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The New Westminster News May 8, 1914

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 , 70---'vlV��'^-
V
'S^M*^
Volume 9, Numbe
^
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
REFUGES mt
CITY a MEXICO
President Seeking for Suitable Men for Mediation
Conference.
Two  British and One American  Subject Reported Killed���No Trice
of Consul  Silliman.
fRASER RIVER
FISHERMEN'S ASSN.
Executive of Protective  Organization
Draft Constitution and Bylaws.
PRINCE ALEXANDER OF TECK
TO BE GOVERNOR GENERAL
Washington, May 7. Development!
ill the Mexican situation went steadily
forward today, although tlie white
house wedding, to some extent eclipsed all other events in the attention
Of official Washington.
The two chief reports from Mexico
announced the killing of two British
Subjects and one American at Guadalajara, and the continued heavy fieht-
ing at Mazatlan on the Pacific coast.
The state department was Informed
by Consul Haiiim at Dujcango that the
movement of the constitutionalist
forces had now begun southward
agalast Saltillo and  Zacatecas.
Tl.e convoy from Argentina, Brazil I
and Chile continued their sessions, I
which are now largely by way of pre I
paration for the meeting at Niagara!
Kails on  May R
One important phase cf their work I
developed during the day. This was]
thai despite Carranza's self-ellmlna; |
tion from the conference the constitutionalist side of the Mexican problem I
would be fully considered by the me-j
diatom in the plan to be formulated
by  them at the coining conference.
President Wilson and Secretary i
Tlryan have determined to appoint as I
<l-lecaies to the mediation conference I
men of judicial ability and if possible '
familiar with lhe proceedings of arbitral tribunals.
Officials close to the president said
today it would not be surprising if a
justice cf the supreme court of the
United States was one of the three
representatives of the American gov-
e ran; en t
O'Shaughnessy at Wa&hinston.
NVlron O'Shaughnessy, former
charge d'affaires at Mexico City, arrived today to give his account of
events leading up to the receipt of
11 j r-i passports from General Huerta
mid his enforced departure from Hit
Yesterday  afternoon   the  executive
of the newly organized  Kraser Itiver
Protective association met in the parlor of the Commercial hotel to draft a
constitution   and   bylaws   for   the  or-
I ganizatlon,    There  are  only   13   sec-
I tions in the entire document adopted
j by the executive for submission to the
, next meeting, and they all deal with
1 the ordinary mode of procedure, with
I t'.e exceptlcn of the alms and objects
j of the association, which are the pres-
I ervation of the salmon fisheries of the
j Fraser   river  for  the   benefit of  the
white  and  Indian  fishermen  and  the
elimination  of  the  Asiatics,    and    a
clause that states that nothing in the
constitution and bylaws shall be construed   as   being  antagonistic   to  the
cannerymen of the  Kraser, either Individually or collectively, as the sole
aim of the fishermen  is to eliminate
the Asiatics from the  Kraser river.
Last Stand Against Asiatics.
It was pointed out by President W.
E.   Maiden that while  the  fishermen
were making their last stand now to
eliminate the. Asiatics and prevent the
diversion of practical)- a  million dollars annually from the normal  channels of trade in the Kraser river valley
to an  alien race, it   would   be only a
short time before the canneries themselves would be in the same position
as the white and Indian fishermen and
would  have to compete with  floating
Asiatic canneries outside    the   three
mile    limit    and  the Japanese would
bave practical control of the entire salmon  fishing  industry  of  the^raser..
That the Asiatic invasion should not
only  be  stopped,  but the  initial evil
Bhould be eliminated was the strong
opinion   of   the   executive,   and   they
unanimously adopted the suggestions
i.f  the  president.
It   was shown that  the  licenses of
the   Japanese   who   a:e   now   fishing
above   the   Kraser   river   bridge  here
have not been stamped and a resolution was passed to the effect that the
Dominion ami provincial governments
be  petitioned  to enact  legislation  or
an order in council to the effect that
no  licenses  he  Issued  to  Asiatics  to
fish above the bridge, either this year
or hereafter.
With this stoppage of the Japanese
Mixican   capital.     II"   saw   Secretary>\ ^^^^  it vvas feit Unit C.ie limiting
Hryan   only   a   few   minutes  a��ii   de-1 of rjc*Jtfge8 ������ t.'.e future should* be left
London,    May    7.���The official  an i gard Canada as  the leading state  in
noune ement   of   the   appointment   of ' th�� empire.
Prince Alexander of Teck. to be gov-*,,. ����"* Alexander of Teck has a de-
" ligl.iful personality and a charming
eior-general oi Canada, came as a ; w.fp ?nd children. Everywhere it Is
surprise to most Anglo-Canadians, i agr.-e J that tbe less of the Duke of
though his name had beer, mentioned i Connuught could scarcely be better
us among  the  possible successors to! replaced.    The   appointment   revives
rumors  of  a   possible   royal   visit  to
Canada in  IW15.
Queen's       Prince Alexander of Teck was born
tiie  Duke of Connaught.
Til.-  appointment  of  the
brother to succei'd the King's uncle in 1��74 and was married in 1904 to
13 regarded as a great compliment to j Princess Alice of Albany, a grand-
tin Dominion, giving additional i daughte-r of Queen Victoria. He serv-
proof, if necessary, that the court as ! ed In ihe Matabeleland campaign in
well ab tlie government generally re- I 18'J�� and in the South African war.
EMBARGO ON ARMS
HANDICAPS REBELS
Villa Claons  It Would   Be    Humanitarian and Pacify Mexico to
Admit Ammunition.
HUERTA REGIME
IN BAD SHAPE
War Staff in Hurried Conference, Result of Refugees' Story.
ARMY ESTIMATES   WILSON WEDDING
UNDER DISCUSSION     A QUIET Af f AIR
Col. Sam Hughes Covers the
Entire Field of Military
Activity.
Vigorcusly   Defends  Present  Expenditures���60,000 Trained Men Ready
for the  Fiel-.
Only 100 Guests Witness the
Nuptials of President's
Daughter.
Ceremony Occupied But Fifteen Minutes and Was Followed by a Supper and Short Dance.
Ottawa, .May ".--The house of com-]     Washington,  May 7.���Miss  Eleanor
mow sat until midnight discussing the ; Randolph  Wilson,  youngest daughter
estimates of Hon. Col. Sam Hughes,
minister of militia. No item was voted and consideration of them wifl be
resumed at a later date.
It.looked  at   first as  though  some
ot'.ier business would have to be taken
of the President and Mrs. Wilson, became the bride tonight of Wm. O. McAdoo, the secretary of the treasury,
in tho historic blue room of the White
house.
Less than 100 persons- and only few
Torreon, Mexico, May 7. -A plea
for the lifting of the embargo on
arms as the swiftest, surest and most
humanitarian method of bringing
peace to Mexico, was made in an interview today by General Francisco
Villa, general in chief of the constitutionalist army.
"The embargo is protracting this
struggle uselessly and is placing a
i burden on the whole of Mexico which
|can serve no good," he said. "1 hope
the American government understand.-! that the placing of the embargo is interfering seriously with the
plans of the constitutionalists. See
what we did in the brief time the
embargo was lifted. Gomez Palacio,
Torreon, San Pedro de Las Colonias
and even Monterey were constitutionalist successes due to the lifting of
the embargo. Mexico must be pacified and should be pacified quickly.
We cannot gain this end quickly while
we suffer from lack of ammunition.
"We can continue this struggle for
better social and economic conditions
iu Mexico by capturing our ammunition from the enemy as we bave done
largely in tbe past, but such a method
would necessarily drag the war over
a long period. I believe, therefore,
that every humanitarian consideration
ar-iucs for the lifting of the embargo.
The sooner we can secure the arms
and ammunition we need the sooner
the country will be pacified and normal conditions restoied. 1 am sure
the; American people will have no difficulty  in  understanding  this."
Feared That Anarchy May Break Ou(
at Mexico City and Advance
Become Necessary.
up.v Hir Wilfrid Laurier drew atten- j officials -heard the low-toned voice of
tion to the fact that under closure of i Rev. Sylvester W. Beach, pastor of the
lasi session the estimates of a depart-! First Presbyterian church. Princeton,
mem cannot be brought up for con- , N.J., where the Wilson family has wor.
adoration for a first time on Thurs-1 shipped for years, as he united in mar-
day or Friday, the two days on which j riage a member of the cabinet and a
the opposition cannot move an amend- ; daughter of the president,
im lit to tiie motion to go into supply.       It was a simple ceremony-brief but j
SECURING A JURY
FOR   BECKER  TRIAL
PROVES   SLOW   WORK.
fl rnxl his Nport to the president and
io Mr. Bryan utitil tomorrow.
It-port.- from the Brazilian ambas
tsunor at Mexico City stated that a
tramload of American refugees, 500
lo noo in number, left Mexico City
for Vera Cruz in two sections yes-
(.���relay evening. The Mexican dictator permitted a guard to accompany
the train to protect the refugees from
im testation. Among those on the
nam was Dr. Edward It* .in. thi' American who had been under arrest on
charges of espionage and who was released in deference to strong representations i'ii the part of the American giivernnii nt.
Equally strong representations have
bei a made in behalf of John It. Silli-
nian, American vice and deputy consul ai Saltillo. whose disappearance
at San Luis Potosi has been a source
of anxiety at the state department.
Both the Crazilian ambassador and
the French charge d'affaires havi
visited General Huerta to request assurances concerning Mr. Silliman.
General Huerti. assured both that
orders to protect the mlssiir; consul
bad been sent to thi' federal commanders. As Saltillo is shut off from
telegraphic communication from the
e-.ipitnl and perhaps is in the hands
of the constitutionalists, the order,
tne diplomats stated, might not reach
their destination,
Increasing Regular Army,
tn the senate. Senator Chamberlain
chairman of th) committee on military affairs. Introduced a resolution
mhcrizing tin' president to Increase
the regular army above the present
.intulory limitation of 100,000 men
"i��� time ef war or when war is Imminent or on other occasions of grave
naUonnl emergency requiring the use
ui tlie regular army."
The resolution also recited that "at
the present lime there exists a condition which may at any moment require the fullest and most effective
use of tlie regular army of the Unit-
, d   Slates."
Senator Chamberlain stated the bin
was not the result of any conference
-.ith the president or the secretary of
war.
An evidence of tlie military preparedness came from Col. Ooethals,
governor of the Panama canal zone,
who reported to the war department
that de '        	
in the hands of the cannerymen and
the fishermen's association and that licenses be issued to white and Indian
fishermen for one month every year
before they are issued to any other
persons  whatsoever.
To consider these resolutions and to
have them endorsed by the various
civic bodies in the Fraser valley it
was decided to call a special meeting
uf tlie fh'ernien of the entire river
to hi' held in this city on Saturday,
May 16, at 3 o'clock.
Grain   Elevator  Controversy.
There is considerable talk among
tin. fishermen tof adopting resolutions
endorsing the stand of the local board
of trade with refcrtnee to their controversy with Vancouver over the proposal to locate a government grain
elevator here. The fishermen are incensed at the statement of the Terminal City men that fieir nets form
one of the harriers to ocean-going traffic from here, as the fishermen are
more than willing to do all that they
can to advance the interests of the
Fraser river settlements and do not
like the imputation that they are a
hindrance instead of a help to the
distric;.
Col. Sam Hughes, who was all ready
to go on. looked disappointedly at Mr.
Rnrden as he said that other business
would have to he proceeded with. Sir
Wilfrid, however, said that as Col.
Hugh.er was eager to go on. he would
waive his objections und a minute
later the minister of militia was well
started on a speech whtch lasted until
(i o'clock. The minister mad)
eral statement covering
fi eld of military activity
so i e m n-
Nev   \crk,  May
of  the  twelve  men
Becker   for   the   murder   of   Herman
Rosenthal  moved  slowly  today.  During  the  forenoon  session two jurors,
Dwighl  W Custer, a retired  printer,
,.    , , f ,,,    ,,.;,���iaiid     Ambrose   V.   Farleye,   a   clerk,
the radiant faces of the bride | ^ yg gelfccte(]  bu, ihi, latter had hard.
Washington. May 7.���Upon receiving a long cipher cablegram from Gen.
eral Funston at Vera Cruz tonight.
Secretary Garrison called into conference at the war department Major
General Wetherspoon. chief ot staff,
i and the entire general staff of the
army. No intimation as to the nature
of tiie despatch was made public.
The conference lasted until nearly
midnight. Secretary Garrison said
there would be no announcement tonight. He and the army officers
wort grave facis and it was no secret that news of importance had been
received.
Later Secretary Garrison said General Funston had transmitted some
Information which rtfigees had
brought from Mexico City as to conditions in tiie Mexican capital. He said
that no aggressive movement of any
kind by the American forces was ordered.
Huerta's Affairs Critical.
It was understood that the refugees
from Mexico City had informed Gen.
Funston of the critical aspect of affaire in the Huerta regime, that a
collapse might be expected momentarily and that conditions of anarchy
mifjit ensue. The purpose of General
Funston in transmitting these reports
was believed to be to advsie the
Washington administration of the
possibilities that might develop from
a fall of Huerta in order that if the
and groom reflectin**; the happiness of
the hour. For the President and Mrs.
Wilson it was a touching moment as
they gave away a daughter for the second  time  within  a  year.
It was in contrast, nevertheless, to
i'he   wtddlut-, at  last  Novebvr.     There,
were no uniformed diplomats, no members of the senate  or house,  or the
thi'    whole I supreme  court.    This   was   the   wish
There were1 of the bride and groom and except for
the
*en-
frequi | 1 interruptions and questions an afternoon of gaiety among
and at times heated remarks were young folks with the busy anticipa-
flung across the floor. At other times [ tion that always precedes a wedding
thi' members were moved to laughter the day and evening moved by quickly
bv interruption: nnd retorts. | and quietly.
60.000 Well Trained Men. The ceremony  started  at  6  o C10CK
The   minister   vigorously   defended   ami lasted only 15 minutes
tihe present expenditure, which he
said constituted a smaller percentage
or the total revenue of the country
than ever before. He said there was
in Canada 60,000 well trained men
ready to take Cue field on short notice
while much had been done in the training  of  teachers  and   in   the   develop-
A Scene of Beauty.
The White House was a scene of
beauty inside and out. Within al! was
splendor palms, lilies, ferns, roses,
the soft light of the blue room, the red-
mated marine band, the historic, portraits of presidents of the I'nited
St.ites and  the  luxurious  furnishings
ment of the cadet movement. He main-; of the parlors, the stole dining room
tained that the cost of drill was much | and  main corridor -ihis  was  the set
less lor each man than under the Liberal regime.
When   these   items   were   taken   up
in the evening, Fred Pardee, chief Liberal whip, and other Liberal members
criticized the acts of the minister.
Mi*    Pardee   said   that     his     whole
TWO CHICAGO PAPERS
COMBINED IN ONE
Chicago, May 7. The Chicago
It. cord ilerald and the Chicago Inter-
Ocean weie purchased today by .las.
Kelley, general manager of tbe Chicago Tribune. The transfer of the
papers was announoed shortly after
Oeorge Wheeler Hlnman, holder of
the majority of the inter-Ocean bonds,
had bought the Inter-Ocean for $50,
000 In a receiver's Bale In the federa,
court.
The two papers will be merged and
published us the Record-Herald. W.
W. Chapln, formerly iu charge of the
San Francisco Call, Will be associated
With Mr. Kelley in the management
of tlie papers, according to the an
noiinceineiit. Mr. Chapln, it was said
will manage the business affairs and
Mr. Kelley the editorial departments,
Mr. Kelley, it was said, would sever
his connection with the Tribune at
once.
founded
ting when the wedding hour arrived.
The guests, relatives and close
friends of the two families were formed in a semi-circle. There was a hush
of silence as the clergyman entered
slowly from the main corridor and
ascended the little altar with its pre-
;���.,., i, breathed militancy and that i dieu covered with white satin in the
the minister was military-mad. He I south bay window of the blue room.
declared that less money should be i The marine band struck up the wed-
soent this year on the militia and more ding march as Miss Sallie McAdoo.
on the development or the country. , the 10-year-old daughter of the sec-
Dr Neely Humboldt, asserted that retary, led the procession, as a flower
the iieople of the west were not In fa-! girl, followed by Mrs. Francis Bowen
ver of heavy taxation for military pur-: Sayre, sister of the bride and matron
poses. He described the afternoon j of honor, and Miss Margaret Wilson.
proceedings in the house as "vaudeville." It will probably be several
days  before'  the consideration of the
military estimates is again resumed
as other business Is to be taken up on
Friday and on Monday the debate on
tho C. N. R. guarantee proposals will
commence,
ldest daughter of the president, maid
! of honor. Miss Nancy Lane. 12 years
I old, another flower girl, daughter of
l Secretary Lane of the interior department, directly preceded the bride,
who    was    escorted by the president,
ly been sealed when it was announced
tiiat Wm. I!. Dalton, juror No. 2, would
be excused. This left only six men in
the box.
Dalton had asked permission to
Withdraw and the district attorney
and coiroael tor BecHer both agreco
to Lis release.
Adjournment was taken until tomor
row when an additional 100 talesmen
will  be on hand.
If the jury is completed in time
District Attorney Whitman will make
liU  opening  address  Saturday.
FRATERNAL VISIT
TO   BELLINGHAM
On next Wednesday evening. May
lo. the members of the two K. of P
lodges of this city are planning to
make a visit to the K. of P. lodge at
Bellingham for the purpose of witnessing the rank of page conferred
by the crack team cf the Bellingham lodges. The work at Bellingham
is conferred ln a way different from
that usually practiced and has many
Innovations, and the New Westmin
ster knights are looking forward with
pleasant anticipation to a very in
structlve session.
A large number of knights have sig
nified their intention of joining the
excursion, as well as a large number
from Vancouver Word comes from
Bellingham that great preparations
ire being made to entertain the
visitors.
OPPOSITION VOICED
TO REPEAL OF TOLLS
The  Inter-Ocean   was    founded    in
taehments of IroopB had been 11866 ns the Republican  with Charlet
stationed  at  main  points along    the
ci.nal-at Galun,   Pendro  Miguel  and
Mlroflores���to protect the locks
against possible disturbance during
the Mexican troubles.
Notwithstanding the fact that Carranza will not be. represenlsd by dele-
Kates at the mediation conference, it
was authoritatively stated that the
plan which would be presented by the
mediators covers the pacification ol
,n Mexico. The elimination of Car
ia.ii/.a is considered by the mediators,
|| was said, to have simplified matters.
A. Dana as editor. In 1861 Frank W.
Palmer started the Herald, which in
1H94 was combined with the Times
which became the Times-Herald and
was sold to Herman II. Kohlsnat. In
1601 the Times-Herald was combined
with the Record, owned bv Victor F
Lawsrii. and became the Record-Herald.
On April I, Mr. Lawson notified tnr
holders of Ri cord-Herald bonds valued at $2,500,000 that on May 1 he
would turn over his $8,000,000 stock
In the paper to them. A committee
Of bondholders was named which nr
ranged the Bale of the paper to Mr.
i Kelley.
WANT TO RESIGN
BUT THEY CAN'T
Trustee   Burnes   "Holds   Up"   Retirement of  Herd and Churchland
and   Prevents   Action.
(Continued oa Page Four.)
M'BRIDE FAVORS
HELPING C. N. R.
Sir Richard Last March Endorsed Federal  Assistance   in Completing
tht Transcontinental Road.
Washington, May 7.���Opposition to
the bill for tie repeal Of the tolls ex-
Sir Itlon ('..use of the Panama canal
aci wi s voiced In the senate today in
vlgon us : peeohes by Senators O'Gor-
man and Brlstow.
Senator O'Gorman, chairman of the
lenate Interoceanlc committee ami the
leader of the opposition, based his
protest on economic, legal and poiltl-
.���a! grounds. Senator BristOW said that
he opposed a bill which benefits England mote than any other nation and
declared that England had hi en the
I'liemv of the I'nited Slates in every
hour of need since the revolution.
With t'.'.ese two speeches out of the
,vay and others announced for tomor-
I row and Saturday, the debate on the
��� The   selection
to try Charles j administration army is compelled to
rescue foreigners or restore order It
may be fully ceniipped.
Although not officially stated, it is
Known that hip.h officials of the war
department are anxious to place at
Vera Cruz or on transports within
Striking distance a large enough force,
pei haps 60,000 men. to make an expedition to Mexico City if it becomes
necc Mary.
Officials of the war department ari
known to believe that if an advance
ob Mexico Clty'U ordered U wttt be
ntcessary to guard every mile ot the
railroad as the army moves forward.
I and that a large force would show the
natives the futility of resistance,
whereas a division of 15,000 men
might be subject to several attacks
along  the  route    with     possibly   big
lOi-SPF.
The American  army   forces  regard
the  si.nation  at   Vera  Cruz as  likely
to become desperate in the event that
anarchy   breaks out   in   Mexico  City,
or the foretes of General Maas should
'make'  an  attack  on  their own  init'a-
I tive Irrespective of the  Huerta government's promise of a suspension of
hostilities  against the  I'nited  States.
A    inrge   number   of   bluejackets
I could   be   landed   from   the   warships
to  reinforce the 7000  troops and marines   in   \era Cruz   but  In  order  to
hold   the   positions  outside  of     Vera
Cruz   up   to  the water  works  more
infantry   's   believed   to   be   required
by    General    Funston.      There    have
been  persistent reports  that he has
(Ukcd for more men.
In view of the progress of mediation, the army officers are anxious
not to make any move that might embarrass the negotiations and yet are
desirous of being prepared for any
. ventualities.
It is considered likely that at tomorrow's cabinet meeting the situation will be discussed, although the
preiddent and Secretary Bryan are believed to be finally set against any
military activity at the present
moment unless a crisis develops in
Mexico City beyond control of the
authorities and foreigners endangered.
Ottawa, May 7.    The views of pro
vinclal   premiers   regarding   the   pro-
I posal  of  further   assistance   to    the
! C. N. R. are shown by correspondence
Minus inch trimmings as a revolve*!
mask,  etc.,   which  generally  accom-|
panics a gunman, Trustee Burnes of
lhe  Burnaby school  board  last night
holding  up"  the I which   Premier  Borden  tabled  today,
the  board   to | This Includes letters from Hon. .1. A
sue an extent that after considerable Calder, acting premier of ^tche
iV ,1.,-i,,.   mhl/Oi   time  harsh   wan;   Prem er   Murray  ol   .Nova  hen-
v,da successful    ill
the o.nor members of
mode
WEATHER  REPORT.
