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The New Westminster News May 5, 1914

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 ���> M$to&
Volume 9, Number 52.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 5,1914.
Price Five Cents,
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UNKNOWN LINER
AfIRE AT SCA
No Sign of Any Person on
the Vessel���No Trace
of Boats.
Ship Waa a Mats of Flames and Name
Could Not Be Learned���Wireless
Calls Many Steamers.
Halifax, May 4.-- A big ocean liner
is on fire. A wireless message received here this afternoon from the
steamer Zldlltz stated that au un
knoewn steamer was on fire 150 miles
to the south of Sable island. The vessel was enveloped in flames and her
name could not be ascertained.
The Zldlltz sent out wireless calls
lor assistance and several steamers
responded. Responses to the. wireless
appeal were received from the steamers Sachem, Franconla, Olympia and
Hradenburg. All these vessels proceeded to the rescue.
Another wireless message placed
the position of the burning vessel at
41,27 north, 51.07 west. There was no
sign of life on the steamer It was added and no ships boats could be seen
in the vicinity.
Identity Not Known.
The Zldlltz circled around the burn
ing ".eB-sel but the smoke hung so
heavily about her that her name could
not  be distinguished.
As no small boats were discovered
in the vicinity .and as the Olympic
had passed not far from the scene,
twelve or fifteen hours before, it was
believed that the unnamed vessel
caught fire after midnight and that
all hands were rescued by some ship
which had no wireless.
So far as learned tonight no steamer with wireless reported herself in
distress, although part of a wireless
message picked up from some westbound liner last night stated that she
v. as having boiler and engine trouble
and was making slow progress into
New   York.
Armistice Is Refused
By Rebel General
Fighting at Tampico
Juarez! Ma* 4.���GeneraJ Luis Ca-
ballero, in command of the constitutionalist forces before Tampico, had
been Instructed to refuse the request
for an armistice made by General
Zaragoza, the federal commander.
General Caballero, In transmitting to
his chief the request for a truce, did
not state on what grounds the request
for a respite in the fighting was
based.
Persistent rumors continue to arrive
by wire from Monterey that the federals are preparing to evacuate Saltillo and made their last stand at San
Luis Potosi.
A message received today da'ed
Monterey, May 2, stated that the federals were loading troop trains for
departure  at   that  time. .
The   railroad   has    been    repaired   velopments moved rapid.y today with
from   Monterey  to  Altamira,  a stat-   an evident tenseness in the diploma-
tlon within five miles of Tamplco, and   tic and the military situations,
reinforcements   to  Caballcros   forces      Th   gouth Amerlcan mediators held
are being shipped to that point. .
three   sessions   during   the   day   and
HUERTA NEAR END   CHANGE PROPOSED
OF HIS PRESIDENCY IN HOMESTEAD ACT
Rockefeller's Millions
"Covered with Blood
And Tears of Women'
Believed He Will  Not Be
Able  to  Hold   Position
Much Longer.
Americans in Mexico City No Longer
Troubled���Mediation   Progressing Favorably.
Washington,   May   4. Mexican   de-
May Prove up by Keeping
Cattle on Non-Agricultural Land
Many Private Bills Considered in the
House���Rebate on Pig Iron for
Manufacturers.
Oeneral Fidel Avlla, chief of arms
of the Juarez, hus made preparations
for a parade and review of the garrison tomorrow in celebration of the
"Cincho de Mayo" or Mexican independence day. The holiday celebrates
the defeat of Ihe French by Generals
Zaragoza and Dlas at Puebla, May 5,
1862.
TROOPS PATROL
SIMM REGION
Heavy Reinforcements of Federal Sol
tiers Arrive  in Colorado Coal
Districts.
POINTED REMARKS
AT SCHOOL MEET
Trustee
Herd in Resigning Takes Occasion  to  Make Caustic  Statements Regarding Conferers.
According to Trustee Herd, the
Flurnaby school board has passed th>
lionor stage, the representative from
North Burnaby last night pooh-poohing a remark from Councillor Allen,
"Look at the honor you are losing
man."
Mr. Herd in explaining to the Burnaby council his position and his reasons for resigning office as trustee,
stated he was through with school
board matters for good, that he had
no Intention of leaving the district for
Alberta as reported In several of the
papers, but that he would probably
enter the political arena in January
next aa a candidate for either the
council or the reeveship.
The chairman of the Hurnaby schoo.
board,  whose official resignation, to
getber   with   Trustee   Churchland's
will be handed to the board in writing
al   a   special  meeting  this     morning,
did  not  mince  matters when  he  explained       the      alleged       "betrayal'
methods employed by Trustee Humes
who, he    stated, had  run on  the  reform   platform   but   at   the   eleventh
hour had  flopped and  thrown   in his
lot  with   the  opposition.    A.   J.   Harham, the secretary of the hoard, was
also  rapped.  Mr.   Herd  claiming  that
his work was deficient and that   the
people had elected  the  reform  ticko,
to make a clean-up In school matters
The   retiring  chairman   also  claimed
that  the books had not hen audited
for  the  past  two  years,  a  condition
of affairs which was deplorable  and
well    worthy   of   drastic action    as
pl.rr.ncd by the board, but for the re-
versal of the vote of Trustee Burnes.
No action was taken by the council!,
Iteeve Kraser stating that the councillors had no intention of mixing up In
school  board  matters, much  as  they
deplored  the present situation.
The special meeting of the school
ooard will be called at 10 o'clock
i his morning.
Trinidad, Colo.. May 4. Major W,
A. Holbrook said tonight that Col.
James lyockett, commanding the 7th
United States cavalry, would reach
Trinidad at 7:30 tomorrow morning to
take supreme command of the federal
forces In Colorado. The officers and
men of the 11th, travelling in seven
trains are expected to begin arriving
shortly after their commander.
With the arrival of the reinforcements it is expected that 'he negotiations for the surrender of arms by
all parties will be pushed to a conclusion. Already the guards of the
Col'irai!.. Fuel aud Iron company at
W'alsi'ii and House mines have turned over their guns to the soldiers who
were stationed to guard the mined. In
Huerfano county the strikers have
agreed to deliver up all their weapons
to Capt.  C.  C.  Smith  on  Wednesday.
Representatives of both the Colorado Fuel and Iron company and the
Victor American Fuel company have
expressed a willingness to disarm their
guards as rapidly as their mines come
under the protection of I'nited States
troops.
Today .Major Holbrook inaugurated
the policy of furnishing guards for
the paymasters of both strikers and
mine operators. The Colorado Fuel
and iron company paymaster went to
Sopris under a federal guard. In a
similar fashion the miners distributed
strike benefits at various points in the
Segundo neighborhood.
Major Holbrook planned to meet
Col. I.ockett upon his arrival and report on the situation in the coal fields
and the activities Of the federal
troops.
night, announcing through Secretary
Bryan that General Huerta had designated D. Kmilio Rabaca, an eminent
Mexican jurist, and Augustin Sarza,
under secretary of Justice, as two of
bis delegates to confer with the mediators. Mr. Bryan did not reply to the
mediators as to the appointment of
the American delegates.
The length of the envoys' conference
with Secretary Bryan led to the belief that some of the crucial questions
were being approached. While no official announcement was made, it was
generally understood as a result of
the unyielding attitude of the constitutionalists, mediation for the time being would be limited to the flag Incident at Tampico, on which President
Wilson's course was justified by the
joint resolution of congress.
Huerta's Condition Critical.
Reports of the desperate condition
of Huerta at Mexico City continued to
circulate and with such circumstantial
detail from authentic sources as to
leave no doubt of his critical condition.
At the  same time the  military as
Ottawa, May 4.���Discussion In the
house today was of an exceedingly
varied characted. In the early part of
the afternoon a large number of private bills were disposed of and the
premier at the request of Sir Wilfrid
Laurier outlined the program of the
session yet to be undertaken. A long
list of measures, ten in number, was
enumerated by the premier as having still to go on the order paper for
consideration this session and there
are evidences that the session may
be much longer than contemplated,
especially In view of the fact that
there is a large amount of contentious
legislation on the order paper to be
disposed of.
Today the first Installment of Information asked for by the opposition
on the C. N. R. proposals was tabled
by the premier. It was intimated that
the resolution embodying the proposals had been left off the order paper in order that certain changes
might be made ln the original draft.
Two bills dealing with postoffice
legislation received their third reading tonight after lengthy discussion
on many phases of postoffice work.
Hon. W. T. White succeeded in putting through his resolution regarding
the rebate on pig iron imported for
manufacture In Canada.
At the conclusion of the sitting an
act to amend the Dominion land act
was introduced by Hon. Dr. Roche and
Washington, May 4.���A determined
fight was launched in the senate today to prevent tlie government from
accepting money from John D. Rockefeller to aid ln farm demonstration
and boll weevil extermination work
Senator Lane asserted that the money
of Rockefeller was "covered with the
blood and tears of women and children shot down in the Colorado
strike."
The debate was on an amendment
to the agricultural appropriation bill
which was pending when the senate
adjourned for the day. Tbe amendment, reported by the agricultural
committee, proposed an appropriation
of $6,000,000, double the amount provided In the house bill for farm
demonstration and boll weevil work,
with a clause prohibiting contributions lo the fund by Individuals or
corporations. At present the general
education board, to which Mr. Rockefeller has given millions, pays a portion of the salaries of 800 employees
engaged in this work.
Senator Vardamau, of Mississippi,
suggested amending the committee
amendment so as to permit corporations in the cotton states to contrl-
bute.
This brought from Senator John
Sharp Williams the assertion that the
Waters-Pierce Oil Co. in Texas is no
more respectable than the Standard
Oil.
ANOTHER REVOLT
AGAINST HUERTA
Gen. Velasco, Defender of
Torreon, Looking for
Trouble.
Declares His Officers Were Cowards
and That  Necessary Ammunition Was Never Sent.
MILLIONAIRE IELKE
SENTENCED TO PEN
pect of the situation became increas-  received its second reading,   in com
Takes All  Blame  Upon  Himself  and
Asks Clemency for His Em-
* ployeea.
EVIDENCE TAKEN
ON GIRL'S DEATH
Jury   Endeavors  to   Locate  Cause
Celeallne   Caul's   Body   Being
Found in the Fraser.
of
GOOD ROAD TO BELLINGHAM.
Se
Delightful  Auto Trip Which  Will
Enjoyed This Summer.
New Westminster to Bellingham
an'd return as a Saturday or Sunday
irrtoring run is going to be popular
this summer, according to Fred J.
Lvnrh who made the trip on Sunday,
at the same time taking In the
ser Mllls-Bellingliam game in
Washington state city,
The roads are In fine condition, es
pecially the Ferndale road from
Blaine to Bellingham, while the Yale
road Is in splendid shape with the ex-
oeption of the section in the heavy
timber a few miles out of town. Returning the party came via the Lyn-
den road which is some eleven miles
longer and the road is not ln such
good   shape.
An inquest was held yesterday af
ternoon at " o'clock in Murohie'a undertaking parlors, over the body of the
Indian girl, Celestlne Saul, which
was found In the Fraser last week.
According to the post-mortem made
by Dr. Green, no signs appeared upon the body which would show that
death resulted from violence.
Evidence was given by C. R. Lindsay, who admitted that he had been
living with the girl tor about seven
months, but no quarrel or fight had
taken place between them during that
time. Lindsay said that he had last
teen the girl on Sunday, April 10,
about 3 o'clock in the afternoon. They
had been living on a river boathouse
and on that particular evening he left
the boat and went into the woods to
spend the night as he was intoxicated
land did not want to be around Oeles-
I tilll:
ingly p rominent again. General
Funston reported renewed demands by
Mexican federal outposts for the surrender of tbe waterworks supplying
Vera Cruz. No shots were fired and
the. Mexicans retreated. But General
Funston voiced the prevailing spirit
in military quarters inquiring as to
what steps the Unted States contemplated in view of the threatening situation.
Secretary Garrison conferred with
his military chiefs, but said no "irth r
orders had been given for the movement of troops and none are contemplated during the period of negotiations. The fourth and sixth brigade cost
of the. second division of the army.
with headquarters at Texas City, is
ready, however, and could quickly go
if more troops are needed.
Word that Huerta was in desperate
straits came from many quarters. One
dispatch from a foreign minister at
Mexico City said briefly of Huerta
"position desperate," but gave no details. Another, through diplomatic
channels reported Mexiro City outwardly quiet today. Still another referred to the doubtful attitude of the
troops heretofore loyal to Huerta. Information also came that quarrels between General Blanquet, minister of
war. and Huerta, might bring Blanquet to the front in the event of the
fall of Huerta. much as Huert-i rose
on the collapse of the Madero regime
and the Felix Diaz movement.
Americans Safe in Mexico City.
The Brazilian minister in Mexico
City satisfied the state department
that Americans there were in no way
'.larrassed or in danger, but that he
had advised them to avoid demonstrations until they could leave. This
situation in Mexico City gave added
Importance to the summoning of
Joaquin d'Canasus from Carlsbad. It
was believed that his real post was
to be minister of foreign affairs at
Mexico City, to take the place of the
inexperienced Ruls, named last Saturday when Huerta disposed of Hojas.
The minister of foreign affairs is in
direct line for the presidency under
the Mexican constitution, so that this
would bring to the station a man regarded as strong In case Huerta disappeared from tbe scene. Senor
d'Canasus was formerly Mexican ambassador at Washington and those
who know him, Including some of the
mediators, spoke in high terms of his
fitness for the foreign ninistry and
the presidential station at this juncture.
The mediators expressed satsfacton
with the class of men chosen by General Huerta as his delegates to confer with them. The appointment of
Rabosa brings a big man into the
proceedings. He is about 60 years old
nnd one of the foremost authorities
on Mexican law. He is one of the
closest advisers of General Huerta and
it has been said in Mexico City that
he was in the combination with Huerta
and Felix Diaz which disposed of the
Madero government.
The other Huerta delegate, Senator
Garza, is a young lawyer, secretary
to the president under Preside;nt Diaz.
mittee Dr. Roche explained that the
main feature of the bill was to provide
that on homestead pre-emptions and
purchased homesteads, where the land
was not good for agriculture, the settler could prove up by keeping a certain number of cattle and that in the
pre-emption area, the three years' interest required on the purchase price
should be thrown off. There was no
discussion and the house will go into
committee on the bill tomorrow.
Many   Millions   Required.
There was tabled in the hOnse today much Information concerning the
Canadian Northern railway, including
of completion, trust deeds of
1903. 1910 and 1913 and also a statement of securities pledged as collateral for loans.
Engineers' statement of amounts
required for completion of construction of the CNR. system, betterments
amounts owing contractors, cost of
rolling stock required, etc., Is summed
up as follows:
Amount required for construction,
$41,987,666; amount due to sub-contractors. Western lines, $8,348,200;
eastern lines, $6.606,424; total, $14,-
954.714; rolling stock required, $27,-
441,086; amount needed for betterments, $10,000,000; total amount required, $100,379,099; proceeds of securities earned or available against
quired.  $41,905,117.
6ENEEIT TONIGHT AT
ST. ANDREWS CHURCH
Chicago, May 4. -John F. Jelke, the
millionaire manufacturer of oleomargarine, who, with seven of his employees, was sentenced by Judge Geiger in the United States district court
today, for having violated the federal revenue laws, was released tonight on bonds pending the filing of
a writ of error in  their appeal.
Jelk, who was fined $10,000 and sentenced to two years in Leavenworth
penitentiary, the maximum penalty,
was rt leased on $20,000 bonds. Bonds
for the other defendants were fired at
$5000 each.
Called to the bar of the court Jelke
was asked if he had anything to say-
before sentence was imposed.
Asks Clemency for Employees.
"I have been in business in this community for more than 20 years," was
the reply. "I have had an honorable I
career. I do not ask anything for myself, but what is just. For the other
defendants I ask clemency, as I take
the entire responsibility of the case
on  myself."
Pronouncement of his fine and order of imprisonment followed after a
short pause in which the court room
gazed at the millionaire pleading for
mercy for his employees and accepting his 'fate  without a murmur.
None of the seven fined with Jelke
had anything to say when they were
sentenced.
Vera Cruz, May 4.���The outbreak of
another military revolt In Mexico
headed by General Velasco, who recently was driven out of Torreon by
Oeneral Villa, would not cause any
great surprise. ln the federal capital
according to observers who arrived
here today. General. Velasco is said
to be discontented* concerning the
failure of the government in Mexico
City to support him properly ln the
defence of Torreon and he has declared that he would never again lead a
column of troops against the rebels.
The fall of Torreon and the subsequent disaster to the federal troops
are asserted by General Velasco to
have been due to the failure of the
war department to heed his appeal for
small arm ammunition at a time when
he said it was perfectly feasible for
it to have reached him.
He asserted that there ls much plotting among the federal army officers,
many of whom are said to be dissatisfied with General Huerta and his conduct of military affairs.
Officers Hid During Battle.
General Javier du 'Moure and General Carlos Garcia Hidalgo, who were
sent to the relief of General Velasco
at Torreon, are reported to have been
found by General Velasco hiding under
freight -cars  during the heavy  fighting at San Pedro de las Colonlas after the fall of oTrreon and to have
been upbraided by him for their cowardice.   Another officer who reported
that  his   station  had   been   captured
was killed by General Velasco when
he learned that the position had been
abandoned  without  sufficient  cause.
Another officer, who was charged with
cowardice in the face of the enemy,
committed suicide while General Velasco was rebuking him.
In spite of his other difficulties General Velasco declared that he could
have won the battle of Torreon if the
war department had not failed to keep
him supplied with ammunition. Of the
6000 troops with which he started out.
General Velasco succeeded in reaching
Saltillo with 1200. Many had deserted
but his casualties had been great. Altogether, he says, he withstood 8,1 attacks by the rebels.
DAIRY OWNERS
GIVEN WARNING
MEXICAN EMBARGO
PARTIALLY RAISED
Elijah" Will   Be   Presented for   the
Benefit of Sufferers of the Recent
Newfoundland   Disaster.
"Elijah" will be presented this evening at St. Andrew's Presbyterian
church, the proceeds to be devoted to
the widows and orphans and sufferers as a result of the March disasters
Off the coast of Newfoundland. Tlie
members of the New- Westminster
Choral and Orchestra society have
generously offered to give tlie presentation In aid of the cause. A larg:'
number of tickets have ben sold for
the presentation, but in case any wish
to attend who have not purchased tic
kets an offering will be taken up at
the church  door.    The cast will    be
Guns,    Ammunition,    Explosives   and
Aeorplanes Are Still on the Proscribed List.
El Paso,
Instruct!) n
der  today
Premises  Must Be Clean and Comply
With All Requirements or Trouble
Will Follow.
Tex.. May 4. Additional
received along the bor-
by customs officials and
army officers guarding the border i
put a much more liberal construction !
on the embargo on arms. The ban
has been lifted on everything with
th" exception of guns, ammunition,
expli (lives and  aeroplanes.
This ruling will allow the entry into Mexico under proper invoice of uni-
forms, shoes, saddles, horses, fuel, oil,
coal, coke and other articles hitherto
on the embargo list.
It ls thought this will increase activity on the entire Mexican side of
the border in  both peaceful and  war-
Dr. A. H. McQuarrie and Chief Sanitary Inspector Pierce have recently
inspected thirteen dairies in and
around New Westminster. A number
were found below the standard set
forth in the 1914 by-law and one was
reported absolutely filthy. This one
was ordered closed and the owners
of the others were told that if such
conditions remained by July 15
next, the date of the next inspection,
they would have to suspend operations
Dr. McQuarrie stated that lack of
sanitary conditions caused the presence of sediment in the milk from
unclean dairies. It was stated that
if one provincial milk Inspector were
appointed to inspect and explain sani-
tarj methods, conditions would be
greatly Improved.
the same as the previous appearance i nk,,  purSults.    General  Villa's  army
of the members of the society in the
same piece.
Era
the
She called him back but he did not
pay any attention.
The next day, Lindsay said, the girl
had gone away In a canoe. He decided that she had committed suicide
as most all of her clothes were left
at home. He did not. report to the
police until Tuesday morning follow-
in,-; her disappearance.
Alfred !ri*h. a fisherman, testified
lhat he found the body Saturday. May
2, In the river aboul 400 yards below
Liverpool.
The inquest waa adjourned until
May 14, at the office of tbe provincial
police, as several witnesses are desired who could not be secured for
yesterday's hearing.
TWO YEARS IN THE PEN.
Special Agent Ryan
Arrives Mexico City
Under Heavy Guard
Death to Huerta.
Vera Cruz, Maj 4--A proclamation
dated May 1 and signed by Zapata,
published today in the local Mexican
paper, announces that the southern
rebels will on May 5 attack Mexico
City. It also coin! "inns General Huerta and General Autrliiuio Blanquet to
death.
J. V. Curell Must Serve Time Despite
Earnest Plea of His Counsel.
