
this city apart from the future of this I
ocean. With seven great railways
coining to the Pacific coat-t at Vancouver, three through the United
States and four through Canada: with
the ships of the Pacific ocean under
traffic, and with one of the greatest
traffic, and with e>ue of the dreatest
dock and harbor developments In the
world about to furnish the key to the
situation   in   making   it   possible   for
navy under one command, to he based
on Australia for the next fifty years.
Few there are of us who would deny
that the present state of the British,
of the Anglo-Saxon, Empire is unsatisfactory and dangerous in the extreme. "The unity of the Anglo-Saxon race, and more���its continued existence in Australia. New Zealand and
Africa ��� depends entirely upon sea
power. And, as Admiral Maban has
so truly observed, there is nothing so i
uncertain and unstable as sea power.
But the Anglo-Saxon sea power and ��
unity is now in jeopardy, because one-!
fourth of our race have not yet done
and will not yet do, their fair share
towards its maintenance.
Koughly speaking about one half
the trade and about one half the revenue of the whole empire belong to j
the oversea portions thereof, yet the i   ,<< u_, ,,,���  ,, ,     ,. .     ,       . .,,
United Kingdom, with only half th* . "L*" ��h��'10 "'' ��' *ehe children,
revenue, has to defend, or attempt to ' !l* a��� br".i "* ��* tt�� ��'rth ot ni>'
defend, the whole. ' w   n     'it ,n,      ,     ,     "" Ilv\W(?ks'
The  dominions  have  now  a   white j * .. .'   d? ,0'  ""l""''?* ^7*? 'T
population equal to that of Great Brit |,,,l,ms   ""   treht   thls   k,n'1   of  skl"
lodging and breakfast, helping with
the  chores  about  the  farm.       /
They   -ook the road early and When
but B  short  distance from  the  house
tlie report of a gun was beard and the
Exline boy returned and said a shot
from a nearby hill had struck his companion in the abdomen.
This Woman Knows
How D. D. D. Cuies
Skin Trouble!
This lett.'i- is just received):
Toronto.
Idi-iease.    Six weeks ago I heard of D
D. D. D. to tfrke the terible itch away.
But by degrees I saw the big sore
getting smaller. I have a thankful
heart  today.
Mrs.  Stitt, 53 Gillespie Ave.,
West Toronto.
The cures of D. D. D, are past belief.    All druggists have this soothing
'.;.',   ���.  th.,  tjnn ,\t tho  <4*>von   v.wirej'i"' "" *   ��" '  """*" "���   ���'��� I net.    All nruggisis nave mis siHreiiin.
Bin at the  time of the beven   Years    ,, ,,  Ag j    8ed ,    ,par        ,      at    ,  nt ..      wa��h and also the efficient I)
..ar   aih.n   tlie   maintained   "one   him-i      ... ,. .   ..,_.._.,___          .   .      ,7   . I cooling wasn aim also me ��mi ieui u
war, when she maintained "one nun- j muU it was ,, bleeding mass. I applied ip   n  Skin Soap
dred and twenty ships of the line In|a bolt[e of D  ��� --<���
commission, manned by seventy thousand seamen trained and hardened by
five years of constant service afloat,
and flushed with victory." But do the
dominions maintain such a fleet?   No
nor a tenth part of it.
En-.les   Procession   cf   Nations.
Most of us in ordinary life are ae-'
customed to think and speak of the
Anglo-Saxon race as if, because of its i
present existence in force, it were
something which must always exist in I
equal force. But really we know, if
we choose to pause and consider, that
it is but as one of the countless mixed
breeds of men which have appeared
and disappeared upon the earth,
The negro possesses a great fighting capacity, a great capacity for military organization, for secret societies,
etc., and he is stirring. Out of Asia
have come all the greatest surprises
of history, and Asia is arming, ln the
first trial of strength Kussia was surprised. History will repeat its story
of surprises.
The State of Europe.
When we survey the endless procession of nations across the earth's
stage it is comforting to reflect that
the causes of their fall and disappearance were, in those cases wbere they
are known to us, avertible, and could |
have been prevented by wiser leader- |
ship. In that lies our Anglo-Saxon
hope.
Europe, with its three hundred and|
fifty million inhabitants, is the centre j
in the
I). I). 1 can't tell you
the ease- it gave' me. I never used to
sleep with the' pain. Many a time
1 nearly fell with dizziness from want
of Bleep, Now my leg is completely
healed up thanks to the blesed D.D.D,
1  never expected  a cure.    I  only got
Come to us and we will sell you the
first full size bottle on the guarantee-
that it will stop the itch at once or
your money refunded.
Frederic    T.      Hill, Druggist, New
Westminster.
D. D. D. Soap Keeps Your Skin Healthy
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Hetail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
.CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO.. LTD.)
Loral Sales Department, Phone 890.
ships and railroads to transact their of the whl ; rr.ans aom nanci
legitimate business with each other, world. If Europe be in any way ellm-
ve find in this city one of magnifi-; inated it is plain that the white mans
cent coincidences. -We have' ott}es dominance will be in jeopardy, and
growing   simultaneously   with     great, the opportunity of the  yellow  race
world movements."
will come.    The question will then at
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS
invite the ladles of this city to   inspect  their  spring  stock  of  the
latest  fabrics and  styles.    Special price for two weeks only $35 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
I
1
i
i n      PAGE POUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWdL
SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
MAY DAY
is Chlldrens' Day. You will not
want to be bothered with a lot
of cooking on this day. Let these
items suggest others, all suitable for quick lunch:
Boiled   Ham,   lb 40c
Hothouse Lettuce, head  .... 5c
Radishes,   2   bunches     5c
Green Onions, 3 bunches.. 10c
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 Butter,   per
jar    15c,   25c,   35c
Salad Drcssinsa���Royal, Dur-
kee's I.ibby's, Mrs. Porter's, Mrs.
Porter's .Mayonnaise, etc., in
stock.
Olives -All kinds at low prices
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables.
Doughnuts,   Cake,   Biscuit,   etc.
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACObSOIN.
108 Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
E��s��   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gra, Blk.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
The Weather.
Lower mainland: Light to moderate
winds;  generally fair, with stationery
or higher temperature.
Mortgages���Alfred W.
McLeod.
13321)
prepared plans for the reconstruction
work   will   bo   .summon.-el   to   Victoria |
within   the   next   few   days   when   a j
conference will be held.
Wood.   Wood.   Wood.
Good factory wcod (dry) at Superior)
Sash &. Door Factory.   Phone 503.
(3324) ;
YOUNG MEN TRAINED
II) FARM LAND
Have You
Made Your
Phone 7-3-0 and have the Huntley
Pneumatic Vacuum Cleaner demoni
straled. i331U)
Monthly Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Victorian Order of Nurses will be held
in the V. M. C. A. building on Monday
afternoon, May 4, at 3 o'clock.
Wineweiser Beer contains a good
percentage of nutritive grain extracts, such as barley and bops,
which make It a food beverage of
recognized value. Have your dealer
send you a case; or phone. 75L. (3322)
Take tlie round trip of the S.S.
Transfer this afternoon. Bound trip
50 cents. Boat leaves the B.-K. wharf
at  2 o'clock. (3328)
Presbyter, Meeting.
The Westminster Presbytery will
meet on Tuesday, May 12 in St. Andrew's church of this city. For some
years it has been the custom for this
P/esfoytery to meft always in Vancouver. The Presbytery will not be
divided until after the general as-l
sembly which meets in Woodstock, I
Ont., in June.
Eat   at   the  Royal  cafe,   Dominion j
Trust  building.    Good cooking;   good
service, (3320)
Insure in the Royal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W,  McLeod, the Insurance  Man.
133211
A Word of Thnks.
The pre.s-ide nt and committee of the
Anti-Tuberculosis society desire to
thank all who so kindly rendered assistance at the business nun's lunch
ou Wednesday. Their thanks are due
to the. British Columbian company for
the loan of the hall ln which the
luncheon was held; to the indies who
so generously responeled to their request for provisions and to those who
helped to serve; to P. Burns and company for a ham; to the B. C, Meat
Market for a tongue'; to the Crystal
Dairy for milk: to M J. Knight for
cream whippers; to tlie asylum, navies
and Sons and S. Q. Tidy for flowers;
to McAllisters. Ltd., for liberal terms
for the rental of furniture, etc, for
flags for decorating, and for the use
of the Bon Ami coal oil stove which
did great service; to the V. M. C. A.
for cutlery. The president would also
like to thank the ladies of her committee for their loyal support and untiring efforts which made the affair
a success, and to the staff of the British Columbian and others for many
courtesies.
How   it  Is  Done  in   Denmark   Where
Agricultural Schools Are Showing Good Results.
Place your   order    for    strawberry
| boxes with us and be sure of getting
the best.    We specialize in fruit pack-
I ages.    British Columbia    Manufacturing Co., New 'Westminster.       (3325)
Wedding  Bells
PATTERSON���SELDON.
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 and let us discuss this
matter with you and suggest a
more equitable and less costly
way of disposing of your estate.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Sticks to  His  Story.
Solicitor Elmer Jones of Vancouver, j
was in the city yesterday on his way j
home from  Abbotsford   where  he ap-
peared   for the  Hindu,   Ragmal,   who j
was accused of complicity ln the mur-!
der of another Hindu.   Mr. Jones slat, i
ed that while his client is relieved of
the charge of murder he  Is still detained   as  a  witness  for  the  crown. |
Ragmal  still sticks to his  slory that I
the  Knudsens,  father and   son,  com- !
mitted   the crime. i
Have   the   Huntley   do   your   house
cleaning,
street.
Phone 7-3-0.    627   Clarkson
(3310)
Forks and Spoons Missing.
Some knives, forks and spoons belonging to the Y. M. C, A. lent for the
business men's luncheon are missing.
Probably they have been mixed with
those lent by private individuals.
Would any one finding them, or dishes
not belonging to them, kindly telephone the secretary of the Anti- Tuberculosis society. Mrs. A. W. Gray.
Dishes unclaimed at the hall may be
had by calling at 401 Queen's avenue.
Briquettes,   Briquettes, cheaper than
coal.     Barrv    Davis  &   Co.,    Phones,!    QUEENS    AVENUE    METHODIST
SS0 and 411 L. i3323)   CHURCH���Services 11  a.m. and 7:30
 ��� ! p.m. Pastor, W. VV. Abbott. li.A.. B.I)
To   Remocel  Court  House. i
The work of remodelling; the present J
court house building will probably be:
started   t',;is   summer   by   the   govern-!
ment,   according   to   Statements   given
out  by   the   provincial   cabinet  to  the
New   Westminster   delegation    which ���
visited    Victoria   on   Thursday.     The
party returned home yesterday morning  with   tin-  news  that   Mercer  anil
Gardner, the local architects, who have |
The agricultural schools of Denmark
have' grown out of the efforts of the
(armors and their leaders to instruct
and train young men for following
farm life without subjecting them to
influences or surroundings, instructions or occupation which would be
likely to wean them from country
life. '
They are ail residential schools; the
pupils live iogether In n manner similar to that which has been described
at length under the People's High
Schools. In addition to the class
rooms and a small museum stocked
with specimens useful for illustration
and demonstration, the agricultural
school has a farm connected with it
as  part of its equipment.
Tlie' farm is not managed or run as
an experimental station, and only to
a very small extent docs it use illustration plots. An Illustration Is given of the- management of the farm as
a whole according to the system and
methods which yield the best results
in the locality. The principal Is also
the managing farmer. The preservation ami increase of fertility, and the
quantity, quality and suitability of
the crops for market and for consumption, are considered. The numbers
and the kinds of live stock are determined by the capacity of the farm as
directed towards making profits.
Since the Institution receives a comparatively small grant from the state,
it must be managed as a profit-making
establishment, or at least in such a
way as to make ends meet after paying
salaries and providing for the upkeep.
Students and Courses.
The agricultural school, which at
first grejv as a branch from the High
school stem, follows the high school
methods, but has agriculture and the
related sciences as the main portion
of its subjpect matter. Students pass
no examination for admission and receive- no certificate at the end of the
course.
Boys  Return  Home.
After leaving the elementary school
j at 14 years of age. the boys return to
! their homes for a few years; then, af-
| ter is. they go for one or two winters
I to People's High Schools to continue
1 their education.    They then return to
| farming, or first take a course at an
' agricultural school.   The popularity of
1 these    agricultural    schools    and the
| priKif   that  \'hey   meet   a   felt   want
among the people. Is made    clear by
Hi-   fai't that each winter they are at-
tended by about 2,000 pupils.
Students are admitted from IS to
25 years of age. They all come with
a practical knowledge of farming operations and of farm work and management The Instruction is theoretical the aim being to leave the students with clear Ideas of the principle -s of agricultural science to farm
��ork and management. An effort Is
,, leo made, by lectures and otherwise,
111 let them acquire' such an Understanding of tlu ir work ?hat they will
speaking particularly of his visit to j like it better and have an Intelligent
tlie  River    Jordan.     Young    People's 1 appreciation   of   its   relation   to   the
NATURE
IS RENEWING HERSELF
Why Not Renew Your Footwear TODAY
T.-,KE A  SQUINT AT THESE HINTS:
Kiddles Siioes, button und luce smsst
��'er   pair     95tf
Girls .Low  Shoes ��_ mUm
��'�� K',ir       75C AND 35c
Boys'   Running   Shoes. ww��wi/ ����W��#
���''���'��� I'"'"'       lOC AND 95c
Youths'  School   Boots. *��st   T2
��*����� Pa""         Si.45
Ladies' Dress Pumps, black and tan *i��*s>  ^.
Impair   52.95
Men's New Oxfords. IJJ'rj
I'er pair  $3.75
The POPULAR SHOE STORE
641  Front Street.
Open Saturday Night Till 11 O'clock.
Schools and  the agricultural  schools. ' eluding an allowance for traveling ax-
On Thursday evening. April 3'e at
the home of the bride's brother, Kd-
monds street, the marriage of .lames
Arnott Patterson of Scotland and
Mary Ann Seldon of Yorkshire, England, was solemnized. After the ceremony a dainty luncheon was served
to the many guests present. The
popularity and esteem in which the
bride is held was shown by the large
number of beautiful gifts. The bridal
pair will spend their honeymoon in
the British Isles after which they expect to make Edmonds their home.
Rev. A. -Al. O'Donnell officiated at the
wedding. ���
Tha  Premium  for  Ability.
The Danes excel In having leveled
up in general; we In Canada excel In
the exceptions. Take one Illustration. They send larget quantities of
butter, bacon and eggs to the United
Kingdom. They get high prices because of the superiority of the quality resulting from their methods of
managing. They take out of the
Unitde
penses,  for  these  short  courses
ISLANDERS  ORGANIZE
TO PROTECT FISH
OBITUARY.
BALKS���Yesterday afternoon at 4
! o'clock occurred the death of J., Bales.
. n native of Greece. Deceased was a
I fisherman and lived for two years on
: l.andis island. He leaves one brother
| in this country, Apostle Bales. The
I funeral will take place from VV. K.