Mainland:     Light   to
ate    wind.-.    Mosllj
with      showers.      Not
cluing)' In temperatun
�� �� tt tt tt ;:-: tt * tt tt
mode!'-
cloudy.
much
Uncle Sam Thanks John Bull
London, May 7. -The thanks of the
\ini'iicaii government for the assistance rendered by British naval officers in getting American refugees
out ol' Tamplco was conveyed today
by Ambassador Page to sir Kdward
Grey, foreign secretary,
tlie solicitor is consulted In the
of proecedure.
Trustees Herd and Churchland
want to resign. They have stated so
m public me, ting and followed up
such a step by handing to the board
their written resignations. Trustees
Lumky and Coulter are quite willing
to accept such resignations but cannot net. until Trustee Burnes is accommodated with Buch proceedings as
he wished to have put through in
regular  business,  or    the    solicitor
British Columbia.
On March lti Sir Richard McBridi
wired the premier calling attention
to the enormous amount of work done
by the Canadian Northern in that
province and giving details of provincial aid and expenditures by the
Willi nt I company,  and  adding:
Of  National   Importance.
'���Considering the whole undertaking, it is of national importance, do
not hesitate to say If representation
made to you  for aid to enable them
MALLISTER  QUITS
NOBLE  FIVE MINE.
Sandon, B.C., May 7.���T, L. McAllister, for many years manager of
the Noble Five nunc, has resigned
and will leave In a tew weeks for
Milner. near New Westminster, with
Mrs. McAllister, where they are building a home and expect to live in future. He will be succeeded at tho
Noble Five by Mr. Lincoln of Vic-
i ���;.,���.,' i;i max be completed next | toria. who arrived on Friday night, nc-
1'iveek. .Many senators are yet to be j companieel by Mr. Little of Victoria.
I beard but Democratic leaders are ailx-1 ��� ��� .v
ions to g.'t through  with the tolls is- New Club   Formed.
sue as soon as possible. A  new  baseball club  has  bee,,  or-
Senator Woiks today added another ganlzed and will battle with city a-nd
amendment to the many already pro- distr.ct tea-is Wis
posed ter the perfection of the repeal ��� Wells, sergeant of
bill, T.he amendment would provide .the lliith regiment,
that the United States by repealing 11 jht of the new organization which
the tolls exemption provision waives will travel under the wing and uni-
iiii right over the canal, and is similar form of the regiment. All members
to the amendment propositi by Sena-i of tbe regiment who �������.*��*������
lor Simmons, the leader of the forces j for positions are> requested to report
back of the hill. at Moody park this evening for prac-
  'lice.    It is the intention ot the team
California   Day  at 'Frisco. 1 to challenge Vancouver and  Victoria
San Frain-isco Mav 7. California : militia organizations when the militia
day' and the ground breaking for the ! encampment is held at Vernon to-
$2,000,000 California building of the wards tbe last of the month.
Panama Pacific exposition, were cele- !
biate*! today before one of the largest
throngs that has assembled inside the
summer. Doc
���11" company of
is  the     leading
(Continued on Page
Four, i
(Continued on Page Four.)
exposition grouhfle* Three hundred
and seventy-eight delegates from the
5S counties' of California participated
in the ceremonies. The state structure.'
Will be the In art of exposition activities in 1915 and next to the machinery palace the largest building of the
I in orld's fair,
ff tt *������: -"I* # -IS* tt  tt tt  ����� tt  tt tt tt tt
*.l*
CHILDREN'S  GARDENS.
  ...
The Children's garden depart- ���'.'���
ment and list of entries todate O
in  The  News Garden Compet- C-
Ron  will be found on page 8. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, MAY g. 1914.
Hetoris
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
thftsTraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company. Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street. New Westminster, British
Columbia. BOBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing nnd Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, HDD; Editorial Rooms (all departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, J4 per year, $1 for three months, 40c per
month. Hy mail. $3 per year, 2f.c per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES on  application.
she attracted the attention of the pas-
| gangers on the train by taking off her
! clothing. An old man coming down
I the track at the same instant as the
i train passed ran towards her. but
just as lie reached her side she jump
ed. Her petticoat caugat on the bridge,
' but gave way.
STREET CALLED STRAIGHT.
FRIDAY  MORN    ING. MAY 8. 1914.
Footsteps of  Pagan, Jew and  Christian In Olil Dniuastu*.
The city of Damascus can claim
life without a break from its founding back in the dim dawn of the
world's history. It is probably tbe
most ancient city in the world.
Josephus attributes its foundation
to Uz, the great-grandson of Noah.
When Abraham crossed the desert
from Haran 4,WOO years ago, this city
was Btanding. She was renowned iu
the time of the Pbaroahs of Egypt;
NUBS OF NEWS
H. s. Bohart of Wardner is suing
Peter Lund of that place for $-",-
000 damages for alleged libel.
a    a    a
Thomas Isherwood died suddenly at
bis home in Extension last Bunds;
morning. Deceased resided in Biz-
tension for the past ten years. He
was a native of Lancashire, England
where be was born Bl years ago.
*    *    ���   '
Cyclone Scott, tin- Victoria middleweight, is at Nelson and after the
scalp of Sailor Jones, Joe L'vanni or
Marshall, and intends to camp
until  in-   can   land   one  of  the
BRITAIN WILL TAKE A HAND.
Britishers the world over and Canadians in particu- 	
lar will learn with pleasure that the old country has de- she was oili wiien tireece and itome
cided to participate in the Panama exhibition at San Fran-! S^ySflS *����d K? Tut
cisco to the extent of erecting a building in which exhibits Damascus is twice as old, and though
from the United Kingdom will be housed. \SJSftJ'SffJHttmes'rte
Premier Asquith's original refusal to have the old | has not been overthrown.
country officially represented at the big fair was a dis-1 ��� Jffig? ���� ��%��
appointment to many millions of British subjects who felt
that Great Britain not only was losing a golden opportunity to advertise, but at the same time was throwing an
obstacle in the way of a fully harmonious observance of
the hundred years' peace which has existed between the
United States and herself.
It is therefore with considerable satisfaction Canadians, as the closest British neighbors of the United
States, learn of the final decision to erect a British building at the San Francisco exhibition.
Dick
there'
men.
Fred Darker, of Phoenix, has pur
chased the store nnd land adjoining
from (i. It. Koulston. of Columbia Gar
dens. Hi' Intends carrying on the
business and expects his family
shortly.
Prince Rupert is to have a cadet corps. All
now is a woman's suffrage demonstration to place
on the map.
it needs
it really
When Californians start buying Canadian prairie
land in thousand acre bunches it looks as though the Golden Gate state were losing its charm.
the desert
bore,"    but
Damascus rema'ns.
Was there ever such a place to see
the nations of the earlh parading together? Here In the market place are
motley crowds of Persians, Moors,
Afghans, Indians, Egyptians, Sudanese, Jews, Iiedouins. Druses, Turks,
Europeans. The streets���so crooked,
so narrow, so dirty, so full of life,
with that Strang.- spell of the desert
upon them! The residences as seen
from the street are ugly and disappointing enough, yet like old barns
and tumble-down mills at home, are
fascinating and picturesque.
1 iie appearance of the city from
a distance is attractive in the highert
degree. In a situation of unrivalled
beauty on a luxuriant plain, the
bright buildings, sparkling beneath a
Syrian sun, rise out of a sea cf variously tinted foliage, while all around
extend charming gardens, rich wheat
fields, and blooming orchids with the
Pharpar and Abana, rivers of Scripture, and their tributaries winding
through to lose themselves eventually  in a desert lake  far to the east-
About 2 u< lock
tin    C itj    halo iv   at
si'  nc  of a   fiii'  tha
tus   i
quati
Monday   morning
t'l)'. Ion   was   the
the file appara-
f tin' town   was  totally   inade-
tr   properly   fight.     The   <'<<sh
OFflCIAL CHANGES      j BUSINESS directory
IN B. C. I RAILWAY
H.   J.    A.    BURNETT.    AUl��ITOK
Accountant    Telephone  khi
2'!   Hart   Ulook.
AND
I toon
H. Sperling Advanced to Position of
Chairman���Geo.   Kidd   Electc
General Manager.
! P- H. Smith.
J.
SfflL ""??-"�������������!>    1'    city    ud   ^
PhoS ,V4f:,Cw-usmtt
Trust
store
were
und
also
the Creston Review offices
In Imminent danger.
London.   May   7.    At  a  meeting  of
the directors of tlie British Columbia
Electric railway held yesterday, K. H.
Sperling was apoplnted to the position i
of  assistant  chairman  of  the  board.
with a seat as director.   Oeorge Kidd j
was  elected  general   manager of  the I
company  in   succession  to  Mr.  Sper-!
ling.
In   making    the    appointment   the
board express) d its sincere thanks to
K.  R. Glover, general executive assls-:
tant; o. u <;. Conway, chief engineer1
anil  all  the officers  of  the  company |
for their Invaluable  Services and  un-1
swerving loyalty during    the    period
when   Mr,  Sperling acted  as  general
manager of the company.    They also ���
expressed the assurance that tMs same
part of the staff would
under the new manage-
<-'..
"A KSTMIXNtbh
B. ft O.  !���:. of D,
tlilnl   Friday  at
Seventh  and  Royal sve
<"ay, i'.xalted Ruler: l>
retary.
ixji-ok  NO  I
meet th�� first and
1  p.m..  !jil,or Temple
av.nue.     a.   We���t
H. Smith One-
Labor    Temple.      I)avl3
���V.   J.   lirovea,  Secre-
pin.
Boyle
tary.
In    the
Dictator;
O. O. F. AMITY I.ODUh* NO   mrui.
17.  1.  O.  O.   F." Is
Amity
held
lode* No.
night at""�� o'-cfcSkVodd %'5L505ftr
corner   Carnarvon   and   Bma}?^��u
'nrlted.
J ��- Watson,
w  *n ��_ a- "Herd-
". MacDonald. Onan-
w2fn\mvatS2E2�� *,nd R*a-hth
II   \v *q  hl>',.he,���I-     "ordlallr
"��� W. Sangster, N Q ���
������ Q.;  W. c. Coatham
Ins secretary J   --"*"'
cial secretary.
One of the Victoria papers is all fussed up because)wa^
they were "actually hoeing potatoes" there on May second.
That's nothing, we've been eating 'em here all winter.
A Chinaman named Chin Fat has been sent to iail for
a long term on Vancouver island. When he comes out
he'll probably have his name changed to Sum Lean.
What Magistrate Edmonds said about the city lockup all goes. In some towns it wouldn't be tolerated even
as a pound for stray pigs.
train,
town
Seventy-five hoboes arrived in Calgary on one freight  tessellated, and covered wit
,   ���   , ���    .       j iii- i carpets,  and  the  walls  am.
That's one of the drawbacks to being a populai
The way the Mexican.-- are demanding the return of
the Vera Cruz waterworks would almost make nne believe
they had forsworn all hard lickers.
President Wilson of the United States is going camping on the White House lawn this summer. Bryan will
continue to spend his holidays under the remunerative
Chautauqua canvas.
Upton Sinclair, the pestiferous, has gone on a silence
strike against John I). Rockefeller, Jr. If Upton had made iVt
it a hunger strike John I)., Jr., might have appreciated his
efforts.
Washington public schools are teaching chile
to keep ;t father, mother and three children on
lars per weel
Rastus?
Iren how
nine dol-
Now that's something like education, eh
As the interior of the city presents
such a sad contrast to its charming
surroundings so do the rich interiors
of the houses contrast with their miserable externals. Fine marble-paved
courts ornamented with trees, shrubs,
and fountains, rooms with arabesqued
roofs and walls, most luxuriously furnished, are common features of all
th)' dwellings of the wealthy. Damascus boasts 250 mosques, the finest of
which is the great mosque, built on
thi' siti' of the old house of Kimmon,
the chief god of pagan Damasi us,
and now one of the handsomest ecclesiastical buildings in the Mahom-
medan world. The floor is of marble
with I'ersia'n
1 piers of
ihe transept are enriched with bj aif-
tlful device's formed of various colot*-
ed marbles, white rows of noble Corinthian pillars divide the int< rior in-'
to nave and aisl> <*.
Other sights of the city an the
ruins of the house of N'aaman, tho
Syrian general who was cured of leprosy by the prophet. Elishs and ri r
sook his pagan beliefs for the worship of Jehovah; also the house of
Ananias, the early Christian, who
sold some property and offered the
church part of the proceeds, pretending that he gave the whole sum. He
dropped dead wh"n his sin was detected by s;. Peter, s did also his
wife Sapphire. The wall i.; to be .-��� i n
where St. Paul is said to have jeen
down in a basket, but the principal attraction is "lhe Street that is
called Straight" mentioned In tlie
New Testament In connection with
the conversation of St. Paul. This
extraordinary thoroughfare, with its
long barrel roof, is alout a mill long
and extends in a Blraighi line across
the city, it is completely covered In
and lined with bazaars, finer an 1
more numerous than those of Cairo
or Constantinople.
According to a statement issued bv
the department of minis, and com
piled by Chief Inspector of Mines <lra-
bani, there were' seven fatal accidents In the coal mines of the province during the months of January.
I'V binary and March. Tho number is
exactly the same as In the first three
months of last year.
s*   *    s
William Watson and John O'Shea,
sentenced to serve three months in
iii, provincial jail for burglarizing
the meai warehouse of the boarding
in use of the Ross-Saskatoon Lumber
To. at Waldo, have been taken to Nelson fo serve out'thelr sentence iu the
provincial jail. The men were :*"ii
ti need by Judge Thompson of Kernie.
*    *    *
Simultaneously with the report by,
the grand jury condemning the -id
city ciii.it and juil at Nanaimo, the
council adopted a report by Medical
i! alth officer Dr. Drysdale, which,
v.iiili it did not go so tar'as to recommend the demolition of the nld
I uilding, will probably reBUll in that
' mrse in ing taki n.
spirit on the
he- continued
ment.
Mr. Kind's
111:111 nu r iiat
.Mr. Rperling wi
day before taking
work ,1, London,   lit
new  duties c.it  Aug
ippolntment as genera!
;  from   May  G.
take a partial boh.
up his new  field oi
enters upon  his
1.
w.  1:.  PALES &
street,  opposite
up-to-date  runi'i
peclallsti In shipping
lance. Always
1 ���'���.  n.Kiii phone si
in
;". em-sis aonks
���ini.'Ki..   library.   Most
1   I'lirlont   lu   tlu>  city
Lady awi.Htiint
open. Day phone
8-..?<2VgH:   (fUCCBSSOR
TO
Mrs. Thos. Wilson, her sou Joseph,
aud daughter, Mrs. VV. A. Marks, and
Bons Victor and William, left Slocim
City "ii Monday morning for Vancou
ver, wh re Un 5 will In future resid 1
Mrs, Wilson's other two sons, Thomat
and William, have been resld 'ins of
Vancouver for some time. They in,,.
lived at Slocan City for 16 years.
# *   *
, Tli" i. it 1: In me of 11.. l."uIs,
across the lake from Sirdar, v. ...->
', I bed Sunday night ai 6 o'clock by
ft ,,i.u; v ho at the roiiit <,r u rjvolver
���Ji i,;.::n:i d rionny of Mrs. Lewis, wh>)
was alone. IN' entered and ran*��a*:k
"d the house' thoroughly. .He goi t.o
money, but some provisions. The police authorities were notified.
��    ���    ���
The Revelstoke city council has
made final awards on tenders for
civic water power plant additions, ai*,
ci pting a contract with Bscher, VV'yss
n. Co. to furnish a water turbine with
44-inch valve, delivery within foui
months at $10,300, and accepting a
contract v. ith the Canadian Westing-
lu.ii.-e Co. to furnish a generator exciter and switchboard, delivery with
in fmir months, at $6,993,
* *    *
The trial of Phillppo Napoli at Nanaimo resulted ln a verdict ol "guilty"
and n sentence of 25 months In the
penitentlarj al New Westminster,
This was 1 case where a number "i
working miners employed at the
mini's in South Wellington, became
Involved In a quarrel. Agostlno Met-
tica attacking the prisoner with a
razor, ifter which Napoli went for a
revelvi r and sin 1 Mettlca, Inflict ug a
serious wound.
r,.e contents of the above dispatch
im re .1 ,1 firmed at the head offices ol
the u. c. Electric yesterday,
General Manager Kidd, when inli r
viewed stated that tbe alteration in
the company management means no
change i.i the general policy of the
company. *hlch will, as far as conditions render possible, be carried in
along the lines already laid dowj,
Oeorge Kidd. the new general man-
agre of the ii. C. Electric has been In
tiie service of the company both in
the old country and in llritish Coluir-
' 'in. I*' .'as appointed Becretarj o<
the company In con; 1 ctlon wiiii its
London offices in January. 1908 and
held this position until March, 1911,
Hi-  was then  transferred  to Dritiah
I olii::;' 1 1   taking t'.e pUii   of 17 II.  \\ .
Hop.', comptroller, who was in turn
I transferred   to   London.    Since   that
J time Mi. Kidd has filled the post of
j I'.'.npti'iiihr with headquarters al Van-
couvi 1.    U'ueii Mr. Sperling reci ntly
i left f r I' e old country to confer with
the London board concerning the pro
*)08al th;u iiis field oi duties be trans
f( rred to London, Mr. Kidd was, bj direction  Of  the  directors  appointed   to
the pi.sitiuii of acting general manager
during   Mr.   Sperling's   absence.     This
action  on   the   p.ut  of  the   London
hoard foreshadows tin   permanent a;i-
polntmi :it   to   tin    pout     above     .am
ounci d.
smfmWQg
BOARD   Or  TRADE.
BOARD  OF TRADE���NEW  wrarrum
an> of each month; qu��ri��rlJTJh.
on lhe, third Friday of Feb7uir5MSf
Aumist and November al 8 p2.' jSl
nuaJ mee-tln*. on the third VrVtav
ebruary.   C.   H.   Btuart   wJkT^
ot
^PROFESSIONAL.
30RBOTJLD. GRANT a McCOi��u bak.
Haters, .solicitors, Mt    JJ iu>��� ��S��i
*-   J   H Orant   a. k. mgc-oil
W.l^'  SMJ'I,',",JO*LNHT()N BARRISTER-
',',:,"*   Solicitor,  etc.     Soll��*l;or for Uw
 j;or for the
of     Vancouver.      offices-    llatr
lt',""ll.!iU"-r   """"'"�����   New   Wekeitos.
I"*',   B.C.      lolei.honii   No.   1079.
address    "Johnston."    CoUe
Hunk
Union.
Cable
Weatern
'Vii o    HANSFORD,   bakrihtbr   bo-
���mt.     Telo-
VIlT'Ey",.>K' ,  EDMONI>a    A    WHIT*-
Whiteside.
J.
D.
I.   KTII.WELL CLUTB,   B.rrliiier ��t It.
���olloitor,   etc.;   corner    ComSbto    Ei
B   C.    P.  Q.  Bo*  Ut.     Teln-hoiw   71SJ
1    P.   HAMPTON    BOLHt    IIARRISTSI
bi'^,l��,r. ?n<1    Nol��"    Of��22^lr.
H��JUARRrB, MARTIN �� CASHJADT.
Bnrrintera nnd Polinitom. lot to lit
V\"Htnilnnt��r Trust Block. O. ��. Martin    1. .   O.   Mdjuarrle   anil  Oeor��e   L.
1\*.
C��Hnndv.
8TNOPSI8
OF   COAL   MIN1NO
GULATION8.
R��
It is
Niagara
(lie!
tors are to
opinion of
said the A B C me
Well, it's the priv
that a whole bunch of water will tumble ov
fore the mediation breeds peace in Mexico
fore
:i lol
���,' th
rather
1 if peo
��� falls
at
pie
1 ne way the titled gentry in the house oi lord
Lo   I ��� - slammed the woman's suffrage bill almost
thai piece of
lar measures.
iroposed legislation in the category of
s at
nits
ipu-
A.n anti*-ti] ping hill is travelling through the
ion house !>:-;      ,   : ing tipping is something lik
busting; it takes something more than a law to
nuisance out of busine :���.
1 >omin-
e trust-
put the
Iii-. Choii c.
Hobbs in ;i good soul nnd      clevot
pianist, hut   no   genius, and nobody
takes him furor,'    Nevertheless he is
n very serioui   pen on.
1 loin iquenl ly    n    seemed    lo    !.. *
li  a bit "in ol place tor him I >
d . orate ii in musl ��� room by I an  In ',
up Wagner's portrait and i'.;; ;i mate
in II on 1 he opposite v,nil on
,*t"H' ol . \ . ��� |j   Un   same heroic Bi
B01      ody ventured to call Hobbs1 at-
���'   ���   m      tactfully ns posBil le to ibis
llghi .   ror of laste.    He took II  all
\ n llj   and   1' emed   Im] res   d,
n 1 be n \i \ luil to his quarter   It
.  1   . :    rved that the hinl had bo ne
fruit.   Wagner's picture had been -  -
mo\ ed.
Or. F.dwin C
Lhe I'.'-ni crei U
liinn Pac fie H
on  Sattiiduy i't
Hi-  s::'-���.-'   there
of
tu -thirds of them al  thi
1 nrt.    i'i r ;;  Lime  thi re
trouble through  the m 11
'��� ime   ��.iii  ga3  fn "1   1 h
n   powerful   1 in,  c ipsbl
. Ir Cor ;in��������� ��� mil   ���. ha
���(���"of "him-   r':';i;'  !   a"d   ''' lld :'' ::;'
.   Cloud,   phj  Iclan   ut
end  ol   ' .    1  .- Can 1
ill ..,iy  im 1 el   arrived
11; .... mi  for n    r  -i
an   50 1 men al  work.
Bear ere ,-.
much
belli** 1   ei
blu  ' n,   uu!
i r  drawln
��� 1 ..   In . a  .11
;������    in,.1 ll   i'.n
CAPT. ROST. FALCON SCOTT. R.N.
The gior.ous story cf British heroes
, at     ths    Opera   House,   three   niohts.
! daily   matinees,  commencing   Monday,
May   11.
Certain Relief
from headaches, dull feelings, and
fatigue of biliousness, comes quick ly
���and permanent improvement in
bodily condition follows���after your
���stomach, livoi ami bowels have
regulated    by
I ro\
id.