Two years in the penitentiary was
the sentence meted out by his honor
Judge Howay to J. V. Curell. who absconded from the office of Dow, Fraser & Co., McKay branch. Hurnaby.
some weeks ago, taking along $2800
belonging to tlie firm. He was arrested in Calgary and brought back for
trial by the- Hurnaby police.
Counsel for Murell laid special
i-tress upon his previous good conduct
and :i1bo the position of his family. A
dissolute woman had caused his downfall, stated  counsel.
Mexico City, May 4.���Dr. Edward
Ryan, the American who had been re- I lief to thousands of Mexicans
eently condemned to death at Zacs-
teens', arrived here late last night.. His
whereabouts ware uncertain until iv
day
Di. Uyan was taken from the train
by tht strong guard of soldiers which
accompanied him and conducted to
the National Palace. He had been expected to reach here on Saturday and
the delay in his arrival caused some
anxiety. At the National Palace, it
was stated that Dr. Uyan would be
handed over this evening to the care
of the' Brarilllan minister, who is
looking after the interests of the
United States and who would later put
him on board a train bound for the
I'nited States.
having undergone recent severe campaigns is greatly in need cf hats.
shoes and uniforms. Shipments of
these goods held in El Paso under the
former interpretation of the embargo,
now may be forwarded to Torreon
for use In the campaign under way
against Saltillo and Tamplco.
The entry of coal, coke, fuel oil and
other supplies used in the operation
of mining properties will afford rein the
mining camps of Sonora and Chihuahua whose condition has been an acute 1
source Of worry to the constitution-!
i alist  officials.     When   Americans   in :
DICKIE WILLING
10 REMAIN REEVE
Sonora and Chihuahua closed their
mines and smelters and crossed the
border, thousands of Mexican laborers
were thrown out of employment. They
had no opportunity to purchase provisions eveh if they had money as the
majority of the stores are operated by
the mining companies, which declined
to renew their supplies while the
mines were idle. The lifting of the
embargo on mining supplies probably
will remove the necessity for famine
measures which the constitutionalists
already  have  undertaken.
South   Vancouver  Council,   However,
Accepts Resignation and Nomination Will Be Made May 13.
South Vancouver, May 4. ��� Two
sensations were exploded in the council chamber this morning when a letter from Reeve Dickie, who resigned two w'.eks ago, was read offering
to continue in office. The council refused to accept the withdrawal of his
resignation and nominations were
called for May 13..,
Councillor Gold caused sensation
No. 2 by resigning his seat and announcing himself a candidate for the
reeveship.
He will" probably'have as h!3 opponent ex-Reeve James A. Kerr. Voting will take place on May 16. ,
'���rV PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY, MAY 5, MM,
vRtfUlSi
An Independent morning paper devoted to the interests of New Westminster end
IBM fraaer Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHKRLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
lo Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, $4 per year, tl for three months, 40c per 1 Consolidated
month. By mail, (3 per year, 25c per month. '    .   .
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
NUBS OF NEWS 1'iAST TRIP Of
CAPTAIN SCOTT
The proposed government creamery at Arrowhead is still in the initiatory'  stages.
Tlie total amount collected for the
V. M. C. A. at Nelson in its three
days' financial campaign was $1050.50.
President
TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 5, 1914.
THE OUNCE OF PREVENTION.
An old time and oft-repeated saw tells us that an
ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, but in the
case of the accidents which occur every summer season
wherever there is a body of water the ounce of prevention or care has a value impossible to estimate.
The time of year is about here when we pick up papers day after day to read that lives have been lost by
carelessness in boats or canoes, by fool-hardy daring of
swimmers in deep water, by lack of watchfulness over
children at the seaside and by a dozen and one other means
when the exercise of a little common sense and foresight
would have saved life and dammed the flood of vain regrets. '
No normal man or boy would deliberately endanger
the life of his fellow, much less place his own in peril, but
the thing is done every day of the long summer.   The
Nichols   of   the   Granby I
Co.,   of   Grand    Forks,
states  that     the    regular    quarterl)
dividend will be declared next month,
barring  unforeseen emergency.
Vivid Pictorial Diary of the
Memorable   Antarctic
Expedition.
Rev. Henry Steele, who has been
rector of Holy Trinity Anglican
church, Orand Forks, for the past ten
years, lias been invited to become
rector of a church at Cripple Creak,
Colorado, and has accepted.
* *    ���
Martin Pederson was arraigned in
the provincial police court at Victoria
on Saturday afternoon, the charge
against him being that of attempted
murder by shooting at Fits l.arsen
with a shotgun.
* *    ���
The government placed a light beacon In the narrows last year to mark
the sandbars close to Simpson's
shingle mill, but up to the present no
light has been placed on It and the
owners of small boats find difficulty
in going to Arrowhead after dark.
* ��    *
John  Crawn   was  befriended  by  a
man at Waldo, and afterward, to show
his gratitude,  he  stole, $21  from  the
friend's    pocket.    Constable    Collins
..v.   w...-s   ���    -   --���    ������ _ nailed  him  before he got across  the
dare" to make a long swim or a deep dive, the "joke" of I border and took him to Femie, where
rocking the boat or changing seats in the loaded canoe he e,ectcd for.a J.ur>.trial ���
and the lapse in the care of the children playing at the Picking up poison on the street at
water's edge all are possible forerunners of a weary, heart L'nTa va&We0y1m?orte7erSnch
breaking excursion with the grappling irons, a casket cov- bull, owned by Mrs a. g. naistead.
ered with flowers and years of fruitless regrets. S l^^Lalf^ofiXi
There is plenty of wholesome enjoyment to be had at same manner about a year ago.
the seaside resort without the necessity of adding risk to    Pro8Pectg areVceiient for a record
Iowa Lumber &!
Timber Co., Ltd.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR  AND   ACCOUNTANT.
BURNETT.    AUDITOR   AND
Accountant.     Telephone   K447.
|]   Hart  Ulock.
Room
Dramatic and Realistic Scenes of Experiences  Encountered  By  the
Ill-fated Expedition.
Patrons of the opera house will be
invited to sit in a comfortable opera
chair and accompany the heroic Captain Scott, R.N., on his perilous journey to the South Polar regions
through the mediums of the all-con-
quering cinematograph, beginning
Monday evening, May 18.
The pictorial diary of this memorable Antarctic expedition was made
by Herbert G. Ponting. F.U.G.S..
official camera artist, who enjoyed
the distinction of ebing the rn.au
selected by Captain Scott to make
concrete animated records of the
scenes and animal life encountered,
Mr. Ponting was well worthy of tnt,
important post, by reason of his incomparable record as a war correspondent, both journalistic and photo- j
graphic; he had already made pictures in thirty different lands and In
every conceivable climate, This fact
accounts for the faultless films secured hy him. The entire press oi
Europe, as well as the scientists, and
other celebrities who witnessed the
first   run  of  th
P. H. 8mltk.
JbUJEPN.
wJffTEE^m**^**iS
Points,   an-is
Phone 1(4.    P.
U    city   sad   outside
FRATERNAL.
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?
NKW    WBSTMINSTEIt
I . P. O. K. of D, C
third   Friday at  8
���<odue
meet the first~ai
NOA
Seventh   ami J^f&JS*0*.*<B8**
Gray, Exalted Killer:
retary.
R ii. Smith Sec-
LOOM.,   NO   864���MEETS   ON   FIRST
and third Tuesday tn each month at t
p.m.    in    the    Labor    Temple'.       Dm-iit
Boyle
tary,
Dictator
iv    I-"m<,,��-      David
W.   J.   ('renin,   Secre-
o. o. f. Amity lodge no. k���the
regular meeting of Anally lodge No.
IT. I. O. O. F., to held every Monday
night at I o'clock In Odd Follows* Halt
corner  Carnarvon  end
visiting    brethern     r*,. ���,.,,,
H. W. Sangster, NO.; J, I
T. " ��� ���   ~   "
)*��sm^ bnOtsra    wrduft'y* .^tad.
���treats.
���nvlted.
Watson,
r. O.; W. C. Coatbara. P. O, record-
tni secretary r J. W. afacDsnald. financial aecrstary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
\V.    BL    FA LEN   &   Cl��..   612-SIS   AUNKS
street, opposite Cansaato library. Mo-i
up-to-date funsral parlors ill the' citv.
Specialists In sieiii-'hiK.    Lady assistant
In attendance. Always open. Day phone
17S. niKiit phone si.
tain   admission.     The   "hermit" .has
thrown down the gage of defiance,
The presti representative tapped on
the   rusty  knocker  and   waited.     For
twenty   years   silence   has   been   the
sole reply to such calls from without,
motion   pictures   in j but this time tiiere was a faint respon
England, unanimously acclaimed them | sive rustle  in  the passage, and  the
the  greatest  educational  travel   films i door  slowly  opened  to  the  extent  of
ever   produced   und   because   of   this | two inches.    The- patriarchal head of
i. HOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter a\ Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors
and embalms!*. Parlors 4QS Columbia
street   New  Westminster.   Plume  til.
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE-NEW WE8TMIN-
sler Board of Trade meets in Outboard
room. City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly meetlna
on the third Friday of February, May,
Auguat and November at I p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday el
February. C. H. Stuart Wads, secretary
fact they have taken their place at
the head of the column of wonderful
achievements.
Some of the most striking features
make it spicy and nowhere and at no time is a man or a I fruit crop in the Penticton section of 10t "the 26,600 net of mm secured in
boy more his brother's keeper than during the holiday,'the 0kana��an this >ear-   Tne ����Hbe enumerated as follows:   An qxoiv
when freedom from the ordinary routine stimulates flagging muscles to trials beyond their endurance or acts as a
prompt to recklessness.
The home rule question has reached the last stage
in the humorous play on the situation soon to be produced
in the old country theatres.
In electing all their municipal and school board of
'fices by acclamation the Pitt Meadows ratepayers look! appointed by the Presbyterian
like a Hague peace tribunal when compared to Burnaby. of BOCiaI servlce t0 labor in u
         1-
lng     football     game   on   sea-ice,   the
hatching  of a  wild  bird's  egg   before
the  very  lens  of  the  camera,  a   ferocious   killer   whale   half  out   of   the
; water In mad pursuit of human prey,
! a frantic race between a Waddell seal
with lur calf, and a school of these
I vicious  whales,  which  crash   through
I the Ice and thus precipitate the poor
.old seal into the water where she resigns herself to  htr fate, but  not  un-
j til  sin- has shown  sonic remarkable
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  1 feats  of   endurance   and   strategy;   a
! furious   storm-at   sea,   when   Captain
Miss    I-amont,    a graduate of the  Scott's  worthy     little    ship.    "Terra
Victoria hospital,  Montreal, has been  Nova,"  was all  but sent  to a  watery
board   grave-, anel she- would have been, too,
the Per-1 Dut for the heroic sacrifice of Teddy
I>amont's services
agcr  of  the   cannery   went  over  the
bench a few days ago anil estimates
the   peach   production,   exclusive    of
other fruits at 1200 tons.
���    *    ���
The annual election of officers of
Grand Forks volunteer fire department took place last Tuesday evening and resulted as follows: Chief
A. K. Savage; assistant chief, B. Nor
ris; captain No. 1 hall, Leo. Mader;
secretary, F\ E. Haverty; treasurer,
Wm.  Bonthron.
PROFESSIONAL.
*+-<��~m**m~m*m*��~mf* 	
CORBOULD, GRANT 4V HoOOLU  BAM-
rtsters, Solicitors, etc ����� Lome Street,
New Westminster. Q, B. Corbould, at
C.    J. R Grant.    A. B. SloCoU.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER-
at-luw. .Solicitor, etc. 8ollcl:or for tbe
Hunk of Vancouver. Of floes: Mer-
chunta Bank Hulldlii*. New Westminster. B.C. Telephone No. 1071. Cable
address "Johnston." Cods Westers
Union.
nie district. Miss ^^^^^^^^^^
are available to all, but the needy
and  the  poor shall  receive  her  first
There seems to be some delay over the C. N. R. debate jattention*       ,  ,  ,
at Ottawa, but when it comes off it is likely to be a warm I   Bdmond George Kermode, one of
QMg j the  most  highly    esteemed     pioneer
I residents of Victoria, father of Mr. F.
Kermode, of the provincial museum,
will, after an absence of 33 years, revisit his old home at Liverpool. Accompanied by Mrs. Kermode, he left
via Montreal, at which point he will
embark upon the Megantic.
As if Calgary hadn't enough worries already without
a bunch of oil prospectors trying to make folks believe
that the foothills town was to become a second Tampico.
Evans, who disrobed and dived Into
the   Icy   water to cie'im  the    pumps
which   became   clogged   with   debris
���from thi> engine room;  but there are
so  many  things   to  tell   about   these
'wonderful plcture-s that one hesitates
i even to believe- that he is competent
! to do them j::st,ce with mere rhetoric
and so he bids you se" them fur your-
���eclf as he did.
the hermit, whose name Is W. H.
Nunn, appeared in the gap. A few
words of explanation, and he Invited
the visitor to enter, quickly closing
the door again behind him.
The old man, white-haired nnd
white-bearded, was in a dressing gown
and slippers. The floor of the dark
passage- in which he stood hail gaps
in it where the boards had rotted and
fallen In. From tiie blackened ceilings hung huge festoons of spiders'
webs, dimly visible in the gloom, and
everything was covered with a thick
pall  of dust.
Official   "Impertinence."
Mr.  Nunn  proved himself a courteous and cultivated  host.    "I  will  not
havi-   the   sanitary   Inspector   in   my
house." he said.     "It Is an impertinence to make such a demand.    I use
the front room  as a store room, and
1 Bleep at the back because it Is quiet-
Surely  I am rutitled to do what ^^^^^^^^^^^���
I  like In my own house.    1  Will resist)
the  council's   demand,  on   principle 11-^tilwbll CLnrm.f Bgrristg^
and take the ease to law If necessary.       McKensle   streets.   New   Westminster.
I have had many disappointments, and       B. C.   P. O. Boi 111.    Telephone   71*.
now I want to live out my life In my! ���������������������������������
,,������   ........ I.   P    HAMPTON    BOLB,    BARRISTER.
'     "      '.- . , y     ,  u.       Solicitor    snd    Notary.    Offices     Hart
Mr.  Nunn   went on  to speak  eif  his      li������-   ������ ��� ���*-   ���      ���
earlier days, when at the age Of 18 he |
W. P. HANSFORD. BARRIHTBR. Solicitor, etc.. Colllster Block, corner Columbia aim McKenzie streets. New Westminster. HO. P. O. Box til. Tsle-
pheuie 144.
WHITESIDE. EDMONDS * WHTTE-
slde ��� Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Blk., Columbia street
NeV Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 100. Telephone fl. W. t,
Whiteside. K. C; H. L. Edmonds. D.
Whiteside.
Damages  to   the
When the existence of hop joints ceases in Chinatown j against the c. p.
extent
R.   were
of     $200
awarded '���
it will be time enough to speculate on the coming of the! More8by Whlle as a remilt of a jury
millenium.
SANITARY INSPECTION
ANNiYS OLD HERMIT
Japan will not go to war with the United States, says
a returned American tripper from the Orient, the principal reason being that there is nothing to fight about.
A robber in an eastern town held up a store with a
gun in each hand.   Now will somebody elucidate as to how I animal fast,   when
P ,v        j *.v     1 - lit was found that its
he gathered up the loot.
trial before Judge I-ampman. It was
claimed that fishing tackle and other
articles, valued at the sum indicated,
had been taken from the plaintiffs
trunks while they were in storage at
the Vancouver hotel.
��    *    *
An unusual accident befell a deer I
about two miles east of Grand Forks
last Sunday morning. While leaping
over a wire rence its hind feet got
I caught in such a way as to hold the
I animal fast. When glvi n its liberty
back was broken
and the animal was destroyed by
(iaine Warden Mader.
Newspaperman     Interviews     Recluse
Who Bars His Doer to Municipal
Officers.
became the controlling power in the
firm of H W, Nunn and <')'. Who, he
claims, were the first people tei manufacture lace  in  this country.
I "In those days," be said, "I had 150,-
000 men under me, and I worked
sometimes 16 hours a day" When he
was B cantain Of industry Mr. Nunn
found time to cultivate iiis literary
and scholarly tastes, and knew Harriet Martineau and other famous writ-
, its of  the day,  but  grief:-  and   disap-
' pointments have' weighed him down,
and twenty years ago he shut out the
world to spend his remaining days In
j reading, writing   and    studying.    He
Solicitor    snd       ___ _           _
Mock._2I Lome   street New" Westmli-
���41-yUARIUB, MARTIN m CAMADT.
Rarrinters snd Solicitors. MS io SIS
Weatmlnater Trout Block. O. E. Martin. W. O. McQuarrie and George L.
CaaMdt*.
SYNOPSIS  Or  COAL  MINING
QULATION8.
Tlie Canadian Northern Railway
proposals now bi'fore- the house of
commons at Ottawa will not affect th
Prize fighting is very much like war; the fellow who's
getting licked is the one who's always ready to arbitrate,
this sage conclusion having been reached after watching | security~heidwDy British cViumbfa "for
the credit given by this province to
insure the construction of the Canadian Northern Pacific from the Yel-
lowhead pass to the coast.
the moves of one Victoriano Huerta in Mexico City.
Conan Doyle is going camping- this summer in the
Canadian Rockies and, with the originator and proprietor of Sherlock Holmes on the job, railway companies do
not anticipate any hold-ups in the mountain division.
At a representative meeting In
Trail last week it was decided to hold
a celebration on Monday. May 25, Vi<��� -
toria Day. Committees wen- appointed tei carry enit arrangements for th"
event. Mayor I-'. B. Dockerill, .1
S.bbald und A. McLean were elected
a.   _��� ���,' p ,  .    - mm       , .      ,,�� ,-       ~i  ��     ,  i chairman, sicretarv and treasurer, '''���
the proposition of making good on his   free breakfast | spectiveiy.
l/ondon. May 4. The "He'rmit or
Teddington," an aged man who has
lived alone in a small house in the
j riverside suburb lor the last twenty
years���ever since be was disappoint-
, ed in love, according to a local report
- was interviewed in hie mysterious
' retreat yesterday by a representative
: if the press. The sanitary Inspector
>ef the local council has sought many
: *imes in vain for a similar privilege,
. and on the ���.reeiinil that he considers
, the house requires examination the
council have- this we-e.-k decided tei
1 take  the  necessary  legal  steps  t-i e,li-
COAL MINING rights of Us Domlnlre
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       In  Manitoba.   Saskatchewan and Alberta,
spoke of Keats ami Shellev  iinl rneltnd Ithe *"��"<��> Territory, the Northwest Tsr-
' ''"" n ' IU<J ' rltortes snd ln a portion of the Pro-rtnoe
of Brltlab Columbia, may be leased for s
lines from  Milton  with  a  fine  fine  In,
his scholarly voice    'I am very busy," i
he   said,   "writing   ami   studying   mechanical   inventions,  and   rarely   sleep j
more than five hours a da)
Although   he  has  been   much   tried
by  ill health,  Mr.  N'uini liniains Intellectually vigorous, and spoke- proud- .
ly of his wonderful memory, The boy I
term of twenty-one rears at an annual
rental ot 11 an acre. Not more than 2SII
tcree wilt be leased to one supllcsJM.
Application for a lease must be mads
by the applicant In person to the Agent
>r Bub-Agent nf the district In which the
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
lescrlbed by sections, or legal sub-dirt-
ilons of sections, and In unsurveyed territory   tbe   tract  applied    for   shall    be
who   undertakes   little,  necessary  er-1 staked out by tbe applicant himself
ran.Is lor him receives handsome gifts I     Each application must be aocompanleS
and the "hermit" Ib regarded locally
as a very generous and wonderfully
clever man, and they make a point of
not attempting to disturb his privacy,
Lloyd George, the imperial chancellor, is up against ;;s,
proposition of making good on his "free breakfast:'
table" and making both ends meet in national finance j
when the
 iwsssB^BSB^^mniBB^^^BBSB^BSBnBBSSiBSSSSSSSBjnasasasawasB   I      Captain   .lames   A.   Moran.  of   No.
revenue  IS seven  million  pounds leSS  than  the   fire hall, died Sunday morning In the
proposed expenditure. General   hospital,   at   the  age  of  r,r.
j years,  after  a   long   illness.     Captain
^^"���*��������� ! | Moran   was  one  of  the  first  raeu   to
billion   to  the   funds.    These  wreaths   volunteer hlB services to the fire  len
cost from ls. 6d to r.s I Kari<   '���'  '���"' days of Vancouver s in
TO SELL WILD ROSES
BY THE MILLIONS
Great    Preparations    Being    Made
England for Gueen Alexandra
Day.
I��ondon. .May 4. Queen Alexandra
day, which, as announced, tins been
fixed fcr June 21. will be celebrated
this year on an even greater scale
than ever before. The aim is to sell
for charity 5,000,000 wild roses, which
is Queen's Alexandra's favorite
flowe.-
There will be sub-committee's In 300
centres throughout  the  I'nited  Kins
tlom, compared witii 7" last year. London's    committee,    the    chairman   of
which Is the lord mayor, has also as
members   the   Hon.   Arthur   atmley,
'Alderman Sir Charles Wakefield, Sir
Krnest  Hatch.    Sir    Marcus Samuel.
and Ix-rd Ninlan Crichton-Stuart. The
women who will invade the streets as
seilers   of   roses   will   be  dressed   In
white,   with   white     or     ligth-colored
hats   trimmed   with   wreaths   of   the   will  he
���abletn of the dav, their own contri-l pire."
