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The New Westminster News May 13, 1914

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 J	
MztoB
Volume 9, Number 59,
fX-PRESIDENT TA
IS TAKfN/<ASK
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 13, 1914.
TRAIN  ROBBER   18
CAUGHT   BY   CREW.
^
Senator  Hoke  Smith   Appeals for Government
Honesty.
Pavers Repeal of Tolls and Says Hay-
Patncefote Treaty Is Part of Title
to Canal Zcne.
Washington, May 12.���Senator Hoke
Smith of Georgia, today championed
repeal of the dense in the Panama
eana) act granting exemption of tolls
lo American vessels in the coastwise
trade. He told the senate he would
vote for repeal "because of our treaties
with Great Britain antl I'anama" and
because in his opinion "it is right that
the owners of these vessels should
bear, for UBing the canal, a fair part
of the cost of our government of building and operating it."
Senator Smith contended that coastwise vessels will naturally stop at the
ports of Cuba, Mexico, Central Am-
i rica, Panama and perhaps elsewhere.
Their cargoes will not be limited exclusively to bona fide coastwise traffic of the United States.
"Traffic from foreign countries will
be unloaded at ports of the I'nited
States to be immediately loaded on a
coastwise vessel for passage through,
ihe canal for the opposite e.oast of the"]
i'nited States, titus in reality carrying through the canal foreign traffic
on the coastwise vessels without pay-
i.'i0 tolls."
Reviews Tolls Legislation.
Reviewing the history of the Panama tolls legislation, In quoting from a
speech credited to ex-l'resldent Taft
early this year, the senator said:
"Mr. Taft waB wrong lu supposing
that the idea of Democratic senators
aud congressmen in voting to free the
coastwise trade from tolls was to give
a subsidy to our coastwise ships.
"Had they known that he considered
it necessary' under the treaty to fix
tie tolls at a rate which the establishment of payment of tolls by the
coastwise vessels, thus making the
freedom  J)f   coastwise   vessels   from
San Francisco. May 12.���After robbing passengers on the incoming
Coast Bine Limited train, of $500 in
cash antl $1,000 in Jewelry tonight, a
bandit became engaged in a pistol
duel with two railroad defectives in
the dining car and waB shot in the
chest and arm.
A cook then rushed In from the kitchen aud clubbed the man over the
head, knocking him senseless. He
was brought under guard to San Francisco and taken to an emergency hospital.    He probably  will  recover.
From letters found on him the man
is believed to be James Hague, a former railroad man of Flagstaff, Ariz.
GRIMSBY ELECTION
WON BY TECHIER
MISS  WILSON'S  VOICE
RECORD  NOW ON  SALE.
Washington, May 12.���Social and
official Washington is gossiping and
fuming over an advertisement In ali
the Washington newspapers announcing that "Miss Margaret Woodrow
Wilson, daughter of the president.'
had sung exclusively foe a grapho
phone company and that three of the
records are now on sale at from $1
to $1.50.
Accompanying the advertisement
waa a signed testimonial from Miss
Wilson and her portrait.
Social Washington is dividing into
two camps on the subject. One defends Miss Wilson and holds there is
no impropriety in her turning an honest peny by selling her voice to the
canned music company. Others, and
thesee are the older residents, maintain her action is unprecedented���a
charge that does not stir the Wilson
family greatly���and that it is in bad
taste.
Unionist Candidate Returns
to the House With 278
Majority.
Northeast Derbyshire Caused Surprise
By   Split  in   Progressive
Vote.
AUSTRALIAN BONDS
SELL EOR MILLIONS
FINE TRIBUTE TO
BE PAID TO J. J. HILL.
St. Paul, Minn., May 12. -Cue of
the finest tributes ever paid to any
man will be prepared by some of the
greatest men in the country, to
James J. Hill, of this city.
A James Hill foundation and per-
��-�� ���       ��-�����   l     r��     l o     I inanent professorship to be known as
Premier Digby liennam ite-j the James j. iinl  professorship of
be established   in
OUTLOOK HOPEFUL
WAR BE AVERTED
turns Home After Successful Mission.
Debentures to the Amount of $10,000.-
000 Oversubscribed Four Times
in Ninety Minutes.
LIQUOR DECISION
IS FAR-REACHING
Judgment   cf   Magistrate   Clute   Prac
tically   Means "Open  Town
New  Westminster.
In
That the city started on the wrong
foot when it instituted proceedings
against F. I.  Johnson and the Strand
paying tolls a clear Hubsldy,"u,-mocrats j h_ot?,! for .8erv!n*? "'I""-" with a meal
would not have disregarded their
party platform and the established
principles of their party by voting for
ihis   Bubsidy."
Is Part of Title.
Senator Smith declared that the
Hay-Pauucefote treaty was made a
part of the title to the canal zone in
the treaty of conveyance from I'anama
iiml that talk cf terminating it from a
le.ua!   standpoint   was   "absurd."
'i ermination of the treaty, he as-
aerti I, "would compel us to give up
the canal unless we abandoned our
attitude as a low abiding nation and
resort* d alHie lo battleships ant! brute
force to keep the property."
Outlining tlie interest which Canada
ami the countries of South America
had In ihe tolls controversy, Senator
Smith said: "When the prtsident in
his message referred to 'other difficulties' to be caused by the passage
tif our coastwise vesesls through the
canal without charge, while I do not
speak ex-cathedra, 1 may well conceive that he had in view our genera!
relations with all our neighbors in
America and not what many have suggested, some ulterior purpose in connection with the government of Great
llritain."
TERRIBLE TRAGEDY
AT VICTORIA
Archie  Young  Murders  His  Wife  By
Cutting  Her Throat���Suicide
Then Attempted.
Victoria, May 12.- One of the most
gruesome murders ever committed
in Victoria occurred today, when
Archie Young murdered Mb wife in
In r bed by timing ber throat Ironi
car to ear, and then attempted suicide with the sam<> weapon. He now
lies In the St. Joseph's hospital in a
dying condition. Jealousy Is believed
to have been the cause of the crime.
The double tragedy occurred a!
noon when the streets were thronged
with people. Suddenly cries rang out
from the block and out of the door
rushed Mrs. Young, clad only in a
night dress, and with her head almost
severed from her body. Reaching the
sidewalk she threw up her arms and
fell with a thud to the ground. Mrs.
Young died before the hospital was
reached following the arrival of the
police  ambulance.
The police upon entering the couples room were confronted with another horrible sight Young was
found lying on his side on the bed
which was filled with blood. Both
Ihe murdered woman and the husband are young
London, May 1" ^^^^^^^^^^
er Bristol now stationed at Ports-
mouth was ordered to proceed to
Tamplco  as  speedily  as  possible.
Toronto, May 12. The proposal to
establish a municipal golf links in a
little-frequented fJarl of High l'ark.
was killed yesterday by the parks
commission by a vote of five to three.
It was feared that the city might be
liable for damages to citizens Injured
by flying balls.
In the cafe or tbe hotel during pro
Bibited hours, was the gist of the
Judgment handed down yesterday
morning in the police court by Acting-
Magistrate Clute. The judgment is
considered Important since the prosecution was instituted under the British Columbia Liquor Act and not un
der the civic by-law, which, as amended last year, proved worthless
George E. Martin, of the firm of
McQuarrie, Martin K- Cassady, city
solicitors, who was opposed by \V. F.
Hansford for the defence, views the
magistrate's decision with considerable concern and will advise the city
to take the case to appeal in order
to settle the question beyond discord
Magistrate ('lute's judgment, which
Is the first of its kind tinder the act
since that piece of legislation was
emended, practically means, says Mr
Martin, the wlpelng out of the prohibition to sell liquor in cafes during
what are now known as "prohibited
hours" and leaves the city facing the
possibility of an "open town" as far
as liquor selling is concerned.
The city has ten days in which to
give notice of an appeal and it is altogether likely that such notice will
be served without delay as soon as
the matter is brought officially to the
attention of the board of license commissioners.
Judgment  in   Full.
Following is Magistrate Clute's
judgment in full:
Ilex vs. Frank l.. Johnson ana
Strand hotel.
The accused Is charged with selling
liquor after hours contrary to Sec. 7.1
Of Chap, 142 RS. R.C, (See section
substituted Chap. 140 of 101.1l under
gu.se of providing same with alleged
meal.
There is no dispute as to the facts.
Some three couples, after dancing at
the May Day ball and being tired and
hungry, enter the Strand hotel restaurant at about a quarter to two in
the morning of May 2, 1014. They
order food and afterwards beer. The
food is served, consisting of bread
end butter, chicken, dill pickles and
coffee, for which HO cents per plate
Ib paid, and half a dozen pints of
beer are consumed at 25 cents per
pint.
It was shown that regular meals are
supplied at nil hours at his hotel and
there was nothing to show that there
was any subterfuge in obtaining tlie
drink on this occasion, the primary
object being food. I am confining myself strictly to the evidence as presented in this case. I can quite see
where it would be easy to evade
Clause 4, Sec. 76 of Chap. 142, as
amended in 1013, but no such attempt
seems to have been  made here.
After    consideration    of the  case*
quoted I find that these people were
V.uests  in  tlie  dining  room  and  tha,
they   were   supplied   with   beer  at   a
bona fide meal.    As to the construe
tion to be placed upon the woid "reg
J ular"l  have  nothing to guide  me ex
I cept common  sense.    Regular  meals
������  I at this betel are supplied at all hours.