The  di coi atn
'    il  v ith  tl
Hon  li
for  ;       'I- ' ii ttion
the li ���   li  lid ij     Tl
comni    ei con-
_ :"i 'i Ma    '   Icbru
���I   *.     rni   ��� ii
Nanaimo    on
.:' V     tt  HI
ary from India is circulating
Dominion government to per-
enter Canada.   The ladv mav
The
ii gan;
ru-." !.
guilty
"fence
A returned ladv mi
a petition addressed to the
mit the wives of Hindus to
be an authority on affair:-- in India, but lengthy residence in Btai
there doesn't make her a
stricter attention to her own business
with matters outside of her field wouli
".ise lii'f.iri
..; thieves
refill.
til"  courl   ii:*. 0
and one of I hi
w:d
-
8 of things Canadian and
nnd less meddling
1 be appreciated.
a    woman,    had    been   found
��� 1  keeping and malntainin    a
' The penalty was two years
���'s prison.   As the Judge lin   tied   pronouncing   the   sentence,   iliei
prison"," called  out   to her husband,!
who had managed to get nIT by pli ad-
ing an alibi and was among the spectators:
"Don't   forget,   Bill, to   take,   the
Inelud ��� tv.o archi - on ('��� tnmerclal 81
an 1 n 1:1'. ish dii! i' of flags and bum
in : 17 ��� :������ tin Crescent to he post-
��� i, (���". There �� II be !���"��� iami ra ol
larg flags of ever> d ��� ci Iption across
Hi" f Ln ��� Ls. while Lhe poles support-
in-; them ��ill li" com eah d und ir a
covering of greenery rresh from the
local  woods,
AlflO
PILLS
I.i bo
IRA
PASSENGERS
Sff WOMAN DIE
N'cirly Ni;wte. She  LcapG From  Bricige
Into  ky  Wiitcrj of Yakima
Rive *.
: ������ '':  !:'": ���   tlmis     a  boat  with  two |
put oul after the body,
--'���-���  :' '���',( h It     i.;it" this aft-
ri oon A   w,  uyi r?   assli ted by Bev
ru!   othe a,   searehi d   the   river   bot-
in. but '  <��� bi dy  ,'.:t- not found. Of-1
:' .-   ri   .��� ere warm d to / itch the river'
��� the sul-
-.1 ry
pliii
'em
les out of my v. Inter
away  in camphor."
lint and 1 'it
here, since at the plaei
. Idi   took   place   the  : l\
swift.
The woman came here I rom Elli ns
burg, where  she stayed al  the   ���,.,, n
hotel.   She attracted g ral attention
by  becoming temporarily Insam   and
1 attempting to ltlll a man In the h ti .
I "he   was   overpowered   and   Laken   lo
Cle  Mum,  Wash.,  Maj   7.    Pass-en-  the county Jail, where Bhe was liber:
gers and train crew on Northern Pact- a ted April 2:;.    The reason ahe gave
fie No. 1 at noon todiy stood aghast   for bet wild actions was that she had
to nee .i nearly nude woman, known   gotten   the   "blues"   nnd   drunk   two
as Aneti 1 li owning, hurl li. rsc'f from  quarts of whiskey,   it is believed she
the wage; 1 bndga Into the Icy V'aklm 1 j " m mentally unbalanced al  the time
river.    Sic rose  to the surface and   she committed suicide,
tried in vain  to reach the shore, but       Her husband is Bald to be in  Van-
failed.   In her clothing, which she left   couver, but Bhe told friends that Bhe
on the bridge, was pinned n note say- had not lived  with him for six years
ing "life is not  worth living." land    had    1 n    traveling about the
The train stopped and all tlie pas- country by herself. She was 24 years
Hungers got off to see the fat" of tlie old nnd rather good looking. Those
woman.   She floated for i;oo feet and who witnessed the tragedy said that
i
Pretty Warm.
Onco a visitor was narrating a
case ha had just, beard in court. 'I his
was Iiis way of expressing his mi n-
Ing:
"Al this point," said the narrator,
"she broke down und swept scalding
tears."
"My goodness," exclaimed a listcn-
cr, "she must have been boiling over
With  rage!"���-London  Telegraph
Keeping Snlt Dry.
if pepper Is mixed with salt in the
proportions of one part of pepper 10
thrpo of salt, It will be found that the
salt Mows freely 'n both hot anel damp
weather. The mixture is useful not
only mi  u,��� table,  but it Is also a
time  saver  in  cooking.
Sheepdogs and   Wolves,
A sheepdog has twenty-nine and a
half ounces of bruin, a record for
dogs; but a wolf has forty ounces or
over.
At the annual meeting of th" Vi r |
11011 country    t lull O.  a.   H< nderson I
was  re-elected  president,  Hugh  l!e.'^-
gie  vice-president, and   F.  B. Cosuitt
secretary-treasurer.      The    following)
membrrs  were  named   for  the executive   committee:     Charles   Terrant,
Hon. C. U, Finch, Charles M, Watson
E.  Li.   Dewdney,  it.   KiUmaurice  and
U.   A.   17 nnett.    The  club house on
Kalamalka    iake  Is opened  and  the
tennis  courts   are   b< Ing   greatly  tin
proved,   A series of Informal sumroer
dances   will   be  arranged   for,   begin
ning this month,
*    +    *
News has come to hand  that    tin
body of William  Andrews bus   1 11
found in Kamloops lake, li will In
recollected lhat Andrews was last
seen on February 14, and that hli
absence since that date caused grave
misgivings. Investigation by the po
rice authorities Beemed to Indicate
that the unfortunate 111:111 had fallen
in the river nnd been drowned when
drawing water near bis shack by the
Kamloops park, and this theory was
the more readily accepted because of
circumstances which suggested thai
Andrews could hardly be alive and
living away from Kamloops. The
inoet careful search, however, and
the offer of a reward of $100, failed
to discover the body, and the disappearance was se: down as an unsolved mystery.
Iowa Lumber &
limber Co., Ltd.
COAL MININO right* ot ths Doartnlns
, In   Manitoba.   Saskatchewan   and   Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Tsr-
: rltorles and In a portion of the Provtnc*
of British Columbia, may be Imuod for ���
term  of   twenty-one  jrturs  at  an    annual
rental of tl an acre. Not m��rv than -ill
icrcs will be lea."��d to onei applicant.
Application  tor a  lease  must  he mad*
; '.y   the  applicant  In  [arson   to the Af en��
ir Sub-AKcnt of the district In which tht
khts applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land moat ba
(escribed by sections, or 1ck��I aub-dlvl-
dons of sections, and In unsurveyed ter-
Itory the tract applied for ahall ba
etakert out by the applicant himself.
Knch application must be accompanies
���>y a fee of In which will be refunded If
he rights applied for are not available,
out not otherwise. A royalty ahall ba
: mlil on the merchants hie out fait of ths
nine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating tbe mine ahall
unil.'.h the A-rent with sworn returna
iccounllng for tbe full ijuamlty of iner
than table coal mined and pay the roy-
iliv thereon. If the coal mining; rights
ire nut being operated such returns ahouK
>e   furnlslici   at   least   once  a  year.
The base will Include the ixml ialntnv
IkIHh only, bat the leasee will be per-
nttted lo purchase whatever nvaUablt
���uiface rights raay be considered necea-
���.iry for the working of the mine at tha
ale of  110  an  acre
Kor  full  Infoi unit Inn  s "plication shout*
mi made  to the Baotretary of tbe  I>epart.
Dent   of  the   interior,   Ottawa,  or   lo any
iK-'dt  or   Pub-Agent of   liomtnlon   I^inda.
W.  W. (X)ltT,
Deputy  Minister of the  interior..
N  b��� Unauthorised publication or thu
��� IV'! linemen!    Will    Illlt    lie    Mild    fOf
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street
P. O. Bog 345. Phone 105.
Westminster
Transfer Co,
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone
Begbie Street.
137.
BagKace Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hanlirg
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B C.
When you arc ready to re-
shingle your house call or
'phone us for Special Prices P0. box m Daily News Bid0
���vvvv a. .       . m, J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
on XXXXX Sh-ngto. These    jqb   pR|NT|NG
are   a   little   thicker  than of ,n k-Dda.
���__, ,      ....     . , Prices right.   8stlsfactlon ftuara-itee*
XXX and will last longer. s�� MeKsnsie ����, FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THr.EE
P
Advertising
Talks
THE NEWS CHILDREN'S
GARDEN DEPARTMENT
al,  o*.'r.    Tiitn   the  setd  should  be j to  harvest  the   fruit  and   hop  crops
sown and enough soil ��lfted over the I have never been obtainable, but it is
surface  to fill the  grass,
should then follow.
The  roller
BOYS AND GIRLS
BUSY IN GARDENS
5PORT5
���DOPE," SAYS FOSTER.
More   Than   Fifty   Have
ready   in  Competition  to   Make
This City  Beautiful.
It is impossible to lay down hard
I and fast rules for the growlns of a
| root crop.
Knots like a well prepared Seed bed
hut being extensive feeders, will grow
on   any   will   drained,   well   manured
properly worked soil.
, .     , Too much stress cannot he laid on
oflered and to make their cily b.-auti-1 ,��� Ul(, part,ouIar locaIitv  in which  ,,
The young folks in the schools have I
settled right down to business in Ths
News  Harden  Com petit ion  and   more i
than forty have entered so far on the
roll of New   Westminster   children
ful.
To be certain of success and to get
the best possible results for our town
we all* must work together. Just b"-
catise some other little folks you know
are running against you in competition for the prizes is no reason why
you   shouldn't   give   them   a   helping
produced  near home.    A good  strain
of a  particular  variety  means  more
than    any    variety���strain  is as  im-
I portant  in   roots  as   it  is   in  horses,
| cattle, or poultry.
| Singling is an important operation,
and ought to be done as early as
! possible, carrots being left " 1-2
! inches apart in the row, mangels H
! Inches, and swedes and turnips 10
I ailment of The  News;   if you ha'.O Uq jo  inciie-s
aiy ejuestions to ask, write them on.!        " '     .	
i'nQ send or hand them in and they 'l \
be. answered and don't forget to t'ii
���is from time to time how you at'
netting along. Let us know wnat
flowers are coming up well, how high
:l.ey have- grown, how many buds
they've  got, and all about   them.
t..at Unlet boy or girl  may  be worn,
���ig just  as hard as you are to hav.
a  leautiful  plot for the good of ih<
tity;   so let's help each  other.
if you have any suggestions to ol
fer send them in to the Garden De
By D. Maxwell Merry
The choice of a trade marked name in advertising any product is a matter of considerable importance, and many a good article has secured only indifferent sales on account of a poor name, while an
article of medium quality, with an appealing name,
has quickly forced its way into -public favor.
The practice of taking the first syllable of a
firm's name and adding the letters "co," as in the
case of "Nabisco" for the products of the National
*r��- -i.   n i   mi    i ti   r.        ,i . | 1 and.    You may be a better garden-i i
.biscuit Company, and "Nadruco   for those of the than some other uttie boy or gin, out
National Drug Company, is all very well provided
that the result is euphonious and somewhat descriptive of the goods.   Too often, however, this is not
the case, and the firm merely aims at originality.
Now, originality is all right, provided that the name
is short and snappy���something that quickly impresses itself on the mind of the reader.   But when
the coined name is not descriptive of the article, and
is long or difficult to remember it is a loadstone
about the neck of the product that will frequently
defeat the aims of the best planned publicity.   There
are also names that are descriptive of goods, but
which do not have the desired effect because they
are fantastic or silly.    The prospective purchaser
dislikes asking for an article bearing a name that is
absurd, offensive to the ear or offensive to intelligence, such as "Ososwete" sugar and "No-Smellee"
Disinfectant. Everyone knows that sugar is sweet,
but they also know that it can be adulterated. A
name therefore indicating purity would have been
far mor appealing. "No-Smellee" appeared on the
American market about six years ago. The name
was intended to indicate that it was odorless and
that it destroyed odors, but it actually destroyed itself. It has a frivolous Oriental sound to it, and the
billboard advertising carried the illustration of a
Chinaman, although the goods were made in New
York. The company enjoyed a precarious career for
six months and expired, for the public will not associate a Chinaman and a semi-Chinese name with
anything that stands for health and cleanliness.
Furthermore, the company had adopted the always
suicidai policy of ignoring newspaper advertising
and using only billboards for a product that demanded an educational campaign.
Kichard   Hall,   311   Knox  St.;     In >��� I
ranee  Harrison, 569  Colby  St.;   \lur-
[ ray  McDougall, 837  Keary St. 	
Division   V���Minnie  Briggs,  Eig.it\ j Giants'  Secretary  Denies Story  That
'Ave. and Cumberland;  Hilelred tower | Matty Will  Manage "Cards."
; Ave.   and   Cumberland   St.;    Mildred j     New Vork, May 7. -"There is about
! Powers, 1 Archer St. j as much  truth in the statement that
Entries from other schoo's Ib  th*)
| city are yet to be received aid will
Entered   Al-, be  published   later.
GROWING   ROOTS.
Christy Matliewson will manage the
St. I>ouis Cardinals as there would be
in a report that King George would
take charge of the team,1' said Secretary Foster of the Oiants today when
asked regarding the report from St.
Louis that "Hlg Six" would succeed
Miller Muggins some time in June.
"There's nothing to it. Some one
has been hitting the pipe again." said
Toster.
is to be planted. It is only wise to
buy iecd that has been well tested in
that locality. Seed from another
country or the other side of this
country,  may turn out   well, but the
SPORT CHATTER
(By tbe Potter.I
Membership   tickets   in  connection
best  chance for success is with seed i with the Senior Amateur lacrosse team
! have been printed and will be placed
: on sale next week. The tickets are
in the form of a schedule card, neatly printed and leather backed and
should meet with a ready response by
| the citizens in general who have tV.e
amateur  lacrosse  spirit to heart.
MAY QUEEN PLANTS
PIOT OE FLOWERS
! Unless strenuous efforts are made
by the V. A. C. the migration of the
Mann cup to Calgary after a period
of two seasons on the coast is almost
sure to happen when the Chinooks
visit Vancouver at the end of the
month If the cup should be wrested
away from Vancouver Calgary is the
most suitable city in the estimation
of the local amateur team, the travelling expenses being light as compared
with Uranipton, Ont.
Llir OF ENTRIES IN SCHOOL
GARDEN COMPETITION.
Hem are the names and address's
nt the boys and girls who have entered in the garden competition at n'.v
o clock  last night:
F. W.  Howay School
Division 'II, Miss Hell's class Marion Buckland, fill Queen's avenur;
Madge Callander, 321 Pine St.
Division IV, Miss Christopberson's
class���Frances Johnston, '���'���2?, Seventh
St.; Sus.'ii Mercer, 7n�� Queen's Ave.;
Jean  McASBlll, 4.j Dufi'erin  St.
Club or Five���John   A.    Whltaker.l
Third   Si.;     Bessie    Henderson,   "���'.'���',
Fine St.;   Vivian Drown. 338 \>\ne St.. I
Anna  Montelth, Second and Queen b ;
Ave.;   Freda    Nelson.    Second    and
Qui en's Ave.
Division   V,   Miss   Homer's  class
Chaiks   Mark,  70?   Agnes  St.;   A'ov
McKenzie.   .-,.j   Dufferln   St.
Richard McBride School;
Division I. Mr. Oray's class���Clun
of five cultivating lot next to 2'', I
Keary St.; Jack Rennie, 280 Keaij
St.: Alfred Stephens, 4"9 Iloussea i
St.; Lyie Atkinson. 319 Hospital St., .
Stewart McDougall, 337 Keary St.,
Cell McKory, I'll' Columbia St. ea<'.
Alfred  Archbuuld. .141 C'umburlaiul 8..
Club  of   flvp   in   division   I   and   U
cultivating lot 370 Simpson St' Bea-
trie.,' Bowden. 313 Keary St.: Emm i
Ebert, 374 Simpson St.: Fern Wilkii-
BOn, 377' Simpson St.; Eva Atkinson.
319 Hospital St : Louise Carney. 31S
Cedar st.
Division II. Mr. Steward's class
Christine Hansen. 438 Elmer St.;
Jessie Aitcheson. 309 Knox St.: Annie Briggs. 347 Eighth Ave E.; Edna
Johnston, 315 Columbia St E.; Be3
si" Henderson, 465 Kelly St.; .Tames
Oliver. 436 Elmer St.; Roy Cambridge,
354 Simpson St.; Wm. McKenzie, 31
Columbia St,
Division III. Miss McLean's class
Frank McDonald. 450 Kelly St.; Ilii.in
French, 17 Eighth Ave. (���:.; Jamej
Gardner, :'.4ti Sherbrooke St.: \,ii
Adams. 110 Carrol St.: Mnriori" Roberts, 341 Alberta St.; Edward Pearce.
36H Simpson SI.
Division     IV.     Miss   Strut's  class
Mary   Fawcett, 313 Columbia  St.  F..-
Queen Eva Enters With Some of Her
Friends in Competition for Cnil
dren of New Westminster
Nothing coul 1 be more appropriate than to have the May Queen
Of tlie Royal City doing her share to
make   her   kingdom   more   beautiful;
Tommy Walsh of the Columbias
grabbed a new player yesterday In
the shape of a star outfielder who last
year played with Kelowna. Everything points to some classy ball in
these parts when tlie season opens
next week.
variously estimated from 5.000 to 10.-
000. Ten and fifteen years ago Indians
came from all over the state to pick
hops during the short harvesting time.
When fruit ousted the hop as the
premier crop of he Yakima valley a
higher class of labor was needed, as
well as a larger number.
At simes In the last few years the
demand for fruit pickers has been so
great that inducements have been offered similar to those of the Kansas
wheat growers. Owners of big orchards have offered tents and foot!
and opportunities for camping to g��'t
men to bring their families into their
orchards.
Beginning with peach picking the
demand for labor grows rapidly during
the latter part of the summer to the
peak of the apple picking time, which
does not end until the hop picking
period is well under way.
Since potatoes have become one of
the big crops many of the laborers
who have come in in the fall have
stayed to work for ranchers who have
acres of the tubers to dig.
PACIFIC LINERS
MAY CARRY GUNS
The swimming body of Canada put
one over on the ('. A. A. U. in the
scrap which has existed for the past
that is what Queen  Eva is doing.  As I two years.   From now on the nalalor-
a  pupil in the second division of the   ial boys will handle their own affairs
Kichard McBride school she has enter | without any butting In from the union
i d a  plot  of flowers  in    the    garden I officials.
competition.
Our May Queen is the queen of
flowers. She is crowned with flowers
at a time when nature Is trying to
make folks forget about the dull win
ter by bringing all kinds of pretty
blossoms into bloom. She is the mo i-
urch of sunshine, beautiful flow-rand happy children and to be U-al'v
I nppy we've all got to have som ���
thing to do. We'd all be so cr*.ii'..'
in a half a day that we couldn't liv:
with each other. So. you sec. to be
really, truly happy, a boy or g'"*1, just
'ike a man or woman, mis hint*
something to do and what is nicer
than working at something that will
benetit everybody and make your city
more beautiful, like growing pretty
flowers or nice juicy vegetables.
Our May Queen has shown that she
wants to lend her help to make Xew
Westminster a beautiful city during
her reign and every other girl and
hoy has just the same chance; for
tin' May Queen's garden will be
judged the sani" as any other entry
n  the compi tition
IMPROVING THE  LAWN.
Each    spring   all    sparsely   covered
lawns should be reseeded. The sur
face soil should be slightly loosened
with a steel rake and the grass seed
broadcasted at tho rat.e of three
bushels per acre. After seeding the
area should be rolled. If the grass is
too heavy or the turf too thick for
satisfactory loosening the soil with
a rake, a nail tamper should be secured and the area to be reseedid spiked
What with the formation of the Do
minion Football association, the victory of the swimming body and the
organization of a lacros:se association
to govern the game in Canada, the
days are coming when amateur union
officials will have a perfect right to
sit in the grand stand and witness
games instead of pestering around the
club house seeing whether this or that
player is duly conforming with the
obselete constitution of the  C.A.A.IJ.
Coming back to baseball no one can
deny the fact that Clark Griffith has
a Clacking good team hack of him in
Washington. By the way ttiey are
travelling the Senators will show
some fight to the Mackmen by the
time  September  rolls along.
Anw aWlter Johnson is sure winning the right to be called "Regular'
ttl'."
Nick Carter, who is Bummering at
Fraser Mills was a visitor to the city
last night. Nick looks to be ln tine
shape and well able to hole! down a
position on the home of the Salmon
Bellies.
Canadian-Australian    Ships    Probably
Will  Be Equipped as Armed
Merchantmen.
Victoria, May 7.���According to advices received from London, active
steps are being taken by the British
admiralty to increase the number of
armed merchantmen under the British
flag. Up to the present the admiralty
has confined its attentions to the
equipment of merchantmen plying the
Atlantic and to Australia, but it is
now proposed to fit out vessels operating on the broad expanse of the
Pacific.
It is stated in London dispatches
that the steamships pow operating iu
the Canadian-Australian trade will
probably be armed with. 4.7 guns in
the immediate future, in the event
of this scheme being carried out, the
vessels so equipped will be the fine
passenger and cargo steamships Niagara, Makura and Maraina, which
rank among the finest ships in Pacific waters. It is not improbable
that the C. P. R. transpacific Empresses will also have 4.7 guns located on the afterdeck in the near future.
In bis recent speech on the navy estimates, the first lord of the admiralty
intimated that the number of armed
merchant ships would be increased by
75 per cent, before the end of 1915.
Forty merchant ships are now armed, each having two 4.7 guns placed
at their sterns.
Not Combatant Vessels.
They are not regarded as combatant
vessels, but are armed only to enable
them   to   defend   themselves   against
capture  by  craft  similarly armed.   It
is   explained   by   the   admiralty   that
these armed merchantmen should not
be confused  with  vessels taken over
[by the government In tAjne ot war tor
service   as   transport   or  light  crtus-
ers.    The  intention   is  to  give  ships
carrying  food  from  the overseas  dominions oi  foreign countries a chance
to carry their cargoes without fear of
molestation.