I Kales' undertaking chape! and inter-
i ment in the Church of England cemetery,
Victoria, April 30���With the objects
ol protecting and preserving fish in
certain Vancouver island waters and
Kingdom annually over eight I ��r Providing recreation, exercise ami
millions of dollars more than other j amusements for members,-a society
nations obtain for an equal quantity of, to be called the Cowichan Angling
the same products. They get more, us club, Is iu the process of formation
a premium on the quality of their but- Letters of Incorporation will be ap-
ter, becon and eggs, than Is spent on ' piled for, und a meeting will be held
our whole- system of rural educution | within a week or two to elect ofri-
in Canada. That is a large tribute col-; cers. Already a hundred or more en-
lected from a foreign nation by the thuslastic anglers have expressed a
ability of these people. They are wish to become members.
using it for further training and furth-! The sportsmen directly Interested in
er enlightenment and further develop-1 the formation of the society have
met. Fifty years ago students were ' been actuated by the belief that it
sent from Denmark to Scotland to might be of great help In guarding
study agriculture there. Since that against the illegal catching and de
time the practice continues for some ; stroylng or the fish, by which soma
farmers' sons spend six imonths a ; of tlie choice resorts are being deplot-
year or more on Scottish  farms. , ed.     Dynamiting,   particularly   in   the
The Husmsnd Schools. I v,cillit>'   of   logging  camps,   and   net-
There are three Husmand schools in : tillK' for instance, are suspected to
Denmark. They were established as D.e <l"itl* commonly practiced. The so-
private enterprises, to meet the recog-   ''1,>ty'  also'   *'"'   work   to  evolve  and
nizd  need  of   the    Husmand     (small
farmer) for special Instruction in the
small  cultures  of  his  occupation.        I
The school at Rlngstel Is typical of
the others.    It and one at Barrow  in
West  Jutland   each   received   a   statf
grant towards  their establishment  In
the form of a loan of 60.000 kroner at I
j the  rate of  three  per cent.   Inter, st. .
| The grant from the state towards the '
| maintenance   Is  6.000  kroner  per  an-
j num.     The   school   has   two   excellent
I demonstration   kitchens   for   cooking
have    carried    out,    boiiio
scheme- for stocking.
practical
Church Notices
NOTICE OF   MEETING.
A Public Meeting is called 1>> the-
Newfoundland Reli.f committee', to
be held on Friday, May 1, at 8 p.m.,
in the Conservative Club Rooms. Columbia street, for all those interested
in raising a fund for the relief of tht��
widows and orphans caused by the
re-cut sealing disaster. Several
prominent speakers will be present
and address  tlie meeting.
F.  J.   HART   lChairman).
8. HOYVKi.L (Secretary),
(3811) Relief Coinaiift.ee.
In the morning the pastor will speak
on  the "Ethics    of Christianity.''    In
the-    evening    he  will     continue    his {
monthly    talks   on    the    Holy    Land
��
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
606   Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KEITH, Manager.
<*3
Fresh Vegetab e
and Greenstuff
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. Phono
us for anything you require in Lettuce,
Green Onions. Radishes, Celery, Cabbage, etc.
Fresh Strawberries, per box 20:
2   for    35c
Grape-  Fruit,  3  for    25c
Choice   Lemons,  dozen    25:
Jones Cider Vinegar, qt. jars....35:
Jones' Cider Vinegar, % gal, jar..50:
Jones' White Wine Vin-gar, qt...35c
Jones White Wine Vinegar, % gal 50c
\   SATISFACTION!   IS OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 386.
li rr Bleed ~ ..u">hi��   tfr.st
TODAY'S PRICES
Select  Bacon,  sliced,  Ib 35c
Wilson's Royal Bacon, sliced
per   lb 30c
Raw Ham. slic.-il. per Ib. ...30:
Cooked Ham, sliced, p r lb.. .40c
Lard.   1   lb.  cartons    20c
Local  Fresh  Butter,  lb 35c
Picnic   Ham,  per  lb 15:
Rhubarb,7 lbs. fe>r  25:
Head   Lettuce,  per  Ib 10:
Strawberries,   basket   ...   .  20:
Brinanas.   dozen    30;
Crape  Fruit, 3  for   25c
Apples,   pr-r   box       $2.10
Prunes, 3  lbs   25:
Local Fresh Eggs, dozen      .30:
Fresh supplies of Vegetables
and Fruits daily.
NEW   WESTMINSTER
CO-OPERATIVE
ASSOCIATION
38   Eighth   St..   Near   Columbia.
Phone 458.
meeting Monday night at S o'clock.
On Wednesday night the annual congregational social will be held, commencing at 7:30 sharp.
ST. ANDREW'S CHURCH- Rev. F.
W, Ke-rr, minisler. The minister will
preach at both services. Morning
topic, "The Temptation of Jesus";
evening topic, "Making People Good
by Legislation." A. E. White will ad-
tlrci-s the Bible class at 2 p.m. on
"The Ministry of Music."
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH���Public worship 11 a.m
a-'.d 7:30 p.m. Evening subject, "Tho
Church at Ephesus." Sunday school I
12:1", p.m.; Bible class. 2 p.m.; Guild
meets Monday at 8 p.m. Strangers
welcome. M. Gordon Melvln, ll. a. |
minister.
OLIVET BAPTIST CHURCH Re\
Lunran Brooks Crosby, I).I)., minister. I
Morning worship at 11 o'clock. Sermon subject, "The \i<-.<t. is Better." j
During the morning worship the- kin
dergarten will be conducted, Parents
are cordially Invited to attend morning worship and to bring their children and competent teachers will care
for them, those too young for the
kindergarten will be cared for by a
trained nurse-. The Bible school, Ba
raca class and Fldelis class will meet
at 2:30 p.m. In the evening at 7:30
Rev. T. Rand Pierce of Vancouver
will preach. The young people's meeting will be held on Monday at g p.m
anel the mid-week prayer service1 on
Wednesday  at the same  hour.
progress  and   prosperity  of  the  community.
The ordinary course continues five
or six months. At some of the schools
a number of the pupils continue three
months lunger for special studies of
plants ami matters suited to the work
of the summer months. To this extent
it may be said that two courses are
provided-one of five or six months
from November to May and continuing
during May. June and July, August.
September and October are vacation
months alike  for the  People's High
I There are ample experimental lots for
I cereals and fodder crops; and illustra-
| tion areas for general farming, for
i stock keeping and fruit and vegetable
j growing, with large poultr\ premises
The school was founded in 1903. By
1 the end of the sessions of 1910-11 the
courses  of  five  or  six   months  each
| had  been  taken  by 668  men  and 610
women;     and   the   short     eleven-day
I course by 1,592 men and 1.926 women.
Fees, Finances and Motto.
|     The fees for the five and six months I rf proposition for you to get
courses amount to 200 kroner and 240   exBCtlv whal you wan! nne! without v.mr
i kroner, respectively.    The fee for the   Inspection  of  eeur  lint  e>f  properties,  you
: first three  months Is  at the  rate of   iir''   Possibly   overlooking   tl
,.  , ..      ,.   . ���.   on tne market.
: 4:i kroner per month.    It drops to L'u 1
i kroner for the last month. The fee in- I     if you want to dispose of your proportj
Too Late to Classify
What have you to offer for Ehcohani
For  Bale  eel'   Kent?
be-.st   offer
eludes instruction and board. An additional fee of from 1S8 kroner to 35
kroner is charged for the whole course
from those who have single, double cr
four-bed rooms with special conveniences or comforts.
The fee for the eleven-day course is
30 kroner for each course', including
board and residence.
The  state   grants  scholarships,   In-
fe,r   rash
tlculars
want len
nr  trade
,r what 1
sain**.
Juki   let   ill
ill   bave1  anel
have i*ar-
\vl. il    > ettl
open evenings.
\ ours truly.
Eastman and Co.
Phono   312.
201   Westminster   Trust   BulMing.
WAIT A MINUTE!
Sj^sjfjj^ljpjSj^sjsjsjBss^BBSSj^s^SSsflBSj^MBMSsTSsSBssIS
If YOU WAN! 10 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.	
IHE BEAVER INJERUBBAN
TRANSFER CO.     !
7-11  Sixth Street.
have  starte-d an auto freight services
between   Vancouver  and   New   Westminster  and   way  points.    A   reliable
service  guaranteed.    Charges  reason
able.    Give  us a trial
Phone  1254.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
THE STRAND CAFE
White  Cooks
'Nuf  Said.
Read The News
- Ik -News
New  Arrivals  io  Thermos Bottles
LUNCH   BOXES, CARAFES  AND  AUTOMOBILE  OUTFITS.
Thermos Lunch Kits complete, with roomy lunch boxes and Thermos
BotUe. Compact and easily carried. Prices at $2.25, $2.50, $3.50, $4.50
up  to   $7.50.
Thermos Mottles in corniL-ated and p'ain nickelled; dark red anil
preen pebbled finish; also white enamel     Trices at $1.25 up to $4.00.
I' cd   Jars,  priced  at    $1.25  up  to  $4.03
Thermos  Decanter,  priced  at    $7.50
Ti.e new Carafe, in different designs   $7.00 to $9.50
Metal Lunch Boxes in two sizes. Prices. .. .35:., 50c, $1.00 and $1.50.
/ utomoblle outfits, consisting nf dates, KnivcB, Forks, Spoons. Lunch
Muxes. Thermos Bottles, using tops of bottle for cups. I'l ic s at from
$7.50 t0 $33.00. ,
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New  Westminster.        Phone 69.
Iron Beds, Brass Vases, well filled; full size and
ij.foot Bizes;  $4.00 value  . SI   Qfl
for only   * ��� ��� W
With   good   Spring   and   Mattress. CC  QQ
Complete   ���JPWsff V
Six foot Kxtenslon Table    round ped-    Qei 4   gft
estal;   fumed   finish,   for   only    W * "tawV
Quartered Oak Buffet, double cupboard, 2 small and
one large drawer. Beveled Plate Mir CO^Cfl
ror and plate rail.   A Bargain   <��jPfc,t��wW
Set of'! Quartered Oak Diners, with CIO flfl
genuine leather padded seats, for ����� <" *�����"
The  above  Dining  Boom  Suite, CKE  flfl
Complete   ��J��5#U.UU
Six foot  Kxtenslon Table; d��Q *TC
Oak Finish for   H������ ��� **
Roll-edge Couch, made to sell for $lii 4*4 ��J |?A
one only.    Vours Tor   ^ I w����j#V
Davenport ('ouch made to sell fur $21, CI Q flfl
2  only.    Vours  for just    ��]M WiUU
Three piece Parlor Suite', should bo COQ flfl
sold for $40.    Vours for only  4>fa*VsUU
r,.plece Parlor Suite; it's worth more', C07 Rfl
but we bought them  right, so    ��PCii I iVW
Split Bamboo, Aero-lux, no-whip slat fabrics anJ
Awning cloth; Veranda and Porch Shades, measured
for and put up by experts.
Every day we are selling Bugs at ridiculous low
prices.    Now's  the  time  to brighten  up that room
with a new square,
TAPESTRY SQUARES.
6.9x9 feet; regular $6.75                                CC OC
7.6x9 feet;   regular $8.50.                              CC 7C
9x9 feet:   regular  $11.26.                               CD CQ
SEAMLESS   VELVET   RUGS.
9x10.6 feet; regular $15.00.                          $11 50
9x10.6 feet;  regular $23.50,                        $15 75
9x12 feet';'regular $26.66,                          $17 50
BRUSSELS SQUARES.
6.9x9 feet;   regular $13.50,                              CO 7K
9x9  feet;   regular  $2175,                         $14 75
9x10.6"feet;"regular  $22.50.                      $16 50
;ixr| 2 feet';' regular $26.00, C ^ ^.50
WILTON SQUARES.
6.9x9  feet;   regular $22.60,                       $17 50
9x9 feet';' regular $30.66, $22.50
9x12 feet;   regular $45.00,                           $36 50
DENNY & ROSS
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
page rrvt
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
RARE ANIMALS.
CRICKET TODAY
1 A Multitude- of Wonders Are Annum-
bled In the lx>ndon Zoo.
Never has London, Kng., seen such
ia unique, Interesting, and fascinating
jshow as that which has been installed
under the spacious roof of the Olym-
pia, at South Kensington, by the two
j enterprising sons of the late Mr. Carl
jllagenback, tbe famous dealer in wild
i beasts.
Altogether,     some     2,000
I creatures have taken up tbelr abode
; In this   great   ho. .e   of amusement.
T. There are no fewer than twenty full-
QUEEN tVA GRCEIfD    j
j    BY LOYAL SUBJECTS
I
��� Continued trom page one)
sent   earlier  ln   the   week   he;
have mustered a total of fifty.
The  Port Coeiuitlam trojp in
living   Miand of Captain T
coulel
! Kenale, S. F.  Knight, W. It. Lett,
Mahoney, J. Bolleau, J. L. Tennant, W. I grown lions, fifteen tigers, ten leop-
Adcox. J.  Dunbar, (i. S. Box and W. ! ards,   thirty-eight   Polar  bears,  over
New  Westminster vs. Cedar Cottage
on Asylum Grounds���Strong
Line-up.
A.  Sand) i son.
1300 monkeys of various species, 500
! birds, 100 flamingoes, twenty-live
I cranes, ten pelicans, twenty large ser-
| pents. Including a python 28 feet
long, said to be the longest In cap-
Eurquitlam 4. Maillardville3.
In the lacrosse game yeBterday at
ternoon between Burquitlam and Mail
lardville,  the  former  won,  the  seor> ] tivlty,  100 snakes of various kinds, ,
le.-.ng 4 :i.    Tbe game was played at  deer and antelope by thi score,   ten |
AlUioiigh   lacking   In   practice   the
New Westminster cricket team should
be able to get away with the opening
fcame ot the season which is scheduled
for this afternoon    on    the    asylum |
gr.ninds against Cedar Cottage.    The |
fart   that   the   mainland   league  does I
not open  for  two  weeks  allows  the
local club to strengthen the "A" team
with first division players.
Play will open at 2:110 sharp, stumps
being drawn if found necessary at 7
o' clock.
The following is the selection for
New Westminster: W, A. Weils, t. y.
Hebron, ('anon d'Kasum, Rev. B. R.
Bartlett, V. E. Andrew. F. Graham, W.
R. Hamilton. F. A. Rose, C. Biggs,
H. Griffith, E. T. Dunford.
LYNCH AS REFEREE
Sappeertou park. The referees were
Dr. Scott, Kraser Mills, aud Ban
Johnson, Sapperton.
| BASEBALL |
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
zebras, six ostriches, fifteen elephants, four hippopotami, and a host
of other creatures gathered from
every quarter of the globe.
Indeed, the animals alone, exclusive of the principal performing
groups, are valued at $250,000, and
CO Hill. Thomas numbered twenty and presented a fine
appearance. New Westminster went
ten belter, being under thee command
of Scoutmasters Day and Chapman.
The    other    troops   in  the  parade |
were,    Seymour    ii,    (irandvlew    14,
Ccnnaiight H, Hastings 17, all of Vancouver,    and   Chesterfield    troop   of
North Vancouver numbering 12.
Pretty Window Displays.
In tbe May Day window dressing
competition for The News cup there
was keen competition this week, but,
after carefully going over the different attractive store fronts in the
business district yesterday the
Judge, Ceorge Simpler, awarded
premier honors to McAllister's, Ltd.
Second prize went to P. Burns A: Co
have been actually Insured for USu,-1 ���,i,���   ���,,,    ,,, ,.
000.    Tbe   transportation   of   these   W"��   W��"  the cup  t,,e  two  ��)revioU3
creatures from   Hamburg,   which  is
only twenty odd hours' journey from
London,   cost   C5,000.     They   were
Standing of the Clubs.
Won Lost
Spokne       14 4
Vancouver   11 6
Seattle        �� 9
Tacoma     H 10
Portland       6 12
Vh'torla        5 12
Yesterday's Games.
R.
New Westminster Official Selectee, to
Handle  Amateur  Boxing   Bouts
lin  Vancouver.
At   Vancouver���
Victoria   	
Vancouver 	
Batteries:    Driscoll
liarstatl and Cheek.
Pet
.770
.6��8
..500
.440
.:��(>
.2H0
E.
years and who needed to register
only the 1H14 award to cinch permanent possession of the trophy. Two
brought over in ,80 specia.Iy-design-1 Z^VZftL %TVjSJZ
^ut^T'^er^^t.re'^tVr^^^T^ ������ "' * S S
Every week the food bill at Olympia ; ' p.. "  u/i�����u��� ni.ni�����
amounts to nearly  $1,500.      Before j    mSBSfil    Mc
he doors were thrown open on Box-  Alllstei-s,   Ltd..   which   was  arrange*
Ing   Day    the  promoters    had  spent   by   the   firm's
aud
II
7     5
10      0
Carney;
$100,000 on the show.