The British cruls- I Tru(>' u,eri' is �� l-*bUl *-'htn�� meal fur
rue British mm.  In|8hed a, ., llnt ratp durlng certain
hours, but the regular boarders con
BUtne their food at all hours nntl often
pay a la carte. Meal tickets are Issued, ;;ood ut all hours for whatever
is ordered.
1 think the Intention of the legislature was to prevent drinking in restaurants or hotels after prohibited
hours under color of satisfying hunger. The evidence adduced here does
not support such a charge antl 1 tlis-
I miss the case.
London, May 12.- The result of the1
by-election in Grimsby today was the
return to the house of commons of T.
G. Tickler, Unionist, with a majority
of 278. The vote tood: Tickler, Union.
1st, 8471;   Bannister, Liberal, 8193.
I^ondon, May 12.���Polling in the
Great Grimsby by-election is proceeding today. The vote probably will be
heavy, many owners of fleets holding
their smacks until their crews have
registered their votes. The result is
most uncertain owing chiefly to the
personal influence of Sir George
Douhgty, the late member who died
April  27.
Mortification is exhibited in Northeast Derbyshire over the split in the
progressive vote, which is accentuated in tlie statement by J. Ramsay
Macdonald. chairman of the Labor
party.
Liberal-Labor   Split.
"What business have the Liberals
to ask us to refrain from running a
candidate In other constituencies?"
he asked. "We are. told that in the
Interests of home rule and the cause
of democracy there must be no split
votes. The prime minister said the
other day that an understanding between tho two parties was necessary.
Undoubtedly the action of the Liberals at this election will put everything in the melting pot. Us evil effects will go far and be felt a long
time."
Both sides at Ipswich. Suffolk, have
del ded to dt,;->r def'<t*'|:o t rranis ;���
ment until after lhe funeral on Friday of Rev. B. Silvester Home, the
late Liberal member, who died on
the steamer Corona just outside Toronto harbor on May 2.
Appeal to  Unionists.
An appeal highly significant of the
present anxiety felt by official Nationalists, appears in the Freeman's
Journal, one of the most prominent
Nationalist organs. The appeal asks
the Irish Unionists to accept the
home i tile bill as inevitable and suggests that after the bill becomes law
Mr. John Redmond and Sir Edward
Carson should try to settle the out
standing differences between the
north  and  the  south.
"In such circumstances." says the
journal, "it will be hard to limit tbf
extent to which the Irish Nationalists
would go to meet Sir Kdward Carson
With a view to a friendly settlement.'
Seeing that the appeal entirely ig
nores Ulster's refusal to come under
a Dublin parliament, it is unlikely
that it will meet with sitich response
railroading,    will    ...
Harvard, and the curriculum of that
Institution will be changed to meet
the new study.
Among the men supporting tbe
movement are Geo. E. Baker. Howard
Elliott, Robert Lincoln. J. P. Morgan
and Robert Bacon, lt is their intention to raise a fund of $250,000 and
make the chair a permanent one.
TOUR OF INSPECTION.
President Wilson Optimistic
as to Result of Mediation
Meeting.
SAWMILL BURNS
WITH $25,000 LOSS
i
Vancouver. May 12.���Returning from I
a highly satisfactory trip to l^oudon.
where he went to float a loan of
��2,000.000 for his government, Hon.
Digby Denham, premier of Queensland,
Australia, is registered at the Hotel
Vancouver. He will leave for Australia on the liner Niagara tomorrow.
"We were most successful in this
loan, which was for public works,"
said Hon. Mr. Henham this morning.
"The debentures were advertised as
being for sale at 10 o'clock on Friday
morning and it was stated that sale
would close on Monday at noon. So
great was the rush to take up the
loan that we had to close the sale at
11:30 o'clock on Friday morning and
lt was then four times over-subscribed. This money we will use in the
building of public works principally,
more especially railways, which are
of course state owned."
Asked as to the state of the money
market in the old country, Mr. Den-
bam said:
Money Market Sensitive.
"The money market is. of course,
very sensitive, not only on acocunt o!
Ulster but through the Mexican situation and is liable to great fluctuations. ]
Premier ABquith's assumption of the
war minister's portfolio had a steadying effect on the market and it was
primarily due to this that we were so
successful with our loan, 1 think."
Much of this ��2,000,000 will go into
municipal works, states Hon. Mr.
Denham. The system adopted by
Queensland in dealing with municipal
loans is for the state government to
borrow the money on the European
market and then re-loan to the various municipalities at 4 per cent.
"In this way we are able to keep a
close check on the borrowings of the
various cities and towns and they are
never allowed to over-borrow. This
has had the effect of strengthening
our credit on the money markets of
the world," he went on. "Brisbane
North and South are allowed to borrow by issuing their own debentures
but they are the only places that are
allow "d to do so. The money is paid
back to us according to what kind of
work it is being spent on.''
Big Loss to Canada.
That the action of the federal authorities in "cutting out" Brisbane as
a port of call on the Canadian-Australian service meant a big loss of both
Queensland and Canada in trade is
Hon. Mr, Denham's opinion.
"We were just beginning to work
up a nice reciprocal trade between
tin*   two  countries   when   the  federal
Sir Richard McBride and Other Prominent Gentlemen in City Yesterday.
Premier Sir Richard McBride and
party arrived in the city yesterday
morning where they boarded the special Canadian Northern Railway train
for a tour of inspection along the
new line as far as Cisco where the
night was spent. Mayor Gray and
Thomas Gifford, M.L.A., joined the
party in this city, a start being made
at 8.30 o'clock. Besides the premier
the party consisted of the following:
Attorney- General Bowser, Mayor
Beckwith of Victoria, Mr. Shallcroas,
president of the Victoria board of
trade; Mayor Baxter of Vancouver;
President Rogers, of the Vancouver
board of trade; Mayor Gray, of New
Westminster; Thomas Gifford, M.U
A., and Chief Engineer White of the
Canadian  Northern  Railway.
PEACE NOW REIGNS
IN STRIKE DISIRICT
Military   Authorities   Keeping   Strict
Watch Over Mines���Few Guns
Being   Surrendered.
Case     of    Five    south    Americans
Charged With "Sniping" Soldiers
Under Consideration.
Washington, May 12.���Expressions
of confidence that mediation would be
successful in averting war between
the United States and Mexico came
today from several members of the
calnet after President Wilson had discussed the situation with his official
family.
Tbe president is decidedly hopeful.
He Is anxious that no untoward incidents or Indiscretionary acts upon the
part of the forces in Mexico should
develop to cloud tbe horizon when the
mediation conference begins at Niagara Falls next Monday.
Secretary  Bryan explained  to  the
three South American mediators in a
conference that the lighthouse on Lobes island had not been seized in any
military sense; that the keepers were
free to come and go, but the American navy had undertaken to keep the
lights burning as a protection to the
world's shipping.   Mr. Bryan also told
the mediators that the navy and war
departments   were  seeking   to   learn
the facts concerning the arrest of the
five South Americans accused of "sniping" during the landing at Vera Cruz
I and   that  a   report  would   be   made,
I probably tomorrow.
j      President Sees O'Shaughnessy.
'     Nelson    O'Shaughnessy.     who    as
charge d'affaires, conducted the business    of    the American embassy at
Mexico    City    during the  months of
stress   in   which   relations   with   the
Huerta government, were ln a tense
and  critical  state,  conferred   tonight
with President Wilson at the  White
Houbb.    It was the first talk he had
had with the president since his arrival and it was understood that some
of the indignities, including the Tampico incident which led to the break
with Huerta, were discussed as well
as some details that might come up
in the mediation conferences.
Representatives Await Word.
Justice   Uunu and Frederick Lehman, chosen to represent the   United
Sullivan   Bros.'  Property  Goes Up in
Smoke as  Result of Afternoon
Fire.
When on the point of commencing
cutting after a shut-down of two
weeks, the sawmill of Sullivan Bros,
located at Sullivan station on the
Fraser Valley line of the B. C. K. R.
caught fire yesterday afternoon, dam
age to the extent of $25,000 btin?
caused.
A desperate battle was fought with
the flames, tbe 60 employees of the
mill being augmented by severa:
score neighbors antl friends from
Cloverdale and the surrounding country, who organized a bucket brigade
with good effect.
Only the veering of the wind at an
opportune moment saved the entire
plant from destruction, ehe flames be
ing headed off the single mill and
store houses Which contained machinery and cut lumber worth thousands
of dollars. Some 250,000 feet of lum
ber went up in smoke before the
wind changed.
A B. C. E. R. passenger train was
flagged st the station, the advance
car being utilized in saving a loadee
box car which was standing in t'.ie
siding.
Reeve Sullivan of Surrey, a member of the firm, arrived In the city
last night, warm with praise at the
efforts of the men and the fanners
who assisted lu saving a considerable
portion Of the plant. Mr. Sullivan
stated it was the intention to rebuild
lust ns soon as the insurance matter
's settled, ne stop being made in the
operation of the shingle mill. He be
11 eves that snares from the engine
must have ignited some shavings and
caused the blaze.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ train  bound
for  Denver.