Th9 armament is placed in the stern
cf bhe ships for the reason that it is
mos". likely that they would be
pursued. Hrltish armed merchantmen
are to be found in every sea. They
a.*e not necessarily large liners. They
have trained crews who have been instructed    in    the    mechanism of 4.7
9
"Grape Nuts" and "Force" are not good names
for cereals because they are not indicative of,, the
character of the goods, but they are short, easily
remembered and the character of the goods, backed
by persistent national advertising, has made them
popular.
In my opinion, some of the best names of products in recent years are: Ivory Soap, Velvet Tobacco, Al Sauce. Hole-Proof Hosiery, Tabloid Meat Extract. Sunlight Soap, Nulife Braces, Domino Sugar
and the Big Ben Clock. All these names are simple,
indicate what the products do, what they look like,
etc, or else make a pleasing suggestive appeal to
the mind of the consumer.
Too much importance cannot be attached to the
naming of a product. If is badly named, don't blame
the newspaper for only fair results from advertising, but with a good product, well named, and good
advertising, success is assured.
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
THE DOMINION BANK
UKEOMUNDB. OSLER   M.P , PRESIDENT. W. D   MATTHEWS. VKM-FIHSIDMIT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Tniitf: Funds Should Be Deposited
In a Savings  Account In The Dominion  Bank.    Such funds are
safely piotected. and earn interest at highest current rates.
When payments are made, particulars of each transaction may
be noted on the cheque issued, which In turn becomes a receipt
or voucher when cancelled by the bank.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :   Q. H. MATHEWSON, Manager.
Little credence can be placed in the guns, and are in charge of an ex-gun-
N'ew   Westminster   report   which   ap- j nel' "' t:ie navy.
peared  in  a   Vancouver    paper    this      T-"' ���**���-'"������ a,v  f*u''**  oi,t  witl*  a'"-
week   that   an   agreement   exists   be-1 munition stores and hoists, and carry
tween  the  B.   ('.   L,  A.  and   the   I?ig I a sufficient number of shells to make
Four to the effect that no Mlnto cup;
games  will  be  played  for two  years.
Any time the Big Four magnates see
the chance to grab the old silverware
they wjll head for the coast.
a good  fight
freights.
in    defence    of    their
After the strenuous baseball game
at Vancouver on Monday the city aldermen got down to business again
yesterday. Many were the aching
shoulders, together wit'.i cries of
"Never Again."
Horse racing at Victoria will have a
hard time to exist this summer. Thej
city council is bucking the idea of i
mixing the ponies and the Dominion !
ft' r which will be held at the capital;
this coming September,
ISa Dru-Co Laxatives
are different in that they
do not gripe, purge nor
cause nausea, nor does
continued use lessen their
effectiveness. You can
always depeud on them.
25c. a box at your
Druggist's,    ns
NittMul Dnif ml Chemical C.
*t Cauda, tamed.
PLAN TO HANDLE
BIG LABOR PROBLEM
Yakima   Commercial   Club   Will   Help
Employerr.    and    Field
Laborer:..
AMERICAN LADIES' TAILORS
invite the ladies of this city to   inspect  their  spring  stock  of  the
latest fabrics and   styles.    Special price for two weeks only $;i5 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Rills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, in any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call otir Ketail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
������
North Yakima, May 7,���Movement
[oi a co-operative labor bureau to
bring to the valley and distribute the
several thousand men and women who
will be needed this fall to pick and
pack fruit and harvest hops was taken
up by the governing butird of the Yakima Commercial club last  night.
Fur the last four years the V. M.
C. A. has conducted * free employment bureau for the bl nel'it of ranchers and laborers, but is unwilling to
undertake tlie task this year because
of a feeling that it Is unable to obtain
the complete co-opt ration of the employers of labor.
To  ascertain   the    wishes    of the
ranohers and If possible to fix upon
some   means   of   handling   the   labor
problem a meeting wi's called tor next
Friday   afternoon,   to   which   will   be
invited  representatives of  the  fruitgrowers'    associations,    horticultural
union.   Yakima   Fruit   Exchange,   the
i Yakima Hop Growers' association, the
) y, m. r   A, businiss men's associa-
I tion and  the commercial  club  .
j Thciisnodc   Needed.
Definite figures on the number of
'��� outside laborers necessarj  each year
It will be occupied daily by the
advertisements
of the
Western Supply
COMPANY
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring Suitings Just arrived. See
them. Perfect fit and workmanship
guaranteed. Trices from 318.00 up.
701 Front Street. 1       PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
FRIDAY. MAYS, 1914.
PREPARED
BREAKFAST
EOODS
With the advent of warmer
weather these prepared foods
are in greater demand. They
make a light, tasty meal to star;
the day on.
Shredded   Wheat   BlscoftS,  2
pkgs 25c
Triscuit. per pkg 15c
Kellogg's Wheat Biscuit, pkg 15c
Quaker Puffed Wheat, 2 pkgs 25c
Quaker Puffed Kice. pkg. ..15c
Kellog's Corn  Flak)S. pkg.    10c
IJost Toasties. pkg 10c
Wrinkle Corn Flakes, ,'i pkgs  25c
Crapenuts, per pkg 15c
Malta  Vita.  2  pkgs    25c
I'estum   Cereal,    the   coffee
substitute, per pkg 25c
Instant Postum, tin 30c. and 50c
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
I0R Suth St. Phone 1001 2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds  Branch, Gray  Blk.
Phone 1111L.
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 au expensive
lawsuit?
Come in and let us discuss this
matter with you an$ suggest a
more equitable and less coBtly
way of disposing of your estate.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The IVrpt-tual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
006   Columbia   Street.
C. 8. KEITH, Manager.
Local News
Seventh Street Fire.
A [ire broke out in a residence on
Seventh street and Queen's avenue
yesierday morning, but was quickly
got under control by the Qremen of
No.  2   lire  hall.
dc nt
with
from   this
lienors.
district   who   passed
Swimming classes for young women
held Tuesdays and Fridays from :i to
4 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. Capable
instructor. Class lessons per month,
lleii; two months, $2.f>)>: thr.-e
months, $3.mi. For information and
membership sppl) General Becretarj
Y. W. c. a. 13348)
UNABLE TO FIND
BODIES OF DROWNED
Insure in the Koyal. the world's
largest fire company. Agent. Alfred
XV. McLeod,  the Insurance  Man.
(3m)
Wincweiser Beer contains a good
percentage of nutritive grain extracts, such as barley and hops,
which make it a food beverage of
recognized value. Have your dealer
send you a case; or phone 751.. (33'.'2)
St. Barnabas' Club Concert.
Will be held in Bt Barnabas' Parish
[hall, Fifth avenue snd Tenth street
: on Monday, May  11. at X  p.m.    Firs!
class   program.    Admission   2o   cents.
Songs by Mrs. Godfrey, Mr. A. (1   Williams.   Mr.   Coombi s  ami   other  local
artists. i'IHoO)
Dragging Fails to Recover Remains
of John Thompson and Charles
Auvache. Who Lost Their Lives
Last Saturday  While Fishing.
Wood.    Wood.    Wood.
Coed factory weed idr\ ) at Superior
Sash &. Door Factory.    Phone 508.
i 3334 l
Indian  Delegation.
A   delegation   cf   Indians   from   U| 	
river visit)d  the agency here yestei   ' _        .    _ -    ���* -.
day   forenoon   in   regard     to   fishing   Social   OLtid    PerSOIiai
matters.
An  informal dance  will  he  held  in   ��� *'���  *<>"*���* oI  Vancouver is at  tbe
St. Georges hall on Friday, May 8, at   BWMteil (    (    (
S.45  under the auspices of the West- ,-,.,���, ........ ;���  ���,..
minster   Lawn  Tennis   dnb.     Gentle-j.  ���   *    TT^mEHl *'
men.   $100.    ladies.     Refreshments. ��-*���*���* at *��� Commercial.
Everybody welcome. (3346. i    TUoe ^m of vlclorUl ��as at the
Briquettes,   Briquettes, cheaper than  Russell yeeteroay. ^   ^
coal.     Barry     Davis  &  Co.,    I'hones ! r,..,i     .,���,.,,,,   ,.
880 and mL. 18388)      '-��� .u*  n' V   '    ..-,   ���',0,tr"'!   *���*���
  Stopping  at   tl.e   Kus.-. 11.
~ ��     ���     ��
The   official   opening  of  the   West- 	
minster Lawn Tennis court is set for'    *"    ��**v,�� ��'   X'c-"';l   ls  d   *��*��
Saturday,  Mav 9.    Tea and refresh-  a- ,:lL' Bnssell.^   ^   ^
meats will be serred. f3346)      Dr,   ���olmes  of Qoderlch,  Ont,   is
.registered at the  RusselL
*?aDoerton   Masonic   Cemetery. ,    ��    ��
The  Masonic  cemetery   in   Sapper- 1     Mp    Parsong  vuli    wif(>  of  Everett
ten  has been  greatly improved.    Mr ^ ^ t,le  I)u.lsll,llir
Robinson, the caretaker, has complel- ��   ���   *
ed  tlie planting of a variety of trees j    Svdnl.v ,;   ,,,.e ���,- Toronto Is a; the
and shrubs which add greatly  to tne.jri^speJI '
appearance of the cemetery. . >��� ���    ��� .   .   .
it   n. Douglas or Vance is at the
For house cleaning help 'phone 588.   Rm'gcH.
Our electric  vacuum    cleaner    gives ! ��^  *    ��
entire satisfaction.    Denny ic Ross. ;���   \,j ims r���� Lcngley tVine is reg
(33421
;st.'n a at the Dunsmuir.
Mortgages���Alfred XV. McLeod.
1.3321)
Eat at the Royal cafe. Dominion ,,.. Kin��, F ry. Waiters and Ii. W.
Trust building. Good cooking; 6QpdJgjaur of' \jiic\Wr are guests at the
service. (332Ur' ComnH-mlal.
WILSON WEDDING
A QUIET AFfAIR
1 Continued from page one)
Repairing   the   Building.
The second hand store on Mclnnes '
street between  Carnarvon  and Agnes 1
streets, which  was destroyed  by  fire I
a yfar ago by persons who are now
serving sentences In the penitentiary
is belns repaired and will be occupied
In the near future.
Ai hough dragging operations are
s*iii being carried on bo success has
as yel been obtained n recovering the
hi.dies of John Thompson and Charles
Auvache. the two Port Hammond
lie 11 ttim were drowned in a small
lake north of Port Hammond on Saturday last
Dynamite has been used by th"
eearching party but with no success,
the extreme d.pth of the lake, whicn
is 150 feel even near the shore, preventing the explosive from bringing
up  Ihe dead  bodies.
The sad affair has created tio little
interest In Port Hammond, a sc.ich
ing parly of 4'i being present at the
lakeside yesterday morning where
they encamped. Itafts have been constructed and are being used for drag
ting operations, no boats belfig avail-
able except the dugout eano*- from
which the two men lost their lives.
Contrary to previous rep< rts. ihe
lake, which is two miles long aud half
a mile wide, is located some fifteen
miles north of Port Hammond and U
extremely difficult to reach.
No person can make the round trip
In one day, an arduous trudge up a
mountain side 2000 feet high, together
with a similar drop to the lake on
the other side, being ahead of any
i ��� 1  on who makes the trip.
According to Provincial chief Stevenson the lake is unnamed and li"s
in a natural ravine surrounded by
rocks, Snow still exists around the
spot, the ice cold water probably be-
Ing responsible for the length of time
b fore the bodies rise to tbe surfacp.
Dragging operations are made all ths
more difficult by reason of many
large trees that have fallen into tlie
water around the shores of the lak?
and In which the unfortunate men
may be entangled.
Provincial Constables Hibben and
McMillan will leave for the scno to-
d:iy wln-r.- they will stay for several
da;.. at i".ist until the bodies
either come to the surface or all
means of locating them bave been
exhausted. Both mi mix rs of tii�� government party will leave amply supply supplied with provisions and
tackle.
STRIKING
MONEY SAVERS
Men's   Work   iloots.
Per  pair   	
Ladies' Dress Oxfords
Per  pair   	
tiirle'   Slippers.
Per  pair   	
Youths' School Hoots
I'er  pair    '	
$1.95
$1.95
$1.75
$1.45
FLEET   FOOT  TENNIS  SHOES���ALL   KINDS.
The POPULAR SHOE STORE
Canvas Shoes at Low Prices.
641  Front Street.
Open  Tonight.
comptroller of the Mackenzie-Mann
Company, states that tha money re>
ceived by that firm amounts to |283,-
407,641. No contractor's profits. Instates, bave been received by Mackenzie and Mann or by anyone on
their behalf except certain fully paid
up common stock in the C. N. R,
companies. The question as to payment for services or profits is left
open for future adjustment
The floating liabilities of the C. N,
K. are placed at 110,408,120. Exten
she details are given of the securities of the companies pledged as collateral  for temporary  loans.
Another report from government
auditors contains fuller Information
regarding certain aspects of the C. N7
K. asked for by Hon. Arthur M  Ighen
Place your order for strawberry
boxes with us and be sure of getting
the beet We specialise in fruit packages. British Columbia Manufacturing Co.,  New  Westminster.        iZ32ii)
A s*ale of home cooking will be held
at Mrs. F. T. Cliff's this afternoon
and evening under the auspices of the
East Burnaby branch of the Victorian
Order of Nurses. Admission free, but
a collection will be taken up.    133561
Passed With Honcrs.
Word was received by Mrs. I. it
)3ilVey yesterday morning from Toronto announcing the success of her
<oi.s ivhc are atteudini cclece llier1
ilnland I*-- Gilley passed in the recem
examinations with honors, while hit
brother James Ito;- Gilley was also
Biicr-eEEfu) In being way up on the
lis:. Charles Oliver, son of John
Oliver of 'he Delta, was   another stu
GOOD THINGS
TO EAT
tc be obtained at the
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Co-Operative Association
33  Eighth  St.
Bl ui ��� 7-   llerrin;,'.  in   Tomato
Sauce.   3   for    25c
R ird nes, K.o.. 2 for 25c
Clark's   Pork   and   Bi ans,   3
tor   25;
Haw   Ham, sliced, pel  " .  . 30c
Picnic  Hams,  per lb 15c
Bacon, Swift's, sliced, Ib.    .35c
Bacon,   Wilson's   Koyal,  lb,    30c
Salt  Pork, per lb 20c
Acadia Codfish* 2 Ib. box      .25c
Bananas,   dozen     30c
Strawberries, 2 boxes   35c
'!.:,'C::1  fn sh   eggs,  dozi 11   . .  23c
Phone 438.
Tne groom with Dr '.'. T. Grayson,
l.'.S.N.. best man. who was attired in
full dress uniform, met the bride at
the altar.
"Lcve,   Honor   and   Obey."
The single ring service was used,
with the characteristic words "love,
honor and obey."
As the president ga\e the bride
away there was an affectionate smik
on his face. He stepped back from
the altar beside Mrs. Wilson, and as
the words of the service were read,
their faces were gravely solemn. The
bride and grcom repeated the service
unfalteringly, and  did  not appear in I
U1.0 least nervous. They nuiiwl hup- |
pily as they led the procession from
the alter to the red room, where they
received the congratulations of the
guests.
Supper was served in the state dining room, with the marine band playing. The bride cut tiie wedding cake
with Dr. Grayson's sword, the young
folks had a dance in t'.ie blue room and
In an unsuspecting moment Mr. and
Mrs. McAdoo slipped Into a waiting
automobile, motored rapidly dow n
executive avenue. They will be away
en their honeymoon about two weeks
and wil! not go abroad as has been reported. The secretary expects to j
keep in touch with the work of his
office,
HINDUS   DUE   TO   ARRIVE.
Betwen 500 and 600 Expected on the
Komagata Maru This Week.
Victoria, May 7. According to
Shanghai exchanges, th*- Japanese
nn er Komagata Maru sailed from
that port on April 16 with a complement of between 600 and 800 Hind'is
aboard for British Columbia. The
!:.-: Issue of the New York Maritime
Register has the Bteamer posted as
clearing Shanghai on April 1-1 for Victoria. The Komagata Maru has yet
10 be reported sailing from Yokohama
but slie would probably fail to touch
nt that port. Providing the Koin��.
B&ta Maru sailed from Shanghai as
reported in th" Shanghai papers, she
will be due on this eoast a-  the end
of   the   present   week.
The immigration authorities are inclined to bi lieve that th" Komagata
Maru will no; attempt to land her
passengers at Victoria or Vancouver,
in vi< w of the recent Btringent regulations, it it. feared that the Komagata Maru may attempl to make a
landing a; an isolated bay or cove on
the West Co 1st of Vancouver Island,
or even on thi- Mainland Coast. Steps
are being taken to prevent a landing
of ihis nature, and it is probable that
government vessels wil! be Instructed to keep a close lookout for the
ship.
NEW   ADVERTISEMENTS
Ci-l'.V      TURKU      ROl >Mi:i>      HOUSE
V. iti r,   light,   bath,   toili t,   eti       i ios<
to  school,   park   and   car     < lood   loc il-
1" .    .*��� snap nt $17"" t'20Q i ash, balanc
?-'" *<"r  month
OCR  ROOMED, NEW,  MODERN  Ill's
���-  low,   full   '������n,.|.*   biiHement,   modern
plumbing fixtures, - ���������     Uirge lot, fenc-
��� il. el in'   ti   lith utri'i ;  car ,  $1800,  -' IS I
'��� mil; \22 per month
..-.".V   I- IVE   Rl i IMEH ' '��� ITTAGE    Ml ID
i-rii.   I nili.   toilet,  wash   stand,   sink,  eti
l.i.t   I"*: 13   fei I     I ".��� :   two   iiiel   half
I locks  to i' ir.    ' ���  I;    {1900 ;  $1"" cash,
J-'n per month
1IOH r     Rl ii IME1      II  ll'SB,     MODERN
'��� mv) ni nci s, fivi   ���    nuti s walk to Col-
iiiubln strei i   m ar Queen's avemn    v n
:' \i   on    r. i    rcsldi ntial    street,    ni .e
high school.    Pur ,-  "i 'li ite s.ile $31100
(S00 e.isli.  $:in pe,   month.
His  Aim  was  Fatal.
Derive.,   Colo.,   May  7.--1..   F.   N'iio
demus, proprietor of the Savoy hotel,
who was she.' yesterday by Col. .1. C.
Bulger, died late today at a local
iiospit^i
raiDE FAVORS
���
HELPING C. N. R.
WANT TO RESIGN
BUI THEY CAN'T
(Continued from page one)
hands down a ruling which would obviate tn, necessity of requiring Trus
toe Burnes to second the motion to
accept   thi    resignations
Burnes Works a 'Hold Up."
Trustee Coulter had previously been
mad- chairman, vice Mr, Herd, on ;;
motion mad' by Trustee Barnes
Then came tbe hold up. with three
trustees to do the business
and v.cii Trustee Coulter occupying ih) chair ;* left M> SSW,
Burni s and Lutnley to go on With
the voting, Trustee Lumley was
quite willing to accept the resigua-
t.ons but a snag was located WHn
Mr. Burnes pulled off the sensation
by stati.ig that unless the board went
through th" business they had shelved
at a prev'ous meeting which he was
particularly anxious to see started, he
would absolutely refuse to second the
resolution
"When   > <) ii   (bi ide   upon   these   tn.it-
ters,** exclaimed Trustee Hun; s.
"then I will be ready to talk business
Right now I am looking through the
window."
Previous to this a letter had be in
read from Trustee Herd which described his reasons for resigning, referred to one member of the board as
a "miserable turn-coat who cannot
stand up on his own principle."
<\ wordy discussion followed Mr
Burnes' announcement to Btand by
his guns until the hoard felt willing
to proceed Willi lhe letting of the
Vancouver Heights school contract
ami although routine business was
afterwards transacted the matter of
receiving tbe resignations of the two
retiring members still hangs in
balance.
Trustee Coulter, who has been
ularly elected chairman, stntid to
News I.it-1* In the evenlnp that he
bj no means through with the affair
ami that the solicitor of the board
would be Interviewed today to try
and discover If tin re an any mtana
whereby     the     attitude     of     Trustee
I Humes can be sidetracked,
At last night's gathering; The News
representative was threatened sritb
expulsion from all proceedings of the
(board unless he came through with
the source of information as regards
tin article In relation to an alleged
bill sent in to the board by Architect
.!. ll. Bowman of Vancouver for si
vices in connection with the Vancouver Heights school. The reporter
was uIbo requested to give his
promise that be would be "real good"
in future and not publish anything
In connection with Hurnaby sclnx.!
matters unitss such information cams
through either th'' secretary or a
member ot the beard.
Tlu source of information was re-
fu.-i i on che grounds of newspaper
"tii'uet while the "future conduct'
proposition was smoothed over by the
acceptance of a remark from Mr.
Bowman hat no dispute has as yet
been reached In respect to the alleged bill although i: was Intimated that
th)- matter had been discussed In
prlvati s> ssior.. Mr. Bowman's plans
for the n v, Broadview school were
accepted by the board last nigh'
ANYONE
CAN
.'THEIR CLOTHES
j WITH
DYOU
I The Dve that colors ANY KIND(
of Cloth Perfectly, with the
SAME DYE.
No Ch��tt<* of ��letah*a     Clejm %��A Simple
\ \%m tour Df-aMlf* or I>����l*r. Send for -'��� ->kiw
1 h�� Juhnaoti-Rt. fisjrdfcon Co. IjaiSrJ. MoutmJ ,
FREE!
With every purchase of $1.00
or over, we give a card, good
for your photograph, worth
$1.25.
FREE!
sin
feg
The
was
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
Fresh Vegetab es
and Gieenstuff
Our vegetables are displayed inside
our store ami are kept cool and fresh
under running water. They are not
exposed to t'le heat and dust, therefore are much more appetizing. Phone
us for anything yon require in Lettuce,
Green Onions, Radishes, Celery, Cabbage, etc.
Fresh Strawberries, per box  20c
2   for    35c
drape Fruit, .1 for  25:
Choice   Lemons,  dozen    25:
Jones <' i rl' r Vinegar, rj t. jars... 35c
���Tones' Cider Vinegar, '.i gal. jar..50:
Jones' White Wine Vlnegir, f|t,...35c
Joneu White Wine Vinegar, >/2 gal. 50c
SATISFACTIOW   IS  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
��)ii)if  330.
"���'irr   910,-k " i;.i.��.��>l��    )i,����|
1 BEAVER INffRUBBAN
TRANSFER CO.
"n"1:  R
1 m Ml.