Among the animals there are some
exceedingly rare species, creatures
which cannot even be seen in the
Zoological CardenB. There are three
specimens of the seal elephant from
the Antarctic regions, an animal that
is almost extinct.     Full  grown   this
window dresser, O.
Thomas, was a simple design of a
May Day green, made as though on a
stage and completely carried out in
every detail. Backed and encased
overhead in a color scheme of white
and pink, sprayed with blossoms, and
floored with deep green carpet to
represent   grass,   the   scene   depicted
creature measures 85 feet In length,, WM that ���f ��� Maypo,   danoe wjth tn,
has  a girth  of   15   feet   and  weighs   May  Qu���,.n  and   ex.Queen ln  attend
At Tacoma -
Portland  	
Tacoma   	
Batteries:   Belford
1 Kurfess and Harris.
and
R.    II.    K.
.772
. 1     6     8
Coleman:
j     At  Spokane -
I Seattle   	
; Spokane   	
Batteries:   Bonner
Smith and Shea.
A New Westminster official will he
third man in the ring at the Pacific
Northwest amateur boxing tournament to be held in Vancouver next
Tuesday and Wednesday. F. J. Lynch
yesterday received an invitation to
act as referee from Booh Scragg of the
V.  A. C. and has accepted.
This is not the first time that the
ex-alderman has acted in the capacity
of referee  for  Vancouver events, the
Mann cupholders being especially favorable  to  the   Royal   City   resident.
while it  was only the other day that j Prookli'n
he acted as umpire in a baseball game j ��       York
between   Saskatoon   and   New   West-' ;,,���.,_������,,
minster at Bob Browns park.
II.
7
and    Cad man;
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won
i Pittsburg   11
I Philadelphia    7
     5
PRESENT SOUVENIRS
Chicago     5
St.  lxiuis       5
Boston     2
ost
Pet
()
.838
3
.700
4
.555
4
.555
7
.500
9
.355
10
.3.30
8
.200
Circle  F  Hockey Team   Regaled  at
Bjnquet���Tim   Mahoney
Honoret-.
Yesterday's Games.
At  Pittsburg��� R.    II.    K.
Cincinnati    2    4     2
; Pittsburg      4      7      1
Batteries: Davenport, Benton, Rowan and Clark; Counselman, McQuillan'
uml   ei||,.,,,n
At Brooklyn- R.    H.
Philadelphia     8   11
Brooklyn      6    12
Batteries:   .Mayer and Killlfer;  Ait
chlnson and  Fischer,  Mi'Curthv.
At  Boston- J
New York   1
Boston    	
Batteries: Murquard and
Crutcher,   Tyler  and  Oowdy
0
As a fitting close lo a successful
hockey season which cuhninated in the
winning of the provincial championship title, the Savage, Coy and Mc-
Rae trophies, the Kraser Mills hockey
team on Thursday night was regale-d
with all the good things that go to
make up a banquet together with the
presentation of gold watch fobs suitably engraved.
President Fred Lynch of the Westminster Amat.'U    Hockey  league, occupied the chair and in a brief speech I
wont over the games of last winter to.'
gi-ther   with   the   elefeat   of   the   Van-
COUVer  Rowing  club.    The  recipients
of the handsome feibs were:  Dr. It. II.
Scott. S. F. Knight, W, R. Lett. A. II.
.lerford, (I. S,  Box. W. A. Sanderson, j
James   Dunbar and     Joseph   Bolleau. 1
Responses were made by H. .1. Mackin. |
president of the Circle F club, .lames
IL-. Tennant, manager, Reeve Dr. R. II.
���Scott, captain, and Jimmy Dunbar, who
Incidentally    delivered    his    maiden
speech.
A   Second   Presentation.
Following the presentation which
took place' in the Fraser Mills hall in
the presence of a large crowd of sup-; .	
porti'rs, the officers of the league and ;
club,  together  with  the team  and  n 1 Yesterday's Games.
few Invited  guests, aeljourneil to the       At  New   York R.
residence ol 0, 0, Stewart where a I Boston     0
splendid  repast was prepared. New   York      6
lien-   another  little  ceremony   took ;      Batteries:   Bedient.  Collins,
more than an ordinary elephant. They
are valued at $7,500 apiece.     Then
1 there is a specimen of the pigmy hip-:
> popotamus from Liberia, which could
not be purchased under a check for
j $5,000.   It was obtained  some eighteen   months ago   with   four others
from the Interior of Liberia by a dar-
' ing hunter.    To secure these coveted
specimens of the  African  fauna ,the
trapper  had  lo  declare  war against
one of the native kings, who refused
to allow him to   brin ;   the   animals
out of his territory.
One of the principal features cf the
exhibition is tbe display of wild life
in natural surroundings without iron'
bars err cages obstructing the spectators' view. t is a model in miniature of Hagenbeck's famoc. 1 Zoo in
Hamburg, where wild beasts are
shown in dens and caves, confined to
their respective quait��.rs by ditches
and other cunningly-concealed devices.
Almost in the centre of the great
building a huge circus has been erected capable of seating 5,000 persons,
and here, twice a day. performing
animals appear. There 11 a group of
twenty performing Polar bears, in-1 decorated
1 cresting ln lhat they were tamed and
trained by tbe late Carl Hagenbeck
in tbe hope that It would induce
I'aplain Amundsen to use these ani-
I mills for dragging the slelgiis in his
y i Polar expeditions instead of dogs.
ol 	
6 A Vucstiou of Honor.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
;,-.,   ,^. LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
J.J.Jones. MAN-dIr. J.A.Rtnnie. SKY-TRES
Your Executor
Almost as important as the gathering together of sufficient assets
to provide for your family or other beneficiaries after your death, is
the selection of an Executor to look after those assets so that your
instructions as set out in your will, may be carried out in the wav
you intend.
This company brings to the management of Estates a strong financial responsibility, the experience and knowledge of a strong board
of directors and train staff, and a businesslike unbiased service.
Our fees for acting as Executors are never more and are often
less than those of an individual Executor.
Will you not talk this matter over with one of our officers, it
will be treated as strictly confidential.
DO IT NOW
ance.    Dolls to the  number    of    upwards of thirty, every one dressed in
the  store and each one garbed  In a
summer gown of    different    pattern.
represented    the    children    dancing
about the Maypole, the ribbons being
si reamers of    small    electric    lights
their color matching tbe color of the
sash worn by the dolls holding them.
One  one side of  the   window  on    a
raised  platform   was the May Queen
with  lier maids of honor and across
tlie way stood the ex-Queen and attendants.    The    gowns    of the    two
royal   ladies   were   of   oriental   satin
made in the latest draped style.   The
idea of a greater Westminster, which
runs throughout the management of
this popular store, was to be found on
the window card at tbe rear.    Taste
' und  care   were   shown   in   every   de-
i tall of the display, which, when illum-
i inated at  night by  the specially    in-
I stalled lights from the concern's elec-
, trical department, was extremely    attractive.
P. Burns & Co., Ltd.
The chief feature of this window-
was that of a May Queen seated upon
a raised platform. On either side,
meats aroused great admiration from observers. At the bot
torn end of the streamers were minia-
. ture cows,  sheep  and  pigs arranged
'In   uniform   ordtr.     The   store's   elec- I. ..        ,      ...
'trical department  furnished light for [��*nft^M��m���ni?,fl,Ues
the display which was so arranged as
to throw rays    upon    the    decorated
1 meats.    The   display   was   especially
YOU WISH TO BE SURE WHEN YOU INSURE
policies
We are in the business of paying losses, not that of writing
only. For undoubted protection place your business-with
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General Insurance Agents.'
313-315 Westminster Trust Building anc 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
I
ed  that   the  operator (inove  same   to
another vantage point.
Principal Crandall, of the Queensboro school, can be likened to the
Pied Piper of Hamlin. Mr. Crandall
drilled his students for the Maypole!
dance while playing a flute. The
yuungBters from Lulu itland sure did
keep correct step.
Yesterday was the forty-fourth an- i
niversary of the llrst May Day held in
New Westminster. .1. J. Johnston re- !
ported to the crowd that that was the i
year he was born and he had been
In attendance at the ceremony ever i
since. !
OPERA
HOUSE
II.    B.
16     1
11      3
Meyers;
R.    H.    E.
1
1
mil    Snyder;
At   Chicago���
St.    lxiuis   	
Chicago   	
Batteries:     Robison
Pierce, Humpheries and Bresnahan
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Among other anecdotes of I'nJversi-
I ty life, Dean Hole tells of an occasion
I when there was some doubt as to the
��� locality of a city mentioned iu a
; Creek text, and the lecturer address-
| ed a youth who had just come up
I from tbe famous Shrewsbury school.
I "Now, Mr. Bentley, you are a pupil
1 of our great geographer. Dr. Butler,
1 tbe Atlas of our age, who carried tbe
world not on his shoulders, but in his
attractive during the evening
Annandale's.
The skill and taste of this window
is due entirely to William Collins,
whose painstaking labor made a very
attractive display. Tbe floor was
covered with a green moss carpet,
while the Maypole with beautiful
streamers occupied the centre of the
Boor. Decorated groceries were tastefully arranged around the pole upon
which rested a picture of Queen Eva
Some credit is due to the excellent I
handed out[
by the B. C. E. R, A string of ca;3 1
was kept on the bell line throughout
the afternoon, while the crowds to
outside points were well accommo- :
dated later In the evening.
A conservative estimate of the people on the ground yesterday after
noon places the number at 16.000. Of
this immense number nearly one-half,
or at least 6000. were children���and
every last one of them had the time
of his or her life.
.    bead, and you can probably enlighten ; The deefcrJellii dispiav threw a beaut
Detroit   	
New York . .
Philadelphia
St.  Louis  . . .
Chicago
Washington
Boston   ....
Cleveland ..
12
C
6
f.
us us lo the position of this ancient
town." v
"I believe, sir," was the prompt re-
i ply, "that modern travelers are of the
: opinion that the city ought to be
: placed about ten miles to uie south-
p t i east of the spot wbicb it now occu-
-02 I pies on our map."
600 i After receiving respectful thanks
'[,40 ; f��r tue Information, Uk- Informer told
'47C I Dean Hole as they left tbe lecture-
' room that be had never heard of lhe
venerable city before, but lhat for the
honor of Shrewsbury and the reputation of Dr. Butler he felt himself
bound to say something.
ful   lustre   over   the   whol
ment.
Collister's.
This window showed arrangement
such ae ean be seen in large metropolitan stores and is credited to P.
H. Showier. The uniformity of the
arrangement made the window specially attractive, In the centre stood
the Maypole from which hung satin
ribbons.    The base of
Ralph      B.      Stearns    earned    the
thanks of tbe committee for placing I
arrange- I llls beven  Passenger auto at the dis-'
i posal of the May Queens for the day. j
! Mr. Stearns    operated    the    machine I
throughout,   guiding   the   royal   party j
through    the    city  with perfect ease
and control.
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,  35c.
Order Seats Early. Phone 961.
.462
.415
.:i60
.228
place, tin' presentation of a handsome
gold watch fob to Tim Mahoney who
acted ns trainer for the Circle F club
during the past winter.
The watch fobs were the gift of
i!he residents nf Eraser Mills who took ,
an active interest in the doings of
the club during the' past two winters
which the organization has been ln existence In New Westminster.
Among those who sat down at table
were President Fred Lynch, 11. J.
Mackin, Dr. Scott, H. Ryall. Ceorge
Srwck. ('apt. McLellan. V. Wlndbladt,
W. J.  Hague, (J. 0. Stewart, H.  Mac-
'H.   B.
3      2
.S       1
Foster,
covered with beautiful silk around
which pink silk was attractively arranged. Juvenile merchandise was
also placed at conspicuous points
around the Maypole.
The entire day was remarkably free !
from accidents, but one lad being in- j
1 jured.     During   the   scramble   In   the!
the staff was I afternoon  for coins (iordmi  Little  rt
ceived a severe cut in the forehead.
j He was given first aiel by members
I of  the  Boy  Scouts,  aud   Immediately
brought to the city  where his wound
was attended  lo  by  a  physician.  He
was not seriously injured.
MAY  DAY   BLOSSOMS.
and    Thomas,
Sweeney.
Cady;    Caldwell and
It.   II.   B,
Cameron's Asthma Cure
Is the only remedy ever dls-
covered that is a constitutional
euro for Asthma.
This wonderful remedy has a
certain  specilic action  on    the
blood and nervous system,
which action rend) rs il Impossible tor the Asthmatic attacks to continue when once
the constitution is brought under Its influence.
Its curative action begins at
once and the cure is steady and
rapid until thoroughly completed.
Price $2.00 Per Bottle.
For sale  by
P. T. H I L L
Druggist.
New Westminster, B.C.,
Or sent direct, charges prepaid,
D. A. Cameron    &    Co., White
Front Drug Store, Owen Sound,
Ontario.
At St. 1-iouis���
Cleveland   2    7     l
St.   Louis      3     5     2
Batteries: Hageman, Collamore and
Carisch; Taylor and Enzenroth.
At Detroit��� R.   H.   E.
Chicago      2     5      3
Detroit        3      3      0
Batteries: Scott, Jasper, Wolfgang
and   Schalk;   Dauss  und   Stanage.
At Philadelphia- R.    H.    E.
Washington    6    9    l
Philadelphia   7    18     7
Batteries: Boehllng, Johnson and
Henry, Alnsmith; Brown, Bush and
Seining.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
# $ $ # # :;:= # # s�� # % % fl
me early   mother dear"    is
"Wake
just the reverse this morning
Yesterday's Games.
At   Kansns  City��� R.
Baltimore       3
Kansas City    0
Batteries:   Smith    and    .lacklltsch
Cnllop and Brown. Easterly.
H.
8
3
At   Chicago���
Pittsburg   	
Chicago   	
Batteries:     Dickson
Watson and Wilson.
aud
R. H. E.
1 5 1
3 6 0
Berry;
At St. LouiB-
Brooklyn   	
St.  IxjuIs   	
Batteries:    Maxwell
Willett and Chapman.
and
II.   E.
It     0
8     1
Owens;
.  At  Indianapolis��� R.    H.   K.
Buffalo    11    14     3
Indianapolis    10   14     .2
Batteries:   Purroy, Schlltzer, Moran
and
den.
Blair.  Allen;   Moseley and  Harl-
Father of Fux Hunting.
John Warde of We3terham is gent-rally believed to have been tbe father
of fox bunting. He was master of
the bounds for more than half a century, and then be sold his puck for
tbe record price of 2,000 guineas.
"This mighty hunter," writes Cibbon I
Thompson, "died in 1S38 at tbe ripe
old age of 86 years at bis house on
Charles street. Berkeley square. One
of the portraits of him at Squerries
court, that by James Green, is iu the 1
dining room. His favorite hounds ' \ prouder boy never rode a Sbet
were two, Glory and Beauty; the land pony than Clarence Tait. Clar-
plcture shows bitn with but one, aud , ence beaded the procession and kept
be Is supposed to be soliloquizing, ' a firm rein on his stead throughout
'My Beauty bath departed, but my the whole length of the parade.
Glory remains'."���London Chronicle. |
Flag     waving    incidents    on     the
It made a person almost color
blind after taking a peek at the
thousands crowding tbe grand stand
and bleachers when the royal carriage arrived.
The days of listening to long drawn
out speeches from the officials on the
royal dins before the crowning event
is  carried out  has  passed and  gone.
Master of Ceremonies J. J. Johnston
and J. J. Canibiide made a hit  with
the audience yesterday   by   limiting I
their speiches to 0 minimum.    Both;
addresses wore to   the   point,   however.
HOTEL  ARRIVALS.
Kiplosive Diamonds.