^^^^^^^^^     to 5s.
There were about 15.000 Alexandra
day women and girls in  London last
. year.    This  year  it  Is  expected  that
j there will  be near 20,000.    The num-
| ber in Manchester last year was ,'!,000.
| and   that   numbir   will   probably   be
I trebled.   Other provincial centres will
be similarly augmented, and the total
number will probably reach a quarter
of a million,
A feature- in London will be a motor car floral procession. It is anticipated that several hundred motor cars
will take part. Both the cars and
their drivers will be covered with
roses, and should provide a charming
spectacle.
Miss ('. May Beeman, of 10, West
Iloltoii-gardens, the organizing secretary of the celebrations, told a press
representative that the arrangements
were well ln hand, and mentioned
t'.iat since Christmas she had attended no fewer than fifty meetings all
over the. country. "A large number
of society ladies," she said, "are de-
vi * ing a gnat deal of their time to
organizing the flower girls' pitches In
the different, centres, invitations to
take *>art in the proceedings have hern
sent to a nu'.nbe��r of places in the ove--
sea dominions am! the Islands around
Great Britain. Jersey is taking a
prominent part and In Canada, the
towns of lAiiidon, Ont., Picton, Hamilton, and Victoria, B. C, have already
adopted the idea. Next year the day
observed  throughout the em-j
I fancy.     He   served   continuously   all !
[ through  the early  days and  in  point
of service was the oldest man of th" '
force.
��� *    ���
As a result of an examination in ]
life-saving methods held at Victoria j
in the Y. M. 0. A. swimming bath bv !
P. R, I'omfret. Jack n. McNeill ha-,
gained the award of me-rlt. of the- I
Royal Life Saving Society, setting il I
out of 110 marks. The tests indue! j
ed a 000-yard swim fully dressed, un j
pressing on the surface, diving, re-i I
ni"   work   and   sculling,     swimmlnc !
I backwards  and   somersaults  in    the i
! water.
��� ���    ���
James Krlci'**')!! provided some ex-
I citeinent for the patrons of a do��*n i
town cafe in Vancouver on Saturday
j n'srM aboul ro'dnigM. bv a Budd��"i t
I attempt to conclude his mo*-*-'! evi -t
j "tin-. Whil" the caf" wps filled writ*"
: diripr"! njricslntnn si'd'I<-n!-' stood II*'
i ������p'-'e'd one of the t-ehle knives �����������'
| trjiph.-H himself in (he thrnnt <ve'
,. e.r .i,|,.r    Fortunatfilv. th* kn'f" v m
nel    fntcd'el    for   T--n'c.rln'<i   mil'-.   -���
i i-i--',. nq liiini'i" bodies c-'d t''"  bhed
el'll     ������"'     rp-i--e.--i.tr,     Hn     f-..-     f Th n f     fl"
wonld-bs "stiff" wps unable to walk
f-> the eerner of Abbott and   Hast in""
��(ropf under the ausnlces of p. c\ (671
Elliott, He was tak"ti first to the
police Station whrr�� thp wounds wer*'
"v.im'ned bv the station-surgeon end
then he was removed to the General
hospital
by a fee of IS which will be refunded 11
| the rights applied for are not available.
but  not  otherwise.    A  royalty shall   ba
paid un  the merchantable outpnt of tba
; ralne ut the rate of five cents per ton.
The   person   operating   the  nuns   shall
i furnish   the   Agent   with   sworn   returns
i accounting for the full  quantity of met
cbantable  coal  mined  and  pay  the  roy-
i ilty   thereon.  If tbe  coal  mining   rights
ire not being operated such returns sbouK
.)'  furnished at  least once a year.
Tho lease will Include tbe coal lalnln,
-la-tita only, but the leases will be per-
���nltti'd to purchase whatever avallahls
; -urfsce rights may be considered necessary for tiie working of the mine at tn��
ate of fit an acre.
For full Information application ahoulS
le made to the Sieoi-liir of the Depart.
: ment  of  the Interior,  Ottawa, or tn any
: agent  or Bub-Agent of  Dominion  Lancia.
W. W. CORT,
Deputy lilnlater of the Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of this
i nlvertlsement will not be paid tor.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 654 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
&IB-, e.vfXMKA't'H ii ii>.iwr
CAPT.   ROBERT   FALCON   SCOTT,    R. N.
The actual animated diary of this British Hero at the Opera House, three
nights,  dally matinees,  commencing   Monday, Miy   '8.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street
llagguge Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the Oity.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B C.
P.O. Box ss Dally News Bidg
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction suarauteed
69 M-K-Sissie ����.
\ -<.r"�� "_.
TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
Advertising
Talks
MABEL'S CHITCHAT
DERELICT AHOY I
The Self Satisfied Woman and
Her Long Suffering Public.
MOUNTAIN SLIDES
INTO IHE VALLEY
TOO MUCH EGO BAD DISEASE.
By D. Maxwell Merry
No one deserves to succeed in advertising who
is not prepared to spend a good deal of trouble over
the work. The manufacturer and the retailer spend
both time and trouble over the selection of efficient
salesmen and the work of educating them to accurately represent their goods to the prospective customer. Yet both of these frequently neglect the
silent salesman���the newspaper advertisement���
upon which their success largely depends.
Even without painstaking effort, even written
as poorly as it generally is written, retail advertising pays the storekeeper. Practically no one ever
loses by it. But there is very little retail advertising
which, by work easily within the powers of any man
with brain enough to run a store, could not be made
a great deal more profitable than it is.
The kind of thought required is thought about
the goods in the store. Nothing has been put into
stock without a reason. There is nothing there that
the dealer would not recommend to his customers.
It is surely not much more difficult to write a recommendation than to frame a verbal one.
dnned Hull.
Tbe dismasted battered bulk of a
di-re-lii i floating so low in the water I
as to be almost level with the waves.
Is, of rourse, a very great danger to I
navigation,     especially      ln      foggy j "
*e'rhiermo.    i.      . .,      .. . ,.  i Terrific Force Displayed Near Fernie
Tbe majority of derelicts are sail-1
Ing ships  laden  with  timber.   They
may  bave  been dismasted  and  ren-
dered absolutely helpless ln storms,
partly demolished by tire, by collision
with an Iceberg, or by the mere force
Of the waves themselves.   The crew, j
When  Acres of Dirt  Begin to
Move.
1-ast   Friday   morning   a
....._   mud   slip
unable to make-their ship seaworthy. |occurrtd on lhe 8lope of Mt. FernI(,.
may have abandoned her in tbe boats, _.. , .     ,
or have been rescued by gome pass-1 ��"  l'rida>   llignt  la8t    lhe    most re'
ing vessel, but, whatever their fate, i markable  phenomenon  that  the  pec-! ahingfeT^ Canada and'paying" more
their forsaken  ship,   If   laden  with j pie have ever had occur at their doors I money for them than If he purchasedy
wood, remains practically unslnkable ��� took  place.    The  displaced  mud,  to   ~
and is driven hither and thither over, Ule vo)unie of about 0OiOOO tons  com.
tbe ocean, at tbe mercy of the winds. . . ... . . ,,���
and currents nienced to run like molasses, and fill-
in course of time the swelling of  in��  a   coulee,   started   toward   West
the wood cargo may burst the hull
asunder; but until this happens, or
until the vessel Is driven ashore and
broken into matchwood against some
iron-shod coast, she will remain a terror to passing ships.
Now and again a steamer may be
rendered helpless owing to her machinery becoming disabled, by shortage
of coal, or by the loss of her rudder
or propeller in heavy weather. Her
crew may decide to abandon her and
Kernie. L^ss than fifty people saw
the movement, states the Kernie Free
Press.
The mud would be about the consistency of putty when it is ready for
the glazier, nnd it was about as irresistible as fate. In the tide were
borne huge boulders, immense trees
and stumps and vast quantities of
gravel and hardened gumbo. The
noise of its progress down the coulee
was  nol  startling,    its    unoBteiitlous
take  to the boats, but if they neglect  career being all the more impressive
A few sentences are all that is required. Select
something which deserves a good sale, and write
down, exactly as if you were talking to a customer,! his !WPt "��� ������"' -*���������'-��� "m
' J ����� �� ' i affairs   Im  bound  to  be
the reasons for thinking well of it, and you have the
basis of an advertisement which is certain to produce a run on your goods. That is the basis���not
the finished advertisement. This requires a little
more thought. Decide what are the selling points.
Describe them, trying to get the facts into the smallest number of words that will hold them. Use the
plainest, simplest, most straightforward language,
words that are in every day use, the shortest sentences. Do not be content with saying the goods are
excellent; say why they are excellent.
A Real Live Poet and a Word About
His Charming Personality���The Fas-
cination That Lias In a Low Pitched
Musical Speaking Voice.
Dear Elsa���I have just been tulkiug
lo one of tbe most self satislietl women It has ever been my misfortune
lo meet This visitor of mine is ho
perfectly delighted with everything
she does and says und has and is so
sure of bet-self that one feels like giving ber a good shake to get some of
the smugness out of ber system.
Always to feel contented with oneself must indeed be a pleasant sensation for tbe person concerned, but it
surely is nn affliction for the rest of
mankind.
Now, dear, don't misunderstand me
tmil jump to the conclusion Hint I consider all self assured people to be suffering from un enlargement of the
cranium. Hut you win admit that this
exaggerated complacency Is a very
common form of the diseased ego.
Not long ago 1 reud somewhere that
education would broaden a narrow
mind, but there was no remedy for a
swelled bead. Certainly some philosopher said that. It sounds like one of
I'udd'nheiid Wilson's sage remarks,
but possibly I read it on the calendar
you sent me Christmas. How 1 do
love the calendar tbnt doles out wisdom by the day. Just enough for one to
digest well!
To come back to my text, the man
Who makes himself heard, whether one
wants tei listen to him or not. may be n
bore, but none the less one Admires in
un Irrlliiteil way his very insistence
und his ability to gain one's attention.
Hut we women don't feel the same tot-
ertince for one of our own sex who
"butts In" on every occasion, In and
out of season. We dub ber Just plain
rude or "nervy," und very often both
epithets are used, i      Derelicts are sometimes saved, and I     As   the   mud   poured   slowly   down
But I do think 0 certain amount of | bring In a large sum ln salvage mon-j the  mountain     side  it  resembled  an
���worldly   assurance  tbe   best   asset   In ! ev t0 lne erews of the ships who tow i enormous  snake   writhing   down
this   life. ' it   makes  a   |lcrson   more ! lh<>ra int0 I-ort* curves of the coulee.
agreeable, mon- sought after anel more        B* an Act ��f Parliament passed in j ���	
appreciated. Any one who can act well 18->r-.tl-e master of any British ship
el lake of social I "'Bhting a derelict Is bound to report
more popular
than the sby. self effacing person. Tbe
beautiful, Bowerlike, modest type "born
to blush unseen"���where Is she nowadays?   Surely she's not In evidence In
domestic demands,  forcing the mill*
to look for an export market.
3. There is no timber available It
Vancouver.
4. We cabled out 'Frisco agents
and asked them to offer Us half a
million feet of Oregon to load at Vancouver and we had a reply back "not
obtainable here."
Many other examples could be given, taken from letters received by
the New Zealand importers.
Mr. Heildoe goes on to say that in
cases where quatations have been secured the Canadian prices have Invariably been higher than the American and the business has been lost.
Reciprocal Trade.
The largest importer of timber in
New Zealand states that he is buying
ot open the seacocks on their depar-1
ture their ship may float for many a
long day.
The erratic movements of some
derelicts are almost uncanny. Not so
very long ago a Norwegian sailing-
ship called the Crown left Nova Scotia for a South American port. She
was laden with timber and while still
in tbe North Atlantic Ocean was overtaken by a terrible storm, which dismasted and left her a battered wreck.
The crew realizing it was useless to
remain on board, abandoned her and
took to the boats, never to be heard
of again; but their ship, although she
on that account. Occasionally a stump
or a log would seem to bar the way,
were the only noises at the head ot
the earth column.
Higher up on the mountain, where
about two acres of earth and mud
were struggling to find a foundation
on which to rest, the nolle of falling
trees and collapsing earth alternated
with the sloppy splash of subsiding
mud. A long tree trunk would blna
on the side of a stump or other object along the side of the slide. As
the mass moved downward the tree
trunk would be scraped alongside the
stump.   The resulting noise    sounded
Redwood from California. This gentleman has an exhibit of Canadian
timbers at the Auckland exhibition,
and prominently displayed is a notice:
"This timber from ('anada is paid
for by New Zealand butter."
This is intended to stimulate a demand for Canadian timber by the suggestion of reciprocal trade. The
transportation question being settled
the only obstacle appears to be the
price. If the Canadian can sell as
cheaply as the American he can secure the business.
vanished completely for no less than like the fire of a machine gun or tlie
three months, was sighted at tbe end : exhaust of a motor cycle. An ac-
of this time on the edge of the Sar-1 celcratlng movement of the mud
gasso   Sea,  a   good   seven   hundred ' would bring a scream from the bind-
miles away from where disaster overlook her.
Soon  afterwards  she  was  sighted
ing and  sliding  wood.
At  the   front of the  viscous  flood
stood  perhaps  25  residents of  West
off Bermuda, but then disappeared { Fernie wondering when it would stop,
again, and, for all we know, may still j It came within 75 feet of the first
be drifting about the ocean. | building  and  stopped.
the
If retailers would only realize how greatly their
interest in business would be increased through the
fact of always having an advertisement in preparation���a new one every week or day���they would not
regard advertising as expense or trouble, they would
do it for the pleasure of it and the satisfactory returns derived from good advertising.
Every dealer understands his goods. He knows
why he bought them, and why they ought to be easily
sold. He could talk about them all night. Yet when
he begins to advertise them he is apt to display his
name in the biggest type and a few prices of various
lines without entering into the selling points of his
goods in the way that will convince the reader.
The price may be an important factor in getting
business but it is only in exceptional cases when people can be induced to buy goods merely because they
are cheap. Ordinarily the reason is that they want
them. The purpose of advertising is to make people
want the goods.
Don't blame the newspaper because your advertising does not pull as you think it should. If your
goods are right and your prices are right, you have
just as much opportunity of success as the next man.
The newspaper gives you so much circulation for so
much money���it is up to you to make your advertising appeal to the readers by giving it the earmarks
of attractiveness and honesty. You are selling goods
that they want, and it is not difficult to convince
them if you put painstaking effort and thoughtful-
ness into the method of appeal.
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
this most rushing of all  rusliin
turles.
But, talking of people, I saw a real
person yesterday, Alfred Noyes. tbe
English poet. My Ideas of tlie physical
iippeiirmice of a barel were nil knocked
ill the head by tills short haired, muscular, wholesome, outdoors looking
young man who was us genuine and
true In his outlook upon life us in up
pea ranee. And this is one of tlie reasons why bis verse and personality
are so popular iu this country among
jiiiing persons, especially men.
Margaret D.'s son. a senior nt Vale,
f.iiii int. when lie was borne for the iioi
Idays    that    "Alfred    Noyes    iiinl    his
the fact, to the nearest Lloyds' agent
i;o that if the abandoned ship is in
the track of ships, a man-of-war may
be sent out to destroy or bring her
1 into  port.
There are
WatchThis
Space
It will be occupied daily by the
advertisements
of the
Western Supply
COMPANY
SUPPLY UNEQUAL
10 IHE DEMAND
other dangers besides
eon- j derelict ships. A few days ago for
I example, a wireless message was received from the captain of a British
sbip. informing Lloyds that be had
passed a dead whale, which was a
danger to navigation.
Orders   Not   Filled   in This   Province
Bat   United   States  Lumber  Is
Sent to New Zealand.
iMM'trv" was the theme for the prisse i '->' pounding up ship's biscuit with a
essay iu English this year ut tlie mil j Pestle and mortar. The latter arti-
Vyinlty i fl''8 were also improvised���a Russian
He-Alfred Noyes. I mean-reads ex- i r��und shot and a Tiece of an explod-
qulsltely.  and  as  I   beard  him   talk I ed,?,1?e11*. ,      .    A
about   ������Tennyson"   he  hud  a   line  op- L When the mess was properly mixed
.      , ,  ., . , i it was tied in a (owe   and placed to
poriiinity in the verse of this great   Dol,      An   ordfI.   to   hurry   t0 ,hc
muster to exercise his talent   A f ter he   ,ren,llP8   cut   8h.jrt   ,uis   operation,
had recited "Crossing the Bur    there j howPV(>r  and lhe fate of thp pudding
was hardly a dry eye in Ihe room.   But j hunK for a raoment in doub'.   Either I
I must Stop making SUCb u noise about h(   had   to   be   wasted   or   eaten   half'
Alfred,   otherwise  you'll   think   me  s j cooked.    It was eaten, and Wolseley j
bore. I had  to  retire  some  time  later  from
Speaking of voices, how seldom one | the trenches under doctor's orders.
hears tbe sweet, low affair of fiction! 	
The   other   day   several   women   and | Intelligence and Intelligence,
myself were talking about n certain: The biography of the late Sir W. H
debutante who despite l.er lack of ; Bailey tells that when he was a wit-
good looks was carrying all oofore her   ness before a Parliamentary commil-
Wolseley's Christmas Pudding.
One of the most remarkable Christmas puddings o record was the one
made by the late Lord Wolseley and
a brother officer to celebrate the
Christmas spent in the Crl*    a. These
are the details: A box of figs did for! the United States has supplied nearly
fruit.    Suet was unobtainable, so they ] the  whole,  of  the    timber     imported j
used   rancid   grease.     There   was   no I from   the   Pacific  coast   for  the   past
flour to  be  had, so  they  made some | year.     For   some   time   particular  attention has been devoted to this sub-1
ject.     Large   importers   In   New   Zea-:
land have been placed  in commimica-
Ottawa,  May 4.���In a report receiv-1
, ed   at   the   department  of  trade  and
commerce from W. A. Beddoe. Cana-1
dian   trade  commissioner    for     New |
ealand.  the  statement   is   made   that |
TO TOE
MMttl-
fACTORER
in lhe social worlel
���What I like about her." said a man
who Joined us. "is her voice. It reminds me of the purring of a cat'
Ills simile was correct. The girl's
voice was very low pitched ��nd came
from the buck of her throat in a soft,
husky sound, uud Its fascination was
undeniable.
I am going to lie very learned and
tell yon what Rochefoucauld says
about the voice: "There is more elo
quence In the tones of the voice than
In the choice of words." And I do
think he proclaims a real truth
A delightful story of u speaking voice
was told to me recently, a voice thai
coiihl not be bought for gold. It be
hinged to n hardworking little servant,
n chambermaid In a great house, whose
speaking voice was so wonderfully
sweet as to provoke comment by all
Who beard her talk.
Her mistress particularly admired
Its quality and one day sent for the
girl to come and speak to the teacher
who was giving her daughter elocution
lessems.
"There." she said. "I want you to
tench my daughter to speak like that"
������Alas, madam," the teacher responded
sadly, "that Is Impossible. No man
can tench that Those nre neither
���best nor throat notes. Tbey come
from the heart."
Now. I am tiring you. Elsa, dear. In
thi- most heartless manner with this
twaddle, so goodby, ma cherie. !>e
voti'dly, MABEL.
New York.
tee he airily observed that all men of
Intelligence were In favor of a certain
bill. The Opposing counsel, marking
his prey as secure, asked: "Is Mr.
John Bailey in favor of it?" "No,"
cheerfully answered Sir William. "Do
you consider your father a man of
Intelligence?" pursued the barrister.
"Ah!" said Sir William, as though
the matter had just dawn on him.
"we must discriminate; there is ancient intelligence and modern intelligence: my father represents the first,
but I represent modern intelligence.'
���M. A. P.
I tion  with   leading  Canadian   mills  on I
the   Pacific   coast.     Exporters   have
I submitted  replies to their letters ami '
I the   matter   has   been   well   threshed
out.
When tenders have been invited for
cargoes of one million  to a  million
and a half superficial feet, some rea-1
son has been advanced why the lumber could not be supplied, the follow-1
ing are ve.'batini quotations  from let-!
ters of large mill owners, on  tiie  Pacific  coast   which  are   given   as   examples:
Some Excuses.
1. Not sufficient time between now f
and the date when tf riiers must be in i
to unable  us to get suitable tonnage. I
2. Lumber has been produced in '
the States very much tn excess of their i
"SOME HA'E MEAT,
AND CANNA EAT"
Use Crystal Palace.
It Is announced that (be Crysla!