I)  NKW   MODERN   BUN
. ir
in       )
nrrang
large
���'nil    r
ood   li
. ���   cornel   lot,   lawn,
ii."nt    basement,    ffarag*
polity .   $;i)ii))i.     Terms   I ���
.'���:i:   l!H   !'���)!'.   II  IUSI5S   TO   REN
W. H. KEARY
Open Saturday  Evenings.
Phone  6. 451   Columbia  St
7-11 Sixth Street. : when Hungry Look for a Wh|te place
have .started   an  auto  freight  service! to Eat_
between   Vancouver   and   New   We3t-
minster and way points. A reliable TUC QTRANH TAFF
service guaranteed. Charges reason- I IlCi UI l\ttlsl/ tnlt
able.    Give  us  a trial.
Phone   1254.
White Cooks
���Nuf Said.
Read - The - News
New1 Arrivals  in   Thermos Bottles
LUNCH   BOXES,  CARAFES  AND  AUTOMOBILE  OUTFITS.
Thermos Lunch Kits complete, v.\v,i roomy lunch boxes and Thermos
Bottle. Compact and easl.y carried. Prices at $2.25, $2.50, $3.50, $4.50
up  to  $7.50.
Thermos Hottlis In uorrugated and p'aln n'.ckelled; dark red and
preen pebbled finish; also white enamel.   Prices at $1.25 up to $4.00.
Food  Jar.;,   priced  at    $1.25   up  to $4.00
Thermos   Decanter,  priced  at    $750
T7e nrw Carafe, in different designs     $7.00 to $9 50
.Metal Lunch Boxes in two slses. Prlc n....35c��� 50c, $1.00 and $1.50.
Automobile outfits, consisting of Plates, Knives, Fork), Spoons, Lunch
Boxes, Thermos Bottles, using tops of bottle for cups. Prices at from
S7.CC to $33.00.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New  Westminster.        Phone 69.
(Continued from page one)
to complete at once arrangements for
first cia: s    transcontinental     Bervlce
are  based  on    fair    and   reasonal I
(-rounds, there should bi   ample Justl- i
ticatlon  in  exti uding  support."
I'n pii< r Slfton of .Mb' rl i cabled
the  premier  from   Paris
"With present financial condition
v ould cousldi r advisable federal guarantees with proper safeguards as suf-,
flclent to insure early completion and
operation of main line of the Canadian Northern. Prosperity *o settlers
on pres nt and prospective branch
lines in Alberta and west generally
should be grfaily enhanced by early
completion."
Hon. J. A, ("aider, acting premier of
Saskatchewan, wrote to Premier Borden on April 17. He referred to the
necessity of completing the road so a"
to inn'ie it a factor in carrying out
the prodnrts of the pralrlfls and point
'���d cut the n<"d of additional branch
iir.es in Saskatchewan, The letter
continued:
"Viewing th" matter, therefore
from this standpoint, it seems to tri"
that if there Is any likelihood that
ii" Canadian Northern, on account of
tlm magnitude of its through line un
dertaklngs may without additional
federal assistance be left In such a
uos'lirn as to compel it to curtail or
hold bi"*k Irs branch line d' velon-
ment, the loss to Wertem Canada
wi old be eerv  cr, :.|  Indeed."
Si ��� *e further Information of a l"n
'iiclal rlmrneier n'pq also t;'*''"l In-
���' iv.   An affidavit by A, J. Mitchell,
What's the Use ?
 OF BUYING ���
Second Hand Furniture or Carpets when you can buy new goods for
practically the same, if not a little less money    Sec the Point?   We
off: r great big values.   Note the few here given:
Orioh  Qo-Easkets.   The handiest, neatest little carriage     CTF s%f)
foi   tin'   rising  generation,  from        *w * ���*��"
Aeorlux,  Patented, No-Wilp  Porch  Shades;   guaranteed.    They
cost a little more, worth a gnat deal more.
A Davenport Couch, sanitary, steel construction. J�� 4 C  ftft.
Here's n good 'un.   Iron Beds, Brass Vases on corner post, well filled,
making a good bed, and R'h ii fl*4   Qf)
Big llargain at  *9 I �����7U
The  above  bed  with   Double  Wovi n   Wire  Spring CC QO
and  Mattress complete foi only          ^OeivU
Extension Table, hardwood, quartered oak finish, ^s7*sCfl
extends  to six feet,  for only    ^1   5#W
Extension  Table,  quartered  oak.  ti  foot  extension.        CIA ���*fl
Talk Ol   value, hear this speak    ^1 taSilU
Buffett, 4-drawor, double Cupboard, bevel plate mirrors.   ��J��4 ^  Cfl
shell on back for only   *9 ' smSiIU
liiirret. similar to above, with larger case and C1Q  flfl
mirror,   well   made,   for    *9 ��� SJ.W
Diners, ret ot six to match ^7.50 table and CIA. Rfl
$1D.OO buffet, for only   *�� I t-isVU
The Set Complete for Only FORTY DOLLARS
DInerB, set ol six, quartered oak, leather padded   seats,   CIO flfl
well made, neat design  *9 ��� v-U
Room  size  Itugs at  ridiculously  low   prices.    See  them  and  you
wil'  bi   convinced.
Remnants of inlaid Linoleum, CAs**
T<   clear at   ***"��
TENTS.   AWNINGG   AND   CAMP   FURNITURE.
Odd  Window  Shades. Q*^C
UPHOLSTERING AND CABINET  WORK  DONE  RIGHT
AND AT RIGHT PRICES.
FUNERAL   NOTICE.
CLARKE,   Or.  the 6th Inst, Captain
James    Anthony    Clarke,  at  Port
Moody, B.C.,  aged Til years,    four
months and 23 days.
Funeral   service    from     St.   John's
church, Port Moody, on  Friday,  May
s, at 1.30 p.m.. to Masonic cemetery,
Sapperton.    St. Andrews, N.B., papers
���;!ea3C copy. (.3354)
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE
Cor. Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 FRIDAY. MAY 8. 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE PIV1
3       NIGHTS      3
Starting Monday, May 11.
The Players'Co.
offer Rose Slard's late success
"fhe Chorus lady"
May 14. 15 and 16
McKee  Rankin's Masterpiece
"Peaceful Vallley"
Matinee Saturday at 2:30 p.m.
PRICES:
Evening 15c, 25c, 35c.
Matinee, 10c and 25c.
PHONE  961.
LACROSSE                   GOLF                      BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL                                         CRICKET
Seattle   	
   16
H
   11
13
Portland   	
    s
lij
Victoria 	
It*
..'.25
.458
.333
.211
SAPPERTON OPEN STRONG
BY DEFEATING WEST ENDS
East Enders Capture First Game 6-2���
New   Blood   Shows   Bright
Promise.
Too Late to Classify
SALK8MAN WANTED -WH 1.VT1D)-
iluee yini id prospective clients, Will
irlva good contract to nne win, can pro-
ilue.- results.    AhU for II. li.  Ilrush.
\\ '!.:. OIVK CASH AND CLOAK DEBD
in (ins.   In ilniilil ii tier :ii  Cedar Cot-
i lk'-   fer   bungalow   or   house,   r,  or   ti
looms.    What   have you  to offer?
Coming through with a rush in the
third quarter which was not to be de-
uii'd the Sappertons opened the intermediate lacrosse season last night by
trouncing the Went Knds to the tune
of 6-2. Better names have been played
together With a classy display of stick-
handling but last night's encounter
brought out tlie fine points of tlie
name in a manner to enthuse several
hundred fans and give them an idea
pres.
lias
&
l'*))K SALE���FIVE ROOM HO BERN
hoime, new anil situate close to Oth St
Ixit  fiUxlM) til lane.     Price $2'i0)i :   ll'ill
cash, balance MS a month, lm-liuJinr Hi-
ton st.
FOR SAMS���WHAT OFFER Poll FIVE
loom  thoroughly  modern    house;     lot
iDixllli eor. to Inn" iiinl bine at rear,
Situate 119 Durham street? Thin property is worth IJriiiii.
FOR BALE���FOUR ROOM  BUNOAIjOW
oinl lol. r.L'xHX, all fenced and in ���i;ir-
ilen. BltUfttu Bth Si. ;it 7tb Ave. price
91X00.    Name your own terms.
FOR SALE���THREE LOTS EACH 60x1*4
to lane at rear: unobstructed "flew anil
situate Nanaimo ami ism si. Price
S02R for a f'-w days only.
Eastman and Co.
Phone  tit.
201   vWstmlnstvr   Trust   IlufMlnK.
Bright Cheery Rooms for Young Men
Y.M.C.A.
Hot aud  rold   showers    on    each
floor.    Reasonable prices;    Strangers
always welcome.
Royal Avenue. Phone  100D.
THEATR
PROGRAM FOR TODAY
Special Feature
"THE PRICE Of
VANITY"
Vitagraph Two  Reel  Feature.
Bellfj
THE   COUNTESS  AND  THE
BURGLAR.
Drama.
Vitagraph
THE CHICKEN  INSPECTOR
Comedy.
Pathc
TRICHINOPOLY
Scenic.
of wiiat in in prospect during tin
ent season.
To the critical eye Sapperton
about the best line-up that has represented the east end in two summers, a steady defence fully coping
with the speedy attack of the green
shirts while the home will form Into a
well balanced bunch after further practice.
Looming out in the calcium was tlie
work of Hugh Stoddart who showed
his last season's cunning In picking
out almost Impossible shots and undoubtedly saved his team from a worse
drill blng than  they received.
The champions opened the  scoring
in   the  opening   quarter   when   after
nine   minutes  of  play Clarence   Huff
went through with a tally
until   lhe opening  Of  the
Schneider's Sixth  Straight.
Seattle, .May 7.���-Schneider held Victoria to three hits today and Seattle
won tha game l-l.'.    The locals scored
in    the   eighth  when  .lames  singled,
went to third when Cunningham over-,
threw second and scored on Swain's j
two bagger.
Score H.   H.   B. I
Seattle      1      X     01
Victoria   0    2    l
Batteries: Schneider and Cadman; ���
Narverson and Cunningham.
Vancouver   3.   Portland   1.
Portland, .May 7.���Opportune hits,
accounted for Vancouver's victory to-1
day, the Heavers winning 3-1.
Score- K.    H.    E.
Vancouver      8    10     ll
Portland    i     6    01
Batteries: Hunt and (Jrindle; Bromley and Perkins.
Spokane   Won.
Taaioma, May 7.���(Jregg held tin*
locals safe in pinches and Spokane
defeated  Tacoma today,  4-1.
Score it.    H.    E.
Batteries: tlregg, Coveleskje and
Shea: ECurfess ami Brottem.
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Pittsburg   16      2
Philadelphia        8       5
From then I New York     7       ii
laird quar-1-Brooklyn        8      7
ter  both  teams  tried   hard   to  score.
Stoddart having the brunt of the work j
In stopping the attack of the Sapper-:
tons.   '
In tbe third stanza Ham Sclater
went through, tleing up tlie tally and
from then on there was little to it but j
Sappi rton. The West Ends scored its
second tally late In the closing spasm
when M. Mortlson, the defence player i
went through the bunch and tipped one
past Coutts, the east enders' custodian, j
Very  little  rough   work  crept   into
the contest although both teams were I Cincinnati
not   slow   by   any   means   with   body; ^��    Louis
checks.   Three penalties were handed
out  by  the  officials,  Chris  Cameron
and 1.00 Gregary.
Goal Summary.
First  quarter���C.   Huff  (W.E.)
Second   quarter��� None.
Third quarter���II. Sclater (S); D.
HulT (S.); A. Kollls (6); J. Chambers
(S.)
Fourth quarter- .1. Chambers (S);
A. Pollls (8);  M. Mortlson  (W.E.)
Cincinnati   8
St. Louis  7
Chicago     (i
Huston     8
9
12
18
10
Pct
.882
Bio
.538 I
,688
.470
.368
.315
.���.'30
WESTMINSTER TRUST
.?$��.���(*��''<';':.������.   ���   LIMITED
5HEAD OFFICE-NEW WESTMIN5TER.B.C.
V,J.J.Jones.MAN-DIR.
J.A.Rennic\ SECY-TRES
Your Executor
Almost as important as the gathering together of sufficient asset3
to provide for your family or other beneficiaries after your death, is
the selection of an Extcutor to look after those assets so that your
instructions as Bet 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, tbe experience and knowledge of a strong board
of directors and train staff, and a businesslike unbiased service.
Our feeB for acting as Executors are never more and are often
less than those of an individual Executor.
Will you not talk this matter over with one of our officers. It
will be treated as strictly confidential.
DO IT NOW
Yesterday's Games.
At Pittsburg��� H.   II.   E.
Chicago     1     li     8
Pittsburg     7   12     21
Batteries:   Humphries,  Sabel    and i
A'.cher; Cooper and Gibson.
Philadelphia     8 7 .533
Washington  9 8 .529
Chicago     8 11 .450
Boston     6 8 .400
Cleveland        �� 14 .300
At St. lxiuis-
n.  h.   e.
   1      5      4
   9    13      0
Batteries: Vingllng, Kowan. Adams
and Gonzales; Perritt and Snyder.
At  New   York-- B.   li.   E
Boston         li     9      2
New  York     7    15      1
Batteries: Crutcher, Rudolph and
Gowdy; Hurquard, Frotnme, Mathew-
son and Myers, .McLean.
Yesterday's Games.
At Cleveland��� R.    H.   E.
St.  Louis          2     ��     3
Cleveland     0     7     2
Batteries: Hamilton and Agnew;
Mitchell and O'Neill.
At  Boston���
New Yurk  	
Beaton   	
Batteries:   Fisher
Fostei  and Romas.
and
t. 11. E.
0 4 1
2 7 1
Sweeney,
| BASEBALL |
At r*hiladelphia��� It.    H.    E.
Brooklyn   ti   13     3
Philadelphia     5    11      1
Batteries: Aitchlson, Pfeffer and
Miller, Fischer;   Mayer and  Killil'er.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Lost
Vancouver  it;      7
Spokane   16      s
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost Pct
Pct ', Detroit      14       6 .700
.G95i St.  Louis       11        9 .550
.6661 New York     8       7 .533
At Washington��� It.   li.   E.
Philadelphia     6     7     0
Washington       6    14      0
Batteries: Brown, Bender and
Schang; oBehling and Henry.
Hetroit-Chicago game postponed;
rain.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
Chicago     10 7 ,688
Brooklyn  6 5 .558
St.  iKiuis     10 8 .557.
Indianapolis  8 8 .500
Kansas City  7 9 .437
Buffalo     6 8 .428
Pittsburg      5 13 .277
Yesterday's  Games.
At  Kansas  C'ty��� R.   H.   E.
Bulfalo     0     7     2
Kansas City   10   16     .0
Batteries: Moore and Blair; Packard
aud  Easterly. .
At St.  Louis ��� R.   H,   E.
Pittsburg    15   15     2
St.   Louis      7    13     S
Batteries: C.amnitz, Barger and
j Berry;  Keupper, Herbert and Simon.
At  lnd'anapolis��� R.    H     E.
I    Baltimore   0     1     0
: Indianapolis   0     3     O
Batteries:   Ssiggs    and    Jacklitsch:
! Moseley and Rariden.   Game called at
lend of the fifth inning; rain; tie.
I     Brooklyn-Chicago  game  postponed;
! rain.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won   Lost
I Baltimore      lo       4
Pct
713
ADDITIONAL SPORT ON PAGE 3.
Reg. $20, $22 and $25 Suits
 FOR	
Sixty Suits to choose from: All Wool, Hand Tailored. The manufacturer
needed the money. We bought them at our own price. We give you
the benefit of the buy. They would be great values at the regular
prices. We want you-to come in and see them for yourself, we'll be
glad to show you brand new stock just opened up. Splendid business suits.
GUARANTEE
If these Suits are
not just as we
have represented
in this advt. we
will refund your
money after 3 or
or even 6 months
wear of the suit.
ALL SIZES���34 to 44
SEE THE WINDOWS
, AS MILLS&C0
i Smart Apparel
%hfor the Younger Men 16to60.\
Columbia Street at Sixth
Westminster's Authoritative Style Shop for Men PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY. MAY 8, 1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BB RE
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store
��28 Columbia street; A. Sprice
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs
E. I^arden, Highland Park; Mrs. V. j
Lewis. Alta Vista.
FOR SALE
THINKS CANADA
HAS MADE MISTAKE
*���������������������� �����������������������������
4) RATES. ���
#���������������������������������������������
Classified���One cent per word    per
day;  4c per word per week;   15c per,	
month; 5000 words, to be used as re-j ;.-()I{
FOR BALE���Cheap, new strictly mod-,
ern 5-room house; panelled living
room and dining room; full base-
ment Price, $2,500; pay down what :
you can and $25 a month, with in-1
lerei-t at 6 per cent. See this at!
once. Call evenings afler 6 o'clock, j
M. Wolfsen, Fifteenth Ave. and
Sixth St. (3338) i
Seattle Paper Believes B. C.'s Restrictions on Labor Immigration
Is Poor Policy.
FOR SALE. Leather folding go-cart;
good as new. Apply. 732 Royal
avenue. (3339)
quired within one year from date
contract., $25.00.
of
SALE.���Two second hand cars
at a snap���one 40-h.p. runabout,
well known make; one E. M. F. 5-
passenger touring car. Applv Hox
3332,  News.
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
WANTED Six or si'ven room residence, close in. modern, Steady ten-
;,t.:. Reasonable rent Address, A.
M,   H,  eari'  The   News. (1234)
WANTED.- Small modern house or
rune or four unfurnished rooms, at
strictly moderate rent; close in preferred.    Hox  3331,  News Otfice.
ERASER VALLEY JUNK CO.. 329 1
Front St. Phone 213. Cash paid tor |
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, bar- j
n*ls, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and shoes. (3319) j
WANTED���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture  or stocks in trade, in large or |
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods i
by  public  auction   with  guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture  before j
you give your goods away.   Address
Fred   Davis.   548   Columbia   street, i
New Westminster. (3317)
The Seattle P.-I. haa the following
editorial comment to make on the labor immigration bars trected by the
Dominion government in II. ('.:
The Canadian Immigration order
which bars out all laborers, from what
ever country, is one that will furnish
much material for reflection. Canada
is going considerably farther in the
business of exclusion than any other
country, and the outcome of this pol
icy will be watched with keen interest.
Hitherto Caucaslon nations have
been content to keep out those peo
pies whose standards of living ar"
Considered to be too low to afford a
fair competition in the labor market
Hut Canada gins farther and says
that no American laboring man may
come to Canada to perform a task, in
a word, i! is lo be Canada for tin- lu
uadlans, and Canada erects an immigration wall around the Dominion a:-
tlght as that which once existed in
Japan and China.
Tills Is directly contrary to the pol
icy of the United States,   The United
States  has   put  up  the   bars  against
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND J contract  labor,  but  the  free  laborer,
farm    sales   conducted.      Furniture ; provided   that   be   is   physically   ami
bought   for cash.    P.  B.   Brown,  17 | intellectually fit. has been welcomed
And the marvelous growth of this
country since the days Of the civil
war would seem to have borne out
the wisdom of this attitude. Our rail
roads were built by foreign labor and
! virsity and the possibility of an early
' commencemnt of work. Dr. Westbrook
stated  that the headway, so far, was
! vfry satisfactory.    II)' explained that
th>' drafting of plans and the preparation  of  specifications  for the  buildings  are   very   serious  problems.     In
] th,   chemistry block, for inctance. It
was necessary to decide every detail.
' even to the exact position of the stu-
i dent's desks,    before making a start,
i When   the  variety  of apparatus  and
general equipment that had to be Installed   was   considered   it   might   bo
recognised  that  to  arrive  at  a  deci-
' slon as to what was th)' best arrange-
| ment   was   not   an   easy   matter.     It
���Ai-ulri not be long now, however, before tin' project was more actively un
eminent.
The receipts from the sale, of
course, were small as under the preemption laws the land is practically
free to the settler. There is a $2 entrance fee, $2 has to lie paid for a
certificate when the necessary amount
of improvement work has been done,
and a fee of $10 ls charged for the
crown grant title. All the lands so
disposed  of are  free of    all    survey
charges.
In the Fernie district some small
parcels were made open for pre-emption, and thi' returns from this section
have not yet reached the land department
Mr. Renwlck mentions that great
praise is due the local authorities at
trade took a very active interest In
the mattir. having done a lot of advertising on its own account, and the
police co-operated in the endeavor to
preserve priority rights.
Mr. Renwlck said that the grason
was not sufficiently advanced to Judge
of what may be the summer's activity
in that section of the province, but
conditions appeared to be on a sound
and satisfactory basis. Ho noted that
at Creston, at the foot of Kootenay
lake, a splendid fruit growing district
is being built up. Those engaged in
that industry have been most successful In their operations in the. past anil
as the acreage under cultivation is
constantly Increasing, there ls every
promise that one of the most flourish
in   the
der way.    The site had been cleared, ; Cranbrook for the pains taken to make j Ing   fruit   producing   districts
with the exception of a few acres, and ! the   sale   a   success.     The   board   of | province  will be established.
ti rulers would  be invited  for the sci- |
enco  building,   which  would   be  the
first constructed, in a few weeks. Dr.
Mcintosh, of McOlll university, who
had     1 n    appointed    professor    of
chemistry, was on his way from Montreal to pass on the plans, and as soon
A BREAKFAST IN CEYLON
FOR    SALE   SELL
erty tbrougu an ad
YOUR     PROP
in this column
KOR SALE���11.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
wpek. Cam, la's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed  Mar
ket square. (3316)
AUCTION SALES
Begble street,
New Westminster.
(3315)
!   .
COLLECTIONS.
HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
wnere. .No collection, no charge
Americsri-Vaucouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3314)
TO   RtN*t
To RENT.���A suite of nicely
cd housekeeping rooms. 3
street.    Telephone   8381*.
furnish
r   Agnes
(3355)
I'OR RENT. -Five rooimil bungalow.
Everything modern; $15 a month.
:;.'iS Cedar street. Apply A. W, .lolly,
next  house. 13353)
FOR RENT.-��� Six roomed furnished
.house, 320 Third street. Apply S,
H. Coughlan, P.O. Hox 115. city.
	
TO RBNT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224 Seventh street. 13313)
CANADIAN PACIFIC
COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Daily
!  2:00   p.m Dail>
���11:46   p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
! 10:00 a.m Dally
111:00 p.m Dailj
Steamer  leaves at  11:45  p.m. on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
our farms have been tilled and made
productive for th)- most part by men
and women who came here with little
save their hands and a Willingness to
work.