A curious fact about diamonds is
political platform had nothing on the
waving  performed  by    the   ithjldren
yesterday.    Each   boy   and  girl   was
that It Is not uncommon for the crys- j arm<;(j Wjln a small Union Jack.
tals to explode as soon as they are J 	
brought up from the mines. Some-j Art Miils Jack Watson and Tom
times they bave burst in the pockets j Coldlcutt put in a strenuous after
or the warm hands of miners, due to ' noon distributing hundreds of oranges
the effect of increased  temperature, j an<x innumerable bars of chocolate to
Large stones are more likely to do
this than small ones. Valuable stones
have been destroyed in this way. Ti
safeguard them some dealers place
large diamonds in raw potatoes for
safe transport from South Africa.
tlie kiddles.
Funny how old Cap Peele keeps
chummy with th'3 weather man. The
veteran of years of May Day cere
monies was as prominent as ever in
his uniform.
India's Liquor Bill.
The total value of liquors Imported
Into India during tbe official year
1 UI2-13 (excluding methylated and
perfumed spirit and spirit present ln
Irugs) amounted In value to $6,072.-
i00, a gain of $509,000 over tbe pre-
edlng year.
Tuesday the Point Grey fire department made the run to Eburne demonstrating the combination hose and
chemical to the Port Coquitlam council. Members of the department are
busy stringing wires in preparation
for the additional supply of fire
alarm boxes.
The committee expresses its grate
ful thanks to the schcol teachers who
assisted  so handsomely  In  preparing
: th" children for   the   dancing   exer
cises.
The Hayseed band made a hit with
the crowd,    especially    tbe    kiddies.
i With  their original   "make-ups"   and
I their     contortionists      capers,     the
musicians  1 ?)  well  earned  their    assignment.
After tbe official camera had been
placed in position and focused some
rude person, who persisted in standing In front of the machine, suggest-
Russell Hotel���Miss K. McRae,
City; A. Wardroler, D. J. Rogerson,
Toronto; W. Gerry. L. Pickburn, Elmer Jones. Vancouver; John Shull,
Portland; Mr. and Mrs. Frank Powell,
and two daughters, Vancouver; C.
Rush, Vancouver; Mr. Tucker, Everett.
Windsor--W. J. Laughlln, Chilliwack; Mrs. J. E. Swanson, Langley
Prairie; L. H. Ingram, Port Coquitlam.
MUSIC AT
HOME
is one of the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there instead
of seeking their amusements elsewhere.
Let us furnish tbe piano that will
make your I home attractive. The
DOMINION PIANOS are here for your
selection.
J. H. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
521  Columbia   St.,   New Westminster.
Bargains in
Building Supplies
From manufacturer to consumer di-
rect You effect an enormous saving
on Windows, Doors, Mouldings, Porch |
Columns, etc.. Building Paper and
Builders' Hardware by buying direct
by mall. Note these prices:
5-cross Panel Doors for light stain        '
.or: oil    $1.70'
3-cross Panel Doors for dark stain
or  paint    $1.50 j
Window  Frames    $1.30
Door  Frames    $1.35
Everything In  stock for Immediate |
shipment.    We sell to anyone.    Ship
anywhere.
Write for New  Illustrated Catalogue.
A.B. Cushing Lumber Co.,
LIMITED.
8D4 Powell St. Vancouver, B.C.
���
Van Loo Cigar
Clear  Havana,   Cuban  made.    Sole
agency for New Westminster.
WESTMINSTER CIGAR &
TOBACCO COMPANY
PHARO   CIGAR   STORE.
603 Columbia St.
Bright Cheery Reams for Young Men
Y.M.C.A.
Hot  and  cold   showers
floor.    Reasonable  prices,
always welcome.
Royal Avenue. Phone
on    each
Strangers
1000.
li
���-���. PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, MAY 2. 1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WILL
BE
CANADA HAS BIG       I
INTEREST IN MEXICO
SS5 ;��TTlT��''N>^.��>e,'M.��-1 FOB ?aM3zzZS!2*i��PZ
Ing places: F. T. Hill's drug store
S2S Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. Larden. Highlaud l'ark; Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alia Vista.
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract,. $25.00.
and saw table complete.
The News office.
Apply at
Present Disturbance in Southern  Republic  Have   Speciil   Significance for Dominion.
FOR    SALE    SELL
erty tliroug.i an ad
YOUR    PROP
in this column.
FOR SALE���*1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week. Can,, la's Pride Malleable
Ranges: every one guaranteed. Mar
ket square. i;',;ii6i
i BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
���ncv. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. C!314>
WANTED ���GENERAL    SERVANT ;
must  be gooel  cook.     Apply  49  Al-
be;:   Crescent,   New   Westminster.
18307)
WANTED STRONG GIRL OR
woman for gineral housework.
Mansfield, corner Ewen and Merer, Queensborough. (:>2fe|��)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. B. Browu, 11
Begble street, New Westminster.
C.315I
BIG AGRICULTURAL LAND OPENING
TWKI.VK HUNDRED AND l-'Il-TY TRACTS nf five and ten acres eacli In tin granted lo proepscilvea settlers
in throwing open Twenty Thousand Acr.-s ,.f Klcli. Soiiili.-rn (l.-orgi.. Lund, which Is iwlmiralily adapted m the- Kr.ew-
ina of celery sweet sad Irish pots oes. eantetoupea, watermelons, eonu n.u ��. eotton, aay���in fan. all staple crnps
grown in this ferflM section, as well as a large variety e,f seinl-lreipical fruits,  anel   Un-  famem.s  Immensely     piwfttsbM
     ....^^^^^^^^^^^^^^is^L^L^L^L^L^L^L^L^H     L^L^I
Providing
tunlty t<> brink
FRASER VALLEY JUNK CO., 323'
Front St. Phone 213. Cash paid for |
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, bar-1
rels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber |
boots and shoes. (8819) |
When Requiring
Help
either male or female, do not forget
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
WANTED - HOUSEHOLD    FURNI.	
ture  or stocks in trade, in large or , a position  to suppb   >ou
ll
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
yon give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia street,
New Westminster; (3317
PHONE 852.
TO  KeNT
Kill! RENT OR SALE. CHEAP. NEW
b< owhouse. Queensborough Realty
Co., Ewen avenue. (3312)
CANADIAN PACIFIC
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping rooms, flu per month, at
224 Seventh street. 13313)
FOR    RENT-COTTAGE,    $1"    PER
month.    Apply  807   Fifth  avenue.
(3306)
TO RENT FIVE ROOM HOUSE. GUI:
vanes street. Apply 609 Victoria
street. ';'-!,s��
FOR RENT FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping and bedrooms. 420 St.
i leorae street. i ;',:',i^i
FOR RENT���IF YOU  HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. In this column.
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST AT QUEENS PARK ON MAV
Day, Mesh purse containing SI bill,
some small change and chilli's ring
sel with small diamond. Finder
return in Mrs. A. E, Wellington. 11
Leopold Place. (3330)
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dailj
2:00   p.m Daib
11:46  p.m Dailj
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Daily
11:00 p.m , Daily
Steamer leaves at  11:45 p.m. on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
10:00 a.m.  and  li::'.0  p.m Daily
Nanalino, Union Bay and Comox.
8:00 a.iu Thursday and Saturday
Vancouver, Union  Bay,  Powell  River.
11   Iu  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.
a in   Tuesdays  and   Fridays  for
I
I
Victoria,  calling  at  points   in   the
i      Gulf  Islands.
��D.  UOIJI.KT,  agent,  N.w  Westminster
4.   W    BRIIUIK   Q    P.   A-  Vsnemuver
ACANADIAN PACIflf
���railway CO.
Victoria Day
Excursion
Tickets on ri.le May 23. 14 and 2.V,
got 'i to return up to May 27.
Three transcontinental trains dally
v,;h through tourist, standard and
lining cars.
Toronto Express leaves al 7:50 a.m.
Imperial Limited leaves ar 8:10 p.m.
St    f'aul  Express leaves at  1:25 p.m.
t'er rates and reservations apply
E. GOULET,
Agent.
Or H. W. HRODIE. 0. P. A.. Vancouver
.Cavc-Browne-Cave
Mrs.
and Miss	
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
4EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin. Sing
.ng, Voice Production, Theorj (il
Mass or privately), Harmony, Counter
joint, Musical Form aud History.
Pupils prepared for tbe examlna
:lons of the Associated Board of tin
Royal Academy of Music and Roya;
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dufferli
street.    Phone 411 R.
I.TT.v.n. n
COLUMBIA     STREET.
EW   WESTMINSTER
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:3') p.m.;
Adnlt classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:30  p.m
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
== i    Boarding and room rates reasons!
j Meals served tojadies and gentlemen
Section  23.
District     of
Re Southeast Quarter o
Township 10, In the'
New Westminster
Whereas proof of the loss of Cer-
. i ;itc of Title Number 2946F, issued
iu lhe nam.- ol .lei,'] Hi"\-etis. has be'en
nie 'I In tliis office.
Notice Is hereby given that I shall,
al ihe' expiration of one month from
she- date of the- flrsi publication here
of, In a daily m wspaper published in
; ii City eet New Westminster issue
ii duplicate of the Bald c rtifu it un
b ss in the in1 antime valid objection
be   made to lne In writing.
.1. C. GWYNN,
Dlstricl Registrar of Titli -
Land Registry Office,
New   Westminster.   B.C.,   April   27,
1914, (3301)
SHifPSSAlf
Province of British Columbia, County
of New Westminster.
TO WIT:
Under and by viritue of a warrant
of execution and a distress warrant
te. me directed anil delivered against
the goods and chattels of    L. Rosen-
feld,   ill   tile-   Sllll   elf   M.   B.   Ste-ill.   Reid
and l.e wis and eitlie-rs. 1 have seized
iiiirl will sell at 3:'.7 Columbia stre-��-i.
New Westminster em
Thursday, May 7, 1914
at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, the fol
lowing, or sufficient thereof to satlBfy
the Judgment debt  aud costs hi rein
A stock of clothing, gents' furnish
in as. suii ca ��� 3, etc., and store fitting:
amounting at Invoice prices t��.
$1128.88.
Bids ��iil !"��� received at ;e percentage cm ihe- dollar on the Invoice
prices, a copy of which can be Been al
my office.
Terms of sal"   cash
T. J.  ARMSTRONG.
Si., rlfl
New WestmlnsU r, May 1, 1914.
Special dinner FrldayB, 11:30 to 1
For particulars call pbone 1324.
W. M. McCLOY & CO.
Auctioneers.  Appraisers, Fire  Adjusters, Live Stock Salesmen, Com.
mission Agents and Brokers.
Office and Sale  Rooms:   32 Sixth  St.
Half Block from Columbia St.        I
OPENING ANNOUNCEMENT
���,','   he k   " Intln .'���  thai we have "rv n-
���  superior pr.-mlses leer iit.ovr- busl-
nchiding the  Private Sale of clean
:         nd-hund Furniture.
Aff'Tll INS       Tl "     Bl  I- ire-S     e.f    ,'l    highly
! Kxperi  Auetlo ir of over twenty
5 nt-rlt-nce  n in  he-  ai   the <-:111   of
our   t-lleni I   fidvi.ee    given   as   to   the
best ii". r>l disponing of any Roods or
pr ipe ��� ������. lo idvai ml" . Cash offers for
whole 'i- pun >l fumiturn, stock-in-trade,
etc.. will be niad<: if an auction is not de-
1 sired.
Canada has a substantial int. rest in
Mexico, says The Mone.a-y Times. For
, many years, transportation, light and
; power companies, backe I Dy Canadian
! men,   enterprise   and   charters,   have
; been operating in that republic. Sever- ,
' al new companies of a similar nature I
i have  recently been char.) red  by the '
Canadian government,   The result, as
I previously pointed out,  is  Lha"  about
i $2i 0,000,0011  of  Rritish   capital    have
j been diverted to Mexico by Canadian
I companies,    In  addition,   two  of our
! banks have branches in the republic.
i The   pre sent   disturbances,   therefore,
i have special significance for Canada.
They  may  seriously  affect    existing
' undertakings In  Mexico, and  naturally  the  inflow  of  foreign  capital  will
cease  entirely   until   better   or  complete order is restored.
Normal Conditions.
We  must remember that  the state
of Mexico, during recent years, while)
disturbed, is really the normal.    The
period of President Diaz, during which
peace was fairly well preserved, was
abnormal,   Diaz held the presidential
reina for thirty years.    Although his
position   seemed   particularly   secure,,
he was overthrown In 1911, partly by
armed force and partly by public opin-
Ion,    While Diaz has the reputation of j
1 a strong rule r, there were defects in
j his   qualities.     The   strength   of   the
, former president was largely concen-
! trati'd   in   the   attraction   of   foreign
| capital  to Mexico.    Franchises grant-
1 ed  to  Canadian,  I'nited   States,  Bng-
lish  and  other  capitalists   were   well
������ protected, and little or no fear existed
; for the safety of their properties. De-
! voting most attention in this and other ways to the up-building and devel-
I opment    of    Mexico. ' Diaz, naturally
. enough, became known as the friend of
the capitalists.    He neglected the general   welfare  eef  tbe   Mexican  people,
and did very little to Improve social
and  educational  facilities.   Discontent
arising,  the   long   reign   of   President
Diaz terminated abruptly.
De la Barra then became provisional]
president, and was in Hm- time sue!
ceeded by Madero, who had his hands
full with an active revolution.    Apparently lv took presidential office with
tin   idea that the' Mexican nation, a
��� large' proportion of which are Indians,
. could be governed by love, good will
and nothing mere' strenuous. The vital
necessity of a strong army was over- '
looke'd. with the result that the revo-i
' lotion assume el  considerable    propor-'
tions,
The'   Mexican   army   was   strength-
ened, probably due to the- Influent f
Madero, the finance' minister, and
I cousin of the president at that time.
Th. army was then working hanno
niously with tin' government .e novelty for Mexico. Then came Huerta's
presidential re-inn.
Living  Standard  Low.
The-  standard   of  living  in   Mexico
' Is  extremely low.    The average  Mex- '
lean  is conteT.1.   with   low   wages,  an
; abode', the' only solid p:irt of which is :
the roof, and  poor food  eaten  not  at
regular intervals, but only when hunger demands.    The Indian  in  Mexico
.weeks only enough days eaeh week
to sat:s:v his wants. This is due to a
care-free .-pirit rather than to slu-e'i
indolence This, gem rally speaking,
Is the picture of the- masses of Mexico, rich in natural resource's atnl an
Ideal climate. The Mexicans have-
arts of their own, and are < Xpert le-ath-
ei  workerB.
In short, In Mexico, arc the makings of a splendid nation. Diaz, as
president, was unbalanced, De la
Barra, provisional president, stood in
tii)' background, an enigma. .Madero.
i'ie :7>nncr president, did not possess
t'ne' iron band or the' resourcefulness
necessary te> govern. Huerta, the
United States refuses to recognize'
Mi'xii'o's need is a well-balanced,
strong man as he-ad of the country,
working in partnership with an able
cabinet anel a powerful military body.
The object in view should be the raising of the living standard in Mexico:
the- education of the people; the encouragement of arts, manufacture and
commcrre; the maintenance of order;
formed men assert that such a gove rn-
. ment for Mexico cannot be found. It.
should not he- impossible. The hour
shouiel find the- men. In the mean
time, it may be war. with all Its horrors and adverse effects on trade and
Classil cation of the big investments Grey,
In   Mexico shows  the   following:
American, $1, 067,770,000; British
$321 302 100; French, $14:',,14'; 000
Me> can, $793,187,242; other coun
ir.e a, $118,535,380.
oil are' eligible under the claaslflOatlolUI pre-scrlbed lev us, you   are   now   offered   em   i-xc.-llciu     oppor-
iiweiv from the drudgery anel toll eef a small wage-,  or work In!   for   tlie-  benefit eif  landlords,   nne!  go
iiLck'te) the' land of ple-ntv, lo which, if granted, you will hold a warranty deed anel abstract
The best security on earth Is lhe- earth Itself, and land Is the IiiisIk of all   wealth.     Owners   of   productive
benefiting by the mere
The best security on e-arth Is the earth Itself, and land Is the basis of all   wealth.     Owners   of   productive   lands
a benefiting by the  Increasing high cost of living,  while others are- suffering  fre.ni It.