Concerning conditions in the Agui-
lar district. P. E. Quinn, union leader,
stated tonight:
j "Conditions in that section of the
government decided to make Sydne) I strike zone are perhaps better than in
the port of call for Australia. Now, any other part. Capt. Johnston has
it is too expensive for us to send our secured .and held the trust and faith
farm   produce   to   Sydney   for   trans j of the strikers as well as the opera-
Trinidad. Colo., May 13.���Five strike
breakers were deported today by the
military authorities at Aguilar when
they applied for work in the Royal
mine. Capt. Johnston, in charge of
the district, was informed by strikers
that the five men were attempting to
go to work in the mine aud that the
strikers   objected   to   their   pretence 1
there.     Capt.   Johnston   ordered   the I      ^        	
men brought t-> the military camp and! States at the mediation conference,
learned from them that they had not awaited word early today from Secre-
worked at the mine prior to April 20, tary Bryan before completing ar-
subsequent to which date Col. Loc- rangements for their missions,
kett's proclamation prohibited strike- Consul W. E. Alber, from Mazatlan,
breakers from catering the mine. Capt. reported to the state department to-
Johnston ordered them taken to the aay for instructions. He stated that
Colorado and Southern depot where between 14.000 and lc',000 rebels were
they  were  put aboard a  train  bound   iu   the   vicinity   of  Mazatland   when
shipment to tbe boats and it is too
costly for us to bring in many Canadian goods for the same reason, it is
too bad that this should be and the
people in my state were very angry
about  it and are still."
Tlie State of Queensland, he says
is at present and has beeu for the
past ten years in a very prosperous
condition and is forging, ahead as
rapidly as any of the other Australian
states. The country is an agricultural one depending to a great extent
on rainfall and as this has been plentiful for some years there is a good
deal of money in the land.
MEXICAN BANDIT
DEMANDS REVENGE
WEATHER  REPORT.
Lower Mainland and New-
Westminster: Light to moderate winds; generally fair,
with stationary or higher temperature.
Rodrigo Quevedo, the Outlaw, Would
Murder  Three   Americans  for
Every   Mexican   Killed.
Juarez, May 12.���No word of the |
progress of the assault on Tampico hv
���jonstitutionalists reached here today.
Since the word was received of the
opening of the attack Sunday night
every channel of news has remained
closed. Not only have the border
points been unable to learn the progress of the fighting, but rebel leaders at Torreon have been without re
ports.
Three American lives are the price
that will be collected by General Rod-
ri';o Quevedo for every bandit In his
command    killed   by  constitutionalist
soldiers,  according  to  a defi     from
Quevedo  today.    Quevedo    said    he
'vottlj kill Americans at the ratio of I
three to one for his own losses in re
venge for the action of the big North-
ern Chihuahua Cattle Company, own I
cd by Americans, which had demand
ed protection of the constitutionalists, j
As a result of that representation a i
.'orce cf constitutionalist cavalry was |
jent out from Juarez which has been
n   pursuit of  the  bandits,  and    lias
-llled  severa]  of  them  in a running
fight
Quevedo in his communication said
that already his men had begun to
carry out the threat to destroy the
windmills of enrio'"i c-"ie companies.
He said, however, that they would not
destroy all the windmills Immediately
but would bum enough to show (heir
threat   was in  earnest.
tors. The strikers have been treated
fairly and that treatment lias done
more toward inducing the men to surrender their arms than all our talking
could have done."
New Tent Colony.
At Ludlow, back of the site of the
old tent colony, the first new white
canvas was spread today and Mr.
Quinn, who is expected to have charge
of the colony, stated that others would
follow tomorrow. Streets were laid
out for the tent city today and everything put in readiness for the removal
of the strikers from t'.*e colony at San
Itafeal Heights as soon as possible.
The surrender of guns continued
dispiritedly today, except in the Aguilar district, where a considerable but
undetermined number have been re-
ceived.
Peace in Colorado.
Peace reigns throughout the southern Colorado strike zone and union
officials, mine operators and citizens
today expressed the opinion that this
condition would continue indefinitely.
No new orders were received today by
Col. Lockett, commanding the forces.
from the war department. The matter of passing upon the colonists at
Ludlow, the man to be in charge of
them, the beginning of possible seizure and search of persons for fire
arms were the developments which
were discussed by the military authorities, preparatory to action tomorrow.
REGIMENTAL PARADE
SUNDAY AFTERNOON
he left. At that time they were projecting troops on the firing line alternating thousands in the hope of
wearing out the federals.
I'bitty Americans were left at Mazatlan at their own wish.
All Quiet at Vera Cruz.
Just before the cabinet met a message was received from Genera] Funston at Vera Cruz in which the American commander declared no attention
should be paid to "alarmist reports''
that Mexican forces were threatening
to attack the Vera Cruz waterworks.
General Funston said there was no
indication of movements of Mexican
troops, m preparation fer any such attack.
"There have been rumors," General
Functou's message read, "that an attempt was threatened. These have
been dut to remarks attributed to
General Maas. The waterworks can
not be taken from us by force. If the
pipeline should be cut, it could be repaired in a few hours."
Gen. Funston added that 200 sacks
of American mail destined lor Mexico City and delivered at the break in
the railroad still lay on the tracks in
possession of the Mexican outposts.
He had no news of Private Parks,
who rode into the Mexican lines and
has not returnt-d.
The Case of "Snipers."
Among the issues the President and
the cabinet had under consideration
was the appeal from the Brazilian
minister at Mexico City to Gen. Funston on behalf of five South Americans now under arrest at Vera Cruz
for "sniping" American soldiers from
a tramp steamer. Three Brazilians
are among the prisoners, and the appeal, oomins; from a diplomatic representative of one of the mediating
nations, has presented a problem for
decision. The manning by American
forces of the lighthouse of Lobes
Island off Tampico, which Huerta's
j foreign minister has protested, is a
violation of tlie armistice, also was
taken up In  the cabinet meeting.
WILL CAMP AT VERNON.
Six  Companies of  the   Qj-ie   Hundred
and  Fourth Will  Appear in
Dress   Uniform.
Members of Coquitlam and    Burnaby
Horse   Will  Enjoy  an   Outinq.
Members   of  the   CoOjllitlam   Burnaby troops of the "1st  B. C. Horse
will   entrain   for   Vernon   on   Sunday
nexl,  where  they  will go  Into camp
._ for a period of two weks.    The final
lhe first church parade of the 104th I parade of the Burnaby troop will take
Regiment of this city and district will ] place on Thursday night when extra,
be held next Sunday afternoon at 3 I uniforms aud kit will be issued out.
o'clock to Holy Trinity. Major C. E, \ Burnaby will field the largest num-
Doherty  in command. I ber among the lower mainland trcops.
The regiment, In dress uniform, will | soma 2h to 25 men  having signified
leave the armories. Sixth street, short
ly before ?. o'clock and will be com-
their intention of going Into camp. Coquitlam  will  probably send along  12
W.    S.
posed of six companies, four from this I under the command of Lieut.
cily and two from Chilliwack.   lt will | Rose.     About   half    the     Coquitlam
be beaded by  the bugle bind of the | troopers will ship their horses to Ver-
Hlxth  Duke  of Connaught's Own. of
Vancouver.
non,  the  rest being supplied  by  the
government. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13. 1914.
3leltr;Si
An Independent mornlna* paper devoted to the Interest* of New Westminster and
the tFr-aser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company, Limited, at S3 McKenzie Street. New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders Bhould be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms (all depart-
SMOts). ����1.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. 14 per year, tl for three months, 40c per
month. By mail. 13 per year, 26c per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES on  application.
WEDNESDAY MORNING,  MAY 13, 1914.
A DIFFERENCE IN WOMEN.
Which group of women do you suppose command the
more respect, those who were carried scratching and
shrieking from the theatre in London the other evening
during a royal performance or those who, at Victoria the
other day subscribed to the opinion that it was foolish and
wrong to adopt militant tactics?
One speaker at the meeting of the Equal Suffrage
league in the provincial capital struck some of the truest
notes which have yet been heard in the campaign for votes
for women and her utterances will do much to secure for
women the coveted franchise. This lady made three strong
points: First that the rapidly growing foreign vote in this
country soon would force men to offer women equal rights
at the'polls to offset the outside influence; second that
destruction and rioting were old, worn-out methods, and
third that women could do more to attain their end bv
educating their children along the right lines, so that when
the sons became men and legislators they would not require deputations to convince them of the rights of womanhood.
It is certain that the women of this country will not
have to wait for their children to grow up to secure the
vote, at least not so long as they adhere to the sane
methods of working which have characterized their efforts in the past; therefore, it would be the greatest setback the cause could experience to allow any hint of Pank-
hurstism to creep into operations here. Men gradually
are becoming educated to view the suffrage question in
the right light, but those same men who are beginning to
think along such lines would be the first to oppose the
granting of the suffrage to women who countenanced militant methods.
Germany has erected a monument to its steel industry.   Here we grab the contracts and let it go at that.
A tea, coffee and flavoring plant is to be located here.
That's the spiciest news we've had for some time.
A local motorcyclist made an unintentional flying leap into the Fernie
Lumber Company's lop pond one day
this week. He was carried down into
an eddy and almost  drowned.
��� ��    ���
The  freshet  in   Penticton   creek   a
few dayB ago washed out one of the,
big   trestles   of   the   railway   bridge
on Saturday afternoon.   The accident.
however, does not prevent trains from
running.