.lust  what  permanent  benefit  Ca:.
ada hopes to obtain  from this exclu
slon policy is not plain to see. The Immediate   peace   on   the    immigration
question n*ay justify  the move.  hut.
even Canadian '.abor will suffer in the
I long  run  by  reason  of capital   goin^
1 to better markets elsewhere, Capita;
; is  inclined  to stay  away  from  local I-
j ties where labor is not welcomed, ami
i unless  these  two  factors of  development ���*/ together there is little doing.
,     With  the complicated  Hindu ques
l tion  on  her hands,  Canada probably
must make the best nf a had bargain
And how had this best is will appear
lati r en In Canadian history,
as they were approved,   no   further
time   would   be  lost.
Dr. Westbrook asserted that he was
not in I position to give any more
definite   information  as  to  when  stu-
iii nts might be entered, than that the
opening was fixed for 1915. He declared that there would not be too
much haste, The assembly of men of
the necessary capacity was tbe first
t.Mng. When tills whs done it might
he possible to make a beginning in
some phases of higher education, but
it would be Impossible to open such
departments as that of geology, agri
culture . forestry, etc., Immediately,
The men chosen to lead the young
men of Rritish Columbia in these studies first would have to equip themselves w ith a thorough knowledge of
I the   conditions   in   Hrltish   Columbia
j with respect to thi ir various lines ol
i mil avor. ���
Summing up the situation. Dr.
Westbrook   affirmed   that  those   with
I the arrangements In hand were doing
.ill in their power to bring to fruition
British Columbia's plan for a seat of
learning at au early date, but that, in
the carrying through of such a project, there were so many details and
! such a variety of many problems that
the nubile would have to exercise some
pati( nee In their natural anxiety to
see practical ri suits.
II
would not bring you a more delicious cup of tea
than you may bave at your own table by using
SALADA1
It  is  the world'e choicest tea, at its best���the
finest hill-grown Ceylon   in sealed lead packets.
BLACK, GREEN op MIXED
II
ORIENTAL RUSH
EXPECTED VERY SOON
I
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savinga Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolla.- and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited halt yearly.
A GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts snd Travellers' Cheques told, payable In all parts of the
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. VV. BLACK, Manager.
I
FOR RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping and bedrooms. 4'^d St.
(ieorge street. (33181
���FOR RENT���IK YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try au ad. lu this column.
10:00 a.m. and 6:7.0 p.m.
.Dally
When Requiring
Help
either male or female, do not  forget j
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a position to supply you.
PHONE 852.
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
S;00 a.m Thursdaj and Saturday
Vancouver, Union  Bay, Powell  River
11:45  p.m Saturdays
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00  p.m Every  Saturday
i       Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.   4%
111:00  p.m WedneBda^
Fjr Gulf Island Points.
7:00  a.m.   Tuesdays  and   Fridays  for
Victoria,  calling  at  points   in   the
Gulf Islands.
CD.  not.II.ET,  Agent.  New  Westminster
I    W   BRDDTH)   n   P.  A..  Vancouver.
B. C. UNIVERSITY
WELL UNDER WAY
Last Chance for Asiatics  Before  New
Regulation: Go  Into Force���Ship-
lead cf Hindus to Be Barred.
Dr. Westbrook    Discusses
Educational   Quostions-
Ir.  Everything."
Provincial
-"Staff
Xave-Brownc-Cavc
Mrs.
and Miss'
L.R.A.M.,  A.R.C.M.
>EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY   OF   MUSICIANS.
'"Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ling, Voice Production, Theory (ii
class or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the exauiina
tions of the Associated Hoard of tbf
Royal Academy of Music and Hoyai
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc.. apply Bl Dufferln
PTppi.    Phone 411 R.
ssssisssissssasssassssssssiisssaisjiisssissssssss
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
lie   Southeast  Quarter of Section   23, |
Township   10,  in  the    District    ot I
New  Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Cer-
��� : ��� ate ol Title Number 2B46F, issued
in the name ol Joel Stevens, has been
liled in this office.
N'otii ���   ..- hi i  i>    given that I shall,
nt  the i \| ratii  .  oi  -       month from
date ol th<   fii si publication here
of, in b dail .new  papi i  published in
ly of Ni      Westmln iter,  Issue
���i o ipllcati  "', the i aid '   ri Iflcate  un
In  lhe mi intiim   va   <> ol    ction
b i I ��� I" in.   ::.   �� ritins
.1   C   GWYNN
District  Hi ii trar ol   rules
Lai 'i Registry Office
New  VVestmlnstei.  B.C.,  April
1914.
CANADIAN PACILK
RAIEWAY CO.
Victoria Day
Excursion
Tickets on sale May 23. 14 and 25:
uood to return up to -May 21.
Three transcontinental trains daily
with 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.
For rates and reservations apply
E. GOULET,
Or H. W. BRODIE. 0. P. A., Vancouver
Victoria, May 7. Questions whirl)
are being dealt with in laying the
foundation for the establishment of a
system of higher education in this
province to meet the requirements
and the desires of the majority of the
people, were discussed by Iir. F. F.
Westbrook, presldi nt of the University of British Columbia yesterday. He
MADE IN>5
B.C.I
KANUF��CrllRtRS ���ASSOCIAnOtl
,.     Of  BRI1ISH COIUMBIA   J
CiTY  OF   NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Ice  Crca-n   Vendors.
On  aud after the 15th day  of  May
.ill   Ice  cream   vendors,  peddling   Ice
cream  within the City of New  West-1
minster, will be required to take out
a  license in conformity with the 1914 !
Milk  By-law.
A. .1. BOWELL,
(3351) License Inspector, j
HERBERT PVlDAL acCO,
Y.W.C.A.
COLUMBIA     STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
since his recent tour of (ireat Britain.
This trip was made in order to get in
touch v.*,th educationalists with a view
to making further appointments to the j
faculty of the provincial Institution.
"The personnel of our staff of instructors." Dr. Westbrook declared with
emphasis, "la everything, We an'
demanding a lot In the men we select
hut thi- present generation has produced man-, who reach th)> required
standard. Our choice, therefore, is not
as r< strlcted as some inig'u imagine.
We expect to be able to make some
further announcements at an early
date."
While   is   Great   Britain   Dr.   Westbrook  visited  all  the great  universities,   among  those   specially   mentioned   being   Oxford.   Cambridge,     Edinburgh, iitul  Dublin     He also paid  his
respects to the faculties of many of
the provincial Institutions.    His most
j marked  Impresgion   was one of sur-
j prise nt the extent of the knowledge
concerning Canada and the conditions
existing In  the different sections.  He
found  great  interest shown in  British
'��� Collin bin: in f.( | the k< ennesi of this
sentiment   was  evinced  not  alone  in
, words, but In the expression ol   i sin-1
cere del Ir    to help in  every  posslbb
way towards sin-ting the British Co-
! lumbla university on the right track,
bo    that    It    would    be   assuri I the
achievement of success from the outset.
Old  World   Progress.
"We   pride   ourselves   on   our   phe-
I nomenal development In the Canadian
���vest." continued Dr.  Westbrook, "but
we do not realize, perhaps, that they
have  not been  standing still   m  the
; )'lil country. When 1 say this I do not
��� refer only  to  tie   material  advances,
. those which are apparent to the eye in
| the way of building and so forth;  but
j to the more general realization thai.
; not   only   is   a   knowledge    of     the
classics, the arts, etc., desirable, but
. that a grasp of one or more of the dlf-
, ferent  branches of applied  science is
Victoria. May 7. That the Canadian
Pacific transpacific liner Empress ol
Russia will have a record number of
Chinese immigrants aboard on her
next  inward  voyage from  the Orient,
lis predict'il by immigration and
steamship men here, who realize that!
, the Oriental will lake advantage of
the liner's sohedule in order to reach
British Columbia before the new  reg-
i ulation,   prohibiting  the entrance  of
i Asiatics into Canada  between  May 31 \
' ami Beotember 80, becomes effective, I
The Empress of Russia la posted to
j sail from Hongkong next Wednesday,
land her arrival at this port is ached-
I uled for May 30.    This will be the last |
day of grace for the Oriental, as no
I transpacific   steamer   Is   due   on   the
: last day of the monbh.   The new Interpretation  of    order-ln-councll    No.
i 897, which goes Into effect on the lael
| day of May, Is applicable to the Chinese, Japanese and Hindus,   Last fail!
i an   order In-councll   was   passed   pro- ;
| blbltlng the, entry of labUrers, skilled
and  unskilled, and artisans, into Can-j
ada for a period of six months. At the
expiration  of  this   period   the  order
was extended tor another six months ,
to September 30,
At that time there was some apprehension as to how the oriler would affect chinesi'  w.ho  were  prepared   to
pay   the  |500   head   tax.     Under  the
new   ruling   no  Chinese    Immigrants
will   be   allowed   In,   except    certain
i classes, such  as  merchants    or    stu-
i dents.    The possession of the $500 for!
the head tax will avail them nothing
Chinese who can prove former residence  In Canada  will, of course,  be
; allowed to land.   The Hindus are prac-,
\ tlcally  barred   under orders-ln-councll j
Nos.   23   and   24,   which,   respectively.!
I calls  !'��� ;��� ii  direct   route and  the  pos-j
session ol $260,   The new regulations
will strengthen these orders-ln-councll
and a shipload of Hindus reported to I
be ceming direct on a chartered vessel,   and   each "having   the   necessary
nn ney, will be ki pt out of Canad i as a '
clai s ol  p 'oh . Iti il la boi
85c FOR YOUR OLD COFFEE POI
On an Exchange for an
Electric Coffee Percolator
Tills appliance connects with an ordinary household socket    it
is ready for service day or night, and starts percolating as soon as
the current Is turned pn, the coffee being ready in about ten minutes.
Coffee made by the percolation method is far superior to any
other as the water does not boil with the "grounds," giving a bitter
taste The coffee is also porfeellj clear and does nol have to be
strained.
THE   COST   OF RAKING   COFFEE   SUFFICIENT   FOR
ORDINARY   FAMILY   IS  ABOUT  ONE  CENT.
Folders outlining this offer
pany's sales rooms when   tin
AN
in  detail  may he secured at the C
old coffee pots  will be exchanged.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms. B.C. Electric Block, Columbia 4 E:ghth.
BOILERS
Riveted Sr��><>l Pip-PS
-      BURIN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.   O    BOX   442
TELEPHONE   12*
NEW SETTLERS 60
INTO CRANBROOK
Recent   Government  Sale   cf   Lan.
That   District   War   Well
Patroni.iep7
G. T.  P.  STEAMSHIPS
IMPROVED  HPRttfO   SCHEDVLE
Effective   April   1st.   1014,
'S.S.      "Prince      Rupert,"      S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S.  "Prince  John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To  Prince  Rupcrl    and    Oranby
Bay.
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
Tn Victoria .ind .*-'��� attic
Every Thursday,  12  midnight���
Tn Prince Rupert and Stpwurl
Every  Friday, 12  midnight���
To Queen Charlotte Island polnl
Every Saturday.  12 midnight���
Tu Victoria nnd Seattle.
,s N    I'rinrf  Rupert ami S.S.  Prince
Oeorge mako close connection  tn
;iinl   from   pninis  cast   of   Prlnc
Ituriert   en  Grand  Trunk   Pacific
Railway.
June 1 to Sept. 30
.Special
round
trip
excursion
rates    to
various
destinations   in-
eluding:
Boston  . .
$110.00
Halifax
. . .   129.36
Montreal
...   105.00
New   for
<   	
... I0x.no
Detroit   .
...    83.50
Niagara
���'alls   .
. . .     92.00
Ottawa
... ion no
Toronto
. . .     OL'.OO
Go   One
Way-
���leturn
Another.
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenncy, G.A.P.D.
527   Granville   St..   Vanronver
H. G. Smith, C.P. 4. T.A.
Phone   Sev.   B134
Gymnasium class. Thursday al 7.30
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and Frl
clays, 7! lo 4, in Y. M. C. A. Young
Ladies' Club,  Kridaj   at  s  p in.
Bnarilim* nnd room rales reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
For particulars  call  phone  1324,
STORAGE
D.   D.   WILSON.  Manager.
Sarnia,   the   "Imperial   City.''
Sarnia, Ont,  May 7.    The Duke nl
i Connaught  this  afternoon   christened
Sarnia the "Impi rial City," Ba) li **    e
��� was particularly pleased at the choice
I of name.    It was while on the recep
tion platform that an American report
er Informed the duke thai he is to be
.   .,.     .      succeeded     li\      I'i'ince   Alexander   of
l.l'Oll    LJlOCK.    .j.^ Th(        neW()   evIdent)j    ,.,,,   ,.,|
eonsidi '���;ib!e surprise among the royal
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND I patty. Hundreds of Americans attend-
.MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.       ed today's celebration.
VICTORIAN  ORDEK OF  NURSES
MISS E. D0WNHAM
'Residence:
Room  118 M'
Phone 489 L.
of great value." Oxford, lie said, has
introduced a forestry department,
while Cambridge has taken up agriculture. With the latter was an experimental farm. Attendlne this
branch were found, besides the sons
of [actors on estates and others "
'his class, the sons of some of the
largest property owners. Rvidently
they thought it 8 good Idea to obtain
a practical knowledge of bovi to obtain
the best results from the cultivation
nl Iheit* land. "Yet me make myself
pnrfectlj clear," Dr. Westbrook added, "it. being far from my Intention
to suggest  that these    old    Knglish,
"i* P itch universities are departing in any sense from their traditions as to education. This Is not the
easi What I have said is only to
��� t ial tin j are not behind in the
nations v. hich are in ing adopted
ut the most modern seats of learning."
Commencement   of   Work.
A   b   progress on the provincial uni-
Vlctoria, May 7. Robert Renwlck.
deputy minister of lands, returned to
the city yesterday from Cranbrook,
where he had been sent under Instructions from Hon, VV. It. Koss to supervise the sale of logged-off lands in
both the Cranbrook and Fernie districts Mr, Renwlck reports that the
sale was a success, judged from all
standpoints.
Approximately 165 parcels were
opened for pre-emption, and upwards
of a third of the total were taken up.
As Indicating the smooth manner in
which all arrangements made for
handling the sale worked out m the
rush. Mr. Renwlck mentions that the
office opi iD'd for business at 9 a. m,
and by noon all those In line, many
luving been the queue for two days,
hud  thi Ir requirements met,
A dumber of those who took advantage of the opportunity  to secure fl
pre-emption record were from Calgary.
Tin' speculative element was almost
entirely absent, a majority of the ap-1
pllcants being bona fide Intending settlers.   The fact, however, that a con
siderable quantity of th" land offered
remained unapplied for was taken as!
disposing of the charge that the de-
msnd f r land on the part of home-
seekers is not being nut by the gov-5
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which   Is highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as Important for the successful growth of plants
% as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones '6 and 1*.
102 Columbia Street W.
B. H.  BUCKUN,
i'rak   tail usal
Uct.
BIIIAHUHLBl.
Vice l-raat<i��ni
W. r. U. BUCKUN.
��� ���u.  **4  Treat
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS, CF
Pir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and i77.
r' FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
Moving Pictures and Phonograph Depict and Elucidate
Drama of Creation Before Crowds Daily All Over the World
Spectacle Is Shown in Three Parts and Occupies, with
Music, Lecturing, Stereopticon Views and Moving Pictures, Eight Hours in its entirety.
Each of the Divisions That Is Shown Occupies About
Three Hours, But There Is No Charge and No Collec-
linns Are Taken at Any Time or Under Any Guise.
Someofthe Wonder ful Scenes of the Photo-Drama," Creation
9*
No Less Than Two Thousand Persons Attend Each Performance���It is Called by Pastor Russell the Photo-
Drama of Creation���Is Produced at a Great Outlav.
Not Only of Funds, But also of Effort.
The; religious history of the world, from the first moment when the "earth was without form and void," down
through the corridors of time to the present day, is traced
in detail in the photo-drama, "Creation," at the Royal
theatre under the auspices of the International Bible Students' association.   It is free to the public.
The exhibition, which is one of the longest and most
elaborate picture spectacles, with music accompaniment
and lectures ever arranged, will continue every afternoon
and evening until May 18.  '
The entire exhibition requires eight hours to be
shown. It is therefore divided into four parts of two
hours' duration each.
CREATION STORY.
Depicted   in   Graphic   Manner   By   the
Films.
'i'h" story of in-aiion .so graphically
depicted in ihe photo-play is Instruct
ivc, educational and scientific and distinctly religious in spirit. It la drawn
as i.i curately as possible from the
J libit- story. First to be shown an- a
series >.f stereopticon slides, gradually
changing form from one to the other,
There appears first the earth, apparently no more than a dot among the
great stars iu the blue sky. The second slide shows the earth in the process of cooling, and then are shown in
Bequt nee the seven creative "days"
or periods. The slides art' made to revolve to teach geographical and as-
tronomlcal principle**, Throughout,
tin' exhibitions a lecture is given hv a
phonograph, which is so constructed
that It is strong anough to fill the
great hall, 'lhe enunciation of th"
machine is so char lhat every word
may be heard distinctly In the remotest corners of the auditorium He
side; giving 'he lectures, which are
;,in, .1   to   tit   in   < vacth   with   the  pic-
inn .>. the phonograph also furnishes
Hi" music which consists of aa <lah
orate overture and choruses during
the Impressive scenes.
WORK AND STUDY.
Of Thiee Years Went Into the Makin;j ,
of the  Films.
According to Manager M. C. Levlne
the drama in Its entirety represents
the study and wen, of three years.
The moving plcturet), which are the
main feature of the performance, and
till t!'-' most Impressive and inspiring
stories of both the old and the new
testaments, -were actually taken In
Palestine, the Holy Land, with the ex-
c( ptiotl of those \\ Inch tell of the
story of th.' Exodus. These pictures
were taken in Egypt, he Bays. The
wonderfully beautiful scenes which
tell the story of the last agonised
hour oi prayi r In lhe Kurd, n of Geth
bcinaiie were photographed hy moving
picture experts in the very spin
where Judas Iscariot betrayed him to
th.. Romans with a kiss. The expense
lo which thi' association was put In
order io secure these pictures can
not b�� ' sliinaieil. said Mr. Levinson,
Inn it  was enormous.
Is
BIBLE STORY.
Followed     By    Stereopticon    and
Moving   Pictures.
Tl,,. story of man's creation in his
Maker's Image, of his disobedienci.
���f the resull ol Hie fall from Divine
lavor. of tlie downward tendency ol
nin is brought mu hy eas> stages In
stereopticon views up to the time ol ;
,,���. Deluge, In delineating the pMi-l
osophy ol the Deluge, the Bible account is strictly followed Here the
moviug pictures begin. The pictures,
which tell the Btory of the Deluge
ami the building of the ark by Noah.
are probably the most Inspiring and
awful in Hi" entire exhibition, me
construction of the ark by stages
��� ivi's a very realistic idea ol how
Noah and his children worked to complete ill-' task. The old patriarch Is
Hhown Pleading with his nelghbori
to follow the Word of Ood and prepare tor the great catastrophe. But
hie hearers, who have gathered about
to   watch   Noah   and   his   tauul.v   toil.
laugh
Then.
pleted,
about,
beasts
laugh
iud   mock  him   as   he   speaks.
finally, tha great ark Is com-
The   mockers,   still  gathered
see tli)> old  man  lead In  the
two   by   two,  and   still    they
and refuse to listen to his
pleadings. Then Noah orders his
sons to .'titer the big boat, and when
i ti*. doors are closed, the people rush
upon it and pound at its sides, making
sport of what they believe to be foolish fanaticism. Then the sky darkens
���suddenly. A flash of lightning cuts
the clouds on the horizon. A great
storm arises. The people's mockery
now turns to terror. The rain tails
in relentless torrents und the sea
swells rapidly. Men and women gather up little children and rush to the
ark for refuge. Hut they find the
doors locked last against them. They
clamber over one another to sit upon
the narrow ridges of Us bulwarks.
The moving picture here is very realistic The ark floats upon the rising
waters tha waves buffet it about un
til the last man. clinging desperately
to the craft, is swept away by the
uusry. waves. ���    ���
NOW SHOWING DAILY AT ROYAL THEATRE
3 to 5 p.m
ALL WELCOME
NO   COLLECTION
8 to 10 p.m. ,  |P   SSSSWI'I ,���
PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1914.
Classified Advertising
THINKS CANADA
HAS MADE MISTAKE
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED ADS WIIjL BE Received for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
628 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V. j
I *wis. Alia Vista.
������>����������� �������>�������������������<>���
��� RATES. ��� i
��� ��������������>�������������>����������������-�����
Classified���One cent per word    per
day;  4c per word per week;  15c per j
month; 5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date   of
contract,, $25.00.
FOR SALE
WAIMTfcD- MISC Ell-ANFOUe-
WANTED, six or seven room resi-
deuce, close in. modern, sieady tenant. Reasonable rent Address, A.
M.   H��� care  Th.'  News. < lli:i4)
FOR SALE Cheap, new strictly modern 5-ioom house; panelled living
room and dining room; full base-
ment Trice, $2,500; pay down what
you can and $27> a month, with in-1
terest at (1 per cent. Bee this at i
once. Call evenings after 6 o'clock. !
M. Wolfsen, Fifteenth Ave. and
Sixth St. (3X38)
FOR SALE.-  Leather folding go-cart; '
good  as  new.    Apply.    732    Royal
avenue. 1333!!)
TOR  SALE.���Two  second  hand  cars1
at   a   snap- one   40-h.p.     runabout,
well known  make;  one E. M. F. 5-
passenger touring car.    Apply   Hox
3332, News.
KOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply al
The News office.
i Seattle Paper Believes B. C.'s Restrictions on Labor Immigration
Is Poor Policy.
FOR    SALE    SELL
erty tbrougU an ad.
YOUR     PROP
in this column
WANTED. Small modern house or
three or four unfurnished rooms, at
Strictly moderate rent; close in preferred.    Hox 3831,  News Olflce.