-alace has been secured for the lrrlt-
oh Dominions Kxhibltion which Is to I man who is bilious
So Bobby Burns tersely describes the
rich, butsti!! poor, dyspeptics, Hut their
case is not now so desperate ai when
B irns wrote. For the man whoba-s the
f od now can cat without Suffering for
it, il he jiist follows the meal wiih a
Na-Uru-e.;0 Dyspepsia Tablet.
These remarkable tablets banish the
troubles of the chronic dyspeptic���the
the sii.i'crer from
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
A Delicious Omelet.
The secret of an especially delicious
omelet served In a certain home came
to light the other day. More yolks
than whiles are used, and n little rleh
cream goes In when it is to be plain of
Is to be seasoned with cheese.
be held In the summer of 1915. Thro
years ago there was a meeting of influential men at the Colonial Institute, when the question or such an
exhibition was carefully discussed.
The proposed exhibition of 1915 is
really lhe outcome > f that meeting,
and Lord Strathcona, in spite of his
burden of years and his duties at
High Commissioner of Canada, had
undertaken the presidency. The ex
bibition promises to be one of the
most magnificent ever organized in
Great Britain, and is being supported by hundreds of influential men on
both sides of the Atlantic.
Queen as a Caddie.
A royal golf match was held the
other day at Sandringham, between
Prince John and Prince Olaf of Norway. The caddies were the Queen of
Norway and Princess Victoria.
Both the young princes are keen
golfers, anil Prince John has gained
considerable skill In the game. Hi-
instructor is the King's pipe-major,
who also drills lie little prince every
morning. Prince Olaf has his "pro-
fesrional" with him al30���a Norwe
riuu  soldier.
heartburn, gas ou the stomach or occasional indigestion. You can ent hcaity
meals of wholesome food���and digest
them, too���if you take Na-Dru-Co
Dyspepsia Tablets.
'Compounded byerpert chemists, after
probably the best formula known to
medical science, they are quick and
certain in their action, giving prompt
relief from all forms of stomach trouble,
toning up aud strengthening the digest-
ivcorgansand bringing about permanent
cures.
A own is no stronger than his stomach.
Fit yourself "for your best work by
taking Na-Dni-Co Dyspepsia Tablets.
Sue. at your druggist's. National Drug
snd Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,
Montreal. u*
TERMINAL
CO, LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
The King Will Attend.
Toronto. May 8.���Sir Edmund Walker on Saturday received a cablegram
stating that his majesty the king has
consented to patronize the London con.
certs of the Toronto Mendelssohn
choir.
London. May 8.���teady draco McKenzie, who owns 12,000 acres of grazing lands in Crook county. Montana,
and randies In Wyoming, has gone to
East Africa on n big game hunting
expedition. Lady grace expects to
reach tlie ground covered by Colonel
Roosevelt and also to penetrate
Jungles that the colonel did not touch.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.  B C.
Branchea Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Oolla? and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rat* paid or
credited half yearly.
A QENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts snd Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parta of tha
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager
I PAGE FOUft
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
TUESDAY, MAY 5.  1914
Quality Counts
One of the most gratifying
features of our business is the
fact that our "Ql'ALlTV" at
tracts and retains the patronage
of the most particular. Discriminating housewives apprecialv
the guarantee we give them as
regards the quality in groceries
we sell and fairness in the
prices we ask.
Best N.Z. Butter. 2 lbs 75c
New  Westminster  Creamerv
2  lbs 75c
Peak    Frcan's    Shortcake,  2
pkgs 25c
Special    blen   Tea.   quality.,
try  it,  Ib 50c
Robertson's Green  Fig  Marmalade,   jar    25c
Hobertson's Marmalade, 2 lb.
tin    25c
Bird's    Custard     Powder,    2
Pkgs    25c
M,  and  (I.  Custard   Powder,
Pfr   pkg 10c
M.   and   J.   Coffee   is   good.
fresh  ground,  lb 40c
Sweet Mango Chutney, large
bottles    50c
Yorkshire Helish, bottle   20c
Clark's  Chicken   Soup,   large
tins    15c
Buchanans Jams, 4 lb (Ins..65c
B. C.  Milk, 20 oz. tins   10c
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
108 Sixth St. Phone  1001-2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   8econd
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds  Branch,  Gray  Blk.
Phone 1111L,
Local News
The Weather.
Light tei moderate winds.   Qeneral-
lv fair und warm during the day.
several hundred people. They will be
presented again today and also tomorrow, both afternoon and evening.
I Insure in the Koyal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W.  McLeod,  the Insurance  Man.
(SMI)
Golden oak office furniture, sacrifice price. See MeCloy. the auctioneer,
:;_��� Sixth street. i:;;i4ei)
Tin
Court of Revision.
date of the sitting of tht
Opera  House Dark This Week.
The  opera   house   will  be  dark  all
! during the present week owing to the
i illness of Mrs. Griffith.    N'e'xt Monday
the Griffith Company will open for the
court i ensuing   week   with   the  presentation
of revision for Hurnaby has been fix-Iof    ".Tlle    t'horus    Girl,"    which    is
' ed for Monday, June 1.
Why  pay big prices for new   furni-
j ture?    We    have  clean  second  hand
I pieces very reasonable.    McCloy's, 32
Sixth street.    If We haven't  what  you
need tell us und we will get it. (3840)
Have You
Made Your
ill - - or
do you intend to leave your affairs in such a manner that
when you are gone your heirs
and representatives will divide
your estate after an expensive
lawsuit?
Come in and let us discuss this
matter with you and suggest a
more eejuitable and less costly
way of disposing of your estate.
promised to be one of the most pleasing pieces that has been given by this
popular company of artists.
Have
cleaning
street.
the   Duntley   do  your   bouse
.    Phone 7-.",-0.    627   Clarkson
Cl'ilO)
Ribbon  Winners.
The   Fashion   Livery     and   Joseph
Travels were winners oi ribbons    at
the  Vancouver  Horse  Show  held  last
week.
You save good money by buying
clean, slightly used furniture from
MeCloy, the auctioneer. i!2 Sixth
Btreet. Personal attention. Low
pnets. (8840)
Will Give a Tea.
The Girl's Auxiliary will give a tea
on Friday, May 15, ln the Columbian
building, al which home-made dainties
will be sold, a cook book prepared
by the Girl's Auxiliary will also be
put on sale.
For house cleaning help 'phone feSS.
Enjoyable Afternoon Teas.
The  afternoon   teas  at   the     Hotel
Russell are meeting with the approval |
of a large number of local and  Van  !
couver  parties.    Mr.   Henderson,   the j
manager,  states  that  if this  part   of j
tlie business continues  to improve it !
is his intention early next fall to fur- |
nisli and equip the most up-to-date tea
rooms in  British Columbia.
OUR SUCCESS
comes from   selling  good   Shoes  and  saving  you   money.
A FEW PRICES
Girls' Patent Oxfords and Pumps. dJ4    Ag!
Pel  pair  *9 I ������*��������#
Ladies' Canvas Shoes, tali and  black Qf%f*-a
i'er pair          WC
Boys' Running Shoes, all sizes 74%*% QC*
Per   pair       ��� -3C AND 03C
Min's Tan Calf. Hut ton and  illui her Oxfords. CQ  7K
Per pail-   ���?%����� I W
Mtn's Strong Work Hoots. ������1   Qg
Per pair *9 ' ������#?!
The POPULAR SHOE STORE
641  Front Street.
The Home of Low Prices. Open  Evenings
ball, U. C. McDonald to wrestling, _\
lingers to swimming and -barriers
Rev.   W.   \V.   Abbott   to  Bible  study
Dr.  (I.  T.  Wilson  on   First  Aiil!
last number on the program was
?n  on
aud
Tin'
Pel
address      by    G.    I.   Sovereh
.-pictive )f Leader's Corps.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis & Co., Phones
880 and 411 L. (3828)'
No Trace of Bodies.
No trace has been found of the two
missing   men   who   lost     their   lives |
while fishing in thi- small lake north
of Port Hammond on Saturday. John |
Thompson, one of the two men drown- j
Our  electric  vacuum    cleaner    gives led,  was  well  known  in  this  vicinity, |
entire satisfaction.    Denny  &   ROSS,     I having been  employed as government
(8342)   bridge  foreman  in  the  Dcwdney  dls- I th
  I trict  for some little time.    He leaves
Tenders Submitted. ���'   wife  and   one   childd     residing  at
Twentytwo tenders were submitted | Port  Hammond,
unaccountable error Mr MacLeod fail
] ed io receive two letters snd b tele-
I gram notifying him of his mother's
j mlit>us condition and death, The let-
I ter received yesterday staled thai she'
was burled on the 2.VI1 of April.
CATTLEMEN WANT
LAND THROWN  OPEN.
Social and  Personal
1  T
K.   Mill:
Russell.
hall nt  Vancouver is at
Casper, Wyo., May 4    The price of
beefsteak to the hungry city man de>
I panda on the disposition of millions eef
acres of government land lying west
of the- eastern boundary of Wyoming
and Colorado, according to hundreds
of cattle raisers in Casper attending
��� the cattlemen's convention.
"Put the cattle on this land and the
I price of fresh beef will go down with | operation
NOW IT'S KARAKULE.
Prime  Kdward Islanders Have Gone
In I-i>i- Persian Lamb Kur.
Canada's    fur-raising    province- -
that  is  certainly  Prince  Kdward  Island     is now going in for Karakul..
! stock, and this seems likely to prove
1 a most lucrative phase of the nidus
try.
On   a   farm   near   Charlottetown,
there  is  a  herd  of eleven  pure-bred
Karakule sheep which were brought
over from the desert of Kokhara to
, this country some little time -igo
These animals are used In their
j native country to produce Persian
! lamb, Astrachan, Krlmmer, and
; Broadtail, or baby lamb fur. These
! different kinds of fur come from (be
j offspring of the Karakule sheep, the
1 very best Persian lamb fur being ss-
I cured from the young animal as sotm
after birth as possible.
More recently a shipment of 150
' Lincoln sheep were sent to Prince
Kdward Island. These will be used
to cross with the thoroughbred kara
kule stock, and it is expected that
pelts will be supplied to the London
market shortly.
Government tests ln the I'nited
States, where the first herd of these
foreign sheep were brought In ll'OX
by Dr. C. C. Young, tbe eminent Bus
elan experimentalist, with the co-
of   ex-Presl.lent  Theoelore
to the council last night in connection
with the proposed new fence and tool
house for the Fraseo cemetery. These
we re referrd to th parks committee
for report.
Dominion Trust
Company.
lhe Perpetual Trustee.
Mortgages���Alfred  W. McLeod
Place your order for strawberry
boxes with us and be sure of getting
the best. We specialize in fruit packages. British Columbia .Manufacturing  Co.,  New  Westminster. 13325)
51)
A Channe in Firm.
The firm of Waugh, Misener and
Bailey, contractors on the harbor im-
tirovenient work, has been changed
to the Coast Contract Co.. Ltd.. Mr.
Bailey retiring.    A new agreement \s
being drawn up between the city and j London financial house,
the company, no changes being con-1 handling the cily's recent
templated  from the original contract
Sapperton Sewer Question.
A special meeting of the city coun-
il will be held Thursday morning
al in o'clock for the purpose of discus-sing the various phase's of the Sapperton sewer question. Definite word
is expected before then from Mr.
Bruce,  the  Toronto   solicitor  for  the
which     is
bond sale.
M.
stavii
F. Whlmster, of
g at  tbe Russell.
F
sell.
Adams, of Seattle, is at the Kus
H.   Kipp.
Windsor.
Of  Chilliwack,     i
\V    Ilollnnd. of  Vancouver
tered at  the Windsor
8,
hotel.
Mi.-
place-,
son.
Hagete is at    the
I.,   frank   Hoy
will not receive
Phone 7
Pneumatic
strated.
3-0 and   have  tlie  Duntley
Vacuum    Cleaner demon-
13310)
Wood.    Wood.   Wood.
Good factory wood (dry) at Supsrior
Sash & Door Factory.    Phone 503.
13324)
Mrs
lllle'.   V
noon.
li. G. i'hipps. 113 Fifth ave
not receive tomorrow after
a crash in the markets of every city
Vancouver, is | in the country," was the unanimous
opinion  of the  Cattle  raisers.
Millions of acres of this land are
located In the arid country and  un>
de-r present  conditions are  nol  callable of supporting live    stock;    and
11 tin-  other millions of acres are located In
i so-called  "forest  reserves" and  cannot be utilized by the cattle raisers,
regis-   what the cattle men desire, i- thai the
government  lease to  them     certain
large tracts   of   the   unappropriated
Commercial, land, giving them exclusive use thereof for a number of year.-, anil charge
; them ii fair rental for this use.    i"
; addition to paying this rental the cut-
' tie men Will agree to build reservoirs
and  Irrigation  ditches and   make 'he'
I dry   hinds  capable of  supporting  cat
! tie in large numbers,
-IS      Leopold
again this sea-
New Gravel Contract.
Arrangements have been made for
the signing of the new contract between the city and the B, C, Transport Co. whereby the latter agres to
deliver gravel for the fill at the harbor Improvement work at a price of
3S cents per yard. No specified
amount is mi'titioned In the contract.
Boy Scout Inspection.
New Westminster Boy Scouts will
be put on their mettle Thursday
night at the armories when an Inspection will be made by Rev. T. R. Hene-
agje, secretary of the movement In
British Columbia, with headquarters
in Victoria. Every member of the
troop is expected  to line up on  par-
Mrs,    n.    Dickenson,
street,   will   not   ni eive
j day afternoon.
���    ���    *
Mrs. vV. <;. McQuarrie
ceive en  Wednesday or
the .summer.
Armstrong
on   Wednes-
will  not  re-
again   during
  : ade   in  order  thai   the  best   showing
Eat   at   the   Royal   cafe.   Dominion   possible can be made.
Trust   building.    Good cooking;   good '��� 	
service. (3320) j    political  Ekjuality  League  business
meeting Tuesday evening at Mrs. For-
May Day  Movies. rester's,
Yesterday afternoon the moving pic- . terested
tures taken of the  May  Day celebration were presented at the Royal theatre'.    The  views  not  only Included  a
number of pictures of the crowning of
the May Queen, the sports and amuse- i hter and
ments at Queen's l'ark. but also pic-   count  of
ture-s of the- wharf and river   Improvements, and a run  by the lire depart
ment.   The pictures are excellent and
were viewed  with    gnat  interest  by
117 St. George street.
in  suffrage invited.
All In-
133371
Tng-of-War Postponed.
No tug-of-war contest was carried
out yesterday between New Westmin-
Vancouver firemen on ac-
the death of Capt. .lames
Moran, a pioneer member of the Van
couver department. Ex-Mayor Dong-
las of Vancouver notified Fire Chief
Watson 111 t to send his team yesterday morning. The local chiel' will
attend the funeral to be held this
afternoon.
Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Uranch.
606   Columbia   Street.
8. KEITH,  Mar��ae,.
supported and controlled hy citizens 0!  New  Westmintser now
offer:
B. C. Sugar, is lb. sack  . .$1.10
Ji.-ie ii Pi aches, 3 lbs 25
Prunes    3   Lbs 25
M, and ll. Custard Powder,
pei   Hi 25
Tomato es,   2   tins    25
Head Lettuce, 3 for 25
1   11. arb, 7  Its    ��5
1 Irangi s,  pel   dozen   . 20c. 30c.
Local  Fresh  Eggs, dozen   .  30c.
Large assortment of si miner
bevoragt s.
Wlueweiser Beer conta
ins    a   good
percentage'    of    nutritive
grain    ex-
tracts, such    as    barley
ami     hops,
which   make   it   a   rood
beverage   of
recognized value.    Have'
your dealer
send you a case; or phone
7BL, (3322)
c. A. Welsh, past poti mate- of Glzeh
Temple, leaves this morning for At
lantic, Gii.. as representative of the-
Shriners of this province' to the 441 h
annual meeting eif the Imperial Coun
Cll   Of   the   Mystic   Shrine   Of     North
Ami rlca.   II" will he- accompanied by
[A. MacRea, of Revelstoke, who is the
other representative from British Columbia.    Also  included   in  tbe  party
I will  be  Dr. and   Mrs   A   J.  Holmes,
Mr and Mrs .1   11 Jardine, Miss Ewen
land J. It. Agar, all of this ciiy.    From
I here    flip    parlv    will    go    to    Seattle
where they will join other Shriners
I in a special ear to the Bcene Of imperial reign. During the' trip they will
visit Minneapolis and St. Paul where
one 'lay will be passed as guests of
j the Shriners of the two cities, and
afterwards the cities visited will be
Chicago, Nashville and Chattanooga,
before reaching Atlanta. After the
! me etlng of the 11 uncil the party will
return by way of Washington, New
York. Buffalo, Chicago and Winnipeg.
Mr. Welsh expected to be absent upwards of a month as he will combine
business with the pleasure of the trip.
SENIOR   LEADER'S CORPS.
The thinl annual banquet given bv
] tiie Senior Leader's Corps of the Y
I M. C.  A.  waa held  last evening from
I 6.30 tei s o'clock in the dining room
of that  place.
I     Me rubers of tin- corps and their lady
friends    were  present  to do justice
I to the sumptuous banquet  and to **u
joj   tin- toasts  that  followed,     The
I toast proposed by Dr   K. II   McEwen
was responded to by he-ads of the different  classes.    W, J, Reid responding to the corps. T  Storme to basket-
ANYONE
Roosevelt, show that Karakule sheep
when crossed with Knglish long-wool
breeds, such as Lincolns, Cotswolds,
or Highland Black Faces, will produce skins valued at from $6 to $13
each in wholesale lots of 160 to 2"H
skins per lot.
According to   Mr. J. Walter Jones,
B.S.A.,  of  Charlottetown,  whose  report to the Conservation Commission
on fur-farrnlng in Canada has made
him a recognized authority on breed-
j Ing  and   raising  of  fur-bearing  ani-
j mals In captivity, the prospects of the
1 Persian lamb fur Industry in bis pro-
I vlnce  are   exceedingly   bright.       Dr.
1 Young, who has been conducting his
J experiments since 1908 In Texas, with
! the  only    other   herd   of  pure-bred
I Karakules   which   was    brought   to
America from Bokhara, is interested
in   the  new    Prince    Kdward   island
company.
America has been paying out every
year for a considerable period, Mr.
Jones points out, some (14,000,000
for the fur pelts of tbe Persian lamb,
which be claims by the way, Is not a
product of the Persian sheep. "Persian lamb'' Is merely a commercial
term established by furriers, according to him, and that fur is really
produced from the Karakule Eheep
which are found In greatest abundance on tbe Bokhara desert north of
Persia.
It is very evident that fur farmers
in Canada are not deterred by (be
lower prices prevalent In the fur market Just now, anil look for a gejcl
business next >i ason.
CAN
THEIR CLOTHES
WITH
DYOLA4
1 The Dye that colors ANY HINDI
oi' Cloth Pi
th.
SAME DYE.
NoChane*of Mluakr
-lean tut '.liii;-'.
(hardionl.o. l.iniiird. Moatfw
!
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Co-Qpfraiive Association
38   Eigh'h   St.,   Near   Columbia.
Phone 458.
Ready for Work.
The first, party of men in connection
wiih the large' contract for tho erection nf a jetty on the North Arm, was \
dispatched   to   Pitt    lake    yesterday,
morning when' they will be employed
by   the  B.  C.   Transport  ^'n.   getting j
out piles for tli"  work.    The   \Lirsh-j
Hutton-PowerB Co., which has Becured
the contract  for the building (if the-!
J tty,   is   re ady   to  commi nee   op.er 1
tions once the word Is given by Rest- :
ei ::t  Enginer   Worsfold  of  the   Dominion   Departmenl  Of  Public  Works.
Fresh Vegetab es
and Gieenstuff
Our vegetables are displayed Inside
our store and are kept cool and fresh
under running water. They are not
exposed to the heat rind'dust, therefore are much more appetising. Phone
us for anything you require In Lettuce,
Green Onions, Radishes, Celery. Cabbage, etc.
Fresh Strawberries, per box  20c
2   for    35c
Grape  Fruit,  .*!  for    25<;
Che-foe  Lemons,  dozen    25c
Jones Cider Vinegar, <\i. jars. ...35c
Jonet--' Cider Vinegar, '/�� gal. jar..50c
���lones' White Wine Vim-gar, qt.. .35=
Jones White Wine Vinegar, Vi gal, 50c
SATISFACTION   IS   OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
THE BEAVER INTOBAN
TRANSFER CO.