��    ��    ���
The reorganization of a company of
infantry of tlie Rocky Mountain' Rangers, the 102nd regiment, is now authorized from Ottawa. Its designation will be 'F" Co., with headquarters at Salmon Arm.
��� ���   *
Assurance was given by George
Bury, vice-president and general man
ager of the C. P. R.. in a letter read
at the board of trade meeting on
Thursday evening that the company
had no intention of permanently reducing its staff in Uevelstoke.
��� ���    *
Thomas Sturdy, one of the best
known old timers of the Revelstoke
district, died on Thursday of last
week. Mr. Sturdy who had a store at
Malakwa, went to Revelstoke eight
weeks ago suffering from pneumonia
and went to the hospital.
��� ���    ���
Livingston Thompson was arrested
j in Squamish the first of the week by
j Provincial Constable H. Wing, and
! brought to Vancouver. He is wanted
| in Victoria to answer a charge of in-
; ducing J. H. Tomlinson to endorse
a   worthless  cheque   for  f 15  on   the
i Northern Crown bank.
��� ��    *
After an illness of six weeks Hon.
, VV, T. Finlay of Medicine Hat, formerly minister of agriculture and provin-
.cial secretary in the Alberta cabinet
I died in tho general hospital in Van
| couver on Saturday night. He was tin
| years old at the time of his death,
having been born in Usburn, Ireland.
on July 12, 185'5.
��� ���    ���
Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of
public works and member for Revelstoke, was guest of honor at an enthusiastic smoker at Arrowhead last
week. In company with Edward
Trimble he left Thursday for a trip
to Reaton, Camborne, Comaplix antl
Arrowhead in connection with road
construction  and other public works.
��� ���    *
The Llewellyn Iron Works, of I.os
Angeles, has been awarded the contract to erect the big oil tank at Sid
ney   for  the   Sidney   Rubber  Roofing
| Co. The tank will cost $20,000 and
will have a diameter of 114  feet and
' a height of 35 feet. Its capacity ot
65,000 barrels is 10,000 barrels larger
i than  any  other  tank  north  of    San
I Francisco.
ALASKA BOUNDARY
NEARLY DEFINED
Broad Line Across 600 Miles of Country Divides Canadian Territory
From     American.
LIMIT ARMAMENIS
THROUGH EUROPE
Alsace-Lorraine Problem and Suggestions on Avoiding War
Older Countries.
for the last heard of him he was at Vernon and still eoine:
The marriage was solemnized quietly in the presence of a small gathered up in Montreal.   Thev're evidentlv trying to get home I ing of relatives and friends at 9 o'clock
, , * ... u 6(jneS(jay morning of Albert J. Mc-
10 rOOSl. j Nair   0f Armstrong,  B. C a#i  Mist
I   I Jessie  A.  B.   Mitchell, of  Vancouver.
/The water wagon has started on its rounds.   This is j ��/, ^Q Tr?.tZL?r\eT u^ZZ
not the same vehicle which was so prominent about Janvi- trip through the coast cities and on
their return will reside at Armstrong,
B. C
^'ary first last.  That one is laid up for want of drivers.
A Belgian pick and shovel artist has discovered a pot
of buried gold and there is no indication that it was located
at the foot of the rainbow.
The council has instructed Municipal Clerk Heighway to prepare a by
law making it compulsory to secure
burning permits in Point Grey during
the month of May. June, July. August
and September.   The permits may be
< Burnaby is going to pour five thousand gallons of oil j ^^Z^J"^^ Te
on its dusty roads. A few gallons on the troubled waters | order-in-councii relieving residents in
of its school board affairs might help.
the  lower   Fraser  Valley    from
necessity  of  taking out   permits,
the
Thev say that Mrs. John Lind. wife of President Wil-!   Tha* People ,can
, '   .   ,' .  .    -,     ,        . ,,.,���, .        1 around   Bummerlani
son s special agent in Mexico, is a delightful conversation
alist.   Probably that explains why her husband is
lightiully silent.
1:
ont   pack   whisky
1   Indiscriminately
was evidenced a few days ago when
Rfl dp-1 Constable   Graham   opened   a   pack
, was carefully adjusted on a horse being ridden by a small boy, of perhaps
thirteen years, and confiscated a num-
rr, ���      . >���   , ,   . . . , ber of  bottles.    This  was  brought  in
iasmania is to get light trom power developed at a by a man who got off th- morning
lake four thousand feet up a mountain.   Whv didn't the boat ami tra��sf'-'rr,'(* l0 the keeping
���   1        1 j. /..,.,       *        , , .,,        . ��� of   the   boy   between   the   upper   and
island go a few feet higher and steal illumination from the; lower towns.
moon? * * *
S.   J.   Goulard,   editor  of   a   wekly
��� publication    called    Truth,    who    is
A New York man left his sun an additional five hund- charged wltb publ shlng obscene m*-*-
red dollars in his will because lie had given the boy 8 1���^!���^
-.   inc.ruing   when   his   election   was
alb d.    His counsel,  Mr.  Frank    l.y-
���   ns.  Btated   thai   he  bad  been   unable
to  find  his client   since  Sunday  even
1 Ing to produce him.   An adjournment
of the election was granted by Judge
Mclunes,
��   *   *
The mudslide In the river 1191
above the waterworks bridge, at Fer
ni'-. is wearing away slowly although
tlu-n Is still a danger to the bridge
iinl to tii" city's water supply should
month ago a Jap who got ten days in thecooler for being ft6 Xu77t E should ff/i'S
the mud and divert the current into
the bank on the east side at the approach io tbe bridge. Should the
bridge go nut Fernie would be in a
iweet sci nted jackpot.
Sitka. Alaska. May 12.���Scarring a
broad line across 600 miles of wilderness in the far north, in order that the
possessions of the United States and
Canada may have a distinct separation at every point, will be completed during the coining open season.
The work has been in progress since
1907 under the direction of Thomas
Higgs, Jr., civil engineer, representing the United States Alaskan boundary commission, and T. D. Craig, representing a similar commission of
Canada.
Although the United tSates and
Canada have been neighbors in the
far north for over half a century, the
exact dividing line between their possessions, especially as to the northern portion, was, previous to this survey, indefinite and conflicting. Many
disputes arising, the two governments
decided, finally, through their commission*), that an absolute survey,
clearly established, and marked for
all  time,  should   be  made  along  the
j 141st meridian, from the Mount St.
Kllas Alps, on the Pacific, to the Arc-
I tic ocean, a distance of approximately
\ GOO  miles.
Hardy Classes Afford Workers.
The United  States surveying party
j consisted of from 60 to 80 men each
season #ince the work was undertaken.   Chief Bngnieer Riggs, himself a
I young college  man, selected his aids
j from the hardiest classes���cowboys,
forest rangers, prospectors, timber
cruisers and frontiersmen, with a lib-
I eral sprinkling of engineers. New ex-
| peditions were organized each spring,
although many of the men who started at the beginning have remained in
! the service up to now.   It was the cus-
| torn, too, to leave a few men in the
north each winter to care for equipment and supplies.
The actual visible result of the six
or seven years of efforts is a 20-foot
vista cut, like a gigantic avenue or
lane, through all timber and brush
districts, together with monuments set
at intervisible points, from three to
four miles apart.
Two Tpyes of Monuments.
The manuinents erected are of two
types, depending upon the importance
of the locality. At prominent stream
crossings and main points of travel
the line marker consists of a five-foot
aluminum bronze shaft, weighting 300
pounds, set in 2,noo pounds of concrete. At less important points the
monument is smaller, being designated as a cone, cast of the same metal,
and requiring only 1,500 pounds of concrete for the base. There are approximately 200 of these monuments along
the 600 miles of boundary.   The work
j of conveying the heavy materials for
their construction, mostly on pack an-
I imals, sometimes on the shoulders of
the men themselves, was very slow
and laborious.
This survey is declared by engineers
to be the straigbtest of the world
for the length encompassed. In speaking of it one of the engineers said:
Start From Desolate Peak.
"The start was made from one of
the desolate peaks of the Mount St.
Elias Alps, on the southern extremity.
Thtre we laid our course straight for
the northern lights antl thereafter
swerved not so much as a hair's
breadth���pe'aks, gulches, bottomless
swamps -wherever the needle pointed there we went, one day cutting our
way through tangled brush, the next
building a track across marshes or
uawii ig over rocks arid through crevasses."
Small steamers plying on the Yukon and Porcupine rivers co-operated
with the expedition, but they wen-
able to reach with supplies only a
small portion of the actual route.
South of the Yukon is a vast region.
��� er .'.io  nines  in  extent, over  which
- all   supplies   had   to   be   transported.
| for the most part on the backs of
horses and   mules,     the    commissary
j ...inns being rendered useless by the
terrible mud which follows the escape
of frost from  the soil in that  region.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
a J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone R447. Room
22   Hart  Block. ��~w���
P. H. Smith. w. J. Orsvaa.
AUDITORS AND AOCOXmTAmS.
work   undertaken   lt    city   and   outside
points.   Ill-H   Westminster  Trust   Bid*
Phone  1(4.    p. O. Box  ��*7. ^
spanking once which was not coming to him.   Some of u
would be glad of a few misplaced lickings at that price.
the
The American refugees at Vera Cruz whn owe their
lives to the protection afforded by the British and German
flags probably are beginning to think that the eagle isn't
the entire mundane show.