An Opportunity to Secure Rich Productive Land Without Capital
Vmi will neit br required to leave- your present surround-   I Northern  Pacific anel other railroads when  they granted
us now.    All we- ask e.f the.se- to whom we- grant tracts Is   I their lands, anel we- eXDect lei benefit then bv.  as u.,-11 a��
ings now.    All w
thai they plant.
���an  as  a
yle'lel  of
  one- acre
earing, should
. _ to leave- your present surround
f those- to whom we* grant tracts Is
i, v luaiii, ..I arrange' to have planted, a crop of one
if the above-mentioned products within three years, otter
which wo will have It operated (harvested and replanted)
for grantees, In conslde ratle.ii eif ^.", per cent, of th,' net
profits derived from "ic sale of the crops, thereby allowing
.mih-ii time- as the-y determine Just what the- yield eif their
aires amounts to. Consider what this may nv
souros eif Income, whi n statistics show that the
,m,- acre- of e-e'lery amounted to $1,168,48, anil that
oi well-oared-for paper shell pecans. In full b.
net Its owner as high as $800.00 p.r year. We are- of tin
opinion thai after it Is proven by actual results obtained In
operating the land that they will need no further urging,
ami waste no time In locating In this land of plenty. WS
also require guarantees to occupy the land within ten
years, or sell it to some one who will occupy It; otherwise
it reverts back to the grantor,
The land Included In this opening Is located directly on
and adjoining the Atlanta. Birmingham and Atlantic ttail-
road, about twenty-five miles weal e.f Brunswick, a thriving eitv.of fifteen thousand, having direct steamship ssr-
vit-i- to Ne-w York anil Boston, anel excellent railroad trans-
portation facilities to all points, Th.' average temperature for six months eif the year, from April ne October, is
tt degrees; the climate Is most healthful, delightful, and
Invigorating, and there Is an ample- rainfall e,f 81 Inches
per year.
OUR AIM IS FOB MUTUALLY BBNBPICIAL RESULTS
As we are- extremely desirous of having settlers locate on
property, and assist iu lis development, and tho
greatly Increase the value' eif surrounding and Inti
property, which we- will hold, anil to Increase thi
along the Atlanta. Birmingham anil Atlantic Haiti
thus facilitate tin- .service, we f.-el warrant)
these tracts to those who register with us.   ....  _
and residence plots which we will offer
opening,  but  which will not   be Included
     money-making afterward" considerations
liberal-minded opening,   simlllar to   those   of   the
SOUTHERN GEORGIA  RAILROAD-1.
COLORADO  Hl'll.liIN)).
iii.
l'i mind buslni
for sale after th.
in It.    We have
111 this
ereby
enlng
��� traffic
._llroadt and
d In granting
We- also have
Korthem   Pacific  and  other  railroads  when  the-y  granted
their lands, and we- expect to hencfjt then by,  as well
the ones who will receive the tracts,
We. have also planned iii develop what is designed te>
in- ths best-equipped, most up-te,-.iate, scientific, commercial farm and orchard In existence. It will consist of six
thousand acres, ami win be Included in ibis opening.   Ail
who  register  ami   receive   tracts  Will   get   the   benefit   eif   the
experiments and scientific methods in vogue thereon. While
we are arranging lei prevent over-r.-glstralion, we will
avoid   many   disappointments,   such   as   occurred   In   nthe-r
lami openings conducted by the United states Government
ind railroads, by granting those who re-gtster Iu exc-ns of
be- number e.f tracts to be granted, an interest in thu oom-
ni'Teial fsrin and orchard enterprise, in ll
may later locate In one- eif .mr town sites.
Examination of the- land will cheerfully b<- permitted,
and the opening will be held at Browntown. Way
Georgia, one of the  stations of  the  A.   II   ft  A
Which Is located em  this property, and will occur as soon
after the closing of  registrations as
made,
The presence of those
at Browntown on th
i   ml.   for  there  will
will be Conducted by  ,�� wmiim.��� wuruun,  iur in,- purpose,
ami those registered will be notified of what they have- been
granted,  as   sunn  as  possible.
With the ever-Increasing population    .if    nn* euimtrv
there' Is no corresponding Increase Iii tbe area of land, and
natural!., as ihe population Increases and seeks the land in
pursuit of health, happiness anel independence, it win continue to in- harder t" secure.
The prosperous and contented class of Buropc today are
the descendants eif those who secured land there when it
was plentiful, wiile- the descendants ot those who obtained
no land are now lhe peasants and slaves. You i
that this may be your last chan
hope' that they
un,nein    '������      ua     mii-i    ��������!���    ' ne.-,, nu j      in-    |i.-r
opening will be hclel at Browntown, Wayne e'ountv.
��� -* ���'-  ' ' ���'-   '   ������   "   '   Railroad,
^^^^^^^  r as soon
ni-rangcmcnts can Ih-
registered   will   not   be   necessary
D ope-nlng day, unless they wish to utile-  no  favoritism   show;,  anyone.     It
xsmmlttee selected for the purpose,
to secure
.oust   re'ultXe.
land in  this
inin   nun   may    i,e   rvur   in*,   cnaiicc   in   Necure   lami   in   una
Country without 8 large outlay of capital, so It Should not
be necessary to urge you to acl at once by forwarding us
the application tier registration attach.-ei io this announce-
AND DEVELOPMENT BUREAU,
WASHINGTON,  D, C.
elopmi nt Bureau,
Southern Georgia Railroad-Land D
Washington   1).  ^^^^^^^^^^^^m
Registration Department:
I  hereby make- application  to register for your Fruit
with the correct answers to the following questions:
Name    Citv . . .
State   Street or It
Age Mailed or Single Widow,
Natlnnallty    Do you now  own ovi
If my application for registration is accepted, pi
-nil .in anil particulars, including mips   of   thi
Atlantic Railroad, its transportation facilities,
iinl Agricultural  Railroad-Land   Opening,   und   furnish   you
Widower or Orphan  Occuptalon
ten   acres  nf  lami   In   ibe   United  States''   	
se send nu-, without obligation,  further and (
showing   its   exact   lo ntion  on  th"  Atlanta,
iKrienitiir.il. frull and nut-growing  possibilities, etc.
Ye ry truiy yours,
land.
omple to informa-
Blrmlngham and
BIgnatun
la ne t only known as the most conspic-'
uous patron of sport in England, but
he has also often helped the families
of convicts. So it is probable that the
plckpocki t who got the watch was
I auled over the- coals by his brothers
in crime.
The iii:intle of protection from the
attentions Of pickpockets on Knglish
race courses not only covers the well
known patrons of the sport, but extends to racing reporters and telegraph operators. Recently a racing
writer's glasses were stolen by a pick-
pocket, and while waiting for his train
be was ask'd by a pugilist why he
looked so glum. The newspaper man
" Id him of the loss of his glasses and
the pugilist remarked that the pickpocket should have recognized him
as i spott. That night the glasse-s
id re left at the writer's office wrap-
pe-e| In paper on which was scrawled.
"Please  excuse  mistake."
85c FOR YOUR OLD COFFEE P0I
On an Exchange for an
Electric Coffee Percolator
u
the
WOULD  BAR  YOUNG  GIRLS
FROM   PUBLIC  DANCES
Wallace, Idaho, April 80.���Before
��li��" citj council last night the Rev.
Grant B. Wilder, county probation
officer, accompanied by Judge W, W.
Woods, of the di.-.trict court;    .lames
I-'.  McCarthy and Superintendent   C.
D. Brock, of the city schools, appeared in support of an ordinance providing thai  girls ttnde;r 18 years  of age-
be barred from public dances unless
accompanied   by    their   parents   or
guardian, and that a register be kept
by the management of all persons un-1
ile r  -1 years of age.    The    proposed |
ordinance  is  the  same as  was  intro-j
duced and passed  last  week  by    the i
Kfllogg  council,    Considerable  aglta-]
tion has resulted from the larsre number of  young   persons  attending  th)
public dances without proper diaper
onage.
When the matter   came   to   a vote |
last night it was referred to the com-1
mittec on police and police reflation
by a vote, of C to 2, with Instructions
to  report an  ordinance  at   the    next
regular meeting.
This appliance com,rets with an ordinary household socket
ready  (or service- day eir night, anel  starts percolating as soon as
current is turned on, the coffee being ready In about ten minutes
Coffee made- by  the percolation  method  Is far superior to any
other as tin' water does ne>t boil with the' "grounds," giving a bitter
taste.   The coffee   Is   also   perfectly clear and does not have to be
strained.
THE COST OF MAKING COFFEE SUFFICIENT FOR AN
ORDINARY FAMILY IS ABOUT ONE CENT.
Folders outlining this offer In eletail may be secured at the Company's sail's rooms where tlie- old coffee peits will be- exchanged,
URI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY  COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & Eghth.
BOILERS   Rivet��?d Steel Pip<>s
BURIN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
p     Q     BOX    44?
TELEPHONE   12'
BIG  OPPORTUNITIES
FOR TASMANIANS
SPORTSMEN   IMMUNE.
Light   Fingered  Gentry   Leave   Racing
Men Alone.
I ' ndi n  May 1,    The valuable' watch
which was Btolen from Lord Lonsdale   -,.,
at a race meeting some iime agei has gen I erchardlst,
been returned to him with an apology I skilled   farmer,
from the thief for the failure to recognize him as a member of the brotherhood of sportsmen, who, according tei
tlie- ethics of the pickpocket men, are
Immune from  molestation.    The ear!
APPItAlSEMKNTS
tiems for nil purposes,
I lomponsailon,  Moi i
\\v   make   valua- j
Insurane e. Probate,
.iKi's,  etc.
mtr.   ADJUSTERS    This   department
Is  under  the i" i nonal  i upe ��� ��� slon  ot  an
adjuster ol  twelve years' expe-rlenee,  p'p- \
resenting  manj   of the   largest  cotnpanles,
I     STORAGE-    We     have     Rlso   made   ar- ,
ransrements f'ir the storage   oi   nil eln ses
of goods al most favorable rates.   Careful
packing and removals carried out,
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring Suitings just arrived. See
hem. Perfect fit and workmanship
guaranteed. Prices from $18.00 up.
701 Front Street.
Tl
rl ionee rs  for  i|<i:' U   i -   ults,
���i"ii .iinl prompt  He ttle nn nt ���
silt-
I,
Hobart, Tasmania, April 30.���Ear!
and Countess Grey and Lady Sybil
who snrnt several days in
Hcbsrt ai tin- guest ��� of His Excellency tlb' Governor, and Lady Ellison-
Macartney, h'tt !'��� ce-utiv for New Zealand. They we re welcomed by the'
mayor and the Overseas club.
Karl Grev visited several factories
and also some country districts by
tnotor. He' also advocated his dominion house' scheme through tbe local
iie-"'-s. Before leaving, his lordship
said his Impression was that Tasmania was a paradise for any ititelli-
atul also for the I
He was also much I
Impressed by the extent and value of
Tasmania's Umber forests.
Another distinguished    visitor    lias'
been Ixird Rochdale, who is the man- I
aging director of the noted Yorkshire '
wooleh mills tirin of Kelsnll a Kemp.
Ltd.    His visit  'o Australia is partly
a business one in connection with the
woolen  trad.:,  and   he    appeared    to
bav an Idea ol starting mills in Australia,   lie- admitted that Hobart was
admirably suited  for   large    woolen
manufacture ventures.
TIDE  TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For the Weed Ending Sunday, May 3,
G. T.  P.  STEAMSHIPS
lifPROVBD  BPRISO  SCHEDULE
Effective   April   1st.   1914.
S.S. "Prince .Rupert," .S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S. "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
Tei prince Rupert and Granby
Bay.
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
Te. Victoria and Beattlo.
Every Thursday, 12 midnight���
To Prinr-.- Rupert .'ind Stewart.
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
Tn Queen Charlotte Island points.
Every Saturday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria anel Seattle
.s.,S Pi'inrr Rupert ttnrf 8.B. Prince
Oenrff6 make close connection to
and from points fiasl of Prince
Unnert em Grand Trunk Pacific
Knilway.	
June 1 to Sept. 30
trip    excursion
destinations   in-
special round
rates to various
eluding:
Boston  $110.00
Halifax       129.86
Montreal      105,00
New   York      lOR.UO
Detroit        88.50
N'iagara   Kails        92.00
Ottawa       10lt.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. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. 4 T.A.
527   Granville   St..   Vancouver Phone   Sev.   81S4
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment or HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which is highly recommended.
Lime is almost as important for tbe successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phone* 15 and It, ""* *-'���*-'- ������-���"
102 Columbia Street W.
W. ML McCloy & Cc.
Auctioneers and Appraisers
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence; itoom 11* McLeod Block,
Phone 489 L-.
MATERNITY.  SURGICAL  AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
MADE IN V
B.C J
MANUFAClURltrS' ASSO'CIAtlON
k     Of BRI1ISH COIUMBIA
Westmi
neter.
Sand Heads.
Time
High.           l,ow
���
High.
I.IHV.
Time. lit. Time.
lit
28   B:20
2:05
r,:lK 11.2    0:57
'.t.i
21:50
16:25
80:52 11.9 13:07
1.6
20   6:40
2:7,11
5:88 11.1    1:43
9.9
2^:4T,
17:00
21:45 11.9 13:45
1.6
:I0   7:05
3:40
6:04 11.0    2:38
10.2
23: 40
17:40
^2:42 11.9 14:26
1.6
!1      7:10
4:15
6:40 10.7   3:45
10.2
2     o: :;."t
6:30
7:::s 10.0   5:19
9.8
1X:30
23:37 11.8 15:15
1.9
8:40
19:15
lfi:ir,
2 5
| ���      l: 25
7:4?!
0:42 11 s   6:36
9.0
in::','!
20:05
9:30   it.:: 1T lx
3,1
27   6:00
1:35
4:59 11.2   0:17
s.o
'      21:05
15:45
20:03 11,9 12:31
1.7
E. H. BOCKLIN,
Pre. sad tn��a��  M��*
BBAHIlBLBl.
Vina- PussldMl
W. f. H. BUCKUN.
tae. ����s Trans
SMALL-BUCKLiN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURER* Of
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce .,.*.���
-    ���
"H��HS��
8ATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE 8EVEN
GOOD NEWS
FROM QUEBEC
Well Known Lady Rapidly Recovering!
Old Quebec
Every reader of tins paper, wlio is
suffering from Kidney Trouble or Klu-u-
matism, should take advantage of tlie
generous offer made by tile National
Drug Company, and write tbeui for a
iree sample of Gin I'ills.
Tlie letter published below is milv
one of many that has come to our notice
in praise.if Gin I'ills, and we feel sure
thnt anyone who writes for a Sample
will have good reasons to thank US lot
making tbe suggestion.
QfHIiKC, r.n.
I received the sample box of Gin
Pills and have taken lliem. They have
done me so much good. They did just
what you say in your circular that they
will do. I can but congratulate myself
that 1 sent fe.r the sample, ind I bought
a large ho* at my druggist's. I have itiaele up my mind that I shall never be
without them until I am cured. I tliaiik you many times, for I had never found
a remedy to do me any g'xxl until I tried "Gin I'ills".
Madame MARIE MIVILLR DUCHBMS.
This offer iei open to von. Simply Bene! your name anel aeldress and the
Nations] Drug t'e>. will mail you a sample of r.in I'ills absolutely free. Gin Pills
are sold by all dealers at yc a l*>x���6 for fs.$0��� and remember this- every Ixjec
ol Gin I'ills is sold on a positive guarantee of memey back if they lail to cure
you of Rheumatism, Kidney Trouble, Irritated Bladder, I'aiu in the Back, or
Suppression or Incontinence of the t'rine.