Received   Sad   Newj,
VeBterday Wm   E. MacLeod, of this
cilv. received a let'.er containing the
a 1   Inti iii: ence  1 ;   the  death  eif his
mcf.hi r,   who   1 a - ed   away    at    the
f imilj   home  at   Scot) h   Ridge, Charlotte  county,  Ne *.   Brunsw Ick.     Mrs
Ji Im M   McLee i ; ee( attain) el the ad
vanci it  ���<:������'��� of  71  ye ars   and   leavi .-
=': fe ur  children   to  mourn h'-r passing
"I In addition to Mr, Mncl^eod there are
three daughters, Miss M. Annie Mac
Leod  who resided In this city for five
1 years but went back to the old home
two yen's ago to be with her mother
Miss  l.illi" W.  MacLeod and Mrs.  II
j A. Polley, all of whom were with their
mother when she' dii'd.    Owing to an
Will   be   held  at
-: THE RUSSELL HOTEL :-
ON   SATURDAY.   MAY   9,   1914.
from   3:30  to   5:30.  at  which
MRS. M. LESTER and MR. C. MANS FORD
will eta nee
The TANGO and Other New Dances
ADMISSION:   5C  CENTS  INCLUSIVE.
7-11  Sixth  Street.
I
jhave Btatied an auto freight service
between  Vancouver   and   .New   West-
| minster and way [mints, a reliable
service guaranteed. Charges reasonable.    Give us a trial.
Phone
1254.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
THE STRAND CAFE
White  Cooks
'Nuf  Said.
Hurr Block
"hone   3S6.
Head - ITie - News
New  Arrivals  in   Thermos Bottles
LUNCH   EOXES, CARAFES  AND AUTOMOBILE  OUTFITS.
Thermos Lunch Kits complete, with roomy lunch boxes and Thermos
BottJe.   Compact and easily carried,   Prices at $2 25 $2.50, $3.50, $4.50
up  to  $7.50.
Thermos liottli a In corrugated and pain nlckelled; dark red and
green pebbled finish; also white enamel.   Prices at $1.25 up to $4.00.
Pood  Jars,  priced  at    $125  up to $4.00
Thermos   Decanter,  priced  at     ..$7.50
Tie new Carafe, in different designs  ..$7.00 to $9.50
Metal Lunch Poxes in two sizes. PrlceB... 35c, 50c, $1.00 and $1.50,
Automobile eutfits, consisting of Plates, Knives, Porks, Spoons, Lunch
Boxes, Thermos Pottles, using tops eif bottle for cups ' IMca at from
$7.5C to $33.00.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New  Westminster.        Phone  59.
���
We  Furnish
A Four-Roomed House
FOR
$150.00
DENNY & ROSS
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.
Sixth and Carnarvon Sts. Phone 588
-or.
Eskimo Woman's Heroism.
The heroism of an Eskimo woman
who, while ill, assisted her hU3band
to drag a sled bearing a sick man
for six weeks iB one ol the tales related by Rev, K. w. Oreensbield,
recently returned from mission work
among tlD' inhabitants of far north-
' ern Canada.
The sick man was Prof. Hantsch,
the German explorer, who finally
succumbed to his hardships. Prof.
Hantsch intended to chart the great
Inland lake In Baffin's Land. Dunn','
the expedition food ran short nn)'
of the Kskimos returned alon.' on
foot to a store, 10 days' journey.
Ills only nourishment outboun'I was
one tin of condensed milk, though
lie carried back a heavy load of
provisions.
With onlv one Kskimo ami his
wife and a dog sledge, Prof. Hantsch
pressed north another 300 miles.
When bis health failed the two
Eskimos dragged him homeward on
the- sledge for six weeks, although
the woman  was seriously 111  herself.
They reached the main camp,
where Prof, Hantsch died, the Eskimos reading the Church of England
service In the'ir own tongue over his
primitive grave and singing a hymn.
A Pii-mniii-nl Issue,
When the late- Hon. John Haggart
war, soliciting the- renewed support
of the electors of Bouth Lanark during the campaign of 1T* 11. II was
suggested to him by tha Conservative
party organizers thai speakers shou'd
be sent Into bis riding to support
tin' antl reciprocity cause. Now
Haggart bad represented South I an-
ark for furt) years, and his personal
strength made Liberal opposition (if
little' avail. When the suggestion (|f
outside speakers was broached lo
him, he drawled In reply:
"Well, 1 don't know that it would
do much good. You had belter ut-e
your speakers elsewhere, I want to
tell you that reciprocity is not an
lflsue in the county of .South Lanark.
The only iesue we bave had there
for forty years Is 'The Battle of thi*
Boyne!' "
Prayer Beada for Council.
Thomas McAuley, a veteran bookseller of Klugi'lnn, Ont., caused a
sensation at the Council meeting recently by sending the mayor ar'd
each alelerkiau a set of prayer beads,
saying that they would be able lo
pray with ene hand la their pocket
and use the other te pound Hie deek
at the same time. Several years ago
Mr. HrAuley sent the Council tho
ten commandments, but he observed
in his letter that the mayor and aldermen had very severely broke n
ihem, and that they needed anottji t
reminder that they should pray" ai
well  a�� legislate.
<Vmsequencvs  of  Moisture.
An  alcoholic  jorrespondent  wrote
a long letter to one of the Neva ��j')>
tla country papers, complaining Jilt
tcrly of' the condition of the vlllace
streets.
"After every rain," he wrote, 'lthe
water lies In tbe ditch 's for hours."
Tne paper printed the letter In   full
with  the following "Ed.  Nolo":
"So does our esteemed correspondent." .    9��� ���..
TUE6DAY, MAY 5, 1914.
LACROSSE
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PMC FlVt
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
I BASEBALL IW0RARY l0AN
I BASatALL I BYLAW PASSED
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE. 	
Standing of the Clubs. j Burnaby  Will  Borrow a  Quarter  Mil-
Won    Lost    Pet )ion   Do||ar$ t0  c on  Busj,
Spokane   15       o       ) M i
Vancouver     14        >i       "fee neis 0f Municipality.
Seattle        |]        9
OPENING LACROSSE
Senior Amateurs Will Play Exhibition
Game  With  V.A.C.  Saturday���
Feeney Sticks.
Tho senior amateur lacrosse team
will get Into action on Saturday afternoon  at  Vancouver  where  an  exhlbi-
behlnd tin plate and violated all rules
by running buses smoking a Olgar,
Other Stalwarts.
Others who perform) d nobly were
Aldermen Qoulet, Annandale and Dodd
and ex-Alderman J. J. Johnston and
Herb Hyali. Hcrt Hendry was carried  along as spare  man  but having
Tacoma  .
Portland
Victoria
\2
14
15
.5M)
.428
.833
.260
Jimmy Clark in Form.
Portland, .May 4 Jlmmp Clark's
Masterly pitching blanked the Colts today, while his Vancouver team mates
made the one run necessary to win
been released earlier in the day did Itl"' game in the third Inning. Husky
not risk Injuring his mlts following Sh*" stored with one out, on his
such paltry treatment. I Biugie through short, Bennett's single
The Royals ran wild in the third ! across second that allowed the short-
when 14 tallies were sent across, stup to take third and ItcCarl'l long
Messrs. Lynch. Goulet, Dodd. (Celling-1 r*>'  to Scanlon.
Score   - It.    H.    IO.
Vancouver   l 1     0
Portland      0 5      -
llatteriis: Clark and I'rindle; Stan
ley  and  .Murray.
ton  and Gray scoring two each
.,, ,       , Mayor  Baxter pitched  the opening;
tion game will be played against the Inning, giving way to Alderman Malum!
V, A. C, the, proceeds going towards! who later was relieved by City Clerk j
the Sailors' Home.   Manager Turnbull | ���N1,^U*','��
accepted the Invitation yesterday and ! wlstmhister   ...       . "7    ��    *
in  the evening put the boys through   Vancouver    ;��     7     9
the first strenuous practice of the Batteries; ('ray. Lynch and Welch!
season '���"���    Baxter,   Mahon,     McQueen     and j
Contrary   to  previous  reports  fjSo. P3""���'    ,'""jlr"_f^ "��'*"���
Feeney will stick with the amateur
this   summer      (ieorge   had   hi-   "~^SSsaaaMs-aaa*a*a*aSMa-aa*a*a*a*a-a��*asSMa��s��s��ar-    :atjiI:tv   to  hit  Coveleskie  was
sible for Tacoma's defeat
nam this summer, (ieorge had his
mind made up to throw in his lot with
the professionals this season and confirmed the rumor that he was through
with the senior amateurs, but after
giving tin' matter more careful consideration he made the switch giving
Alex. Turnbull the word that be would
be on the job this summer. Feeney
and Storme will be moved back In the
field where they win have ample opportunity of showing their speed.
A REAl SWATEEST
Spokane 5, Tacoma 2.
Tacoma.   May   4.    Dave   Kraft,   former  Indian  twlrler,  was defeated   by
his   former  team   mates     today     B>2.
U-K-se  fielding  by  the Tigers and  in-
respon-
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.)
Kor being one good, all-round sport
"Snap" Stewart of Kraser Mills takes
the cookie. Year iu and year out one
can find him backing some athletic
team whether it be hockey, lacrosse,
baseball, or even boxing. On Sunday
lie engineered the trip of the circle
F club to Bellingham while the previous Wednesday he entertained the
Fraser .Mills hockey team, champions
of the province.
Score- - It.
Spokane      fi
Tacoma     -
Batteries: Coveleskie and
Kraft, Kurfess and Harris.
II.    B,
10    :i
4      3
Shea:
A Slugging  Match.
Seattle, May 4.���'In a heavy scoring
battle  here today!    Seattle    defeated
Victoria 10-7.    Botli twirlers were hit
hard, Dell getting the better support.
Mayor Gray's Ball Team Defeats Van-!
couver 27-9���Kellington's Home
Run.
While   Hob   Brown's   Heavers   were
w inning   at   Portland,   the   Vancouver j
aldermen got theirs on Athletic park
yesterday  afternoon,  the   Koyal   City |
civic officials handing out a  27-9 de-j
I eat to the bunch under Mayor Ilaxter.
There  was  no fog  around   when  the j
Royals   loosened   up   and   once   they
started on  the grind of touching the 1
Backs  no alleged  ice on   False  creek
( null! stop them.
Even   using  the   western   style  one
could   hardly   figure  out  the  time  of'
elay by a score of 2" to 9 although the 1
Terminals were mighty glad to notice
the   ballground   clock   indicate   5:30,!
tlie' time allotted for a special dinner
which of course was settled for by the'
vanquished.
Featuring for the Royals were
Mayor c.ray. Alderman Kellington.
Dan Welcher of Port Coquitlam, and
l-'reel I.Mil h Taking them one by one,
Mayor Cray pitched mighty good ball
fur   twei   innings,   when   five   COnseCU-
tive' passes called for an S.O.S. signal
tn Fred  Lynch  who finished out the
game
Aid.   Kellington's home  run  smash
was of the Casey order although an
acrobatic stunt at third base when
tin-  finance  chairman   tripped   on   a
blade Of grass,  was  not  called   for  in
the rule book.   He scampered home.
Dan Welcher was a -ta- by himself,
receiving everything that same along
By the victory of the Oxford relay
j team over the crack American colleges
England has taken one step back at
least among the sporting elect. With
the polo games and yachting races
coining up, not forgetting the golf contests now  In  progress.
Score-- K.    H.
Victoria      7    12
Seattle    10   11     l
Batteries:    McIIenry   and   Carney;
Dell and Cudman.
Deeming that two weeks was sufficient for Councillor Rose to secure
some definite statement from the
bank regarding a proposed reduction
In the interest rate of ti per cent, on
tlie loan of $250,000 and unheeding
a request for further tluiQ as made bj
the chairman of finance, the Burnaby council last night decided to pass
tlie Temporary Loan By-law, although
against the wishes of Councillors Itose
aud  Mat-Donald.
The absence of Councillor FauVe)
in Portland, who has hitherto thrown
In his lol with the opposition, allowed the motion to carry without calling upon the reeve to use Ills prerogative.
The situation as explained by Councillor Ituse, is that Burnaby has
lying idle in the bank, drawing 4 per
cent. Interest, souk- 1800,000 which
is to be used on paving operations
within the next few years. Not a
cent of this sum can be used for any
other purpose so that the temporary
loan of a eiuarter of a million dollars
protected by current taxes, has been
negotiated. Tins loan will carry 6
per cent, interest and for the purpose
of securing If possible an even break
without the municipality losing the 2
per cent, difference, was the object
of the chairman of finance.
l>ast night Councillor Hose informed the council that negotiations along
this line were under way but that
the Vancouver office of tlie Royal
Bank was unable to grant such a request until the headquarters in the
East was heard from    He asked for a
can
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
I'ittsburg      13        2
\ Philadelphia        S        4
"England   has   her   nerve,"   chants l New York     0       5
one exchange, "in claiming an  inter-1 Brooklyn        ti
national victory with Taber an American, running on her relay team," And
the same paper, elsewhere, had praise
for the victories established by Mike
DoriZBS, the well-known American
from Sparta. Greece.
B. 1 week's time in order that a reply
5 ' be obtained.
A cheque for $100 forwarded by
'��� Bpitzer, Rorlck tz Co., Toledo, Ohio
to Municipal Clerk Moore for his ser-
; vices during the recent sale of treas-
\ ury certificates, but which had been
' placed to the credit of the municipality, was refunded. The Ohio finan-
i cial house In a letter stated their ap-
i preciatiou of the work performed by
. Clerk   Moore  during   the   transaction
WESTMINSTER TRUST
v : -.". LIMITED
flEAD OFFICE-NEW WESTMINSTER .B.C.
Ju.Jones.-MAN-DiR.        J. A.Rennie'. SECY-TPES
Your Executor
Almost as Important as the gathering together of sufficient assets
to provide for your family or other beneficiaries after your death, ls
the selection of an Executor to look after those assets so that yaw
instructions as set out in your will, may be carried out in the way
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 servie*.
Our fees for acting as Executors are never more and are ���Ren
less than those of an Individual Executor.
Will you not talk this matter over with one of our officer*. It
will be treated as strictly confidential.
DO IT NOW
m^��n��n��n��m��m��m��m��m��M��M��\
Cincinnati  7
I St. Louis    7
Chicago   .  ti
Boston    3
1
9
11
11
9
Pet
.867!
.664 I
.5451
.456!
.438;
.385'
.345
SAFEGUARD INTERESTS.
Royal
Standard
Cinn?mon
Buiscuits
Nc. 8���Cut out and  paste in
Recipe Book.
2 cups ROYAL STANDARD; 2
teaspoonsful Baking Powder; 1
teaspoonful salt; 2 tablespoons
lard; 1 cup milk. Roll out and
dot with bu'ter, sprinkle with
cinnamon. Roil out and cut in
slices.    Bake in quick ovtn.
Betty Brown.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring   Suitings  just  arrived.    See
them.    Perfect fit   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from $18.00 up.
"UI  Front  Street.
Van LooCigar
To say nothing of Michigan's all-
American entry, composed of Jansi-n
deist, Murphy und Haff.
And the same paper will probably
point with pride to that wonderful
American dung-distance runner, Hans
Kolehmaiiien.
Bert  Kellington's  home  run  smash
j at   Vancouver   yesterday   was   worth
I seeing     The   portly  alderman   got   a
little dizzy rounding first and second
for at the third he turned a complete'
1 BOmersault,     Generous   applause   was
handed out.
Intermediate lacrosse will get in full
swing on Thursday night at Queen's
park when the West Knds. last year's
ChampB, will Clash  with  Sapperton.
An i-elitur of a Paris newspaper has
donated $100,000 towards training a
French   athletic   team   for   the   next
Olympic meet    This is some gift, but
here did be get It?
.lust about time for the 104th athletic club to start training for the annual  spurts at  camp.     Last  year the
Royals  were the surprise of the  day!
and cleaned up both Victoria and Van. '
couvi:,
That 19-innlng game at Seattle on
Sunday between Vancouver and Victoria just about creates a record In
the  Northwestern,
Yesterday's Games.
At   Chicago��� R.
St. liouis   6
Chicago       1
Batteries: Robinson and Snyder;
Lavender, li'erce, Zabtl and Bresna
ban.
H.    B.
9      3
7
U
York
R.    li
I     At   New
i Brooklyn     3     8
i New   York      4      5
Batteries:   Reulbadi  and   McCarty
Matnewson and Myers.
At   Boston���
Philadelphia   	
Boston    	
Batteries:  Alexander
Killifer;   Rudolph  and
It. H
....7 IS
,...10 1'
Oeschger
Qowdy.
Fishermen   Form   Protective  Assoeia
tion and  Elect Officers.
Permanent officers have been elected by the  Fraser River  Fishermen's
-49 1 Protective Association and from now
on active Bleps will be taken to safe-
Iguaid the interests of the white fish-
' ermen on the river and for elimination
of  the  Japanese.    VV.  E.  Maiden, of
this city, is the first president, Dan
McPberson, vicepresident;    M.    Con-
nell,    secretary, and J. Reichenbach.
treasurer.    An executive consisting of
Geo. Drowse, Port Haney;  Fred Taylor,  Canoe  Pass,  and  John   llagman.
North Arm. was also appointed.
A meeting of tbe officers and exec
utive is called for Thursday night in
this city when a report of conditions
on the Skeena river will be on hand.
; The membership of the new organlz-
I ation now reaches 300, while it Is
expected to swell these numbers to
500 before the next monthly meeting.
K. I
6 !
3
and i
Pittshurg-Cinclnnatl
ed;   Wet  grounds.
game  postpon-
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won l><es
Detroit       13 5
New York     7 &
Philadelphia          7 ti
St. Louis     9 8
Washington      7 7
Chicago       8 10
Boston     6 s
Cleveland     5 12
TtXAS CYCLONE
DESIROYS TOWN
ROYAL  Standardise
your kitchen at our risk!
Do this: Buy a sack of ROYAL STANDARD and bake
some of those delicious cinnamou biscuits. If yau have
the slightest regret at. changing vour pet brand of flour���
If you don't really believe 'way down in your heart that
no other brand but ROYAL STANDARD could have made
biscuits as light and golden���YOUR MONEY WILL BE
REFUNDED.
Bake once with ROYAL STANDARD and you will sub-
stitute ROYAL STANDARD for "flour" in your recipe booh
for ever after.
Your grocer is  ROYAL STANDARD wise���ask him.
!��ran��n��n��n��n��n��n��n��n��ng
!
Pet
.715
.581
.63?
.622
.600
.440
.3S0
.290
JUNIOR LEAGUE
Clear  Havana,
agency for Ni w
Cuban   made,
Westminster,
Sole
At St
Chicago   	
St.  Louis  	
Batteries: Benz
' Baumgartner and
Yesterday's Games.
Louis - R.
11     E.
Jasper and Scbalk;
Kumler.
Several   Persons   Killed   in  a   Terrific
Storm���Every Dwelling in Ruins
at Red Water.
.Mount Pleasant, Tex., May 4. Two
persons were killed at Maud. Texas.
today and half the houses in tne town
destroyed, according to information received here tonight. The cyclone also
did severe damage at Red Water ami
near Pittsburg. Tex., injuring 14 people
in the thre.e towns.
it was reported that all the dwellings  at   lied   Water   were  destroyed.
YOU WISH 10 BE SURE WHEN YOU INSURE
Hi' are in tiie business of paying losses, not that of writing policies
o:iiy. For undoubted protection place your business with
WHITE, SHILES & COMPANY
General  Insurance Agents.
313-315 Westminster Trust Building an^ 746 Columbia St.   Phone 85L.
WESTMINSTER CIGAR &
TOBACCO COMPANY
PHARO   CIGAR    STORE.
603 Columbia St.
Bright Cheery  Rooms for Young  Men
Y.MC.A.
Hot   and   cold   showers    on    each
floor.     Reasonable  prices      Strangers
always welcome,
Royal Avenue. Phone  1000.
R0YAL
A * THEATRE *^
TODAY
MOVING PICTURES
John   Robson  Again   Heading  Schools
Organization���How   the   Teams
Stand.
John   Robson   school,     lash   year's
champions   of   tbe   junior   lacrosse
league- and winners of the Joe Laily
medals,  Is again  likely  to  win  the
spoils unless some of tin' other teams
, show  better class  In stick handling
(in  Saturday   morning    the    Robsou
boys disposed of "their nearest rivals.
I Herbert Spencer, by the heavy score
of 21-6.   St. Ixiuis college won from
i Lord   Kelvin  9-3,   while   Richard   Mc-
1 Bride and F. W. Howay failed to show
I up on the Sapperton grounds, leaving
! their  game  to  be  played  at a  latter
date.     The   following   is   the   league
standing.
Won
At Cleveland II
Detroit      9
Cleveland    "
11
16
13
Batteries:     Dubuc,
Stanagi': James, Kahle
Carlsch, Bassler,
At Washington
New  York  	
Washington   	
Batteries:   Keating
Cashlon, Avers, Engel
Reynolds
. Mitchell
and
ami
II.
io
and
and
Sweeney;
Ginsmith.
At Philadelphia- R.    H.    E.
Boston      9    12      1
Philadelphia    1     ��    3
Batteries: Leonard and Carrigan;
Wyckoff and cShang.
GIRL  WOULD SHOOT
ROCKEFELLER ON SIGHT.