Some people do exactly as they are told.    About a
drunk, was released and told to beat it. Evidently he did,
for the last heard of him he was at eVrnon and still going
east.
A N1W SCHEME
FOR SWINDLING
have sent to f). O. Williams, an old ��� A pleasing little ceremony took
time friend. Then he eame from Win-! Place Friday afternoon at Nanaimo at
n pi ��� to Strathmore, accompanied b)   ''���'    regular  monthly  meetinp; of the
'"'��� di ������ <tives and claimed the money
Williams   insisted   that   be   had   never
r-''   v,'l It, a'ld the detectives threat
jened  htm  with arrest   unless  he pro
  ' duced it.
Tbe  story  stamped! ti   Williams  an:
Two Winn peg Detectives Arrested on   be   started   i lit   to   raise   the   money
whit h  he  ihi ui hi   would     keep him
Chsrc-c  of  Attempted  Extortion
of   $1,000.
Strathmore, Alta., May 12. -T. F.
Noakes and 1'. J. Brown, Winnipeg
detective.', who, with J. XV. Davies are
under arrest on the charge of attempt-
Ing to extort $l,(i()0 from I), f. Wil
liams. a well known local resident,
were charged before a justice of the
peace here today and remanded, if
they are committed they will be tried
In Calgary,
Peeling in the town is very strong
against tii" nun. and In the ev< nt that
the detectives are allowed to Ko the
mounted police will probably escort
them to wmie place of safety.
Davies' story was that be had embezzled J1.800 from the Imperial Bans
from Jail. He had succeeded in rais
Ing $700 by making sacrifices of per
sonal effects ai d borrowing what hi
could  from his frienda
Local officials learned ol  what
Loyal Daughter** of the Church, which
was held at the house of the president.
Miss   aYtes, rwhen   the   Kev.   ('anon
Sllva White,   who   leaves  on   May   30
for  England,   was  presented  with    a
beautiful   gold-mounted   fountain pen
and   an  address   which   proved   how
much  the  members have appreciated
his Interest in their work.
*    ���    ���
Travelling alone, two children arrived at Vancouver from Oranby Hay
Thursday   evening  on   their   way   to
WINTER'S   GRIP   BROKEN.
Ice   Going  Out   of  the   Rivers   in
Far  North Country.
Fairbanks, Alaska, May 17'. The
gMp cf winter, which has lielil Alas
ka's watercourses closed to navlgO/
tion since last fall, was broken yesterday, when the ice went out In thi
Chena river at Fairbanks, in the Yu
kon river at Dawson, Yukon territory,
and in the idltarcd river In Western
Alaska.
At Fairbanks the ice broke at 4.50
o'clock yesterday afternoon, huge
cakes going down stream with a rush
before the- spring current. The ice
went out at Dawson at 9.11 o'clock
yesterday morning, and at. Iditarod at
10 o'clock yi sterday morning.
The entire Turner street bridge at
Fairbanks was carried away, the huge
piling being snapped off like toothpicks.
going on through  Williams' efforts to ! England, leaving by the C. P. It. train   .
borrow the money and th
and  Davies were arrestt d
The   Masonic   temple   al
which Is now practically
will be the must commodious
Ing of its kind In the Interior ol
British Columbia. Nol only has ii
ample accommodation for the various
branches of tha Masonic Order, In
eluding the Blue lodge, tha Royal
Arch chapter, the Cotninantlery antl
the chapter of tbe Eastern star, but
ii has in addition accommodation for
dances and social functions of all des
crlptions which I'or convenience and
pt Winnipeg, which  he    claimed  to space is unrivalled,
detectives | Saturday night for the east.   The eld
er   til   the   tWO,   Henry   Wilson,   is   11
1 years of age, while his sister Dorothy
Is only  four.     Harry  regards  blmsell
Hevelstoki    mire  in  a  paternal  sense  than  as an
completed,  elder brother ln view of tho disparity
build  | In   their  ages.     The   pair  came  down
trom the north on the Cbelohsln and
were looked  after on  board that  ves
sel until they  were placid on  tlie Imperial  i sprees  and  recommended  to
tbe good offices of the train men and
sleeping anil   dining  car  conductors,
Relatives will meet the "kiddies" In
Liverpool when  they arrive there on
the  Empress  of   Britain.    They   are
the children of Mrs. Agnes Billson of
Granby Hay.
Japaneses Aviator Falls.
Los Angeles, May 12. -T. Subota
Japanese ranch band, is in a hospital
today with many broken bones, the
resuit of a first flight in an aeroplane
of his own make. At the height of
300 fi el be lost control of his machine. He partly regained control
when about 200 feet from the ground
but too late, to save himself. Physicians say hi; will die.
Na-Dru-Co
Laxatives
accomplish tbeir purpose
with maximum efficiency
and minimum discomfort.
Increasing   doses   are not
needed.
25c.   a   box   at  your
Druggist's. i7*
National Drug aad rhrmleal
.Ca. el Castas. UsUlcd.
Paris. .May 12.���A remarkable
publication showing the passing of an
era in ths history of a country Is the
book on the question of Alsace-Lorraine, written by 71 Frenchmen not
in "active politics," and belonging to
the professional class.
The book purports to represent the
views of the majority of Frenchmen
of the present generation who did not
witness the 1870 war, and who are,
therefore, uble to regard the whole
question from an unsentimental point
of view.
At the beginning of the book, which
is entitled "The Problem of Alsace
from the Point of View of the New
French Generations," there is a summary of the contents of the book In
the shape of a manifesto. The beginning of this document deals with the
enormous increase in military expenditure in Kurope, and it pointed out
that the end must be either limitation or armaments by contract or the
bankruptcy of those countries which
can least afford to stand the continual
strain on their resources.
Armament  is  Discussed.
The continuation of the armament I
policy would also Inevitably lead to |
war. Into which nations will plunge I
as apparently the only way out or the
intolerable conditions of armed peace.
As to the position of France, it is
stated In a few sentences. To remain a world power France must maintain her colonial empire. To do this
effectually she must adopt a policy of
friendliness towards Germany, Although it may be said that the chances
of Germany and France in a great
war would be equal, it would not be
so. for France would risk a great deal
more than Germany.
The limitation of European armaments depends upon a reapproach-
ment between Germany and France.
The people of Alsace-Lorraine have
given up all idea of ever becoming
a part of France, their aim is to secure autonomy on a broad basis within the German empire, und the best
policy for France to pursue is to help
her attain this autonomy.
The manifesto continues with a
criticism of French diplomacy during
the last ten to fifteen years. It deplores the abandonment of the peaceful policy of such men as Jules and
Paul Cambnn, ambassadors at Berlin
and Uindon, and of Camille Harrere
at Rome, and points to the attitude of
hostility adopteel by the foreign office
bureaucracy, an attitude which is
nroved by the last yellow books on
Moroccan affairs.
France Also Is Blamed.
France is as much to blame us Germany for the state of tension which
exists between the two countries, a
condition which has been fostered by
the fundamental errors of French ooi
Isy and by the mistakes of the German government. As for the French
attitude, which during the last fifteen
years has opposed German enterprise-
in every quarter, even when this enterprise has been perfectly legitimate
and harmless to French Interests. It
can only be described as futile and
dangerous.
These considerations lead the writers of the manifesto to demand a return to the policy of Jules Ferry in
1889 and of MM. Freyclnct and liano-
taux, a policy abandoned of late years
owing to ministers allowing them
selves to be blinded by /prejudice.
They also demand that France do her
ul most to bring about a reapproach
ment between the two antagonistic
groups of alliances and shall take the
ion-most step in proposing to the European powers that a limitation of
armament should take place by friend,
ly agreement, in adopting this policy
France will be respecting the wishes
of  Alsace-Lorraine.
FRATERNAL.
NKW   WESTMINSTER   I.ODUK   NO~T
ST. . ?.' .��* ot D* c - mtt,t the first and
third Friday tit 8 p.m.. Labor Temple
Seventh und Royal avenue. A. Wells
���jray, Exulted Ruler; V. H. Smith Secretary.
LOOM.. NO 854���MEETS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday ln each month at I
p.m. in the Labor Temple. David
Boyle.   Dictator;   W.  J.   Grove*  Secre-
1. O. O. F. AMITY LODOE NO. 17���THB
K*p,imr~ meeting o�� Amity lode* Me.
27. I. O. O. F.. U beld every Monday
nit-lit at I o'clock In Odd Fellows' Half.
cyner Carnarvon and Eighth streets.
?.tolJ.*n*,��� b">tt>��ni cordially invited.
H. VV. gangster, N.G* J. U. Watson,
T. Q.; W. C. Coatnam. P. Q.. recording secretary: J. W. Mat-Donald, financial secretary- ^^
funeral Director*.
XV B. KA1.ES & CO., Sl-i-618 AGIMKS
street, opposite Carnegie library. Most
up-to-date funeral parlors In tlie citv
Specialists In snipping. Lady assistant
in attendance. Always open. Day phone
ITS,   night  plione  81.
S. BOWKLL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter..* ���"i***""-**' L*t>���Funeral director,
and embalmers. Parlors 406 Columbia
street.   New  Westminster.    Phone  III
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets ln the board
room. City Hall, as follows: TMrtlrri.
�� y.kof SSifi 52nt*B I quarterly meeting
ou tbe third Friday of February, May
August and November at S p.m. Ail
nuul meetings on the third FrldaSk el
February. �� R  Btuart  WadeV^iBre.