FOR SALE��� ��1.00 DOWN. 11.00 PER
wpek, Tannin's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Mar
ket square. (3816)
FRASER   VALLEY   JUNK     CO.,   329
Front St.   Phone 213.   Cash paid for |
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, barrels, cast iron, old rags, old rubber
boots and sho.s*. (8319) J
lA'ANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD   FURNI-
ture  or stocks in irade, in large or j
(-mall quantities, highest price paid,
or  Fred  Davis will sell your goods
hy  public  auction  with  guaranteed
results, or no commission  charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away.   Address i
Fred   Dai-Is.   r,4S   Columbia   street, i
Kew Westminster. (3317)
AUCTION SALES
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. H. Brown. 17
Begble Btreet, New Westminster.
(3315)
COLLECTIONS.
DAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
wtiere. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
sney, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. 13314)
TO   RtNT
'I'n KENT. A suite of nicely furnish
ed housekeeping rooms. 37 Agnes
street.   Telephone B38L.       (.',.7>.'>i
FOR RENT.���Five roomed bungalow.
Everything modern; $17) a month.
:;.'!S Cedar street, Apply A. W. dolly.
next house. (3353)
for RENT.- Six roomed furnished
house, 320 Third  street.    Apply  S.
��� !.  Coughlan,   P.O.   Hox  115. City.
 ,	
TO RENT-FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms. $10 per month, at
224 Seventh street. (3313)
FOR RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping    and    bedrooms.      420    St.
<ieorge Btreet, (3318)
FOR RENT--1F YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try au ad. lu this column.
C4NAUIAN PACIFIC
When Requiring
Help
either  male or female,  do not  forget
that the Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a  position  to Bupply you.
PHONE 852,
C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 am Dally
���   2:00   p.m Dailj
1 11:45  p.m Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
' 10:00 a.m Dailj
11:00 p.m Dailj
Steamer  leaves  at  11  to  p.m.  on
Saturdays.
From   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
10:0u a.m. and 6:30  p.m Daily
Nanaimo,  Union  Bay and Coition.
*<: 00 a.m Thursdaj  and Saturday
Vancouver,  Union  Bay, Powell  River
11:45 p.m Saturdays
For  Prince  Rupert and  Alaska.
11:00 p.m Every  Saturday
Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.   M
11:00 p.m Wednesday
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00  a.m.   Tuesdays  and   Fridays  for
Victoria,  calling  at  points   in   the
Culf Islands.
The Seattle I'.-I. his the following
editorial comment to make on the labor immigration bars frected by the
Dominion government in It. ('.:
The Canadian immigration order
which bars out all laborers, from what,
ever country, is one chat will furnish
much material for reflection. Canada
Is going considerably farther in the
business of exclusion than any other
country, and the outcome of this policy wiii he watched with keen Interest.
Hitherto Caucasion nations have
been content to keep out those peoples whose standards of living are
consider)')!  to be too low  to afford  a
fair, competition in the labor market
But   Canada   gm s   farther   and   says
I lhat no American  laboring  man  may
come to Canada to perform a task. In
' n word. It Is to he Canada for the Ca
nadians, and Canada erects an immigration  wall around the Dominion  a.-
tight  as  that   which  once  existed   In
Japan and China.
This is directly contrary to the po!
| icy of the United States.   T'.ie United
States  has   put  up  the  bars  against
contract  labor,  but   the  free  laborer.
provided   that   be   is   physically   aim
Intellectually  fit. lias been  welcomed
And   the   marvelous   growth   of   this
| country   since   the   days  of   the   civil
war   would   sivtn   to   have   home  out
tho wisdom of th's attitude. Our railroads were built by foreign labor ami
our farms have been tilled and mad'
productive for the most part by men
and women who came here with little
Bave their hands and a willingness to
I work.
Just what permanent benefit ('a:
I ada hopes to obtain  from  this exclu
| slon policy is not plain to see. The ini-
m< diate   peace   on   the    immigration
i question may juetify the  move, but
i even Canadian '.abor will suff> r in tbe
; long  run  hy  reason of capital  going
' to better markets elsewhere. Capital
is  inclined  to st:iy away   from  localities where labor is not welcomed, and
i unless these two factors of development v' together there is little doing.
With the complicated  Hindu ques
i lion   on  her hands,  Canada  probablj
must make the best of a had bargain.
j And how had this lies; is will appear
later on in Canadian history.
) vi-rsity and the possibility of an early
I eommenremnt of work, Dr. Westbrook
1 stated that the headway, bo far, was
j \-fry satisfactory.    He explained that
the drafting of plans and the preparation of  specifications  for  the  bulld-
1 ingn  are   very   serious  problems.     In
I th<   chemistry block, for instance, it
! was necessary to decide every detail.
[ even to the exact position of the stu-
i dent's desks,    before making a start.
! When  the   variety  of apparatus  and
general equipment that had to he installed   was  considered   it  might  be
I recognized  that  to  arrive  at  a dtci-
' sion as to what was the best arrange-
1 ment   was   not   an   easy   matter.     It
w��-uld not be long now, however, before the project was more actively under way.    The site had been cleared,
with the exception of a few acres, and
tinders would  be invited  for the scl-
: enco building,  which  would   bo  the
first constructed, In a few weeks. Dr.
Mcintosh,  of   McCill   university,   who
had    been    appointed    professor    of
chemistry, was on his way from Montreal to pass on the plans, and as soon
us  they  were  approved,    no    further
time would be lost
llr. Westbrook asserted that he was
not in a position to give any more
definite information as to when students might be entered, than that the
opening was fixed for 1915. He declared that there would not be too
much haste. The assembly of men of
the necessary capacity was the first
i ling. When tills whs done it might
lie possible to make a beginning in
some phases of higher education, but
il would he impossible to open such
departments as that of geology, agriculture . forestry, etc, Immediately,
The men chosen to lead the young
men of British Columbia in these stud-j
les first would have to equip them
selves with a thorough knowledge of
the conditions in British Columbia
with respect to thi ir various lines of
1'iidi avor. ���
Summing up the situation. Dr.
Westbrook affirmed that those with
the arrangements In hand were doing
.ill in their power to bring to fruition
British Columbia's plan I'or a seat of
learning at an early date, hut that, in
the carrying through of such a proj-
ect, there were so many details and
such a variety of many problems that
the public would have to exercise some
patience In their natural anxiety to
-i e practical ri suits,
ernment. | trade  took  a  very  active  interest in
The receipts from the sale, of, the matter, having done a lot of ad-
course, were small as under the pre- vertislng on its own account and the
emption laws the land is practically I police co-operatod in the endeavor to
free to the settler. There is a $2 en- j preserve priority rights,
trance fee, *2 has to be paid for a' Mr. Renwlck" said that the scaBon
certificate when the necessary amount j was not sufficiently advanced to Judge
of improvement work has been done, of what may be tlie summer's activity
and a fee of $10 Ig charged for the in that section of the province but
crown grant title. All the lands bo I conditions appeared to be on u sound
disposed of are free of all survey , and satisfactory basis, lie noted that
tb'irges. | at  Creston,  at  the  foot  or  Kootenay
In the I'crnie district some small | lake, a splendid fruit growing district
parcels were made open for pre-emp- Ih being built up. Those engaged in
tion. and the returns from this section I that industry have been most success,
have not yet reached the land depart-1 ful In their operations In the paBt and.
m,'nt* I aB the acreage  under cultivation  is
Mr. Renwiok mentions that great j constantly Increasing, there is every
praise is due the locai authorities at: promise that one of the most flourlsli-
Cranhrook for the pains taken to make I ing fruit producing districts iu the
the   sale   a   success.     The   board   of' province  will be established.
A BREAKFAST IN CEYLON
I!
would not bring you a more delicious cup of tea
than you may have at your own table by using
SALADA1
It  u  the world's choicest tea, at its best���the
finest hill-grown Ceylon   in sealed lead packets.
BLACK.  GREEN or MIXED
!!
ORIENTAL RUSH
EXPECTED VERY SOON
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dolls.* snd
upwards received and interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited halt yearly.
A  GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Draft* and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of the
worid.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK. General Manager.
New   Weitminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
B. C. UNIVERSITY
WELL UNDER WAY
Dr. Westbrook     Discusses
Educational   Questions-
Ir.  Everything."
Provincial
-"Staff
CD.  QOUI.ET,  .Agent,  N��t��  Weetralniter
I    W   BRfintK)   (1   P.   A..  Vancouver.
Xave-Browne-Caw
Mrs.
and Miss^
1..It.A.M.   A.R.C.M
-*EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY   OF   MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
'ing, Voice Production, Theory in
class or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form aud  History.
Pupils prepared for the exauiina
tions of the Associated Hoard of tb)
Royal Academy of Music and Royai
College of Music. Also ProfeBRionai
Diplomas. Teacher or  Performer.
Tor terms, etc.. apply 61 Dufferli
8'reet.    Phone 411 R.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
^CANADIAN PACIFK
W RAILWAY CO.
Victoria Day
Excursion
In ts on Bale May 23, 14 and
:o return  up to May  21.
��� '.   Southeast Quarter of Section  23, j
Township  10,  in  tlie    District    ol
Ni ��  Westminster.
���7 hereas proof of tin*  loss of Cer-
'    ite "I Title Number 2!)4t>F, issued ,
���    . .   :.!���:..  ��� I .In"! Stevens, has been
:  ��� : In this office.
'���' tii e : ��� hi n bj given that I shall.
" the explratii of on month from
date ol tin flrsi publication here
n ii daily ni ,vi papi i published in
thi C.itj i'i Ni -. v,. ������!. luster, issue
���i o i] llcate of tl said < rtifli ate nn
ii";- .ii the in. mi :. valid obji ction
he made tn me In �� i It n
.1   c   OWi SN
District  Registrar ol   Pit
i.a: d Registry oim.
New  Westminster,  B.C.,  April  "7
1914.
good
Three transcontinental trains daily
with  through  tourist,    standard    and
i lining cars.
��� Toronto Kxpress  leaves at  7:50 a.m.
i Imperial  Limited  leaves at  8:10 p.m.
'St. Paul Express leaves at  1:23 p.m.
for rates and reservations apply
E.  GOULET,
Agent.
! Or H. W. RHODIR. G. P. A.. Vancouver
MADE IN>5
B.Cl
MAHUFAtlURtBS JlSSOCIinOK
l     01  BRIIISM COIUMBIA   .
Victoria, May 7. -Questions which
are being dealt with in laying th"
fouudatiou fir the establishment of a
! system   cf  higher  education   in   this i
province   to   meet,   the   requiremi nts
and llii' ili-siri'.s of tlie majority of the
people, were discussed  by  Dr.  F.  F.
Westbrook,  president of  the  l'niver-1
: sity of Hritisii Columbia yesterday. II)''
is   paying  his   first  visit  to   Victoria |
since hi.- recent tour of Great Britain.
This trip was made in order to get in
' touch With educationalists with a view
tn making furthi r appointments to the
faculty of the provincial institution.
"I bi personnel of our staff of instructors," Dr. Westbrook declared with
emphasis, "is everything. We are
demanding a lol in tin- men we select
hut th" present generation has pm-
duced many who reach the required
standard. Our choice, therefore, Is not
| as restricted as some might Imagine.
We expect to be aide to make some'
further   announcements  at   an   early
date."
While is Great Britain Dr. Westbrook visit".] all the great universities, anion;,' those speclallj mentioned being Oxford, Cambridge, Edinburgh, and Dublin He also paid his,
n spocts to 'li" faculties of many of!
th" provincial institutions. His must
marked Impri ��slon was one of surprise at the extent of the knowledge
ci ncemlng Canada and the conditions
��� xl ling in the different section*! He
found greal Interest shown in British
i'" nil hi.:: iii ; .i ��� lhe I ��� nnni ���-- ol tin -
i nl tnenl \ .<< evinced nol alone In
but in iii" expression o|
Last Chance for Asiatics  Before  New
j
Regulations Go Into Force���Ship-
lead of Hindus to Be Barred.
Victoria, May 7.    That the Canadian
Pacific  transpacific  liner   Em press  ot !
Russia will have  i record number of
Chinese   Immigrants   aboard   on   her
next  inward  voyage from  the Orient,;
lis   predicted    by   immigration    and
I Steamship men her", who realize that!
the Oriental  will  lake advantage of
the liner's sohedule In order to reach ,
British Columbia befon   the new reg-
ulatlon,  prohibiting  the  entrance  ol
Asiatics Into Canada between May :;i
tuui aentembei 30, becomes effective.
The Empress of Russia is posted to |
sail from Hongkong n*xt Wednesday,
and her arrival at this port is scheduled for May 30,    This will be the last
day  of  grace  for  the  Oriental,   as   no
transpacific   steamer  is   due   on   the
last  day  of  the   month.     The  new   in-
: terpretation  of   order-in-council    No,
i 897, which goes Into effect on the la.-t
I day of May. is applicable to the Chinese, Japanese and Hindus.    Last fall
i an   order-in-councll   was   passed   pro-
I biblting tin.- entry of laborers, skilled
- ami unskilled, and artisans, Into Can-
��� ada for a period of six months. At the
expiration   of  this   period   the   ordi i
was extended  for another six months
to September 30.
At that time there was some appro-1
henslon as to how the order would affect Chinese  w.ho  were  prepared   to
pay  the  $500   head  tax.    Under  the
new  ruling   no Chinese    Immigrants
will   bo   allowed   In,   except    c rtaln
classes, such  as  merchants    or    students.   The possession of the $500 for;
the head tax will avail them nothing
Chinese .vim can prove former residence  In  Canada   will, of course,  be
allowed t" land,   The Hindus are practically barred  under orders-ln-councll;
Nob.   23  and   24,   which,   respectively, I
calls i'���/��� a  direct   route and  the  pos-1
session ol $250,   The new regulations I
will strengthen these orders-ln-councll
and a  Bhipload Ol  Hindus reported to I
be coming direct on a chartered vessel,  and   ea< h   having  the  neci ssary
nu ' ���      ��� i.' i i   kepi :,!)��� of ('anada as a '
ilai    o!  pr li   Hi d labor.
85c FOR YOUR OLD CORE POI
On an Exchange for an
Electric Coffee Percolator
Tills appliance connects with an ordinary household socket. It
is ready for service day or night, and -tarts percolating as soon as
the current is turned on. the coffee being ready In about ten minutes,
Coffee made by the percolation method is far superior to any
other as the water does not boil with the "grounds," giving a bitter
taste. The coffee is also perfectly clear and docs nol have to be
strained.
THE   COST   OF RAKING   COFFEE   SUFFICIENT   FOR   AN
ORDINARY  FAMILY  IS ABOUT  ONE CENT.
Folders outlining this  offer in  detail may  be si cured at  the Company's sales rooms where the old coffee pots will be exchanged.
BR11ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Columbia & E:ghth.
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pip-PS
-      BURIN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.   O     BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   12*
i in in tii" expression oi  i sin   tirii/   ri'Trirni*   rn
cere desii    to help In every   pi      ble   N|"W   \r|    IlltX   (ill
Btarting tin   British Co   l"��-��"    ���JLIILlHJ   VJU
INK) CRANBROOK
lumh     u i, itv on the right track,.
���    thai    .!    a Duld    li"   a  un i i  the
��� ' ileven i-:.i ol bucci sb fri m ;      out
G.  T.   P.   STEAMSHIPS
IMPROVED  sl'h'IXc  SCHEDULE
Effective   April   1st.   1914,
'S.S.     "Prince      Rupert,"     S.S.
"Prince George," S.S. "Prince
Albert,"  S.S. "Prince John."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
Tn  Prince  Rupcrl    and    Qrnnby
Bay,
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
'lu Victoria and Seattle
Every Thursday,  12  midnight���
To Prlnoe Rupert and Btewui I
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
To Queen Charlotte Island points,
Every Saturday. 12 midnight���
To Victoria and Seattle,
,v.s'   Prince Rupert and B.8.  Prince
Oeorge  mako cIoho connection to
and   frriiu   [mints   past   or   Prlnc
Rupert  "ii  Grand Trunk   Pacific
Hallway.
June 1 to Sept. 30
Special round
rateH to various
eluding!
trip     excursion
destinations  In-
Boston    Jlin.nn
Halifax      1Z9-3B
Montreal      105.00
New  York     l"snft
Detroit     83.50
Niagara   Falls     92.00
Ottawa     103.00
Toronto     92.00
Go   One
Way���Return   Another.
yum
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney. G.A.P.D. H. G.
527   Granville   St..   Vancouver
Smith. C.P.  & T.A.
Phone   Sev.   8134
CITY  OF   NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Ice Cream Vendors.
<in and after the 15'h day of Maj
.ill Ice cream vendors, peddling Ice
cream within the City ot New Westminster, will be required to take out
-.' license in conformity with the 1914
Milk  By-law.
A. .1. BOWEL.L,
(31151) License Inspector.
HERBERT PVIDAL&CO,
l��"��v��r*l��   new
MBIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
Gymnasium class. Thursday hi 7.30
Swimming classes, Tuesdays and Fri
clays, 3 to 4, at V. M. C. A. Young
Ladies' club, Friday at 8 p.m.
Board in is nnd room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies nnd gentb-meu
For particulars call  phone 13H4,
Old World Progress.
"We prid" onrsi'lvi s on our pli"
tu menal development In the i 'anadian
west," continued Dr, Westbrook, "but
.������" do not realize, perhaps, thai t'iey
have not been standing Btlll in the
old country. When I say this l do not
refer only to the material advances,
. those which nri' apparent to the eye in
the way of building and bo forth; but
j to the more general realization that,
not only is a knowledge of Hie
classics, the arts, etc., desirable, but
that n grasp of one or mor" of t ie different branches of applied science is
of great value." Oxford, lie said, has
Introduced a forestry department,
while Cambridge has taken up agriculture. With t!i>' Litter was on experimental     farm,     Attpndln
Recent   Government  Sale   cf   Lan-.   In
That   District   War   Well
Patroni^efl
Victoria, Maj 7. Robert Renwlck,
deputy minister of lands, returned to
the city yesterday from Cranbrook,
where he had been Bent under Instruc-!
tions from Hon. W, It Koss to supervise the sale of logged-oft lands in
both the Cranbrook and Fernie districts. Mr. Renwlck reports that the |
sale was a success, judged from all
stn ml points.
Approximately    18fi    parcels    were
opened for pre-emption, and upwards!
this  of a third of the total were taken up.
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME  FERTILIZER  which  is highly  recommended.
I.ime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
, as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS.. LIMITED
���02 Columbia Street W.
Phones '6 snd '������
STORAGE
D. D. WILSON. Manager.
Sarnia,  the   "Imp'-'rial   City.')
Sarnia, Ont.,  May 7.   Tbe Duki   nl
i Connaught   this  afternoon  ch Isti ni i
Sarnia the "Imperial City," sa;. ng
! was particularly pleased at the choice
I of name.   It was while on the reception platform that an American report-   t
er Informed the duke thai he is to be   ' isi      What  I   have  said  is  only   to
���a ,, ,,,,, ni-w.it    succeeded    bj     Prince  Alexander of        ���  t al they are not behind in the
Room lMMcl,eod Block.   Tecl(      Th ws evidently   caused        ivatlons
Phone 489 U .|
VICTORIAN  ORDEK  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
���Residence
branch were found, besides the sons
of factors on estates and others ���*���
'his class, the sons of some of the
largest property owners. Evidently
they thought it a pood idea to obtain
a p:act:cal knowledge of bow to obtain
���li" best results from th" cultivation
of their1 land. "Yet me make myself
perfectl) clear," Or. Westbrook add-
ed, "it being far from my Intention
to suggest  that these   old    Knglish,
or  Scotch   universities  are   departing In any sense from their tradi-
as to education.   This is i ot the
VATERNITV.  SURGICAL  AND
.MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED
which are being adopted
considi ruble surprise among tii" royal ��� the mo t mi di rn seats 'if learning."
patty. Hundreds of Americans attend- Commencerrient  of   Work,
ed today's celebration. ���  progrest on the provincial uni-
As indicating the smooth manner In
which all ar angements made for
handling the sale worked out In the
rush, Mr. Renwlck mentions that the
office opi net! for business at 9 a. m,
and  by   noon  all  those  in   line,  many
'having been  the queue for two days.
^ had their requirements met.
A number of those who took ndvan-
1 tage of Hi" opportunity to secure a
pre-emption record were from Calgary.
i The speculative element was almost
entirely abse��t, a majority of the applicants h-ing bona fide Intending settlers, The fact, however, that a con-
��� iderable quantity ol the '.and offered
remained unapplied for was taken as
disposing of the charge that the de-
ui,'":ii f r land on the pa rl of homi -
seekers is not being nut  by the gov-
E. H. BUCKLIN,
l-r��k   knd ).���<���)���'   W��t.
HKAKDSLBI,
Vice Pr��sinsat
w. r. a. buckun.
Mac. ������� I'm
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ud.
MANUFACTURER* O"
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 sod S77.
r* FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
Moving Pictures and Phonograph Depict and Elucidate
Drama of Creation Before Crowds Daily All Over the World
Spectacle Is Shown in Three Parts and Occupies, with
Music, Lecturing, Stereopticon Views and Moving Pictures, Eight Hours in its entirety.
Each of the Divisions That Is Shown Occupies About
Three Hours, But There Is No Charge and No Collec-
lions Are Taken at Any Time or Under Any Guise.
No Less Than Two Thousand Persons Attend Each Performance���It is Called by Pastor Russell the Photo-
Drama of Creation���Is Produced at a Great Outlav.
Not Only of Funds, But also of Effort.
Someofthe Wonder ful Scenes of the Photo-Drama," Creation"
The religious history of the world, from the first moment when the "earth was without form and void," down
through the corridors of time to the present day, is traced
in detail in the photo-drama, "Creation," at the Royal
theatre under the auspices of the International Bible Students' association.   It is free to the public.
The exhibition, which is one of the longest and most
elaborate picture spectacles, with music accompaniment
and lectures ever arranged, will continue every afternoon
and evening until May 18.
The entire exhibition requires eight hours to be
shown. It is therefore divided into four parts of two
hours' duration each.
CREATION STORY.
Depicted   in   Graphic   Manner   By  the
Films.
Th'- story nf creation so graphically
depicted in the photo-play is Instructive, educational and scientific and dis-
tinctly religious in spirit.   It is drawn
.is accurately us possible    from  the
Bible story     First to bi' shown are ii
sirii'S of Stereopticon slid"S, gradually
changing form rrom one to the other.