New York. .May 4.���"Yesterday I
was at. the office of John I). Rockefeller, Jr.. and If I could have got him 1
would have shut him eleiwu like a
dog."
in  these words  Marie Can/,  voiced
her protest  against   Mr.  Rockefeller,
according to testimony  of Irving  Et
linger, a police stenographer, at the
��� trial uf .Miss Can/, today On a charge
of  disorderly  conduct.    She  was  arrested  last week after she had made
! several   fruitless   attempts     to     see
i Rockefeller  In  connection   with  the
1 Colorado   strike   aud   had   addressed
1 open air meetings.
FEDERAL  LEAGUE.
John   Robson
Herbert Spencer
St.   Louie   Colli ge
ILord   Kelvin   	
Richard  McBride  .
F. W. Howay  	
lxist
0
1
1
3
i
;i
Standing of tbe Clubs.
Won    Lost
St.  Louis   10       5
1 Baltimore     8
j Chicago     9
. Brooklyn        6
' Indianapolis     S
! Kansas City     5
i Pittsburg   :(
MEXICAN WOMAN  KILLED.
EIGHT  AMERICAN  SAILORS.
4
7
��
X
i
12
Vet I Vera Cruz, May 4.���A woman, said
.66fi to have killed ei^bt American blue-
.666 I Jackets and marines by sniping them
.681 ; in   the  streets  during   the  first  days
.55S
.500
.380
198
Columbias  Training.
A   general  practice of  the"
gin baseball team
.asylum    grounds
O'clock sharp
Colum-
will be held on the
this evening at 6
Manager   Walsh   de-
���OF���
IOC    SEAT.
CHILDREN  5  CENTS.
Continuous from 2 to 11 p.m.
shes  every
turn out.
member of the  team  to
Yesterday's  Gamoe.
At   Chicago- R.
Buffalo        0
Chic;-go       4
Batteries: Moore, Houser,
son asd Hlalr; Prendergast,
and Wilson.
1
H.   B
6
6
Ander
Watson
of the American occupation was given Intu tho custody of the American
authorities today. A Mexican had Informed army authorities of her
whereabouts upon which her houHe
was searched aud a quantity of arms
found. She is to be tried by a military court     tomorrow  on  charges of
0 ' murder.
Sporting Life.
Hod and C.un for Mny is out with, as
usual, an attractive bill of fare for the
sportsman. The Hogs of the North, a
hunting trip to Pocologan, N.B., the
History of the Canoe. Building a Sectional Boat, The Swamp Maiden, The
Roughneck Fishing Club, Obnoxious
Elshing' In Lakes and Ponds, Ideal
Trout Fishing in Ontario Waters are
some of the articles worth special mention while the regular departments are
well maintained and the whole of Interest to both Canadian and American
sportsmen,
At   Kansas
Pittsburg   . . .
Kansa-s City
Batteries:
City-
uKetzer.
E
R     H
,.. 6      6
...611      1
Walker    ami
Perry; Henniug and Easterly.
R.
Visited Husband in Prison.
Winnipeg, May 4 - Mrs John Krafchenko was permitted half an hour
interview with her husband this after-
I i noon. They were separated by the
bars of the prison cell and two guards
understanding the Roumanian language remained within hearing during
the entire time.
OUR GARDEN SEEDS
'-'-������'������'������'''-���as^'W^a-a-a-'a-a-a-a-a-a-s-a-a^^
Lawn Grass. Onion Setts
NOW IN STOCK
AT RYALL'S.
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
LOSE
IwDl
TINE
pie of Canada, I am desired to express j
io you the deepest and most heartfelt
sympathy on the terrible loss you have |
sustained. Everyone here remembers
with affection and gratitude the time:
when  Lome  was governor gneral."
Provisions for Mexicans.
Douglas, -May 4. ���Col. Calles. commanding the garrison of Sonora, has
sent a troinload of provisions to relieve the suffering of the Mexicans out
of employment there through the closing of the mines at Cajianea. The
constitutionalists expect au announcement from the Cananea CoBolldated
Copper Co. on May 5 as to whether the
mines will be opened at ouce.
when they arrived. The Castle's hold
is full cf water and her cargo is be-
In, unloaded here to make repairs.
SENATOR GIBSON DEAD.
I President of Bank of Hamilton Passes
Away at Beamsville.
Hamilton. May 4.���Senator William
Gibson of Beamsville, president of the
i Hunk of Hamilton, died shortly before
noon today at the age of *5.   He had
I been ill for some weeks. His quarries
|aud other industries have    been the
I life cf the village for years.
 .
WHITE HOPE LOST.
London, May 4.���Colin Bell, an Australian heavyweight boxer, fought a
full 20 round bout with Joe Jeannette,
the colored fighter of the I'nited
Stati-s at Premier Uuid tonight. Tlie
referee's decision awardiug Jeannette
the victory was received with a loud
lutburst of "booing" from tbe dissatisfied funs.
Hot  Air  For Winnipeg.
Winnipeg, May 4.--By a vote of 51
to  15,  it  was decided this afternoon
to   invite   Hilly   Sunday   to  come  to
1 Winnipeg. The decision waa arrived
at at a meeting of the Ministerial Association and delegates of the various
church bodies.    A delegation of two
��� persons will personally wait on
"Billy" Sunday at Huntington. W. Va.
BARKENTINE  IN  DISTRESS:
CREW  TEN  DAYS AT PUMP.
At St.  Louis���
Baltimore  	
St. Louis  	
Batteries:   Jacklitsch;
Hartley.
(���room
E. |
o
1
ami
Brooklyn-India iiap��lia
poned:  rain
game    post-
Cablegram of Sympathy.
Ottawa, May 4. The Duke of Connaught sent the following cablegram
of sympathy from Canada to Princess
[LOUlse, widow of th)' Duke of Argyll,
at ('owes, England, today: "In the
name of the government and the peo-
Honolulu, May 4.-The barkentine
8. S. Castle, 116 days out from Malta-
tea, South Sea islands, with a carog
of phosphate for San Francisco, arrived here last night leaklug and disabled. Captain J. 11. Von Dohlren
and crew worked for ten days at the
pumps after the Beams of the vessel
opened,   and   wire   nearly   exhausted
Will Not Visit America.
Sofia. Bulgaria, May 4. -Queen
! Eleanor of Bulgaria has- definitely de-
icided not to visit the United States
I this month as she had contemplated.
j An official announcement to this ef-
] feet was issued  today.    It reads:
"In view of ev :nts In America which
I Queen  Eleanor follows with especial
j Interest, her majesty's  visit   to   th��
United States has been postponed an-
i til the circumstances are more favor-
able." '. ,. ���
-.' ��.
PAGE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1914.
| Classified Advertising
AGENCIES. ___^^5���~
m.asKltriKn   ADS   YVTbL   BE   RE-
      AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WlbL BE RE-
celved for The News at the following places: P. T. Hill's drug store,
C38 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
ft Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Liewis. Alia Vista.
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
*snonth; 5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
HOW PANCHO VILLA
BECAME A BANDI1
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���Cheap, new strictly modern O-room house; panelled living
room and dining room; full basement. Price, $2,5(10; pay down what
you can and $25 a month, with interest at ti per cent. See this at
once. Call evenings after 6 o'clock.
M. Wolfsen, Fifteenth Ave. and
Sixth St. (3338)
FOR SALE.���Leather folding go-cart;
good as new. Apply. 732 Royal
avenue. (3339)
FOR  SALE.���Two  second  hand cars I ]eo"n"g  iST
at   a   snap���one   40-h.p.     runabout. ''
well known make; one E. M. F. 5-
passenger touring car.    Apply   Box
8332, News.
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
Shot Man Who Eloped With Hia Sister���Rose  From   Hunteci   Wan-
derer to National Idol.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      FOR    SALE-   SELL     YOUR     PROP
WANTED.- Small modern   house   or j    erty tbrougu an ad. in this column.
three or four unfurnished rooms, at ���,	
���trictly moderate rent; close in pre-   FOR g^LB�����t00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
ferred!    Box 3331, News Office.
���r&ASIOK   VALLEY   JUNK    CO.,   32a |
Front St.   Phone 213.   Cash paid for
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber j
hoots and shoes. (331ft) I
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-j
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or |
email quantities, highest price paid.:
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods'
week,    Canala'a    Pride    Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed  Mar
kit square. (3316)
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST. Drown and white pointer dog
wearing collar. Finder return to
Townsend. 312  Fifth  street.
by public auction with guaranteed I LOST.���At May Hay dance, rope gold
results, or no commission charged. tar ring with amethyst pendant.
-See the expert on furniture before j Finder please leave ut A. S. Mills
you give your goods away.   Address |    &��� Company's. 133.16)
Fred   Davis,   548   Columbia   street, j ���^__^____________
New Westminster.
(33171
TO   RfiNT
FOR RENT OR SALE. CHEAP, NEW I
acowhouse.   Queensborough Realty
Co., Ewen avenue. (3312J
TO    RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE i
krrping  rooms,  $10  per  month, at
'124 Seventh street. (3813}
FOR    RENT���COTTAGE,   $10    PER
month.    Apply  607  Fifth avenue.
(3306)
FOR RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping and bedrooms. 420 St.
George street. 13318)
FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. ln this column.
When Requiring
LOST.- Cameo    brooch    in   or   near
Queen's Park.    Finder return same
to   106  Third  avenue,  'phone   117S.
(3335)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furuiture
bought for cash. P. B. Brown, 17
Begble street, New  Westminster.
I 331.11
A name that's magic in all Mexico.
Gen. "I'ancho" Villa, they call him.
the "Pancho" standing for "bandit,"
but bandit and soldier and victorious
general, he is the idol of the .Mexican
people.
The   story   of   this   .Mexican   Napo-
and career is remarkable.
In a fertile valley among the hills that
surround the Mexican city of Torreon
there lived fifteen years ago a sturdy
young farmer whose efforts supported
his agid parents and two sisters, both j
younger than himself. The ranch was
small yet there was none In-all I)u-1
range more productive. I
The Young Rancher.
The young rancher was Francisco j
Villa (pronounced Vee-yal nicknamed j
"Pancho." the' same "I'ancho" Vila I
Who recently ceptured Torreon and
>vl i is looked upon as the grratest'
fighting man in ail turbulent Mexico, |
Young Villa loved his sisie-rs dearly
Both nl I hern were extremely beautiful .Mexican girl?, dark, with lone,
straight, Mark hair, and blackish
brown sparkling eyes lhat never were
still, Of course the Villa girls were
popular with the neighboring young
ranchers, who sought them as company on long gallops over the roads
through the woods adjoining Torreon
There  was a certain  young  niagis-
| trate in Torreon whom Villa disliked
intensely.     Word   came   to   "Pancho"
i that this magistrate was seen ogling
his elder  sister.  Later  Villa detected
| the pair in a clandestine meeting.  In
City of New Westminster
Sapperton Sewer Scheme
Help
���*;-M5iier male or female, do  not  forget
rhat the Municipal,'Labor Bureau is in
a  position  to supply you.
PHONE 852.
��"MUsCave-Brownc-tav���
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
*EM*JERS OF THE INCORPORATEC
SOCIETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
���.'.������nanus In Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
1ng. Voice Production, Theory (in
eiai-M or privately), Harmony, Counter
���point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examine
tions of tbe Associated Board of thi
���fco-fikj Academy of Music aud Roya
���College of Music. Also Professions
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply Bl Dufferli
Rtr<��M.    Phone 411 R.
SHUTS SALE
Province of British Columbia, County
of New Westminster.
TO WIT:
Under and by virltue of a warrant
of execution and a distress warrant
to me directed and delivered against
tha-' goods and chattels of L. Itosen-
tvirt. at the suit of M. B. Stein, Reid
nnf{ Lewis and others. I have seized
tutd will sell at 337 Columbia street.
\>�� Westminster, on
Thursday, May 7, 1914
ar ll o'clock In the forenoon, the fol
rowing, or sufficient thereof to satisfy
th��- Judgment  de bt  and  costs herein:
\ Btock of clothing, gi'iits' furnish
'.ngs, suit cases, etc., and store finings
amounting     ai     Invoice     prices     to ;
11128.88.
Hids will h" reci Ivi el ai a pi rcenl
a*��- on tlie- dollar   on    the    Invoice
prices, ;i copy nf which can be Seen at
mr office.
^ Tcim.s of Bale, cash
T. J. ARMSTRONG.
(       Sheriff
New Westminster, May 1, 19H
IN THE COUNTY COURT OF WEST
MINSTER   HOLDEN   AT   NEW
WESTMINSTER.
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
wbeie. No collection, oo charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (33141
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
i0:00 a.m Daily
2:00  p.in Daily
11:46  p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
i0:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m Daily
Steamer leaves  at 11:45 p.m.  on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver  for  Nanaimo.
lt);iin a.m. and 6:30 p.m Daily
Nanaimo, Union Gay and Comox.
8:00 a.m Thursday and Saturday
'ancouver. Union  Bay, Powell   River.
Lit45 p.m.   Saturdays
For Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Every   Saturday
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
il:U0 p.m Wednesday--
For Gulf Island Points.
r:00  a.m.  Tuesdays  and   Fridays   for,
Victoria, calling  at points  in  the
Gulf Islands.
ID.  GOULET,  Agent,  New Weatmlnater
)   W   BRODIK. Q. P. A.. Vancouver.
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
He  Southeast Quarter of Section   2i.
Township  10,  in   the    District    of
New Westminster,
Whereas proof of  the loss of Certificate of Title Number 2f��4GK, issued
in the name of .loel Stevens, has been
died in this office.
.Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the lirst publication herf*--
of, in a daily newspaper published in ,
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate, un-
less in the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
,1. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New  Westminster,  B.C., April  27 ,
l'jll. (3301)|
ggfrCMDlAN PACIfK
RAILWAY CO.
Victoria Day
Excursion
  Tickets em sale  May 23. 14 and
In the matter of the Estate of Pon | KOiiri lo return up to May 27.
Chung, jun., deceased, and in the matter of the '���Administration Act."
Take notice that by order of His
H/n-ior Frederick W. Howay, dated the
"-'tStfi eiay of March, A.I). 1 *.��� 14. I was
appointed administrator of all and
singular the estate of the said de-
ct-a��t'd, and that notice of such order
was thereby ordered to be published
rhree. times in a daily newspaper pub
tiabed in the Cjty of New Westmin-
���ter,  It.C. ,
And further take notice    thai    all :
���persons indebted to the above- estate \
arc ri quired  to pay  me  the  amount i
of  their  Indebtedness forthwith,  and
all person:' having claims again;-:!  the
snd   estate  are   required   t'>   presi a   ���
tlM-m to me eiuiy verified by affidavit i
en or before the 2 ".nl day of May. A.I), i
1914, after which date 1  will proceed j
po distribute the said estate,    having
ir-pard   only   to   such   claims   as   are ;
then properly before me.
Dated   this   4th   day   of   May.   A.D.
C.  C,    MAJOR,
Official Administrator.
(3341)
Three transcontinental trains daily
wiili through tourist, standard and
dining cars.
Toronto Express leaves at 7:50 a.m.
Imperial Limited leaves at 8:10 p.m.
St.  Paul Express leaves at  1:25 p.m.
Kor rates and reservations apply
E. GOULET,
Ag
Or H. W. BRODIR. 0, P. A.. Vane
[TAKE  NOTICE THAT
1. The Council of the Corporation ol
r!11- ci-v oi New Westminster Intends t"
construct ns .i iocnl Improvement a combined sanitary and storm sewer or system of sewer' from a point In the- i'l-.i
kit River .ii or about tbe property "f th-
Uniinii' Saw Mill Company, Lots I or :.'
Block  8.
2. The sniil si wit in system of sewers
is to be constructed on the following
streets and parts "f streets, namely:���
Columbia Streel from Cumberland Street
in Braid Street; Brunettfi Ptreel rrom Columbia Street lo Keary Street; Nelson
Street from Brunette Streel i" Spruce
Street: Kelly Street from Sherbrooke
Street tri Braid Street; Fader Street from
Sherbrooke Street to Braid Streel C mc
lory Streel from DeBeck Streel to .M-
berta Street; Blair Avenue from Hospital
Streel i" Sherbrooke Street : Buchanan
Avenue rrom FJoapitnl Streel to Sherbrooke Street;   DeBeck  Streel   from Cem-
I etery i" Columbia Street; Strand Strorl
from Cemetery i" Columbia Street; .\l-
herta Street from Richmond tee Columbia
Street: Simpson Street from Richmond i"
Columbia Streel . Keary Street from Richmond to Brunette Street: Hospital Streel
from Richmond to Columbia Street; Sherbrooke Street from Richmond to Buchanan   Avenue'.   We-sl   Sid''.   List   ;m<l   WCSt   i.f-
frnm  Buchanan  Avenue  lo  Fader  Street:
Knox   Streel   whole-   length   tn   Columhln
; streei : Cedar Street whole length to Columbia Streel: Braid Street from Columbia   Sire-.'t   to   Pader Street:   Major  Streel
I from Columhin Streel to Fader Street;
Spruce Streei from Nelson Streel to Brunette Strei t.
:;. in order to afford un outlei for the
sewage of the land nnt abutting directly
on the work nr ror drainage eif it, the
si vv.-r or system 'ef sewers  is of a   larger
I capacity than i-; required for the purpose
of lhe abutting lanel and the land abutting
on ihe- following streets, namely:���Cumberland   Streei   from  Columbia   Streel   to
. Harvey Streei , Dixon Streel whole length
in Harvey Street; Fisher Street whole
jengtn to Harvey Street; Sliih-s Street
from ..ii'K.iv Streel to Richmond Street;
School Streel from Dovoy Street to Richmond Street: Sherbrooke Streel from
Eighth Avenue to Richmond sire-ii ; Carroll Street whole length; Harvey Streel
whole length; Archer Streel whole length;
Devoy Street whole length; Muiuiay
Street whole length; McKay Street whole
length; Willi.tin Street from Eighth Avenue to Tenth Avenue; Scott Streel whole
length. Chilliwack Streel from Eighth
Avenue lee Tenth Avenue; Langley Street
from Eighth Avenue to Tenth Avenue;
Mataqul Btreel from Eighth Avenue to
Tenth Avenue; Blghth Avenue from William Street tie Richmond Street ; Carnegie
Street from Sootl Street to MaUquI Streel
Dlgby Street from Seotl Street to Matsqui
Street; Coutts Street weal to Matsqui
Stre'ia : McDougnl Streel from Willi.un
Street to Matsqui Streel . Tenth Avium
from William Slreel to Matsqui Street ;
*|Vnth Avenue from Matsqui Btreet to Let
Street. Lee Streel whole length: Kent |
stn-e-t whole length; Ladner Btreel whole
length: Surrey Streei whole le-ngili . Burnaby Btreel whole. length; Richmond
street from Cumberland Street t-i !,<��� i
Street .    McDougnl   Street   from      Mntsqul
.Street east; Coutts Ptreel rrom Matsqui
Street ensl Dlgby Streel from Mat".mi. '
Slreel east Carnegie Street from Matsqui I
Street ensl Oarfielrt Stree-i freiru RIc ���
mond Slreel to Ames Street; Wlntrln
Streel ' rntn Ami ������ Streel to Mel ��nr ilri
Slreel Klrnei Street whole length;
Eighth Avenue from Richmond to h'uhillv
17.   I.-.;   '      Sub Block  :i.   Albert i   Sire, i
from   Rich n.l   Street   i"   Devoy   Street,
will   be   specially  assessed  for a   fair  nnd
jjlsl proportion of lhe cost of the work.
I     The city Intend*) io specially assess
In pari ������: the cost on the lanel Rhuttbig
directly  nn  lhe-  work  anel  referred  to  In
| Paragraph ..' hereof and a part eef the e ist
��� ni the land fronting on the streets referred to In paragraph :i hereof and hn-
! mediately benefitted by the said  work
'I'he estimateil r-ost of the work is
(22i.399.9B, of which $ l.\*lftr>.fl'> is i,, |���.
paid by the- Corporation. The estimated
specinl rat" per foot frontal,"' of the lots
limiting "ii the work ami Immedtntelv
benefitted bv the sewer anil described In
Paragraph _ hereof Is 23 cents pe-r annum. The estimated special rat" p��.r fool
] frontage of the- lots not abutting dlrectlv
i on ihe work but benefitted thereby nnd
described in Paragraph :i hereof Is 10.387
"���ne- per annum. The special ussesnme.nt
is  to  be palel  in  30 annual  Instalments.
ei     A petition against the work will nol
avail  tei prevent  Its construction.
i. il   this   tsl   day  of   Mav,   I te 1 I
W. A. DUNC v\7
I)
Cits
Clerk
S-IV.W.CJL S.
MADE IN>5
B.C!
MAKUfACtURERS aSSOCIAIION
V    OF BRITISH COIUMBIA
MBIA     STREET,
[���WESTMINSTER
Cilrla' classes, Tuesday 7::t>> p.m,;
v.du't classes, Thursday, 10:30 am.;
Jewing   classes,  Thursday,   7:110   p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Krldays, 11:30 to 1:30
Knr  particulars  call  phone   17.24.
VICTORIAN   ORDER   OP   NURSES.   I
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence:   Room 11* McLeod Block.