CORBOULD. GRANT 41 MoCOLi* BAR-
rjstera Solicitors, etc, 40 Lome Street,
New Weatmlnster. G. E. Corbould. ��
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. B. MoCoU.
*DAM  SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER.
ttt-luw. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for the
Bunk of Vancouver. Of floes * Mer-
P1""**^ J,ank Building. New Westmlns-
*���/. B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
Union"8     "Joh,1*,,on-"     Coda     Western
Wi.���o "'.NSE��??D' BARRISTER. SO-
m!fSr **'tc*' Col��ster Block, corner Col-
umtiltt anu McKenzie streets, New West-
nilnster. B.C. P. O. Box M��� Telephone 344. "'      ���*���*������*
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS * WHIT��-
S?,J .~ Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster   Trust   But,    Columbia   street
��wti.WW"^!r' ri' c'   C-^ta aSu^e.
Whiteside,"    Western    Union.    P    o
""���,"<";   *-��<>���     Telephone   ��l     W    j
snnJ,VWEL.L CLUTI��- Barrister-et-lsa-
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia ane
McKensle streets. New Weetmlnsrtr
B. C.   p, p. Boa m.    *i>ieptienr7is:
I '  e��ii^lfPT9N    BOL*    BARRIBTBaV
8fi!!S!t0!. and    Not��ry.    Offices     Han
ate?  B   C *   ,"'**t  N"W We*,tm*��-
! '���SeQIMnRIK.    MARTIN     *    CAMaDY
BerrlMcr.   snd   Solicitors.    IM   to   ll|
WMtmlnster frost Block,   o. a  MVr
SYNOPSIS  07  COAL  MINING   R*
GULATION8.
Big Four Grabbing Players.
Montreal, May 12. EJlvryn Somer-
viiie a local senior amateur lacrosse
player, has closed a contract wltb the
Toronto club to play there this summer and will join the Toronto si|ii:itl
In a fi w days. The Quebec i luh is after Mark Ciltnmins and John White
antl the Nationals are dickering with
Lawrence De Gray, a Brother of Ambrose De Gray, who figured on the
French   team  1 1st  season.
fowa Lumber &
Timber Co., Ltd.
COAL MINING rights ot tbe Dominies
in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Tukon Territory, tbe Northweit Territories and In a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for s
term of twenty-one years at aa annual
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than III!
ncrcs will he lensed lo one applicant.
Appllcatlen for a lease must be mada
oy the applicant ln person lo tbe Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district In which tha
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described hy sections, or legal sub-dlvl
ulnns of sections, and In iinsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall ba
utaked out by the applicant hlmselT
Each application must be accompanied
tiy a fee of 15 which will be refunded if
the rlghta applied for are not available
hut not otherwise. A royalty shall ba
paid on the laerchantaMe output of tba
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine ahall
furnish tlie Agent wltb sworn returns
lccountlng for the full quantity of mer
Ohantable coal mined and pay the roy-
elty thereon. If the cotil mining rlghta
,re not being operated such returns altouM
Da   furnlHlieil  at   least  once  a  year.
The lease will Include tbe coal mlnlaa
���IkMs only, hut the leasee will be per-
-nllted to purchase whatever avallahla
rartaea rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at tba
ate of III au acre
For full Information application should
te rnude to the Secretary of ths Depart
nenl ot Ihe Interior, Ottawa, or to any
tg'-nt  or Hub-Agent of  Dominion  Lands.
W.  W. CORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N.  B ��� Unauthorised publication of tbla
idveitlsement Will not be paid for.
When you are ready to re-
shinglc your house call or
'phone us for Special Prices
on XXXXX Shingles. These
are a little thicker than
XXX and will last longer.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 654  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth 8treet.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.        Barn Phone 137.
Begble Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B C.
P.O. Box *4 Dally News Bldn
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*
SB McKensle ��t.
:,: '�����',!
s1 WEDNESDAY, MAY 13. 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
ADVERTISING
TALKS
WHEN HUERTA FALLS
WHAT WILL II BE?
Zapata   May   Rush   Up   From
and Beat Villa to the Capital-
Obligation of U. 8.
By D. Maxwell Merry
Advertising educates the readers of advertisements by directing their attention to the merchandise they refer to. The fact that the manufacturer has expended and is expending considerable
sums on the publication of advertisements on his
goods, gives him a strong interest in maintaining
their quality. He has a stake in the public appreciation of their merits, and he cannot afford to let the
quality deteriorate.  The great standby of the adver-
1 tiser of proprietary articles���goods that are known
by a trade mark and can be recognized anywhere���
is  the  fact   that   purchasers   know   that   these
u, advertised goods will be the same wherever and
whenever they are bought.
Very slight alteration in the quality of the goods
will do incalculable damage to an advertiser because
of the large interests he has at stake. I know of a
case in which the distributor of a trade marked article  imported  from  the  U. S. found that some-
jjii thing had gone wrong with the goods, and as there
was a brisk demand so that he could not afford to
j_ stop the sale while he wired for better stock from
the other side of the line, he went to work to try to
bring the article up to standard by mixing into it an
ingredient of a vastly superior quality. He produced
by this means a really better article than he had
been selling. The flavor of it happened to be a little
different, and although a comparatively small quantity of it was put on the market in its altered state,
;*. it cost him many thousands of dollars to recover
the loss of trade he experienced through the temporary change and had to call in, as far as he was
able, everything he had issued during the period of
| *-<      trouble.
There are many article of staple consumption���
articles which every drygoods house, chemist and
provision dealer handles���in which the competition
of producers has led to conisderable deterioration of
quality. But in nearly all of these lines there have
been one or two manufacturers who have declined
to be the purveyors of deteriorated goods, sold in
competition to domestic and foreign produce, and
have instead preferred to register a trade mark for
their own goods and to advertise them by that trade
mark.
Their advertising ahs educated the public to demand good quality in the commodity.
I have previously pointed out in these articles
that it is not good to advertise a store unless it is a
good one.   The owner would much better spend a
little money on making it good before beginning to
advertise.   When he has done that���when he hf>��
made his store as good as it can be mude���he can
advertise it fearlessly and the business he gets will
pay back his expense.   Neither is it alone in the way
he keeps his store but the act of advertising educates
and stimulates the store-keeper.   It also gives him a
more active interest in his business.   He is not content with sitting still with the door open to wait for
people to come for just what they may happen to
need.   If he advertises at all ably he tries to bring
people to the store wanting a specific thing.   He
lets the people of the town know what he has to sell
! by offering something fresh every week, taking care
(because he must take care, and he knows he must
take care) to have the best that the market can offer.
f        His advertising improves his store and improves
the things that he sells in it.   No doubt he attributes
these improvements to his own energy and resourcefulness and quite right, too.   But the force which |
stimulates his energy and resourcefullness is the ad-
The News is the Morning
Paper of New Westminster
and the Fraser Valley. See
that your business announcements appear in its columns.
Huerta is a "brave man struggling
iu the storms of fate," is the opinion
of the Spokesman-Review of Spokane.
In the Mexican capital the consensus
of opinion grows strong that he is tottering to a fall. For him���
"The  dawn  is overcast,  the  morning
lowers,
And  heavily  iu clouds brings on  the
day,
The  great,  the  important    day,    big
with the fate
Of Cato and of Itume."
There is a touch of tragic greatness
in the man. Though treason for weeks
has stalked around him he has seemed
impervious to fear. Without guard
or escort he haj* mingled freely iu the
open life of the capital, dining in the
cafes and drinking at the public bars,
and taking always brandy, for he he-
Haves, foolishly, with Samuel Johnson,
that "Claret is the liquor boys; port
for men; but he who aspires to be a
hero must drink brandy." Mexico correspondents report that he is kept
alive by it. Were it taken from him
now he would die. The situation seems
well summed up iu this graphic portrayal:
A Tragic Picture
Huerta what will come?" The admin-
j istration at Washington looks to Villa
i to perform the herculean task of re-
! storing order out of chaos, pacifying
| the  many  factions and  setting up  a
! government of constitutional law.    Is
l he etjual to the task? Kew believe it.
And   in   the   meantime,   between   the
j collapse of Huerta and the arrival of
South | Villa's   armies   in   the  capital,   what
pewer can curb anarchy and prevent
a   reign   of   horror,   destruction   and
death .'
Kven though Villa might be trusted
(and Mr. Wilson and Mr. Bryan seem
alone in that belie*/), the rebel hordes
of Zapata may sweep up from the
south and capture  the capital.
"The situation here finds no parallel in the history of Mexico," reports
I the well-advised correspondent of the
j New York Herald, "unless one is found
in President Juarez's administration
immediately before French intervention. General Huerta controls practically no territory except a small por
tion ol that lying on either side of the
Mexican railway line between this
city aud Soledad. In the state ot
Morelos Kmiliano Zapata rules without opopsition and has set up that
which is nothing less than u principality of his own. The Figueroas hold
the state of Guerrero, and small bands
from their main forces go about levying tribute and gathering supplies.
Many   small   bands   roam   the   moun-
UNCLE SAM LOOKS
EOR ARMY HORSES
In the same way an Englishman who
goes to Germany to live usually revolts against Teutonic cookery and
becomes miserable because ot it. He
cannot Jive effectively on wbat be is
not accustomed to, and his whole outlook  tends to become clouded.''