Buy six boxes at your dealer's anil take them accoreling to the directions on
enclosed wrapper. If after taking tlie six boxes, you feel that Gin I'ills have not
helpe-el you in anv way, ta��e the empty boxes to your dealer and your money will
be returned without ouestion, We refv on vour sense nf fair plav "-1 will take
your word for it. National Drug anil Chem. Co. of Canada limited, Toronto. 193
MANGA-TONE BLOOD AND NFRVE TABLETS are the best tonic
for pale, thin people. Especially valuable lor women anel young gills. 50c. a box.
of the treasury, to compare and check |
the contents of tin- vaults. These
plates become a part of some- equip-
meat or a battleship after they have
been melted with other material at
tha yard and molded into proper
shape.
'lo watch the process of making the
money plate s from the time the- or'g- '
itul engraving is made on tbe piece
of steel known as n "die," taken up
on a "roll," also of steel, tlie size of
which Is governed largely by the sub- j
ject of tile engraving, and then to see '
the transfer made to the plate, con- j
sclous of the  various hardening  process) s through which each has passed,
is   interesting  and   instructive.     The 1
plates have to go through many pro-
cesses after being made at the bureau
of  engraving  and   printing,  of  cleaning,   polishing   afjl   finishing   before
they are fitted to tbe press    of    the ,
printer  from  which  the  currency  is-;
sues.
SOCIETY
Mrs.  I).  S.  Curt
again this season.
Miss   Peele   has
trip to Seattle.
is  will no;  receive
returned   from    a
Mrs.  J.  Harold  joins entertained
Informally at tea this week.
...
Miss Jessie Allen has left for a
visit of several weeks in Kamloops.
���    ���    ���
Miss Jones left on Tuesday for
Kamloops where she will visit her
sister, Mrs. Burton.
.Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
leave very shortly on
trip lo Europe.
Kennedy   will
au   extended
I WRITE STORIES TOR
MOVING PICTURE PLAYS
New, Spare-time Profession for   Men
and Women���One Man Makes
$3500 in Six Months.
Owing to the large number of new
motion picture theu;rea which are be-
; ing opened throughout the country.
j there Ib offered to the men and
j women of today, a new profession.
] namely, that of writing moving picture plays. Producers are paying
. from $25 to $150 for each scenario accepted, upon which they can build a
: photo play.
I $3500 in Six Months.
; noticed  in    tbe    boxes    on    Monday j    As it only requires a    few    hours'
by I)r. Procter at lhe close of the
IuidIdou was one of deep Interest to
all and was listened to with the keenest att.ntion. A delightful aftermath
of tins most successful function was
tin- receipt by Madame (iauvreau,
president of the society, of a che<;ue
for $100 to be used in the work of
the' organization. Accompanying this
handsome donation, which came from
a professional man of New Westmin-
It) r. was a brief note wishing the
society every success.
���    *    *
Tbe local opera bouse has been
open all tbiB week anil bus been well
lllled on every occasion. On Monday and Tui sday nights the Orchard
Hla>e-rs of Hritish Columbia presented "Uavid (iarrfck" aud "The Truth"
to   well   1111. d   hoUMf,  among    those
FRIEND Of POOR
GOES TO EUROPE
Philanthropist Leo  Kohn.  of Seattle,
Leaves to Visit Relatives at
Vienna, Austria.
Mrs.   L,   IUchardsou   gave  a   small
tea on Thursday afternoon for    Mrs.
Henderson, a new  arrival in town.
...
Mrs. Heatieliamp 'lye. of Victoria,
has returned home after a fortnight's
stay in this city und Vancouver.
...
Mrs. Frank Bowser and Miss Bow-
, ser, of Kerrisdale, were visitors at
( the May Day celebration yesterday.
night.   The Mayor and Mrs. Gray, Mr.
and   Mrs. T.   8.   Annandale,   Mr.   and ;
Mrs. Lynch, Mr. and MrB. Kellington, ,
Miss  Mcllride had  in  her party   Or.
and   Mrs.   Doherty.     Mrs.    J.   Harold
Jones,    Miss    Alma     l.camy.      MIbb
Hriggs, Mr. I'elly. Mr. Albert Deamy, [
Mr. Alloway and    Mr.    Italph    Iloy��. !
time to construct a complete play,
you can readily see the immense
possibilities in this work. One man.
who gave tbe idea a tryout, writes
that be earned $3500 ln six months.
It Is possible for an Intelligent person to meet with equal success.
One feature   of the business which
Mr. Nigel O'llrian lias returned
after spending the winter In South
em California.
A lul L*tw Slmul.tlon
BOLD WATCH FREE.
A ���trftlfitttforwfu4 fenrroui
OQtf (ruin nn MUhllihnd
fliin We its gldn* a*.��r
v. at, hut 10 thousand* of
PI 'i��le  fall   orer   the
W,., Ill        ������ ft ).   Ifr
ftU-.rtUsriii'iit Now
U your rh��n<vi to
obtain one. Writ*
now, enrlotiiug u
cent" Tor one el our
���u.ikiriAble I.atllei'
I'.ng t.itnr in. or
Gent*' Alr*rt��. ifir.t
MrrliM I'niii to wi-m
wfili the wftirti. which
will he Riv*fn Fro*
(LlieM weteliM m
ftiftmnteua fit* yatn),
���h inl.1 yau tike td
Tfkntsure of our marvel-
Ion* offer. We ��p*et ��oo to tell ynur frundi
���lioit lis and ihow them the beaatitui ��tfu'h
lfcin t think tiit�� offer too food to im true, hut wnd
39 c*nt* ti> 'lay anil tfftln ft Frnt> W��trh. loa
w 1' 1- fttrttrV -W.MJAMH ��� I.U.Y1-. UhnVsle
Ji����e lie- tl..;,i   l.' ). ,%t, CutQWftil.a  lU.nl,   Inm.lun, N.,
Hiudand.
U-S. MONEY RATES
CAREFULLY GUARDED
Pieces of Steel From Which Bills Are
Printed Kept Secure Where Only
Custodiam Enter.
City of New Westminster
Washington, 1). ('..May 1,���Removal
of the-  plates from   which  the  paper 1
money   and   other   securities   of   the
j United   States   government   are   pro-
! duced  to  the great vault in  the new
j iiuarters  of the  bureau  of engraving
I and   printing   has   just   been   accomplished.
j       Tlie  space  provided  In    the    new )
building for the safekeeping of these
valuable  pieces of    steel    has    been
thrown  Into one instead of two sepa-1 ij]es 0( others
Seattle, Wash.,  May  1.���Leo Kohn.'
philanthropist, friend of all mankind,!
who   Is  convalescing   from  a  serious
Illness, during which his life was despaired Of, left Seattle last night. Mr. ���
Kohn   is   going   to   Vienna,   Austria.
where he has two brothers and a sis-j
te.-.
"I   do  not   know   when   I   shall  return,"   he   said   yesterday.     "1   shall
Btay  there at least a year, and per-
haps I Bhall remain there for the rest j
of rny days."
Mr. Kohn, whose name has become
a synoyni for real charity in this city,!
is  still  pale from  his  recent  illness,
but  he   is   rapidly   gaining   strength,
and  he has lost none of that kindly
smile  which  used  to accompany  his
many beneficences, bringing cheer to |
the hearts of the unfortunate.
Sacrified Success for Sympathy.
It iB absolutely    true of Mr. Kohn
that he deliberately sacrificed his own
business  success  to  his loving  sym-
pathy and helpfulness for others, l^ast
night  an  old  fiiend,  who  shook  his!
j hand ln parting, remarked with con-!
vlctlon: "There goes the kindest man
1   have   ever   known.    Where  others
have  been  ambitious  to  succeed,  to
climb and to acquire, his aim has ever
been to help.    His first thought was,
'How can I help?' During tbe twenty-
four years he has lived in this city he
has been  the  means of helping and
encouraging thousands, and all  without the least ostentation or display. He
had a detective instinct for the trou-
and  a dollar here,  a
Mrs. Nelson gave a delightful children's party for her daughter Freda
on Tuesday evening.
...
Mrs. Wlnterbournc, of Seattle, will
be the guest of her mother. Mrs. J.
W.   Harvey,  "The  Glen,"  next   week. I
...
Mrs.    Matherson,    of      Vancouver,
visited friends in the city on Wednes i
day.
.    .    .
Mjs.   Stevens,  of   I.ytton,   has    re-
turned home after a visit with  Mrs.
James  Leamy,  Columbia  street.
...
C. S. Keith, who Is In the city from
New Westminster, is registered at the
Empress hotel.- Victoria Times.
.    *    *
Mrs. .1. V. Henderson entertained at
tea for the first time since her arrival
ln the city at the Ilussell hotel on
Tuesday afternoon.
*    *    *
W, G. McQuarrie, of New Westminster, arrived in the city and is stopping at the Empress hotel. -Victoria
Times.
may be had FREE OP CHARGE by
sending a post card to
Photo-Play Association
BOX 158 WILKES-BARRE. PA.
Mrs. Donald S. Rashluigh has sent
out Invitations for an at home for
Wednesday, May C, from i to 6
o'clock.
...
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ellis, of l'rince
Rupert, are being congratulated upon
the   arrival   of   a   little   son   in   their
1 home.
Vancouver. On Tuesday night tbe I should appeal to everyone, Is the the
Mayor and Mrs. Gray with a party of work may be done at home In spare
friends occupied several boxes. Mrs. I time. No literary ability is required
Camble had as her jiuests Mrs. G. ; and women have as great as oppor-
Uruce Corbould, Mrs. Haines and , tunlty as men. Ideas for plots are
Miss Corbould. Another box party In- ! constantly turning up, and may be
eluded Mrs. llenuet. Mrs. dellerk and | put in scenearlo form and sold for a
Mr. Frost. The remainder of the , good price.
week the Griffith company has been . Particulars Sent FREE.
playing to large audiences, und ���-ach !    Complete  particulars of this  most
member ��f the cast has more    than 1 Interesting and profitable   profession
merited    the   applause   given    them. I
Splendid performances were given on
Wednesday     and   Thursday   nights;
when "Bought and Paid For" was the
play stuged.    It was a good play well j
acted.    There Ib so much comedy oe-
curring from first to last that one is |
at a loss to properly classify  it.    Of
course  it   is comedy,  and yet   it    is
just  as  surely   tragedy.    Too   much
praise cannot   be given  Miss  Vaughn
in her splendid interpretation of Virginia's  lines.    Mr.   Snelgrove as   Mr.
Stafford,  won a  warm place ln    the
hearts of his audience, and Mr. Cleveland as the Jap man  servant Is altogether captivating,  but  Miss  Griffith
and    Mr.    Brennen    as    Fanny    and
Jimmy were irresistable.   Just as the
pathos  grips one   Fanny and  Jimmy
appear  and all is changed to laughter,   good,  bonest,   wholesome   laughter which  banishes  all  unhapplness.
ln   real  life   Fanny   is   Mrs.  Griffiths
j and Jimmy her son by a former mar-
1 rlage, J.  M. Claud  Brennan.    At  the
time of writing this clever company
I is   playing   a   very   fetching   comedy.
"The Three Twins," and also are Introducing   several   pretty  dances   between the actB.
TO THE
EACTURER
RAILROAD BORES
UNDER BOUNDARY!
Sapperton Sewer Scheme
TAKE! NOTICE THAT:
I.    The  Council  eif  the  Ce
till'    City    'il     N'eW    Wi'SllliiliSti
'-.ItlMl  I  ...   I       .,..      1.      I......I      1,,I|1,,.V..
litii...t sunffiiry and tttorrn h<
inn i.i tjewera from a imlnt
Hri River 11 "i about the pre
Brunette Saw Mill Compuny.
P.Iock  8.
r ui- syst.
l|)i
i ration
11Hmis tp
ti.1.it it ci.t.i-
wi-r or hvm-
In th*- Frn-
perty m the
l.e.ls   1   in   2,
if
j rate vaults, as in the old bulding. Only I basket of provisions there, a Job se-
; one opening is provided ror the ordi-  cured   for  a   man   down   in  his  luck
I nary entrance to the vault of six com-   were the ltitle details with which he
parttnents and  it Is secured at night | lightened the burdens of woe." Truly
by an immense door weighing 12 toiiB, I his Is one of those  kind hearts  that
eoulpped  with time lock combination. I are more than coronets."
t  The door is operated by weights and' .
levers in the most astonishingly easy j ALASKA FOR SALE.
manner.    This door is three feet thick | 	
and of solid steel, u.  8.  Would Tranrfer Southeast  Part
Few   people   In   the   I'nited   States! t0 Canada.
2. Tin- nnld en-
Is tu l>'- constructed em the following
Btreets and part* 'if streets, namely:���
Columbia Street from Cumberland Street
to Hr:iiil Street; Brunette Street from Columbia Street to Keary Street ; Nelson
Btreel from Brunptte Street to Spruce
Slr,-.-t ; K'-lly Siree-i from Sherbrooke
Street to llnei'l Street : Kadei Street from
Sherbrooke Street in Braid Street , Cemetery Street from DeBeek Street to Alberta sin-i-t ; Blair Avenue from Hospital
Street te Sherbrooke Street; Buchanan
Avenue from Hospital Street to Sherbrooke Street: IJeBeck Street from Cere-, .
,i.t-i'  11  Columbia  Street;  Strand  Street| pttCKeo
have an intimate knowledge of these]
money plates, except those whose business   It   is   to  make,   keep  safe  and i
print  from  them.    They are guarded 1
very carefully and are considered so]
valuable that no one, except those responsible for their safety, is allowed
to enter the valult, where practically'
70,000 pieces of engraved work   are j
ke-pt.
Prom this stock the obsolete, worn
and  unserviceable  plates    are    withdrawn annually, cancelled, scheduled, >
and   destroyed   by   means  of;
Washington. April 30.���Negotiations
with Great Britain and Canada for the
transfer of southeast Alaska to Canada
by sale or exchange, or both, with
"repeal of the Hay Pauncefote treaty
as one of the conditions of the trans
fer" was proposed in a resolution Introduced today by
Smith of Maryland.
Miss
after a
cousin,
wack.
Mrs. H. Li, Edmonds with her little
daughter  Rosemary, and nurse,    will
leave early in the week for a months'
stay at the seashore.
...
Mrs. F. N. Sinclair's many friends
are grieved to hear of the sudden
death of her sister-in-law, which occurred in her home in the east recently.
*    ���    *
Mrs. Bedell, of New York, who has
been the guest of her sisters, Mrs.
H. C.  Major and  Mrs.  I-'. It. Pearson.
from
e lemetery
berta
Street   Irmi
sttri-i'l
. Simpson
I'otllll
bin Street ;
llleinil
to  Briuii-tt
from
Richmond 1
brook
��� Sin-i I In
nn A\
enue, West
in Columbia Street , Al- j blast
1 Richmond to Columbia
jtreel from Richmond to
ICeary Street from Rich-
��� Street ; HoHpllal 8treet
.1 Columbia Street ; Slu-r-
111 Ricbmond to Buchnn-
alde, i-ast nnd weal s'ui
from Buchanan Avenue to Fnder Street;
Knox Btreel whole length to Columbia
stn"t. Cedar Street whole length to Columbia Street; Braid Street from Columbia Street to Pader Street; Major Street
From Columbia Street to Pader Street;
Sprue-.- Street from Nelson Street to Brunette Street.