There appears first the earth, apparent!)  no more than a dot among the
���.Hut stars in tbe blue sli>.   The sec
i ml slide shows the earth in tin" pro-
cess of cooling, and then are shown in i
sequi mi'  the seven  creative   "days" ;
or pi riods.   The slides are made to revolve  to  teach  geographical  and as-1
Hon M.cal    principles.     Throughout
the exhibitions it lecture is given by a I
phonograph, which  is so constructed
thai   ll   i -  strong  . nougb  to fill  the
ureal   hall.    The  enunciation  of  the i
mat 7i:    is   .ii di ur that every word i
iu:i> be heard distinctly lu the retnot-1
i bi  ' irm ra  of  the   auditorium,    Beside    g ling  the  lectures,  which are
limi.:  i" in   in ��� xactl)   with the pic
lures, the  phonograph  also furnishes
the music which consists of an elab
orate overture   and   choruses   during
the Impress! i e bci n< s
WORK AND STUDY.
C! Three Years Went Into the Makina ,
of the  Films.
I
A( ���' rdlng to Manager .\l C. Neville
the drama in Its < ntiri:.- repreients
the Btudj and work of three years.
The nu \ Ing pictures, which are the
main feature of the performance, and
1)11 l!':' most impressive and Inspiring
fetorl) :   of both  the old  and the new
tl ".nn. UtS,   were   a Ituallj    taken     in
Palestine, the Holy Land, with the ex-
ci pi on of those which tell of the
nl 'i j ol the Exodus. These pictures
were taken In Egypt, he says. The
wonderfully beautiful scenes wbich
tell the story of tha last agonized
hour ol prayi r in the gardi n of (jeth
semaue wen' photographed by moving
picture    )"ij�� Its    in    tho        very    spot
when Judas Iscarlot betrayi d him to
tin' Romans with a klsa. The expense
lo which th" association was put in
ordi r to b< cure these plcturi s can
nol be ' stlmated. said Mr, l.evinsim.
lull  il   was enormous.
BIBLE STORY.
Is     Followed     By     Stereopticon    and
Moving   P.cturcs.
The story of man's creaUoq in his:
M.diet's   Image,   of   his  disobedience,
of iii" ;������ sull  ol  iii" tall  from  Divine :
favor, ol  th" downward  tendency or
���sin. Is brought out by easj stages In
BterecpUcon  views up to the time of
the Deluge,    in  delineating the philosophy of lie-  li. luge, ihe  Bible ac-1
count  is strictly  followed.    Hire the'
muting plcturei  begin.   The pictures,
which   tell   the  story   el'  the   Deluge '
ami the building of th" ark hy Noah,
are  probably   tii.    most   inspiring ami
awful  in  tl tire exhibition.   Th.'
construction    of    the    ark    by BtagPH
gives  u   very  realistic   idea   of  how
Noah nnd his children worked to complete  lhe task.    The old patriarch  is
h1iov.ii   pleading   with   his   neighbors
to follow  the  Word  of Ood and prepare for the great catastrophe.   Hut
hla hearers, who have gathered about
to  watch  Noah and his family toil,
laugh   aud   mock   him   as   lie   speaks.
finally, the  great  ark  is com-
The mocki rs, still gathered
Bee  the  old  man  lead in the
two   by   two,  and  still    they
and    refuse    to   listen to his
pleadings.    Then  Noah    orders    his
sons to enter ihe big bout, and when
lhe doors are closed, tin; people rush
upon it and pound at Its sides, making
Bport of what they believe to be foolish fanaticism.   Then the sky darkens
suddenly,    A  flash of lightning cuts
the  clouds  on   I lie  horizon.    A  great
Blorin  arises.    The  people's mockery
now  turns  CO  terror.    The  rain falls
iu   relentless   torrents   and     the   sea
swells rapidly.    Men and women gath
fr up little children and rush Io the
ark  for   refuge.     Hut  they   find    the
doors locked fast against them.   They
clamber over one another to sit upon
the   narrow   ridges   of   lis   bulwarks.
The moving picture here is very realistic.    The ark floats upon the rising
waterB, the waves buffet it about until tlie last man, clinging desperately
to  tlie  craft,  is  swept  away  by  the
angry. waves.
Thin.
pleted.
about,
lieasts,
laugh
NOW SHOWING DAILY AI ROYAL THEATRE
3 to 5 p.m.
ALL WELCOME
NO   COLLECTION
8_to 10 p.m. PAGE  EIGH1
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY, MAY 8. 1914.
A Big List of Market Bargains Today
Friday, Market Day
at McAllisters
Is always ready with lots of real good bargains,
offering shopping opportunities to shrewd buyers that give you a wide margin from the regular selling prices. To our country customers
and our town patrons alike, we ask you to visit
this store each Friday. Get acquainted with the
bargains to be secured. Make this store your
headquarters when in town. Assemble all your
parcels here and we will pack them and deliver
them to your train or car, free of any charge.
We want your business and will spare no effort
to give you every satisfaction.
Friday Bargains    lV/IpM
of Interest to" *w*4lj
Men's Work Shirts;  Regular Values to $1.00. for 50c.
Black and white, blue and white; striped drill shirts; also a quantly
of plain white and fancy colored shirts; suitable for any   kind of out-
door or  indoor work, and  many  that an' just   the  thing  for outing
���rear; all have soft collars attached; sizes 14-17: actual        KAf**
77m   and $1.00 valius. Friday Bargain     UUO
75c Eoy-*' Shirt Blouses, 50c.
Boys' Shirtwaist mouses, ol good washing print:  in striped patterns;
50c
values.
collars detachable;   size  IL' 14;  actual
Friday  Bargain  	
50c Men's Cashmere Wool  Socks, 3    Pairs for $1.00.
A  worth-while saving on  Socks  that  are  amongst  the  best of  their
kind;   flnr   Quality   all   wool   black   cashmere,   with   linen   heel   and
toe;  r. r>nc sock.    Friday Bargain, fl*��J   ft ft
35c;   ?. pairs for W I ��UU
50c Men'r. Suspenders, 25c a Pair.
Cross-hack   style:   In   fine  lisle  webbings;   plain  and  fancy  designs:
havi   kid  rust-oft  ends;   strong  dome  fasteners   and  adjustable  gilt
slide  buckles.    Friday Bargain, ?*\#>
per   paii       fcww
Men'r.  Straw   Hats,  $1.00.
Pino   English   Pedal  Straws,  in   Panama  shape;   black  bands    and
good leather sweat pads; most comportable bat worn:     *d   aa
al Islses.    Specially Priced for Friday ��. 9 I .UU
Hot Point Week
Is Near Now���Read About It
Seo the announcement of our Annua] Hot-Point Bale. Huy a Saturday Kvening I'oHt. on sale today, turn to tho centre opening and
read the announcement Ol this annual sale; and read about the re
markable new Electric Stove lohe featured at Hair Price all next
week.
HOT POINT WEEK
MAY 11-16
Ml.  OLOBTOVO,  the  new   Blectlo  Stove
regularly $t>.5u, for only 	
$3.25
Friday Bargains
in Silks
See Our Table of Silk on Friday
at 39c a Yard.
In Contains Pongees. Tatnoline,
.lap silks. Stripes, Fancies, and
Plaids. The values are up to
ti5c a yard, and are exceptional
choice for this low price.
Only, per 3Qp
yard      Wla
Your Dining Room Complete for $75.00
We can furnish your dining mom In solid oak furniture, in fumed, golden or early
Knglish finish, lower than anyone In this city or any other city. We guarantee
every article to be as represented, and if you lire not satisfied with any one pipce
v.c will make an exchange if notified within twenty-four hours after goods have been
delivered to your house.
BUFFET,  solid   oak,  three   drawers,   double-door  cupboard   and   B.   I!    plate   mirror.
EXTENSION TABLE, six-foot: solid oak;  square;  pedestal base.
CHINA CABINET, solid cak,  adjustable shelves.
DINING CHAIRS, set of six, solid onk, genuine leather seats.
RUG, flxU'. ^r smaller size to suit;  best quality tapestry,
The lot complete,
for  	
It does regular family cooking, operates from any lamp socket and
uses ordinary kitchen dishes. Regularly pried u third less than others
less efficient at half price it win be two-thirds less than other
Electric stoves not nearly so efficient. But come and see the stova
itself; order now. and wa will d> liver next week.
Your Kitchen Complete for $41.50
Here Is the Biggest Money-Saving Bargain ever offered to the new home furnisher
Evi ry thing Is new and  in first-class condition.    Read It over carefully
STEEL RANOB, has Duplex grate, nickel trimmings, burns coal or wood
KITCHEN CABINET, complete, base has two bins and  two drawers and  two cutting
hoards and glass door Cupboard above for dishes
KITCHEN  TABLE, 88x47-lnch size,  with drawer.
THREE KITCHEN CHAIRS, good solid seat chairs.
OILCLOTH  for the floor;  enough of any pattern  in  stock to cover a space 9x9 feet
DISHES, a complete 52-plece piece set; many designs to choose from
KNIVES,  FORKS AND SPOONS;  half dozen knives and forks:   half dozen tea spoons
and   two  table  ipoous  and  one  butcher  knife.
The lot complete,
for  ,	
Visit the Ready-to-Wear Dept. on
Our First Floor to See the Special
Priced Suits, Coats and Dresses
LADIES'  AND   MISSES'  ONE-PIECE   DRESSES  WERE   NEVER   AT
CETTER  PRICES.
Ladies' One-Piece Dress, In Whipcord Serge.
This is a very attractive model; made on graceful lines; low or high
neck, and long or short sleeves. The blouse has n neat turn-over collar, and fancy lace fichu front. There is an individuality in the design
and trimming of these dresses, and they are sure to C1C Cfl
please.    Specially priced at    W I "'��"
Misses' Serge  Dresses. Special at $7.50.
A very dainty dress of good quality serge; a new mode] and finished
with satin collar and lace frilled round neck:  conies in colors, blue,
brown; this dress is well worth $10.50. Our Special 4*~f  E��*J
Price   is     ** ' ���***��
Ladies' Brocaded Suits. Special at $16.50.
A   lovely   material,  well   mad"   up  into  a   very  stylish   suit;   strictly
man-tailored;   with  coat cut   in  square  front style,  and skirt a  new
model, draped a Uttli at each side seam;  satin lined:  comes in colors
nl navy  iuu\ brown.   Special ^t1f>   *>fl
Very Stylish Black and White Check Suits.
We have a nice selection in stock, in small and medium size cheeks;
all new Spring models, snd lined with Skinner's satin.    Prices:
$18.50, $22.50, $25.00
Great Values  in Parlor Furniture
Today
$38.50
Parlor   Suite;   three  pieces;   ln   solid   oak;   golden   finish;   leather
upholstering; regular $48.00.
Special   	
Parlor  Suite:   three  pieees;   mahogany   finish:   hat'.ier  upholstering;
Sal $���t~:,,':��� $36.50
Parlor  Suites;   three  pieces;   mahogany   finish;   veloui   or Bilk  upholstering; 'beautifully finished;  regular $61.no. CAQ t\t\
Special    ^���fsV.UU
Parlor   Suites;   fine  pieces;   mahogany   finish;   silk   or   velour   upholstering;   regular $32.7)0. 9m07  Cfl
Special       �����?���- ��� ��**V
Solid Oak   Buffet:  six-foot   Extension  Table, and  set of six  Dining
Chairs;   leather  seats.    The  lot. CCA  ftft
complete           jDU.UU
Davenport lied: in green valour.
Special  	
Couch; roll idge; Imitation Spanish I.father. CO ftft
Special            9��7>UU
Sideboard;  in gold ash.
Special  	
Iron Bed, Spring and Mattress.
$18.00
npe
$19.50
$6.50
Never Better Values in Staples and Linens
Kxtra Btrong weave Unbleached Cotton Sheeting; i: IncheB
wide; will wear for years;
regular value i1'' "J-Ji 1 m.
Friday Special Wt> 2 C
Large White and Colored Bath
Towi Is; close wea\e; absorb
cut quality: size 22x50
R5c a pair. Friday, Special, a pair.
Strong Irish Crash Roller
Toweling; l<> Inches wide;
half bleached and brown; a
hard wearing grade.
Friday Special, yard..
Strong Weave Shirting Cham-
bray; for men's working shirts.
In plain gray, also dark striped
Harvard shirting; UU inches
wide; regular values 20c a yard.
Friday Special,
yard  	
I'lain White and aColored Striped Flannelette; close weave:
UUre finish: regular 12V4
grade. Friday Spe
cial, per yard ....
Strong Cream Flax Dowlas;
for cooking aprons, etc.; 36
inches wide. Friday
Special, per yard ....
While Shirting Cotton; 36
Inches wide; a useful domestic
cotton.     Friday   Spe-      A 1 /%
cial, per yard    V2 w
fine Mudapilams; a little
heavier than Nainsook; sheer;
especially adapted for ladies'
and children's summer underwear; 77, Inches wide, Friday
Special    -ipir ICp
per yd.    I h 2 w AND   IWw
50c
Roller
w Ide;
n;     a
9c
I 'ham-
hirts;
triped
nches
_ yard.
15c
d Strip-
weave:
12%
10c
Dowlas;
25c
Sheer White Nainsook; perfectly pure; extra fine weave;
liti inches wide. "I O 1 #��
Friday Special      IO jC
Full Bleached Cotton Sheets;
size 70x90; In plain and twilled
weaves; ibemmed ready for use;
r< gular price $1.7") pair. Frldaj
Special, per
$1.50
$1.50
of
White Grecian Bedspreads; good
rearing quality; size 70 by 9n;
regular valui $2.00. Friday
Special,
,,ilrh ....
Extra wide plain Cotton Sheeting vs |ncnes wlde. of s���per|0r
quality.   Friday   Spe-      Am
cial, per yard   4DC
Circula:      Pillow    Cottons     .
closi  even weave an , absolute!
pun; finish;  42 Ini In     ... ,|,.   ,.���,.;
day Special, t^m. 1
Per   yard           ���� j C
Strong Checked Ginghams; t ,r
aprons, ':���; Inches wide; regular
15c.     Friday   Spe 1*3 1
Cial, per yard        .   , ,   I �� 2 C
Full Grass Bleached Irish Arl
Drawing Linen; 36 Inches wide;
round even thread, Friday
Special, pi r ACm.
yard      40C
Fine dream Saxony Baby Flannel; manufactured especially for
infants' use. Friday ACm.
Special,  per  yard     "fOC
Just In-
Mosquito Nets
$75.00
Big Values for Little Money, 5c, 10c,
15c Values That Are Unequalled
Just received; a shipment of
Mosquito Netting; in green and
white;   comes in two widths:
:!ii inches wide. 4 fZ/%
Two yards for 	
in inches wide.
Three yards wide for
FOR FIVE CENTS.
Class Salt and Pepper Shakers; regular I0c.
Each  	
Class llerrv Dishes; regular 10c.
Each   	
25c
$2.25
New Goods in Our
Art Needlework
Department
A new urriv.il of Art Needlework; materials; stamped and
tinted cushions and centres; on
repps and linens; conventional,
rambler, rose, clover and Dutch
ilesigns; al lof these with backs
Included.     Specially  prio )1  at
60c to 95c
Stamped White Linens.
In stamped while linen we
have an exceptionally nice assortment to choose from; In
centres, lunch cloths. tray
cloths, cosys, dresser scarfs.
baby pillows and perambulator
covers. These are correctly
priced at
���wOC to
Laces and Fringes.
We have a very nice assortment
Of I.aces and Fringes for Cushions and Centres; in white and
natural colors. At prices, per
yard
25c tc 50c
Threads for Working.
We carry the D, M. C. Embroidery Threads In the stranded
floss; in all shades; also the
D. M. C. crochet cotton; in
white and ocru; all numbers
from 3 to 160. Price,
lhr> e skeins for	
Stamped Corset Covers, Special
a'  25e.
Be   sure   and   see   our   stamped
made-up Corset Covers that we
are now Belling. Spe-        OC*��
eiai at. each        Sa��rw
Special Friday
Bargains in
Tapestry Rugs
Tin-si- Hugs are excellent qua!
ity, will wear well ami look
good to the end. The patterns
and   colorings  are  the  newest
Friday's       Bargain       Offers      ;���
splendid opportunity to secure a
good rug at a great saving:
Size   4-6x6-6   feet.
Special Price ���  .
Size 6-!��.\9 feet .
Special  Price  ...
Size 7-lix9  feet.
Special   Price
Size 9xf)  feet.
Special Price ���
Size  9x10-)!   feet.
Special   Price   .   .
Size, 9x12  feet.
Special  Price  ...
Size   10-6x12  feet  and   10-6x13-6
feet;    actual   values   $15,011     to
$25.00,   Soecial   Prices
Class Double Kggs Cups; regular LOc,
Each  	
class Table Tumblers; regular lOc,
Each   	
Class Lemon Reamers;  regular 10c.
Each  	
Blue and White Earthenware Pudding Bowls;  regular 10c
Kach   	
White and Cold Fruit Nappies.
Kach   	
Children's  Decorated  China  Mugs;   regular  10c.
Kach   	
White and Cold  Bread and  Butter  Plates.
Kach   	
5c
5c
5c
5c
5c
5c
5c
5c
5c
FOR  TEN   CENTS.
Class Oil or Vinegar Bottles;  regular 20c.
Kach   	
Class Measuring Cups; regular 16c.
Each  	
Class Medicine Glasses;  regular 16c.
Kach   	
Glass Salt and  Pepper Shakers;   regular  15c.
Kach   	
Crystal Cut Tumblers;  regular 2oc
Kach   	
Good Porcelain Cups and Saucers; regular 15c,
Kach   	
Decorated China Sugar and Creams;   regular 25c.
Kach   	
Decorated China Olive Dishes;   regular 15c,
Kach   	
Decorated  China  Tea   Pot  Stands;   regular  2Ec
Each	
FOR FIFTEEN CENTS.
Iridescent  Glass Berry  Howls,  Fruit  Plates and   Flower
Vases, etc., regular 25c.    Kach   	
China Ash Trays; regular 25c,
for  	
10c
10c
10c
10c
10c
10c
10c
10c
10c
10c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
15c
See These Matting Suit Cases at $1.95
Feather-welghl Suitcase, mad. of strong fibre matting; with reinforced
corners and bound edges; brass lock and side clasps; some with outside leather sirups all round; regular $2.25 and $2.50 e <f AC
values.    Today     9 I .%IO
7-inch  Decorated China  Fruit  Bowls;   regular 25
lor   	
Decorated  China  Cream Jugs,   regular 25c.
tor   	
Decorated Chna Candlesticks; reguiar 25c,
lor   	
Decorated China  Shaving Mugs;   regular 25c
for  	
White and Gold China Cups and  Saucers or  Plates
regular 25c.    Kach   	
Adjustable Wire Skirl Hangers;  regular 15c'* two
for   	
Three-arm Hardwood Towel Holders; regular 26c.
Each   	
Covered Japanned Dust Pans; reguiar 26c.	
Kach   	
Handled Shoe Brushes; regular 25c
Each   	
I Ri'ge Fibre Scrub Brushes; regular 25c
Each  	
$3.50
$6.25
$7.25
$8.45
$9.50
$1050
We Keep All Kinds of Tents in Stock
$12.25
$16.75
$4.50, $6.25, $8.50
Size 10x12 feet. Wall Tent.
Price 	
Size  12x11  feet, Wall Ten
Price 	
Files  foi Tent.
Price.:	
We make tents of any size or style on short notice.
$41.50
Specials Bargains
in New and Up-to-
Date Beds and Cribs
Brass Bed; In 4.K or 9.fl size;
satin finish; with double weave
spring and Guaranteed All-fell
complete for $20.00
White Knamel Steel Bed; with
double  weave  Spring and  two
side cotton Mattress; tied lias
brass top rail nnd brass top
mounts. C 1 1    Cfl
Complete for  $1 I .OU
Cribs for the Kiddies.
White Enamel Steel Crib, with
awing    side,    complete     with
Price   5 I .75
Continuous Post steel Crub;
with drop side; complete with
i'or'     $8.75
Clearing $1.65
Dress Goods, 75c
An   odd   lot   of   cloths,   all   wool.
including Venetians, Bedford
cords, Serges, Broad Cloths,
Whipcords, Panamas, etc., In
serviceable shad, s of browns,
greens. Wisteria, grays. Macks,
navys, blues, etc; up to 64
��� Inches wide, a very specie)
purchase and make good suits
nnd separate skirts; regular
Willi's up to $1.06. Your choice
of  a  big  lot  today 7s%A
at,  per yard      ��� V#C
Trimming Silks
We have a large variety of new
silks suitable for trimmings,
amongst which are the new
plaids, stripes, brocbes and tapestry effects, Vou will find
something to trim any dress In
this  lot.     Price,  per  vard:
95c, $1.50 $1.95
Men's Furnishings
at $1.25
Men's Combinations: in a double
thread Balbriggan; ecru color;
with     the     new   closed   crotch:
all sizes.    Today     tj��)j   <1C
per suit    ^ I iCw
Men's Summer Weight Wool
Underwear, shirts and drawers;
ln colors white, pink and natur
��� ai: non-irritating to the most
sinsitivi' skin; all sizes. Today,   per fl    ��>C
garment       *9 i mmm*J
Men's Negligee Shirts; in good
assortment of plain and striped
patterns; coat styles; attached
double French ruffs and soft
separate collars   to   match all
B,2e8' $1 25
Today *W I �������������#
Men's White Nightshirts; or
fine cotton poplin; with collars
attached;     large    roomy  liody;
Sda'r $1-25
$12and $14.50
McAllisters for
Natural Pongee
FRIDAY   SPECIAL
VALUES.
26 inches wide, Ag
per yard    fcOC
34 Inches wide. aa
per yard      0%lC
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
WeSave Yc u Money on Garden Tocls
25c, 35c and 45c
50c
$1.00 and $1.25
$1.00
 15c and 25c
15c
35c
25c, 35c, 45c and 75c
$6, $6.50, $7
GET  OUR   PRICES  ON   POULTRY   NETTING.
Malleable Harden   flakes.
Prices  al	
Field Hoes.
Each  	
Long   Handled   Spades   01    Shovels
Prices at.  	
"D" Handled Spades.
Kach   	
Garden  Trowels.
Kach   	
Garden Weedera.
Kach   	
Crass Clippers.
Ver ' pair   	
Sprinkling Cans.
Kach   at	
High-wheel   Malleable  lawn   Mowers
Prices at  	

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