Prices Will Go Up If Mexican Trouble
Continues, Says a Wyoming
Dealer.
Spokane,   May   12.    The   possibility
HOW ANTITOXIN WORKS.
Action of Fluid In Combatting Diphtheria Described.
How antitoxin works has been
anown in terms of scientists many
years, but it has remained for a ro
ot more serious trouble with  Mexico j cent   writer   to    put  it   ln  common
is stimulating the price of horses, the  terms that the rest of us may under-
demand for Artillery and cavalry ani-��� ��t*nd*    Before    the    discoveries    of
,    .   . ' science yellow fever has lost its ter-
mals being greater now than at any rorgj 8mai*p0x is disappearing and
time since the Spanish-American war, the malignant diphtheria is lessen-
and buyers for the war department al-  'OK its power.
ready are scouring the country in Diphtheria, science now tells us,
search of desirable material for the' is an infection of the throat caused
transport service also, according to, by a germ, a rod-shaped raicroscopi-
George Weston, a Wyoming horse! tal organism, lodging there. This
breeder, who is in this city. j germ    or    bacillus    grows    rapidly,:
"As ^i*t the price has not been ad- forming a grayish white membrane
vanccd very much, but it soon will be,! eovering tbe tonsils and throat of
provided military operations become! the patient, accompanied by fever,
more active," said Mr. Weston. "I i ��tc. However, the sore throat in it-
know of several thousand head ot self does not cause the dangerous
horses suited to cavalry and light ar
tillcry  purposes  that  now are  under |
| effects of the disease.   The patient is
poisoned!    But bow?
conditional option by the government
tains and plains of northern  Mexico, j in Montana and  Wyoming at figures
and lawlessness is everywhere."
Zapata Has Fought Them All.
The administration at Washington ls
keenly  apprehensive over    the    part
Zapata may play if Huerta should fall.
I This Zapata is probably the most consistent of all  the  Mexican chieftains
, ���he is a rebel all the time. He fought
j against Diaz, and
would not yield to
Kor a week General Huerta has not I de !* Barra'.t0 *Madero or to Huerta.
slept   in   bed.    All   night    he    rides   !" -Mex*co ( ">' no one imagines that
through the streets of Mexico City in
his automobile,    frequently    drinking
heavily   of   the   strongest   brandy   to
steady himself.   And when from com-
he would yield to Villa if that chief
tain should capture the capital.
It   is  thus  seen   that  the  task  the
South American mediators have taken
piete''exhaustion"he  dosTs 'the' tired | SfjPfff" S^L.^t. ?.m��te8t .hoPe ?
chauffeur stops the automobile and it
from 15 to 20 per cent, in advance of
the prevailing price three months ago,
and if these are taken over it will increase prices clear down the line.
"Horses that go into military ser
vice, except a very small per cent,
may be regarded as out of consideration for general purposes, as the training they gets unfits them for almost
all other kinds of work. This will
tend   to  stimulate   the   horse   market
In the growtb of these bacilli they
produce a substance which is as
deadly aa snake venom, and this
substance is absorbed by tbe individual, soon producing poisonous or
toxic effects on tbe heart, kidneys
and other organs and death as a result. Oftentimes patients who over-
tome the disease at llrst later develop paralysis, usually of tbe throat
er limbs.
Tbe human body defends itself
against this poison by proaucing  in
remains motionless until Huerta awak
ens with a start and orders the chauffeur to move on. One night the man
who calls himself president of Mexico
rode through the forest of Chapultepec
from dark until daylight. When he
would doze the automobile would stop
under those aged and gnarled cypress
trees and Huerta would sleep.
"He realizes that he is hopelessly
lost���that the only thing left to him
is either suicide or flight. He iB dying hard, but he is dying, and Is now
1 success. Practicaly every one who Ib
qualified to express an opinion believes that nothing short of thorough
military conquest will bring these various Tebel leaders to their knees and
restore law and order in Mexico. Belief is all but unanimous that if l-*resi-
dent Wilson should succeed In helping
Villa to capture the capital that
achievement would be followed by a
powerful counter revolution within 30
days.
Knowledge of these facts and conditions leads many capable observers
for a number of months, even If the j the blood a substance, an antitoxin,
trouble with Mexico does not come to I which actually will combine with
open hostilities, for the government i the toxin produced by the germs and
already has purchased enough anl-1 render this poison absolutely barm-
mals to absorb the surplus stock. The   less.    The patient's life depends up-
purchase of light and medium weight
horses has paved the way for a better
market for draft animals and breeders
of registered stuff will benefit also
by existing conditions."
SCOTCH INTELLECT
IS GOING BACK
in the last throes of his death Btrug- I 7?, \he c���**dent beliff. ���*��* tne u"lled
gle.    Meanwhile he is to the men who \ S,tale* a'""e ���� e''"a- \�� ���*�� p** task ',
surround him like a wild hyena back-   of rehabilitating Mex co and that the
ed up against the wall and surround- ! feB��?*8B han* * fa,te *8 ������wing ���
ed by foes.    No one dares oppose him : inevitably to the work.
or reason with him. He distrusts every 1
one   even  his  son  Jorge.     He  knows   THREE MILLION SIGN PETITION
TO   RELEASE   AGED   KILLER
that the capital  is honeycombed  with
treason:   that every  one  of  the  mad
wolves whose pack he has led is ready :
to spring at his throat."
In after years, when time shall have-
rounded out this tragic chapter in the
long and tragic history of Mexico,
what rich material some Shakespeare
yet to be will discover In these dark
Incidents and the morose old warrioi
who stood so long against his enemies at home antl his foes abroad.
Can Villa Meet the Expectations of
Wilson?
It   looks   as   though   the   end   were
drawing near; that the answer will be
forthcoming soon  to the question so
Often   asked   by   puzzled   observers  of ,
President  Wilson's course  -"But after
Cleveland,    May    12.���"Dear  Dad:
 3.204,047���(signed)   Leslie."
This brief message dropped into one
of i'ncle Sam's mail boxes here was
addressed, "John Dietz, state penitentiary, Waupun, Wis" It was mailed
by Dlets's eon, Leslie, and told the famous "Defender of Cameron Dam"
that Leslie had. to date, found that
number of signers to a petition asking
President Wilson to pardon tne old
man wlio shot a deputy sheriir while
defending his property with a gun
against the lumber interests.
John Dietz ls 74 and the confinement of prison is weighing heavily
upon him. said the son today.
���n the varying ability of the patient's
body to make a sufficient amount of
this antitoxin, and before tbe toxin
becomes fatal. Here is where a tremendous advance was made.
Why not obtain antitoxin already
' made and give it to tbe patient? Ex-
| periments upon animals   were   carried out. and  it was found that by
j giving  gradually  increased doses of
diphtheria  toxins at  Intervals  of   a
few  days to a horse that its blood
would form Increasing   amounts   of
antitoxin    and    in    excess    of    the
amount    needed   to   neutralize   tote
toxins    Injected,   nntil   the   animal
could stand enormous doses of the
i poison without any ill effects.    Tbe
1 blood ot such an animal   was   then
j withdrawn     under     Btrictly     clean
! methods,  allowed  to   clot   and   the
 ��� | serum  or watery portion containing
' the antitoxin prepared and preserved
London, May 12.���"Scotland is less, for numan administration.
intellectual than she was." This plain , However, one rnuBt not consider
statement appears in the Times. The j diphtheria lightly, and precautions
intellectual retrogression ol the Scot, againsl acquiring the disease and
it seems, must be attributed to a Vig0rou8 quarantine must not be
change oi diet. I negiected,   for    deaths    still    occur.
The International  Congress of Bur��J Some persons die when antitoxin is
So Says London Times���Decrease At
tributed   by   Authorities  to
Change of  Diet.
THE DOMINION BANK
SUt EOMUMD ���. OSIER. M P. PRESIDENT. W. D   M/ITTHCWS. VIOE-PRISIDCNT.
C. A. EOGERT, General Manager.
gery is responsible for the statement
that  germs  are  capable of   being altered  In   character  by  the  foodstuffs
supplied to them by the bacteriologist.
"Feed  them on  one  diet  and  they
will develop the power of causing one
hind of disease; change their diet and
soon another propensity will manifest
itself  and   a   new   disease     will    be
wrought." From this, according to the
article in the Times, "the really interesting   question   which   emerges   and
| which Is worth consideration is wheth-
i er character is determined���and if so,
i to  what exent���by diet."
The question  is  then  argued  thus: j
administered too late���for. unfortunately, the later after the onset of
the disease the antitoxin is administered the less effective it will be.
Antttoxin la administered by injection under the skin, the skin
having been carefully cleansed.
There often is pain at the point of
injection and later a skin rash of a
red, itching character follows, though
this is harmless and soon comple'e-
ly disappears. The dose is repeated
and increased every four to six
hours until the disease appears to
be controlled by the membrane in the
throat      becoming     detached      and
"Brushing aside the obvious fact Shriveling, and the patient's general
that heavy, indiscriminate eating | condition improves. Some of tbo
tends surely to produce a dull, letharl most desperate and apparently hope-
Capital Paid Up
Reserve Fund and Undivided ProfiU
$5,400,000.00
7.100,000.00
You Can Start a Savings Account
with $1.00. It is not necessary for you to wait until you have a
large sura of money in order to start a Savings Account with this
Bank. An account can Le opened with $1.00 and mare on which
Interest Is compounded twice s year.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :   a  H.  MATHEWSON,  Manager.
gic intellect ���except perhaps when accompanied by great exertion -and the
eqtialy certain ill effects of starvation, it is. broadly speaking, true that i
to live very well la to saciifice iiitel-|
lectual accumen.    Human capacity be-
fess cases have often recovered after
large doses of antitoxin.