Phone 4X9 L.
MATtrDNITY.  SURGICAL   AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
a rage ho ordered his sister home and
threatened the young magistrate with
death should he dare to set foot on
Villa property again. That night, upon his arrival at the ranch house,
young "I'ancho" commanded his sister to cease her friendship with the
magistrate.
The Villain Appears.
The senorita's eyes tilled with tears.
She 'had become infatuated with the
wealthy young man.
At tho morning meal next day the
elder sister was missing. A search
of the home failed to reveal her.
"Pancho" was worried. He discovered,
then, that the young magistrate, too,
had disappeared. The pair had eloped.
The brother's rage knew no bounds
and at onco he girded himself for
pursui;.
He galloped madly to the home of a
priest wheim be knew.
"Get your horse and come with me,"
were the only words "I'ancho" spoke
tn the man of the church. The priest
obeyed.
In silence they roue off into the
hills, where Villa was confident his
sister and the young magistrate had
gone. An hour before nightfall they
struck the eloper's trail. Hushing on,
despite the darkness, "I'ancho" and
tin' priest came upon the couple iu a
eamp they had pitched in a sheltered
nook. i
Villa said no word, but drew his revolver, it was a dramatic scene.
"Pancho" turned to the priest.
"Marry  them," he ordered  sharply.
Refusal was on the churchman's
lips, but a flourish of Villa's revolver
caused aim to comply.
There in the dark of night, in the
bills high above Torreon, the marriage
was solemnized. It was a marriage accompanied by no words of congratulation, no smile's, no kisses. Within ten
minutes from the time Francesco
Villa's sister became the young magistrate's bride she hrcame his widow.
Scarcely had the ceremony been
said when Villa Stepped between his
sister and the magistrate'. Again he
turned to the priest.
"Make ready a death warrant," he
ordered, grimly.
Again  the churchman  would 'nave
refused,  but young "Pancho's"  revol-1
Ver made him obey. Seizing the priest's i
leather  bound  book  and  tearing  the I
fly   leal   from   it.   Villa   coolly   wrote j
the  words that  spelled  death  for his
Bister's abductor.   At the point of hlsi
pistol lie' made the priest sign the pale' ���'���
Married, Then  Shot.
A   moment   later   a   shot   rang  out.
The offending magistrate, a new hus-i
hand, fell dead.
Villa ordered the prii'st to take his]
sister home.    He galloped off into the
darkness,   ilis career as a bandit be-1
gai
For fourteen years afte-r that night's I
horor   Villa  was  a  hunted   man.   He j
roamed the mountain anel desert, pur-
sued iiy  Diaz's relentles rurales.    lie;
had many narrow escapes.   Ha fought
them   back   fiercely   and   was  often
wounded, but he always got away.
Even then he was a hero among i
the peons. They gave him shelter and I
fond  when  they could.
When it was too dangerous to live j
under a roof he made his home In the '
mountain caves. When he dared not
appear where food was plentiful, he
stole- it. When he needed money, he
hehi up people who had it. When he
needed   meat,  he  ran  oft   a   ste �����-.*.
And so the years passoel until the
Madero rebellion began. Villa wanted
tei he' a rebel, and be did take some
part In the first revolution. Once he
was captured and was tn jail for a
time while Madero was president.
St :ne how he escaped.
But his fame as a leader and general had all come within the past year.
He- was In Kl Paso when liuerta became dictator, and he' determined to
take the field as a guerilla chieftain
ag.iinst the usurping president
With sis companions be crossed into
Mexico. In a week he' had lOO men
under him. In a month tie had 500,
Tin n the dispatches in American pane s began to tell about him- about
his raids in northern Mexico and his
defeat of detachments of federal
troops.
Presently, rallying aboul him a great
number ol r> bels in addition to his
troop of raiders, he began a series of
open and concerted attacks. He was
uniformly successful. Since his interjection of himself in Mexican affairs
he has come to be known as a great
general not a trained fighter, it
seems, but a natural one, and one
who  gains  the  loyalty  of  his  men.
His first conspicuous success was
the capture of Juarez, It was conspicuous because Juarez is across the river from Kl  Paso. Texas.
Quickly arranging the orderly administration of Juarez as a rebel city,
��� he red his soldiers together and
fell like a thunderbolt on a superior
lorce nt lederals who were leisurely
coming up tn Juarez to hang him, and
utterly routed them at La Mesa.
Before they could rally he marched
straight for Chihuahua, In their rear,
end took this most Important city and
state capital of northern  Mexico.
Hi- was quick as a cat, ami liis rapie]
movements dismayed the slow-going
fedf.rals. They retreated across a desert to the city of Ojinaga. em the Rio
Grande, Villa sent a subordinate to
heat, tiiem. The subordinate fought
the federals for a week ami failed.
Villa hurried to the spot and defeated
them in an afternoon and an evening,
utterly dispersing an army of a.OOO.
commanded by Huerta's leading gen-
eral.-'.
After Ojinaga came Torreon, and
Villa's laurels as a great military strategist, a dashing general and an Inspiring leader were securely won.
ABATE  SMOKE   NUISANCE.
Questico  Will   Ee  Considered  by  the
Commission.
Ottawa.   May  '���',.    The  railway core
ni Ksn.n   will  asl-   railway   officials   to
-pi'.)!- to -.ne- e|i,i.stii)n ol requiring fur-
ler and ..nilitiiuial smoke consuming
devices and the amplification of existing orders  with a  view   to abating thoj
Pit'oke  nuisance at  the  terminal.,  a* i
Lhe Billing here on Tuesday. i
Aboul two years ago the hoard pass.
i'ii an oreii'i compelling railways to|
do all ln their power to avoid the
smoke' nuisance. The order require!
mem to bum proper coal on their I >���
comotlves and also to have- smoke
consuming devices equipped In t;i��-���
round houses. Lately the hoard hai
received several complaints, and as a
result  has   di-e'lile'd   tei    le-ar   what   the'
officials of the roads have to say
against the' hoard passing a mon
stringent order.
When Run Down
in physical condition it is usually because the action of the
organs of digestion has become irregular or defective.
Then there is need for a safe and speedy medicine to relieve
the ills which occasionally depress even the brightest and
strongest. The one remedy you may take and feel safe with is
BEECHAM'S PILLS
(Tha Laraaat Sale >f Any Madicis. in the World)
The first dose givc3 speedy relief in sick-headache, biliousness, constipation, lack of appetite, heartburn, dyspepsia,
and lasting improvement follows the timely use of this favorite and reliable home remedy. You will become healthier
and stronger, and more cheerful if you let Beecham's Pills
Pick You Up
Direction* *i(h every (k>v point the way to health and arc riper-tally valuable to
IV'.-pired ici'y 1 / Thomaa flecchan.. Si, HeL'in, Lancaahirc, I'-ntieml.
Sold everywhere in Can ad i and !.'. S. America.    In htixea, 2S centa.
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 (juantlty, large
or small.
Telephone or call our 11eta.il Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS
invite  the ladles of this city  to   inspect   their  Bprlng   stock  of  the
latest  fabrics  and   styles.    Special price for two weeks only $.15 and
|40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
85c fOR YOUR OLD COPfCE POI
On an Exchange for an
Electric Coffee Percolator
This appliance connects with an ordinary household socket, it
is ready tor service day e>r night, and starts percolating as soon as
the current is turned on, the coffee being ready In about ten minutes,
Coffee- maele; by the percolation method is far superior to any
Other as the water deie>s not beiil with the "grounds," giving a bitter
last)'. The coffee Is also perfectly clear and does not have to be
strained,
THE   COST   OF   MAKING  COFFEE   SUFFICIENT   FOR  AN
ORDINARY  FAI>/!ILY  IS ABOUT ONE  CENT.
Folders outlining this offer In detail may be secured at the Company's sales rooms Where the old coffee pots will be exchanged.
BRI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia 4 Eighth.
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Plpgs
���      BURN OBL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O    BOX   447
TELEPHONE   ��2��
G. T.  P. STEAMSHIPS
1MPROVBD SPRING BCHEDVLE
Effective   Ajiril   1st.   1014,
S.S. "Prince .Rupert," S.S.
"Prince George," 8.8. "Prince
Albert," 8.8. "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
Tn Prince Rupert and Grnnby
Bay,
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To  Vlftnri.i ;inel  Seattle.
Every Thursday, 12 midnight���
To I'rlnr" Rupert and Stewart
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
To Queen Charlotte Island points.
Every Saturday, 12 midnight���
Tn Victoria and Bcattlc.
S S prinoe Rupert nnd 8.8, Prince
Oeorge make* close connection to
:irnl frnni points itih) nf Prlnco
ll'itii-rt On firnnel Trejnk Pacific
I i-illWiiy.	
June 1 to Sept. 30
Special round trip excursion
rates to various destinations including:
Itoston 	
Halifax    	
Montreal   	
New   York
Metroit   	
Niagara   Falls
Ottawa   	
Toronto   	
$110.00
.  129.86
. 105.00
. 108.00
. 83.50
. 92.00
, 10300
92.00
Go   One   Way���Return   Another.
-{HUH*
We renresent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
** ���P tiok,U via any line to Chicago-Grand
���?r���T-.?on1-L."u.y.ubm.t an Itinerary for your
bey
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D
527  r.,.nUllla  St..  Vancn-ivar
H. G. Smith, C.P. A T.A.
Phone   8ev.  R134
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERT.L-
lZ%T�� a'imolf as SSSt tor the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water. MM~ mt*\
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phone* 1�� am* !������
t02 Columbia ttreet W.
  .��� M   oRARD8UI!��.        W. f. H. BUCKUN.
Pra��   .ma <����������   ��"���*������
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Pir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and t77.
\ TUESDAY, MAY 5, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE 8EVEN
DAILY REPORTS
of EFFICIENCY
The daily reports received at The Nevs
office of results obtained from the use
of News classified
ads. are proof of their
Efficiency.
Property sold and exchanged,
houses rented, lost articles
restored, situations obtained,
help secured; all figure in the
reports received. Results count
and The News brings results.
Phone 999
cor. McKenzie and Victoria Sts.
Down Town Office: Hill's Drug Store
HEBREW LANGUAGE
| money from these bank accounts, in
! which the Reuter company claiau to
| have a considerable interest.
The main difficulty, however, lies ia
K rnMINfi RAfK'the lact Uiat the r,'i"",'e,'i-tativ*-' �����*��� ***
Speaker at   Recent Zionist  Congrtss
Declares Ancient Tongue Is
Surely  Reviving.
The   Hague,    Holland,    May    4 ��� A
Zionist   congress   was   lately   held   at
greatest news agency in tbe world lie
under the serious charge of receiving
.-. very largn sum for blackmail Furthermore his office associates are under suspicion or under arrest. Th*
Renter office in Tokio, whica Bosnian}* years previously was coi&pitaed"
with the office of the Assoe'.ated
Press, was separated about a year
ago and established in the office of
the big news agency of Japan known
as the Nippon Dempo Tsushln. This
company  published   a   book  and  an-
The  Hague, the chief speaker  being   nounc��J   that  It  has  entered   into *
contract with Renter's.
Dr. Bloede of Hamburg. In the course
of an Interesting speech he explained
that the emancipation of the Jews in
the nineteenth century seemed to have
been bad for the race as a whole.
Altbough, he continued, some might
wish to see the same conditions in
Uermany and Russia as those which
have obtained In Italy, where a Jew
became a burgomaster, or in Knglaud.
where a Jew was elected lord mayor
of 1/ondun. on the other hand, since
the Jews have been obliged to establish Krancl-Jewlsb German-Jewish and
Anglo-Jewish churches, Palestine and
Zlon have sunk Into the background
and much that was beautiful aud noble in the Jewish race has disappeared.
Still there has always been a Jewish
ideal, revived by every outburst of
anti-seniltlsm. This was seen in tlie
Dreyfus affair, and also at Kief and
Klsjenef. In the Dreyfus case, Dr.
Bloedo s"aid, it was Theodor Herzl
who put into concrete form, what had
long been a vague and formless Jewish ideal, namely, the restabllshment
of a united Judaism. To this end he
urged the colonization of Palestine.
At first his ideas were not favorably
received. Other nations thought more
of Palestine than did the Jews, who
considered it a bar.*en land, and themselves superior to agriculture.
Prejudice Proves Unfounded.
Within a few years, however, this
prejudice proved to be unfounded. The
country was extremely fertile and the
Jewish colonists brought agriculture
and'cattle rearing to a high state of
perfection, and developed those virtues which colonization tends to bring
out. -
At presen, the speaker explained, |
there are about 42 colonies, which is
not a great many, but the revival of
the Hebrew language proves the
strength of the movement. This language had practically died out, like
Latin, the colonists each speaking his
own language, but Hebrew has now
been revived to Buch an extent that
It Is not only spoken by the highly
News Agency Changes Hands.
On Feb. 1, however, what is hereafter to be known as the Kokusai T����-
shln, or international agency, took
charge of the Reuter business In Japan and its officers were established
elsewhere. But the latest development of the investigation ls the -ureal
of the leading director of tbe Nippon
Rempo Tsuchln and the foreign editor.
It is alleged that these arrest9 ware-
made in connection with the Pooler
case, and now the statement is public
property that the amount paid by Hia-
mens and Schuckert to Mr. Poo lev
was divided among other newspaper
men. representatives of agencies or
foreign correspondents.
This Is explained by the statement
that the man who stole the papers
from Siemens offered them for sale to
a number of people, newspaper men in
Tokio or correspondents and that it
was part of Siemens' bargain that all
of these should be silenced. How
much truth there is In this it is impossible to say but Pooley, before his arrest, said he got a certain amount of
money from Siemens as "expense-sand that he divided this "expense"
money.
Altogether the whole situation is
one that makes the position of the
few foreign correspondents resident in
Tokio a little more difficult than it
was before. Fortunately most of these
are long time residents and are well
known to the Japanese.
THEY PAID FOR HAPPINESS,
BUT BOUGHT TROUBLE
Paris, May 4.���Four years ago a
young Sapnlard called Catala came to
Paris with the fixed determination
to make everybody happy at a rate or
about a sovereign each, the total of
which contributions would result in
his own beatitude. He styled himself
"Presidents of the Knights of Mystery." .
He offered to sell the secrets of i
cess, infallible love philtres, and the
eiuca^ bu';v=tin sr. .=ieir����ft
I
and by mothers to their children
Until 1908 the inscriptions on poBt-
offices in Jaffa were ln three modern
languages, but in 1911 Hebrew was
added, and now the postoffice officials, who are not jews, but Aus-
trians, all speak Hebrew.
Hebrew Used in the Softools.
Hebrew is the language of the lower
schools, there are Hebrew secondary
schools, and in Jerusalem and Jaffa
there are Hebrew preparatory schools,
the certificates of which gain entrance
to the German and French universities.
The Deutsch Juedische Huefsvereln,
which took an important part in helping to further the use of the Hebrew
language, was opposed to it as a means
of public instruction, but the agitation
caused by this opposition was bo great
on the part of both teachers and pupils
that it nearly led to a revolt and the
schools of the Huelfsvrreln had to be
temporarily closed. In the end the
society was forced to give in and to
accept Hebrew as the official language in all departments.
Another speaker stated that the language movement had been instigated
by Germany for political purposes,
l.orel Kitehe'ner Is quoted as having
said that he did not like to have German agents near the Egyptian frontiers. There are other signs that some
of the European powers will make
use of the Jews in Palestine us their
political agents. This speaker concluded by saying the Jews are one. |
and in Palestine only Jewish politics
are allowed, and Zionism the world
over should further these politics.
SCANDAL GROWS IN
JAPANESE NAVY
Situation   at   Tokio   Declared   to   Be
Worse as Result of Recent Ex-
posurec There.
these, being wares difficult to buy in
the ordinary market, found a rapid
and enormous Bale. The "Cabalistic
Institute," existed only on paper, bat
the correspondence addressed to its
manager at various postes resUntes
was prodigious.
One day the great magician vanished, leaving his disciples lamenting, tor
the desired miracles were never produced, and the gold pieces had been
juggled out of their original pokcets
never to return.
Some fifty complaints are now
lodged against Catala, but the majority of the dupes are too ashamed of
their folly to publish it. The Spaniard
has now returned to Spain, and all
traces ot him have been lost.
This Old Gentlemen
Cured of Riieumaffsa
By One Boa of GIN PILLS
Yarmouth, N.S.
"I have been bothered with Rheumatism for tbe past year and have taken
* good many different kinds of medicine
jnd found no relief for it.
One dav a friend advised me to try
GIN PILLS, and after taking one box
of them, I felt like a new man. I
thought I would write you a few lines
to let you know how thankful I am far
the relief they gave me, and woal-JL
advise all sufferers from Rheumatism to
try GIN PILLS."
Wm. Contv
Don't bother with liniments and so-
called "blood purifiers". They won't
help your kidneys���and Rheumatism is
caused) by weak, strained or irritatri!
kidneys. The only possible way to cure
Rheumatism, istocurethekidneys. GIN
PILLS will do this as nothing else will
Take GIN PILLS NOW and be freer
from Rheumatism this winter. 50c. a
box���6 for J2.50���and money promptly
refunded if you are not satisfied.
Oreler from ns if your dealer does not
handle GIN PIL-tiS. Sample box sent
free. National Drug and Chemical Co.
of Cans/la, Limited, Toronto. 173
Tokio. .May 4.���Recuit scandalous
developments have not Improved the
position of the foreign newspaper correspondent In Japan. It Is quite true
that what Is here known as the "Pooley case" has in connection with what
is misnamed the "navy scandal" been
exaggerated out of all proper proportion. Pooley, however, has his place
in the record which Japan would wish
to erase. For similar reasons all the
other nationalities shrink from reference to the case.
"With singular obtuseness, what is
here known as "the foreign press" has
had much to say about the ill-treatment of the "foreigner" incarcerated
In connection with a case reeking with
bribery, corruption and blackmail,
with all of which, unfortunately, foreign business men resident In Japan
have been connected. As a result
newspaper correspondents from
abroad will bo able to reinstate themselves only  with  difficulty.
Recovery of Papers Sought.
It can no longer be doubted that the
representative of the great firm of
Siemens and Schuckert of Berlin paid
Andrew Pooley, the representative of
Reuter's Telegraph company, the sum
of ��5000, nor can it be doubted that
this amount was paid for the recovery
of certain documents stolen from the
office of Clemens and Schuckert and
bought by Pooley. Siemens and
Schuckert have now instituted a civil
suit against Pooley nnd are seeking
to recover the amount mentioned. In
connection with this suit the company
secured a garnishee order on Pooley's
bank account.
Reuter's Telegram company, on the
other hand, has commenced proceedings against Siemens and Schuckert to
yrovnnt tiu-y jron sePing any ol th'f
WRITE STORIES EOR
MOVING PICTURE PLAYS
New, Spare-time Profession for   Men.
and Women���One Man Makes
$3500 in Six Months.
Owing to the large number of iis?*��
motion picture theatres which are being opened throughout the country,
there is offered to the men an<i.
women of today, a new profession,
namely, that of writing moving -picture plays. Producers are payine
from $25 to $150 for each scenario accepted, upon which they can build m.
photo play.
$3500 In Six Months.
As It only requires a few hoax*'
time to construct a complete play.
you can readily Bee the immense)
possibilities iu this work. One ana.
who gave the idea a tryout, writes
that he earned $3500 iu six month*.
It is possible for an intelligent per-
I son to meet with equal success.
One feature of the business which
i should appeal to everyone, is the User
I work may be done at houte in snare
time. No literary ability ls roquitva
and women have as great as opportunity as men. Ideas for plots art��
constantly turning up, and may Ik*
put In sccnearlo form and sold for a.
itood price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete particulars of this mast
Interesting and profitable prnfe-oswu
may be had FREE OF CilAHGK by
sending a post card to
Photo-Play Association
BOX 158
V.LKES-BAI.RE. NL PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW&
TUESDAY, MAY 5,  1914.
_
We Are Offering Furniture Values
That Merit Your Business
We are offering tablrs of good quality at lower prices than over
and cheaper than you can purchase them anywhere else in the city. It
will pay anyone to look through our stock before purchasing elsewhere, as we positively gunrantet tee save you money.