8. in order lo afford an outlet for tlu-
M.��.iy.- of the land not abutting directly
on the work or for drainage eif it. the
newer or system of sewers is of 11 larger
capacity than is required for the purpose
nf the abutting land and the land .iljuiii'in
mi the following streets, namely:���Cumberland Street from Columbia Street to
Harvey Street; leixmi Street whole length
t.i Harvey Btreet; Plsher Street whole
liiiKin to Harvey Street: Bhileg Street
from uicKav Street lo Richmond Street;
School Street from Devoy Street to Richmond Btreet; Sherbrooke Sliest from
Eighth Avenue to Richmond Street: Carroll Street whole length; Harvey Street
whole length: Archer Street whole length;
Devoy Street whole length; Munday
Btreet whole length; McKay Street whole
length; William Street from Eighth Avenue to Tenth Avenuo; Scott Street whole
length; Chilliwack Btreet from Eighth
Avenue i" Tenth Avenue; Langley Btreet
from Eighth Avenuo to Tenth Avenue;
Miit.s.iiii stri'.i from Eighth Avenue to
Tenth Avenue; Eighth Avenue from William Btreel to Richmond Street; Carnegie
Stns't fmni Seotl Street to Mnt.squl Stl t :
nighv Street from Scott Street to Matmiul
Stnc't . Cuntls Street wsi t.i Mnis.iiii
Stres't . McDougnl Street from William
Stri.. t to Mutsqul Street ; Tenth Avenue
from   Willi.nu  Street   t.i  Mataqul   Btt t;
furnaces at the United States
navy yard at Washington under the
personal supervision of a committee
specially  appointed  by  the  secretary
New York, April 3u. -Kddie Campi,
of Los Angeles, bantam weight, outfought and outpointed Young Pox of
ESngland In a ten round bout here tonight, having the better of every round
after the fourth. Campi forced the pace
frcm the start and was superior both
In  attack and defence.
Representative j |ef( t,ar)y  in  tne W(,t,k for California
] where she  will  spe'iid  some  time before returning home-.
The Ford���the Lightest, Surest,
Most Economical���the very essence of automobiling���and all
Canadian.
Model T
Runabout
f.o.b. Ford.
Ontario
Get Particulars froi
(600
Tenth
Stres-t
Street
liTgtll
niiby
Street
Stns'i
Street
Stns-i
Street
Street
mond
Btreet
Btreet
KlKhtli   A.
17.    Lot    1
Avenue from Matsqul Street to Lee
Lee  Street   whole  length;   Kent
whole length; I^adner Street whole
Surrey Btreet whole length:  Bur-
Street  whole    iehgth;    Richmond
li-ii-n   Cumberland   Street   to   Lee
McDougnl   Stri'i't   from     Mntsqul
east:  Coutts  Street  from   Mntsqul
east;   Dlgby  Street   from  Mhtsqul
cast: Carnegie Street from Mntsqul
1'iist:  Garfield  Btreet  from   Rlo>-
Street   to   Amos   Street;   Whittle
from Ann's Street    to    McOonsld
El r     Street     wheel.-     I iiu-th.
in- from Hli'liinoii'l to Subiliv
Sub-Block 3; Alberta Btreet
from Richmond Street to Devoy Street,
will be Bprclally assessed for n f'llr unel
.lust proportion of the cost of the work.
t     The City Intends to speolally assess
:, 1 ,n of th si on the land abutting |
.llns-ilv on  the work  unel  referred to In ]
paragraph 2 hereof and 11 part of the' e- >nt
on   the   hmil   frontlim   em   the   streets   refer', il tee In paragraph 3 hereof ana Immediately benefitted by tho suld work.
r, The estimated cost of tit" work is
S2Sl.399.99, of which $42,399.99 Is tei be
piiM by tho Corporation. The estimated
Special rule' per root frontage of tho lots
abutting on the work and Immediately
benefitted bv tin- sewer ami described In
Paragraoh 2 hereof In 2* e'.'itts per annum. The estimated special rate per fopt
frontage of tlie lots not ulnitiltiu djrectlv
on tin' work but benefitted thereby and
described in Parngraph .'! hereof is 10.88.
cms nor annum, Tho special assessment
In to be paid in 80 annual Instalments.
n.    A petition mr.'ilnst tho work will not
avail <to  prevent   Its  construction.
Dated ihls iHt day 0'. May. 4914,
W. A. UL'NCAN,
(8820) City Clerk.
Mary  Walker    has  returned j
stay of some length with her i     San   Diego,  Cal.,  May  L���Arrange-
Mrs,  Edgar Duthie, of Chilli-   ments were made, before the present
International difficulty became acute.!
*    *    ��� j for work to begin soon on one of the
22 tunnels on the line of the San ]
Diego & Arizona railway, one end of]
which is In Mexico and the other in |
the United States, the only one on
the continent of North America to j
cross an international boundary line.
the Union says: j
Counting   from   the  western   terminal, this tunnel is the fourth. Two are
already completed, and contracts will
soon   be  let  for  the  third,   which   is
1,280 feet long, and the boundary tun-
I nel, which is 620 feet long.    None of
I these  tunnels,   except   in   the   quality
of construction, gives any conception j
of the immensity of the work that is
! to be undertaken  in  the Carrlso can- |
i yon country,  where tunnel after tun-1
; nel,   ranging   in   length  from   400   to I
: 1,000 feet apart, will run through ma-
i terial that is  for the most part  solid 1
; granite for a distance of 12 miles.
The total length of tunneling, ac-1
i cording to the engineer, is 28,000 feet,
1 though there is always a possibility of
i change in this figure. Several of the
I tunnels are on curves, which present
I their own difficulties of construction
I and in several an abrupt change of
grade  Is encountered.
"As soon as the work is under way,"
continued Mr. Williams, "it is planned
to put on double shifts and keep to
working day and night. Allowing for
an eight-hour day. the double time system will make possible an average of
about 112 feet a day in each tunnel."
Contract for grading known as "No
7 east." which comprises six miles
from Tecate to the boundary line, Ikis
just been let. In the western unit a
contract for 11 miles, known as "Con-
latnes Edward j tract No. 4. Seely west," has also been
Mr. .1.  T.  l/)'s!ie, i let.    The  tunneling  will  be  done  by
Among the visitors at the' Russell
hotel during the past week have been
Mr. and Mrs. McKenna, of Ottawa.
Mr. McKenna. who is a member of
the royal commission on Indian affairs, is well known In British Columbia and renewed a number of acquaintances while in the city.
*    ��    *
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge K. Martin
aave a box party at the opera house'
on Tuesday evening when the Orchard Players presented "David (Jar-
rick." Among those who were noticed
present were Mr. and .Mrs. J. V.
Henderson and Mr. and Mrs. I.awford
M. Richardson.
Miss Sliililrick, Miss DeWolfe
Smith and Dr. DeWolfe Smith have
ti turned to town from Chilliwack
where they were guests at the wed
ding of Miss Hilda Isabel Coote,
eldest daughter of Major and Mrs. H.
L. Coote. and Mr.
Leslie,  only son  of
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD  OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
��� ranches Throughout the Province of  trltlsh Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolls.- and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A QENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable tn all parts of tbe
world.
CHA8. Q. PENNOCK, Qeneral Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK. Msnsgsr.
St. Marvs. Ontario.
��    <���    *
Members Of St. Peter's social assembly gave an enjoyable dance In
St. Patrick's hall on Wednesday evening. This was the lirst of its kind In
connection With tlie organization, it
being planned to make the affair an
annual one. The patronesses were
Mesdames M. P. Knglish, L. I. Shad
well. J. C. Armstrong, I'. O, Bilodeau
C.  B.  Lewis,  P,  M   Sinclair and  Ed,
Goulet.
��    ��    *
The Misses Henderson were the
guests of Mrs. Aulay Morrison at the
horse show this week. Others noticed
from New Westminster were Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Welsh, Mr. and Mrs.
Trapp. Miss Trapp. Mr. and Mrs. P,
J. Coulthard, Mr. and Mrs. W. Q.
McQuarrie, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Edmonds, Mr. and Mrs. Diamond. Mr.
and Mrs. Whittal, Mr. and Mrs. Col-
lister. Judge and Mrs. Howay, Dr. and
Mrs. J. Harold Jones. Mr. and Mrs.
O.  liruce  Corbould.  Mr. and  Mrs.- L.
A. Lewis, Mr. and Mrs. J. Alex. Cunningham, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Adams
Mrs,  Pyne,  the  Misses  Hand,  Mr.  A
B, Hand, Miss Sliililrick. Miss dWolfe
K. Rand.
*   ���   ��
The business  men's    luncheon    arranged by the members of the local
Anti-Tuberculosis society for Wednesday proved one of the most Interesting and  altogether    delightful    tunc I
lions of the week, and also realized a
substantial sum  to add to the treas- i
ury of the society.   The rooms In the
new Columbian block, which were   so
kindly loaned for the occasion    were j
bright with quantities of spring flowers adding  to  the artistic effect    of
the tables,  which  were in charge of :
the ladles of the society and    Inter- i
ested  friends,  assisted by a  bevy  of
pretty  girls,    The  address   delivered |
separate contract.
In view of the industrial    development    in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing  plants  have  been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices   demanded   for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing  sites,  all  clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for  employees  at   extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc.   Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
CO., LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
i��m��n��n��n��n��n��R��n��n��R��M��
Royal
Standard
Cinnamon
Buiscuits
No. 8���Cut out and paste  in
Recipe Book.
2 cups ROYAL STANDARD; 2
teaspoonsful Baking Powder; I
teaspoonful salt; 2 tablespoons
lard; 1 cup milk. Roll out and
dot with bu'te:, sprinkle with
cinnamon. Roll out and cut In
slices.    Bake  in quick oven.
Betty Brown.
ROYAL  Standardise
your kitchen at our risk!
Do this; Buy a sack of ROY.-VL STANDARD and bake
some of those delicious cinnamon biscuits. If you Tiave
the slighte.it regret al changing vour pet brand of flour���
if you don't really believe 'way dowu in your heart that
no other brand hut ROYAL STANDARD could have made
biscuits as light and golden���YOUR MONEY WILL BF
REFUNDED.
Bake once with ROYAL STANDARD and you will substitute ROYAL STANDARD for "flour" lu your recipe book
for ever after.
Your grocer Is ROYAl. STANDARD wise���ask him.
TiSHO
��
I
I
��� *i
f
1;
I PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1914.
McAllisters Daily News for Saturday
BUY IN NEW WESTMINSTER
AS  A   SHOPPING   CENTRE
FOR SATURDAY BUYING
This store is hard to equal, giving you all the
advantages of the department store system-
lessening overhead charges in each individual
department that enables us to give you better
values and lower prices.
Get the habit and shop at McAllisters for your
Saturday buying. You will find it both economical and profitable.
Real Good Bargains for Saturday
Shoppers-Main Floor Merchandise
Priced Low
SPECIAL VALUES IN NECKWEAR, GLOVES, HOSIERY, RIBBONS,
HANDBAGS   ETC.
Have  You   Seen  the   New   Ladies'   Neckwear?
A new Spring novelty: is very pretty and effective; conus in fine mill.
crepe anil crepe de chene, with double fichu effect;  many with Dresden frilled centres;- otners centered with colored ribbon bands;  very
nice lei wear with cither suit or dri'ss. *�� 4   *?*% CO  Cfl
Specially Priced at   *9 i e5)U TO 9C.9U
A Special Offering of N-ckwea-- at 25c.
A lot of samples to clear at "5c;  all kinds or high and  low collars,
in lace and lawn, and dainty jabots; :ilso collars with jabot attached.
The regular values are to 50c. OC**
Special to clear         �������
Ladies' Fine Silk Crochet Ties; Reg. 65c Values, Special at 45c.
Comea  In  a  good  variety  of  colors;   in  plain,  fancy  and   plaid  patterns;  nice to wear with  linen shirtwaist:   a  regular 65c        At\t*
value.    Special  Saturday  at      tww
A   FULL   RANGE  OF   SILK.   SATIN   AND   VELVET   RIBBONS   WE
NOW HAVE IN STOCK.
Wide Roman Striped Silk Ribbon, Special at 50c.
A  splendid  quality  for wear, ami  is  very  dainty and  effective;   is
about nine  inches  wide;   a   good  ribbon   for  millinery   trimming;
worth 75c a yard.   Our Specal Price, Cfl**
per   yard        vUC
LADIES' GLOVES AT BEST  PRICES.
Ladies' Chamois Suede Gloves, Special at 50c Per Pair.
In  natural color only;   will  wash  and  wear  we'll, and  finished  with
two dome clasp fasteners;   values to 75c. Cft*��
Special at. per pair   WUC
i-adies' White Chamois Kid Gloves, Special at $1.25.
This is a  very good  washing: skin;   in  white and natural;   comes in
all sizes.    A glove that will give-  every   wearer  perfect  satisfaction;
regular $1.50 value. *��4   Om\\
Special at    ^ I ihW
Ladies' Elbow Length Kid Gloves, Special at 95c.
A fine quality Silk (Hove; with double finger tips, and finished with
two dome  spring  fasteners;   a  regular  $1.25  value. OC*��
Special at. per pair    VVW
LADIES' HOSIERY SECTION.
���All Wool Plain and Ribbed Cashmere Hose;   Regular 65c and 75c
Values, Special at 45c.
This is a fine' quality all wool hose, with spliced heels and toes, anil
lull fashioned legs; comes in black only; guaranteed to wear well
and give satisfaction;  regular 65c and 75c values. AwWl*
Special at. pi r pair   IOC
Children's Fine Lisle Hose, Special at 25c. per pair.
This lino of Childre n's I.isle hose is real good value at 25c. a pair.
It is the famous little stocking known as the "Buster Brown's Sister's
Stocking"; comfs in all sizes and any size OC*%
is  special  at,  per  pair    CwC
Also the celebrated "Little Daisy" and "Little Darling" lines; in all
sizes.    At the same price, OC*��
per  pair    hvv
NEW STENCIL MONOGRAMS.
Mark all your linens, etc., ready for embroidering, by the new Stencil
Monograms; comes in srript and blfick Btyles, and can be used
any number of times; any initials you want can be had in a variety
of sizes.   Prices from C^ JA.
each      DC   TO   ��lUC
K Special Bargain
on all Ladies'
Trimmed Hats
Regular $5.00 and $6.00 Values,
Special at $3.75.
Only a limited number now left;
nil were new for the Spring
trade; many shapes and styles
to select from and every hat is a
good bargain for the Special
Price
of	
$3.75
Chldren'a Straw Hats and
Bonnets.
A big stock has just arrived;
every style and size in various
qualities of straws; some plain,
others with a little trimming;
at prices which cannot be beat;
in white, cream anil a few self
colors;   ranging   from
35c to $1.75
Also  Children's  Wash
Hats  at,  each   	
25c
McAllisters Is the
Place to Buy
Blankets
White Skoldon Wantons; pure
Scotch wool; washed and re-
washed until it Is soft as silk;
no blanket is superior to this
make; each blanket is whipped
singly;   size   68x88. CIA
Per  pair    * I U
White Wool Blankets "Kutnfy"
brand: many sizes and weights.
CftxSO;   reg.   $5.00,      4+A   pg
64x84;  reg. $5.50.       4* A   Qf��
)".l\S-:  reg. $6.50.       4*g*  Qg
62x82;  reg. $7.50.       4*** Qj"
Light Gray Army Blankets;
Canadian wool; heavy weight;
64xS2;  reg. $6.50,        j��j?  QB
Very Stylish Silk and Satin Summer
Dresses at Special Reduced Prices
Regular $25.00 Dresses,  Special  for $18.75.
All in new mcdel styles, and a good variety to choose from; in black.
Alice blue, tan and navy; also a few in shot effects; trimmed beautifully with fancy lace collar and fronts, and fancy buttons. See
these extra special dress values; all regularly
sell for $25.00.    Our Special Price Is   '	
$1875
Our Regular $27.50 and $30.00 Dresses. Special at $23.50.
A very choice variety for you to choose from; all new Spring Dresses
and right "up to the minute" garments. The same dresses would
cost you between $30.00 and $35.00 in thi' ordinary way. Don't miss
this splendid opportunity to buy a dainty dress at a money-saving
price: regularly sold at $27.50 and $30.on. COO Cfl
our Special Price is  9t>WtvU
Stylish  Coats at "Easy-to-Purchase"  Prices.
We have the classiest and most up-to-date stock of coats in town.