Six foot Extension Table, iii elm. golden finish; have five neat shaped
legs and cas)  running slides.   This   s a table you cannot     *��J*  ttf%
equal in price.   Special, only   ^OaO*#
Six-fool Kxtenslon Table, in golden finish; Pacific oak. This is one
of the newest designs on the market and has five turned legs. No
other table ol the same quality was ever sold at this       CI H As*
price..   Special, only    ^ s Waitw
Six-foot Extension Table; solid oak; golden or fumed finish; has
round top and square pedestal base; only two left at     C 1 Q  OC
this price.    Spi cial    W I OafcW
Six-foot K.xtension Table; in solid oak; golden finish; with round
top and heavy round pedestal base; no Other dealer in this city can
supply you with this table at the same price. It Is a new shipment
just arrived and this low price makes it the best value     ��** M   ftfk
ever offered to the public.   Only  ��p I ���#aUU
Six-foot Extension Table; solid oak; in golden wax finish; heavy
plank round 45-inch top, with round pedestal base. This Is one of the
most popular finishes, and no table finished like this has been offered
to the public before at this low price. CIO  7C
Unofnld Davenport; in solid Oak; fumed finish; best quality genuine
Spanish leather; good cotton felt mattress;  regular Cif Q  Cfl
$��0.M    Special    9*vOa9U
Kocker .-inel Chair; solid oak; spring seats; in genuine Spanish leather;
high back; very comfortable; regular, the pair, $18.00.     CI C  Eft
Special   91 9.QU
Kocker and t'hair; solid quarter cut oak; golden finish; genuine Spanish leather seat and back; regular for the pair. COC fl ft
$2X.?5.    Special    9aa.9.UU
Solid Oak Roll Beat Kockers;  with CiA   ajjj e*f*  ajf-
high backs.    Special  prices Hf**laaO AND ��P��JaCO
CRIBS FOR THE KIDDIES.
Steel Cribs;   In  white,  blue or  Verais  Martin  finish;   with  swing or
drop side;
STYLE NO. 1���
Cribs alone. ����  ft ft
Special at   ��pDaUU
Crib, with mattress. C7  CA
Special at  ��p f .OU
STYLE NO. 2���
Crib alone. *������  A*
Special at  $ f .CO
Crib, with mattress. &ft CA
Special at   aPOaOU
STYLE NO. 3���
Crib alone (Q   mm.
Special at   ��P��7a9U
Crib, with mattress. C -fl 1   OC
Special at   $ j  | .tO
High Chairs;  iu golden  maple. *J al   qa aj   *���
Special     a? | a9U AND 9 1 .��.��)
High Chairs: solid oak; golden finish.      CO  CA CO CA
Special     ��>OaOU AND *>C.t)U
Don't Break Your
Back
But get an "O-Cedar" Polishing
*Mop for cleaning and polishing
floors and all kinds of woodwork; oiled ready C*f CA
far use. Each at   ... 9 I iwU
Linoleum Reviver will preserve the beauty and double
the wear of Linoleum or Oilcloth; easy to apply
largo cans.     Kach  .
75c
$1.50
Lino-Shine is a specialy prepared varnish for preserving linoleum and oilcloth; dries eiuickly
and evenly. Two
quart tins	
'Hainolco" Floor Wax will remove all marks and scratches
from your furniture or flours,
and make it. like new; OC*%
large size  tins.   Each..   aCww
Ratines for Summer.
1914
Ratines Today Good Value $1.25
Per Yard.
flila material is just the thing
far a smart summer suit or coa;
Up to the minute in style, and a
useful width for cutting the new
styles; in colors of white, corn,
tan,    Nell    rose,    light    fawn.
sr.n>, $1-25
42-inch Ratines for 75c a Yard.
This is a cloth usualy sold al
$1.09. A material servicebale
for dresses, and a splendid
washer; makes effective looking
gowns. We have It in good
shades, sky, gray, corn, Copenhagen; 42 inches. 7C*��
Per yard       I OC
Sec lhe wonderful Glove
('leaning demonstration
on main floor.
Picture Framing
Department
Let us q'.iote you  prices on
Picture Framing,
Low   Prices and  Guaranteed
Workmanship,   by
Experienced Workmen.
Modern Styles
Artistic  Ideas
Prompt Service
52-Piece Dinner Sets.
in fin��' Semi-Porcelain; In
white and gold; clover leal'
decoration. The Cil 7C
set IVI.fO
Consisting of���
6 Cups and Saucers
6   Dinner  Plates.
6  Dread  and  Butter Plates.
6 Tea Plates,
6 Soup Plates,
fi  Pruit  Dishes.
1 Scallop.
1   Oval  Baker.
1 Covered Vegetable Dish.
1  Sugar and Cream
1   Bowl.
1  Gravy Bowl.
1   Platter.
Fancy Linens
35c Each
Assorted lot of 20 dozen.
comprising Round Batten,
burg Ce'iitrepleM-es. 30x30;
Battenburg Runners, 17x51;
Drawn Embroidered Shams
.'10x30. and Runners, isx.ri4;
Bureau Scarfs, Tray Cloths.
Laundry Bags and Damask
Tea Cloths; values to S.r
each On sale. Today,   Special,  each
35c
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
Good Value Prices on AU Our Ladies'
Ready-to-Wear
NEW  MODEL COATS, SUITS AND DRESSES NEVER WERE SOLD
CHEAPER.
Very Stylish  Navy and Gray Serge Suit* Selling for $16.50.
Made up in a good style that will meet with your approval;  strictly
man-tailored  ;  coat made in cutaway or square front style and skirt
draped a little at each seam and high  waist  band;        CI C  CA
satin lined.   Special at ��P I WiWW
Handsome   Black   and   White  Check   Suits  at  $20.00.
Wo have a very choice collection, in various cheeks, n> w model tailor
made suits of all wool materials; coat made in cutaway cut of American style, and plain model skirt, with high waist baud. COA flfl
Specially   priced  at    ��PCaUaUU
Cihldren's Colored Wash Dresses at Special Prices.
A very big and choice collection has just arrived. In this lot there Is
every Style obtainable, andd all sizes represented, The best ginghams,
zephyrs, and cottons have been used in the making of these dresses,
and the colors will stand the severest test of laundering; guaranteed
to give every satisfaction in the wear; aU priced low, giving The
best possible value. Prices
ranging   from    ��JP I ������?**��� TO
$1.45 to $2.50
ELECTRICAL DEPARTMENT,
SEE   the   Ladies'   Home   Journal,   May   Number,   on   sale   now,   and
READ ABOUT
EL GLOSTOVO.
The New Reflector-type Glowing Coil Electric Stove.
Does your regular family cooking, operates from any lamp socket and
uses  the dishes  you  now  have.  Regularly  $6.50,  but  on  spe'cial  sale
during Hot-Point Week, May 11 to 16 only, at
Half   Price   	
Order now and we'll reserve a stove, at Half Price, for you, tn be
de-livored during Hot-Point Week.
$3.25
Towels and Towelling Specials
Today
White Turkish Towels;   reg. 75c a  Pair.    Sale  Price for 60c.
These are the genuine' white- Turkish quality; size 24x46; large- si/.e'.
good dryers and splendid wearers.   Today, Cfl����
Special,  per  pail        OUC
Brown Linen Turkish Towels       Regular $1.85 a Pair.
Thi'sn Linen Turkish Towels are the very best for the bathroom; extra large- size; 24x54; will give maximum wear at a very CI CC
moderate) cost.   Today, special, per pair   *9 * iwv
Brown Linen Towels;  Regular 85c a Pair.
They are very superior linen huckaback; fringed; plain hemmed bor-
de-r: scalloped borders and some with fancy damask borders; splendid
assortments here, and the price is low; si7r 19x39. CC#��
Today, Special, per pair  Oww
Fancy Gues* Towels;  Regular 18c Each.
Five dozen pairs of these Towels to clear.    They are a dainty towel;
size  14xi!.'i;   fancy damask  borders.    We  are-  clearing OC#��
these today, per pair at    twC
Heavy Irish Trash Roller Toweling; 18 Inches wide; is well worth 20c
?. yard.   Today, Special, per j ��i
van'        I O j' C
Fancy Linen Guest Toweling.
Splendid assortments; dainty designs; l"> Inches   OC�� AlZrs
wide.   Price;-,   per   yard aCOG   TO  ���wOC
18  inches wide.     Per ACm. CA^
yard    40C AND DUC
Also in plain linen huckaback, of extra fine weave.
Special Value in White Terry Toweling.
20 inch).-: wide; close weave;  regular value 17V&C,    Today      4 ** \
Special, per yard      I ��3 2 C
Suit Cases at $5.00
Best quality grained fibre Bultcases; with eight-inch de-e-p steel frame;
heavy leather corners; best brass lock and catches; inside leather
straps; lull cloth lined; with shirt fold in the ild; straps all around;
roomy but light In weight; 24 and 26 Inches. CC ft ft
Special          ��PO��UU
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
The Prices on Our Main Floor Goods
Are Always Very Reasonable
Nobby New Neckwear Priced Low. ��
\\'t\ have a very choice and dainty lot of Neckwear now In stock.
Kvery piece has been chosen with the greatest care, so as to have
only the best and newest styles. All kinds of Collars, Side Frills,
Fichus, Collar and Cuff Sets, Jabots, Ties, Fancy Bows, etc., are well
represented In this big variety. Ask to Bee any piece of Neckwear; we
are sure, to be able to please you.
Ladies' Fsncy White Lawn Wash Collars, Special at 50c.
A very serviceable collar, trimmed with fine lace and embroidery insertion, with Jabot attached. Cftaa,
Special  at, each             OUC
Ladies' and  Misses' Flat Lace Dutch Collars, Special at 25c to 75c.
Priced at, each   	
Comes In pretty designs; made ol Imitation   Irish   Crochet and Vene-
tian laces.    Specially priced,
each   C     'W TO
Ladies' Embroidered Linen Collars, Special at 20c
A good variety of dainty patterns; and In all sizes.
Special at	
25c to 75c
20c
Norfolk Patent Leather Belts, Special at 50c.
A very choice selection; very suitable for the sport coats and "middy''
blouses; shaped, and with buckles to match belt; or In gilt Cfl��m
and  nick)];   all  sizes.    Special  at. each      wUC
Children's  Buster  Brown  Belts,  Priced  at 25c.
A good little belt; shaped;  with two buckles;  in colors black;  white,
brown, blue, red and In stripes.
Prices  at, each       	
25c
toes, and  In all sizes, from K to 10 Inches
Specially Priced at 	
50c
McAllisters the Best Men's Store
"Arrow" and "Tooke" Collars.
We carry a complete range of Men's anil Hoys' Collars in the "Arrow"
.mil "Tookee"  Brands;  plain  linen, striped madras and  soft
collars.    Price. 15c each.  two for	
25c
Men's;  Pyjamas.
We sheiw  them  in  fine mercerized cotton;   in  white, lawn and  blue;
silk frog trimmings and best pearl buttons; all sizes. ��*>��   -"PC
Par   suit    9 Ial 3
Superior finality fine mercerised cotton;  be-st silk trimmings; colors
lawn, blur anil white;    all sizes.                          < CO  fafl
Pftr   suit     ��PaCa9U
Men's Nightshirts.
Men's White Cotton Nightshirts;  made large and roomy; with or without collars attached; sizes 14'*. lei 17>2.   Ci   9C CI   CD
Priced   at    *D I ��m\0 AND ? I .OU
Men's  New  Neckwear,  75c.
A Bplendtd new range ol open-end pure silk Neck Ties, in all the newest patterns and colorings;  fine-printed silks in plain and patterned
colors, with fancy bordered ends; also fine range of plain colored real
Bengallne ties;  with wide ends;   rightly prices
at, each   	
75c
Fly Time Is Here
You Need Screen Doors an.
Windows.
Strongly     made'   oak     grained
Kereen  Doors;   sizes  2-6x6-6,  21
xfi-S, 2-10x6-10.    Kach
95c anl $1.25
Oak grained and varnished
Screen Doors; with deep lower
panel and eight corn- r b.acke-ts,
well braced and finished; sizes
2-8x6-8 to :i.\7 feet. Prlcea,
$2.25,  $2.50
and    	
Window
35c
\\ itidow
40c
Window
45c
Window
50c
Sunny Weather
Here Now
T.amboo Verandah  Blinds.
These arc an excellent protec-
t ir ii from the heat of the sun.
while permitting tlie- air to
pas.-, through, thus making the-
veranda   pleasant and cool
Natural Shade
18-lnch     Adjustable
Screens;  open  to 2h'-3
inches, at  	
is-inch     Adjustable
Screens; open to 32%
inches, at 	
L'2-inch     Adjustable
Screens; open to 86%
inches   at    	
���.'2-lnch     Adjustable
Screens;   open  to 42'.��
inches, at 	
$3.00
.   60c
85c
$1.10
$1.40
Size-  4xX   feet   	
Size-  6x8  feet   	
Size  SxS   feet   ....
Size 8x10 feet  ....
Colored   -
Size  4xH  feet    S5c
Size  6xH   feet    $1.10
Size  SxS   Teet    $1.40
Size 8x10 feet  ....' $1.80
China  Matting.
A   useful   and   economical   floor
covering for tin* verandah    or
the (amp; one yard
wide,    Per yard   .
10c
Japanese Matting,
yard  wide.
15c
You    Save    Money   on    Garden
Tools Here.
Malleable
Rakes ..
Field Hoes
at  	
i.)-ng e,r "D" Handled
Sjiaeles at   	
35C TO 45c
60c
51
One
Per yard
Japanese Mats.
Tho best and cheapest   floor
covering   for  summer  cottages
and  camps:
Size  36x72  inches  at    25c
Size 6x9 feet at   $1.35
Size 9x9 feet at   $1.95
Size 9x12 feet at  $2.85
Ladies' Real Leather Handbags, Priced at $2.95 to $8.50.
A splendid and brand new sti>ck awaiting your Inspection;   In  many
different   styles   and   sizes;   all   are   leather   line<|   throughout,   end
fitted with coin purses;  genu! strong CO   Qs% CQ   Cat
frames,  in  gilt   and silver     Priced   . 9aCa99 TO ��pOa3U
Ladies' Nickel Plated and Oxidized Vanity Cases. 75c to $2.25.
All   the   very   latest   novelties   in   Vanity   Cases   now   in   stock   In
square and oblong shapes, with chain attached.   Our values in Vanity
Cases are unequalled.   Specially 7Ci% CO  OC P
Priced from  I PC TO ^C.CO
Ladies' Fine Cashmere Hose, Special at 50c.
Comes in black and tan; with spliced heels and toes, and full fashioned lugs; all sizes. Special at. Cflam
per   pair     wUC
Black and Tan Llama Hose, Special at 65c.
A special soft make; very elastic and full fashioned; 8plictd heels and
65c
Ladies'  Silk  Boot  Hose,  Special  at 50c  a  Pair.
You canont beat this line of Silk  Boot  Hose,  for summer  wear;   in
colors black, white, tan, sky anil pink, good lisle legs and
garter tops; worth 65c every pair. Special at. per pair	
BALI IN WONDERFUL
UNDERGROUND ROOM
the
the
gar
the
the
Duke ��* Portland   Invites  One  Thousand Guests to Celebrate  His
Heir'a Coming of Age.
l^indon, Hay 3, Welbeck Abbey,
NotUngUanishiro. world famous for its
vast underground apartments, was the
Bcene last week of a memorable ball
to celebrate the coming of age of the
Marquis of Tltckfield, eldest son of
the Duke and Duchess of Portland.
Over  1000 guests  were'  Invited,
The dancing took place In the won
derful undergrounel picture' gallery,
which has been described as "the largest and most magnificent private
room in England."
All the subterranean marvels of
Welbeck are due lo the eccentric fil'tn
Duke of Portland, '.vim was consumed
with ��� passion for privacy Prom his
nil I taislne to the estate in 1854 to his
death la 1879 he spent, il is said. $25,-
00O.0M 1st creating new wonders for
Wetback. Of course the most cole-
bratetf is the picture gallery. It is
������ntiraly helow ground, excavated from
solid clay, 160 feet long, 64 feet wide
and 22 feet high. Al night eighteen
e xqutslte glas.- chandeliers reveal
priceless old masters that cover
walls. The roof Is level with the
ele'n above, and one can walk on
-���oft  green  furl'  without   knowing
; beauties below.
Tonight   pink   was   the     prevailing
tone.    The chairs, divans and settees
I were pink and i:olel, harmonizing with
the   beautiful   flowers  from   the   Wei-
beck conservatories    'Ireat  palms altruist hid the orchestra.
The rose corridor,  I r.n  yards  long.
) had been arrange ii under the supervision of the Duchess e,;  Portland, as
i a sitting room, lle'i". tev>, pink was
the prevailing tone. Exotic plants
lined  the  corridor.
Underground apartments ordlnarllj
used as storerooms were converted In
| to comfortable smoking rooms richly
I decorated and artificially heated
S''npi"T was served by the   Welbeck
staff, re-lnforced by over 100 waiters
it   was served  In  three  underground
moms adjoining the picture gallery.
Four hundred persons sat  down tc
suppe rata   time'.
The    guests    Included   many   wi II
; known  society  persons  anel    leading
! residents of the county.
(ladies ol the Tulle' Re>d Cross society,
[who made a house to house visitation
of every dwelling, rich and poor, ask-
in-; how much each inhabitant would
be disposed to contribute In time of
war In money, clothes, furniture, ctr-.,
for wounded who might be' brought
' Into Tulle hospital.
It uas understood that any surplus
| would b>' given back to the donors, If
; no  use   was  found   for  it.    The  very,
' poore st. insisted on adding their mites,
even If It was only a blanket, a  pair
| of shoi-s. or a cotton night-cap. When ,
they had finished the ladles added upi
| the result of their original quest, and '
i found that the hospital was not nearly I
I large enough to contain all the articles i
promised.    This,  at  any  rate,   is  en !
couraglng, for in actual war time the
j offering would certainly be more- plen ;
i tit'iil than  for a fictions case.
AUTO BORROWING IS
HABIT IN SEATTLE
WHAT THEY  WOULD  DO
Paris,   May
periment has
IN   TIME   OF   WAR
���1
list
An   Interesting  ex-
b) )'ti made by the
Seattle, May 3." Me-el me al B -.���
onel and Spring in ten minute's," says
the- young clerk of modest m<'uns from
tin' business district, who is showing
ins girl friend what is generally
known as a  "g<>��ii time," "I'm going
to step up here and borrow a friend's
car, Then we'll have' a spin before
���,0'iig home."
"Good," replies the- girl, thinking
what an Influential young man her
tri end must !��'. to burrow a ear at
any time or place.
Promptly al the end of ten minutes
a big touring car purrs up to the curb
where she Is standing. She is lifted
in, aud. after a halfhour's spin about
town, she is taken home. Then ru*
young man flings away about four or
five blocks, runs the car up alongside the curb, steps out and walks to
his boarding house, half a mile distant, whistling something catchy he
heard at the' .show
In the meantime an Irate doctor or
lawyer, or business man, is saying
torrid things over the telephone to
the cool and suave clerk at police
headquarters,
Sputters Complaint to  Police.
"I left my car standing In front of
my office, and when I came out tea
minutes later it was gone!" sputters
the owner of the car. "This is the
third time in the last six weeks that
my car has been 'borrowed.' I want
it  found at once!"
Two or three' hours later, or maybe
the' next day. the car's owner is in-
formed that his machine' has been
picked un. and he can have It. as soon
as he calls for it.
"This has got to s'op." said Chief
of Police Griffiths yesterday. "Prom
three to a  dozen  reports of such do
ings  come   in   every   night,  ye't   it   Is
almost Impossible t'i nab the offend
1 >:rs, unless they happen to be seen by
I the owner when driving away    I have
j persistently urged owners of cars to
| buy  locks and  chains for their cars,
j and, in addition, to remove the keys
to the ignition.    A little care on their
part  would  prevent    this    annoyance
that is growing greater every day."
"Borrowing" Autos a Habit.
"About  one   in   every   twenty    are
caught 'borrowing' automobiles," said
Prosecuting Attorney John P. Murphy.
"There seems to be a tendency to give
the offenders  the    best    of the  deal
when they are brought into court.    If
some one was to steal a horse and be
caught, he might be sent to the penitentiary, but  the theft of a $5000 car
peems  t0   be   not  half  so  serious  as
stealing a bottle of milk,   I shall endeavor li) make    an example of Ihe
next offender caught stealln; an auto
mobile,"
���High school boys out for a lark or
young fellows who ar(. showing their
'best girl' a good timo, are the ones
who make a habit of borrowing cars.
A few eases are found where men
who have been drinking have borrow-
led cars, but it is the young, Irresponsible class who are really to blame,
All they need is a key to the Ignition
I box, and they can run off with any
machine in town."
Carranza Not Considered.
Washington, May 4. General Car-
ranza and the constitutionalists today
were practically ellmlniated from proceedings of the South American envoys who have undertaken to settle,
the Mexican situation by diplomacy.
In a telegram to Mr. Carranza tho
mediators announced that In view of
his refusal to agree to an armistice
with (ienernl Huerta. they withdrew
their invitation to him to send ii
personal representative to participate
in  the mediation  negotiations.
I
Too Late to Classify
tvinit have you to offer for Exchange,
For Suln eir Hint?
tt is n hard prieprislllnn for you ti-e ffot
exiirtlv- what you w:mt and without your
Inspection of our list nf properties, ymi
ni" possibly overlooking tho lie'st uffcr
on tne' market.
If vou w.'int to dispose eef vour property
for rush or trade, lust lei us have- piir-
tlrel:irs eif what you lime and what you
want for same'.
\V<. nn- open evenings,
���l niirs truly,
Eastman and Co.
Phone   312.
201   Westminster  Trust   nullrttng.      |

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