Thi' New "Balmaccan" and the latest "Sport Coats" are well repri'-
sented in this stock. A good number of styles in all the newest shael^s
await your inspection. CIO  Cfl COA flfl
Attractively  Priced  at    <9 I sC.OU  to  9*��U.UU
Great Values in the Men's Dept.
Men's Shirt Special for Saturday  at 75c. Each.
Men's   Negligee  Siiirts;   coat  style;   in  ne-at  striped   patterns;   every
shirt, we'll rut ami finished in first class style;  sizes 14%
to  17;   actual $l.nn  values.    Todav, each   	
75c
ill)'   qil.'ll
$1.00
53c. Cashmere Socks, 3  Pairs for $1,00.
A splendid saving on socks that are the best of their kind: fine qual
ity all wool cashmere;  with linen heel and toe; actual
50c.  values.    Today .t pairs for  	
New Straw  Hats at $1.25.
Men's Fine Quality Straw Hats:   in  boater shape;  very dressy;   well
trimmed;   with cushioned  leather sweat  pad;   sizes *��4   OC
6%  to  7%.    Special   teiriay    ) I tbO
Men's Knglish Pedal Straw, in Panama shape; black bands and leather
sweat pad:  sizes 6% to 7V
Special   today   	
$1.00
ANOTHER   BIG   DAY  TODAY   IN   FELT   HATS  AT  $1.25.
Here is your opportunity to get a first rate hat at a small cost.
New Spring Soft nnd Stiff Ke-it Hats, in tbe smartest styles
and colorings; many s'.iapes and all sizes to choose from, so we
are sure to please and fit you.  Actual  $2.00 4*4   �������
and   $2.50   values.    Today    9 I .taw
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
imttec
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Buy These Bargains on Saturday at
Dress Goods Department
COLORED LUSTRES.
Prepare your Bathing Suit and make it Inexpensive by this opportunity to get either navy, cardinal, brown, black, gray, reseda, corn,
cream, sky light nav<y moss green etc. These goods also make useful
dresses or skirts;  36 Inches  wide;  regular value OC��a
to 45c     Today per yard      COC
BLACK DRESS GOODS.
That should soon go today. The assortment consists of Serges,
Whipcords, Panama*, Cord, Diagonals, Satin Cloths, Tuffetas, Cashmeres Voiles, Meihairs etc. selected from our stock to make this
���pedal. There are values up to $1.50 and the widths vary from 45
to 54 Inches,    Your choice from a good number of ^Cj��
cloths,  all  at.  per  yard        fOC
8ILKS.
Our stock of silks Is the best selection you will find, and the values
you will be unable to beat. Whatever your need! In silk you will
find there. For trimming we have a big lot of exclusive designs and
for dresses we can show broches or plain silks In all colors, 40 inches
wide. See our asosrtment. Importing these goods direct enables us
to give you extraordinary values.    See our Cfl A 7Cm
tables     Special   per  yard   . PUwAND   fOC
Bath Mats to Sell
at 95c
A Hath Mat is an absolute necessity. These Mats are of th,e
very best materials; nicely designed in blue, red and gree n
on white grounds. The colors
are fust and will not run in the
washing.
Size     14xl!4     inches;     tegular
$1.25  value'.
Special  Price
Size    22V4X42
$2.15 value.
Spe-cial Price
Size     2"\ii4
$3.26   value.
Special   Price
Three    only
which  wen
"exhibition."     The
95c
inches;     regular
$1.50
Inches!     regular
$2.25
Bathroom     Mats
specially mad)- for
floral     de-
$4.50
for the
ly unus-
)���:  regu-
30c
e;   regu-
40c
signs and color effects are very
fine.    Size 27x54  Inches;  regular $6.50.
Spe cial   I'rire
Oilcloth  and  Linoleums for the
Bathroom.
New  Patterns decidedly unusual in color and design;
Oilcloth;  two yards wide;  regular 86c. sq.yd.
Special   Price
Linoleum;   2   yards  wide;   regular 50c. a sq. yd.
Spe cial  Price-   . . .
Summer Wash
Goods
This season s wash goods includes not only all the staple
lines, but also many ne-w
weaves and fabrics of fast
colors ami splendid wearing
qualities.
Poplins, Crepes ami Seersuckers, are all great favorites.
Various weights and all colors
are; represented in our showing,
Plain     I'oplins;      pink,
bin)', white, cream and
green.
Per  yard   	
Crepe  in  plain
Per yard  	
Crepes;    plain
25c
15c
black,
f'otton
colors
Cotton    Crepes;     plain    color-
stripes,   checks
sign.
1'. r yard  	
Seersuckers; striped or chacked,
blues,   pinks  and
grays.     Per yard
The new  Prints and Oinghn
in  all  colors and a  fine assortment  of  patterns;   sold   usually
at   15c.  a   yard.
McAllister's Price
White  Duck  for  middies;   good
strong quality;   easily    washed
and done up.
Per   yard    	
White   Pique;    wide   or   narrow
stripes     Per  yard
at  90c,  35c.  and. .
floral   de-
25c
shacked,
171c
Ginghams,
ine assorted   usually
121c
s;   good
washed
25c
narrow
40c
The Basement Prices
Will Save You
Money
Lipped Sauce l'ans;        OC**
reg. 35c, for   b3C
Lipped Saucepans; OC**
reg. 45c, for   WWW
Lipped  Saucepans; AC**
reg,   60c,   for    *rvw
Straight    Covered    Saucepans;
Ir   7�� 50C
Straight Covered Saucepans;
reg.  I1.J5, Qf-e
for    ��7*#W
Stiaight    Covered    Saucepans;
s-.��� $1.25
Kice    Dolli.rs; *j�� 4   *Jg*
reg,   $2.25,   for    91.'*'
Pry l'ans; ^f--
reg.   50c.   for    w��Jw
Tea Kettles; *?e|   *f"
reg, $1.75. for 91 ���*#*)
Tea Kettles; *����l   ^jf
reg.   $2.25,   ror    9 I ��� I *9
Tea   Kettles; *j��J��  ��f"
reg.   $8.00,  for       9C.C9
40c.   Corn   Brooms, AC��
for    tOC
50c,  Corn  Brooms,        OC**
65c. Corn Brooms, FA.
fee,'      OUC
7">c  Com  Brooms, fiA.
for    OUC
Picnic  Requisites at the  Prices
You  Want to  Pay.
Teaspoons; C**
each     *JG
Knives   and   Forks; 1 C**
per pair     I ww
Till Plates; fBj%
each    WW
Thermos   Bottles;       *��e|   ^j"
e��r,,pv:.'.'.'.'.'.'..".... 10c
Tin Te-a or Coffee 4 C^
pots; eaofa    I vfi
Collapsible Drinking       OCf*
Cups;   each    fcVW
Covered Picnic Baskets; *J��4
each 25c. 50c, 75c, and      .91
We Keep All Kinds
of Toys
Steel Wagons at ( j AC
$1.45. $1.65 and.... #��� IW
Artillery Wagons; very strong
1'riced at CO  Cfl
$3.00, $3.25 and . *WiVU
Kindergarten Sets; two chairs
and tabic 4*Q AC
Th<'  set    ��fci*W
See the May Day Dolls in the
window. You can have your
choice of any one and many
others at  a very  small price.
BITTER FIGHT EXPECTED
ON PANAMA TOLLS
On the- subject ot the Panama tollSjOl   whether  British  ships  are or an
legislation  now   before tlie-  American
senate,  the  Spectator,  London,   says:
Although the bill tor repealing the
clause in the Panama Canal Act Which
prcted as forbidding exemption, "The
large' tiling to do is the only thing we
j can   afford   to  de>   voluntarily   with-
; draw   from   a    position    everywhere
I questioned  and   misunderstood "    He
j added   that  if  his  request   were  nol
granted   be   would  not  know  how  to
: de'iil   with   "other  matters    ol    even
j greater delicacy and    nearer   consequence."    We have never hi en  able
n'et to  paj   more  than   their   proper j to  understand  how   Americans  could
Bhare for the' upkeep of the canal is; possibly defend the clause- giving >���>������
as nothing compared  with  the ques-  emptlon.    The- Hay-Pauncefote treat*
tion  whether   the   United   States  can ' provides that "the ciiiial shall be free
exempts American coastwise shipping  ��F C8nno( be counted on to accept the  and open to the vessels nf all nations
from  paying tolls  was  passed  by    a  ot)ylou* meanings of treaties and scru-  on  te-rms  of entire equality,  so  that
theim. If the
mighty agglomeration of races in the
United States which has received the
Imprint ot the Anglo-Saxon character allows it to be- said that the United State's does met n-speci treaties, a
crippling blow will have been struck
at the best of Anglo-Saxon traditions
majority of eighty-five In the house of | ?",' ��,"K| lf>. observe
representatives recently, it is plain
that a bitter struggle is only just beginning. The hostility of the senate,
one of the most powerful and am>
r.im* second chambers In the world,
has yet to be encountered, (ireat fissures are opening in the ground under President Wilson's feet. His chief
lieutenants are railin
sertlng him. It would be an extraordinarily interesting political spfctacle
in itself to se)' whether the presdent.
whose magic touch has hitherto turned
everything (except the Mexican question) to gold, will retain his power of
enchantment. The old and prickly
question of the tariff and the currency
yielded all the-ir difficulties to his solvents of earnestness and sincerity.
But have we- reached the end of his
successfillness? We Blncerely hope
not, for the Panama affair is some-
there shall be no discrimination
against any such nation." No doubl
in agreeing to those' words the United States gave away rights which
she might in different circumstances
have kept to fieTself. But fireat Brit
ain expressly obtained the concession
n   return   for  her  own   abandonment
    Tm' values of International relations! of the right under the Clayton-Bulwer
at him or de- | would be changed, and the- world would i treaty to be the joint builder and own-
he  different.    That   Mr,   Wilson   will   er of the canal.    The phrase "all na
play  the  man  we are sure,    lie-  has   tions" in the passage we have quoted
already given the world a splendid ex-  obviously includes the United States
 '������������'������ he'rse'lf. The- assertion that it dens not
imple of his love of honest and faith-1
ful dealing ami  we  believe'  that    he
will prevail in the end.
Englishmen who regard the- reputation of the United states as almost
part of their own. experienced a
thrill of pride when Mr.  Wilson  rend
will not bear examination. All this is
most frankly and willingly admitted by
a large number of reputable Americans unel bv inanv of the best newspapers, particularly in the caste rn
states.     But since  Mr.   Wilson's  fine
; his message to congress on Ma ch :.tii  message was delivered to congress a
requesting the repeal of the clause ifi  threatened   spin   In   the   Democratic
[ the Panama act which does violence,   party has become a reality;   And the
thing Immensely more important than
a domestic question, at which, however fascinating it may be as a political puzzle, foreign observers can
look on with unqutekene d pulses. The
honor of the United States is now at
stake before the whole world We do
not think we shall be charged with affectation if we say that the question
to both the letter and the spirit of Btrength of the nuked argument that
the Hay-Pauncefote treaty. Exerap- no treaty can count against th)' fact
tion of American coastwise shipping, that the American people have built
from paying tolls, he said, was not ; the canal, and can do what they like
merely a mistaken policy on economic with their own. has begun to declare
grounds, but was In 'plain contraven- Itself. The Irish Influence among the
tion of the treaty with Great Britain."! Democrats is not se. strong as it used
Everywhere but in the United States, to he. but there is no doubt that all
he pointed out. the treaty wbb inter- that there la of it, has taken a more
violently Anglophobe turn than usual.
as a result of the Ulster crisis. Mr.
("amp Clark, the speaker of the house
of representatives, has revolted
against the president, and so have- Mr.
Underwood, the Democratic leader in
the house (Mr. Wilson's most brilliant
Mipportiri. c>nri Mr. O'Gorman, the
chairman of the senate committee on
Interoci anlc canals.
Then' are' awkward tacts ranged
.i^alnst Mr. Wilson, as well as strong
personalities. In the Baltimore "platform." on which he stood for the
presidency, he approved of the exemption of American coastwise shipping.
It is true that he said little on the
subject, but a general approval of the
exemption as Justifiable can be cited
f:om his statements. Of course, he is
, accused of Inconsistency, but. like all
; big men, be does not trouble himself
j much about that charge. He has
changed his mind, A man would in-
deed be dishonest who never did that.
i Moreover, it is a proof of Mr. Wilson's
high courage that the e.ise with which
��� the inconsistency can b" alleged evl-
| ele-ntly did not cause him to modify a
I word of his passionate feeling which
breathes through his message to congress. Tlie State of feeling in the
I'nited States is, nevertheless, formid
able. The Times' correspondent says
that not for many years has the resentment against C.reat Britain he-en
so strong. There is a wave of anger
which for the moment has e'ligulfed
Mr. Wilson's popularity, ami phrases
about the natural enmity of the American (agle and tin- British lion are
lie-ing brought Into the' light out of
dusty receptacles of the mind where
we- hnd hoped that they would lie forgotten forever. The Elijah Jograms
are apparently waiting to be brought
to life again, anil they will utt'-r "great
defiances"   If   Mr.   Wilson   does   not
handle tli<- situation with extraordinary care, It is unfortunate that
when Anglo-phobia is thus raising Its
head the Issue should be connected
unnecessarily with foreign politics.
One of the most frequent criticisms
of Mr. Wilson's policy Is that he is
buying British support against Mexico and Japan. There is, of course, no
truth   whatever  in  the suspicion.
An indefinitely long fight In the senate lies ahead. There Is a possibility
that some of Mr. Wilson's friends will
be willing to save what they can out
of a difficult situation and accept a
provisional repeal of the exemption
clause. We certainly hope for much
more than that. We do not care, we
repeat, about the commercial aspect
of the matter. But we are intensely,
even [passionately, concerned that
the Anglo-Saxon tradition of straightforward leading over international d c
uments should not be Injured by the
countrymen of Washington and Un-
coin, If Mr. Wilson refrains from appealing to expediency, and simply continues In the spirit of his message to
demand that right shall be doue because it is right and for no other reason, we believe that he will prevail.
A man of character succeeds bv virtue
of his character when all the odds
seem to be against him. To act "like
a gentleman" will he to make a most
powerful appeal to the Anglo-Saxen
spirit of the United States. Mr. Wilson Will be on safe- ground if he says
to paiaphrase Disraeli - "I trust to
the Instincts of an honest people."
TRIED TO  BLACKMAIL
SPOKANE  MILLIONAIRE
aged 20, of Maker, Dre , confessed
when taken In custody by the police
last night.
"Unless you send me $1,000 i will
take your life or blow up your home
with dynamite," is the substance of
the letter received through the mails
last  Monday  by  Mr.   Paulsen.
Assign Edwards and Ullrich.
Assigned to the case last nlgnt Chester Edwards and William Ulrlch, city
detectives, arrested Barlet as lie was
entering the Klite noodle restaurant,
Main avenue and Howard street, shortly after 9 o'clock with a package
which he supposed contained the
money, jle surrendered a loaded revolver to the officers, and made an
unhesitating confession to Captain
Ceorge G. Miles.
"I will pay back the money with
interest." read the letter received by
Mr. Vnulsen Monday. "Failure to comply will cost you several times the
sum asked for. or your life. If agreeable tn the proposal Insert an advertisement in the Spokesman-iteview of
Tuesday morning saying, "I agree.
A. P."
Mr. Paulsen inserted the advertisement, as instructed, he said at police-
headquarters last night, and turned
the Utter over to Ceorge F. Watson,
chief clerk of the post office inspector's office. Watson called the polic.i
into the case last night n��d Captain
Martin J. Bums assigned Edwards and
Ulrlch to the case.
Spokane. May 1. -Caught in his attempt to blackmail August Paulsen,
millionaire mining man ar.d owner of
the   Pieiilse'ii   building.  George  Barlet,
Fight Declared off.
I .end on. May 1. Because the homo
office indicated to the promoters its
Btfong dislike tei matches between
negroes and white pugilists, the projected fight between "Gunbofct" Smith
and   Sam   1/angford.  set   for -Inne'  :'��������,
has been declared off.

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