When one considers that a disease
that once killed about 50 per cent.
of tbe individuals infected, now,
when    early   treatment   is   actively
ing limited, it is not possible to digest! begun,   can   claim    but    1   or  2  per
and think at t'.ie same time. The phil
osophtr who allows himself to be seduced hy the pleasure of the table
goes to waste like Hannibal's army in
t'apua.
Oatmeal Stand-by.
"This fact is testified to by the
records of frugal peoples like the
Scots, ln Scotland oatmeal was the
staple article of diet during many
generations, meat being regarded as
a luxury. The national type was produced on this fare; the great intellect
cent., and a marked reduction in
later effects, one can realize that in
antitoxin we bave a wonderful
remedy of which science and the men
who worked so diligently in its discovery and the perfecting of it can
well be .proud.
Xot the Custom,
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 $35 and
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Comer Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
"No es costumbre" (which, being,
translated, means "It is not tbe custom") has been described as the nana] reputation of the country was un-! tional motto of Mexico. All Mexicans
-loubtodly won as the result of a grim j are slaves of habit, and if ** thing Is
policy of 'plain living and high think "not the custom" then to them it
ins.' I seems unworthy of consideration.    If
"What. then, of the modern beef-fed i vol, ask the cook to sweep a floor,"
Scot? Has his character changed|BaTS \y. E. Carson in his "Mexico,"
wilh his diet, or survived in spite of; P;10 politely replied, "No es costum-
tho new I .11 of fare? Due need not ore," or if you complain when the
j h'-sitate to reply at  once that It has | soup and chop ordered  In  a  restau-
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
trenches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits ot One Delia; aad
upwards received and interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A QENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Orafta snd Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of the
world.
CHAS. Q. PENNOCK, Oeneral Manager.
New   Wettmlnater   Branch: A. VV. BLACK, Manager
Let Us Figure Your Lumber Bills
No order too large or none too small to get out best grades and
prompt delivery. We deliver where you want it, In any quantity, large
or small.
Telephone or call our Retail Department and get our prices.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
undoubtedly changed, and is undoubtedly changing,
"Scot'., nil ls less intellectual than
she was. On the other hand, she lias
acquired new qualities of enterprise
I and commercialism. The immense
! industrial expansion of the country
j within recent years Is undoubtedly
! one or the lesults. as it is also one ol
I the causes of altered diet.
"A   visit  to  the   average   industrial
J school   or  reformatory   will   convince
l most   people   that   a   perfectly   'same'
I diet   produces e   characteristic   facial
' expression.     A   stroll     through     the
West  Knd during  the  season  will to
some extent at any rate confirm this
belief,    it  would  be hazardous, however, to conjecture that an exchange
of diet between these extremes would
accomplish    an    exchange   of characters, no matter at how early an age
this  might be accomplished.
When  He  Prospers.
"On the other hand, the effects of
a good table on a man accustomed to
I a  poor one  is  usually  to  produce a
I more   opinionative   and    self-assured
i attitude, which is reflected In his ap-
| pearance and bearing.
"When we come to consider the influence  of diet  upon  character   from
the medicinal point of view we are on
j safer ground.    Character, or    rather
temperament,  is  undoubtedly    deter-
I mined to a large extent so far as the
i Individual  is  concerned,  by    health. |
| The* word melancholy  (black  billions-j
Ini'ssi  was not Invented accidentally.
We are all   subject  to the  whims of i
our live.., and If we overwork these
1 vindictive organs we pay for it.
������  'hiii a man overindulges himself
he develops as a rule bad health, and j
with it an evil temper,   He becomes
in .1 bad sense *a changed character.'
Then   the   doctor   starves   him   and   a
regeneration takes place, temporarily.
rant arrive at Intervals of half an
hour between and the chop preceding
the soup the waiter will merely remark, "No es costumbre." If you ask
for hurry and find dawdling you must
he cheerful, for that is "costumbre."
���London Mail.
Mother's Carey's Chickens.
Mother   Carey's   chickens    is
the
name given by sailors to the stormy
petrel, a small seabird. the appearance of which Is an unfailing sign
of rough weather.
The expression, Mother Carey's is
said to be a corruption of mater
cara. dear mother, a phrase useo by
l Italian sailors in speaking of the
���uolher of  Christ,  patroness  of sea-
! faring men, to indicate their thankfulness to her for sending these, her
chickens, to warn them of bad
weather.
Mouse In Aeroplane.
While an army biplane was being
overhauled after a flight by l.ieut.
Kletcher, of the Royal Flying Corps,
from Aldershot to Montrose (over
500 miles), a mechanic saw a mouse,
larl across one of the planes. On
investigation he discovered in the corner of the wing a "nest" made from
shreds of the fabric, with a number
of young mice in lt.
Well Trained.
Miss Wilkins, the primary teacher,
was instructing her small charges.
"Name one thing of importance
that did not exist 100 years ago,"
said  the teacher.
Ralph Franklin, an only child,
who was seated in the front row,
promptly arose and answered:
���*Me." PACE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1914.
Groc
eries
good antl fresh can always be
had at the Model at reasonable-
prices.
I.ibby's Rosedale Peaches tin 15c
Delmonte Apricots, tin 15r,
I.ibby's Hawaiian Pineapple.
the best on the market, tin 25c
Libby's and Delmonte Asparagus Tips, per tin  25c
Peck Frean'8 Shortcake, a
rich crisp biscuit.    Special
" pkgs. for   25c
Swift's Boiled Ham sliced, lb 40c
Swift's Piemium Bacon, sliced,  per  lb 40c
Swift's Premium Ham. a mild
sugar cured ham, the best
to be had. Honed and sliced.
per Ib 35c
Gooseberries, basket   15c
Strawberries, basket   15c
New Zealand Pears, large and
delicious flavor, 8 for ....25c
In bedding plants we have
Carnations, Pansies, Asters,
Slocks, Lobelias Zinia's, Snap
Dragons. Tomato Plants, Cauliflower Plants.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
���08 Sixth St. Phone 1001 2.
East   Burnaby   Branch,   Second
St and Fifteenth Ave.
Edmonds Branch, Gray Blk.
Phone litis..
A   Picnic  Party.
About   twenty   students   of Colum
bian college went to Capllauo on    a
picnic trip Saturday.
payroll, the composition was turned ' $500 annually to Mrs. J. H. Joynson,
over to a reporter who has a young widow of a guard who was killed
lady friend who plays the piano. The , while on duty in October. 1912, dur-
verdict of both these is that the song ing a desperate attempt made by con-
is a catchy one and should make a I victs to escape from the B. C. penl-
hit. ! tentiary.
neapolls. who will spend the summer j pation by the end of the month fag.
here. Mrs. Smith was accompanied by terday morning another car load of
her children and enjoyed the weather j furniture arrived from the east which
gave   every   indication   of   being   the
Mountain Climbing Party.
The  Y.  M.  C.  A.   climb  to  Grouse
mountain will be held next Saturday.
Any boy in the city is invited to at
tend.
Insure in the Royal, tbe world's
largest fire company. Agent, Alfred
W. Mcl.eod, tbe insurance Man.
(3321)
Y. W. C. A. Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Y. W. C. A. will be held at S o'clock
this afternoon.
Briquettes, Briquettes, cheaper than
coal. Barry Davis &. Co., Phones
880 and 411 L. 13323)
Back From Tod Inlet.
The  tug Leona  owned    by    Gilley
Bros., arrived yesterday from Tod Inlet with a scow of cement.
Wood.   Wood.   Wood. Blasted the Blasting By-law.
Gocd factory wood (dry) at Superior '    A line of $��.5u and costs was levied
Sauh Ai. Door Factory.    Phone 608.      j upon James- Kenny, of Central  Park.
(3324i  by Magistrate Realty in the Hurnaby
,  court  yesterday,  for a  contravention
Red  Cress   Society.                  of the blasting by-law.
The It-cd Cross society held lis reg-1 	
in th emiddle west, but could not
say the same as regards California,
where cold and rainy days were experienced.
ular meeting at tbe home of Mist-
Dorothy Reichenbach, 041 Eighth Si..
last night.
Y. W. C. A. Monthly Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of the
directors of the V. W. C. A. will be
held in the assembly room litis afternoon at 3 o'clock. All members arc
requested  to attend.
"Flower Queen."
There  will   be  a  special   rehearsal
of the  "Flower Queen"  this  evening I 	
(Wednesday)   at the Y.  XV. C.  A. at Kitsilano   Visitors.
7.30 o'clock  sharp.    As  the  perform- j    About sixty young men and women j
ance   takes   place      next   week   It   is   of   the S.   I).   Club  of   the   Kitsilano |
hoped  that as many as  possible  will j liaptist church,  Vancouver,  made    a |
BOTTLE LICENSE
GOES 10 APPEAL
Thcmae  Freeman   Will   Have  Justice
Gregory's Decision Reviewed By
Higher Court.
��� IN ml.
Missionary  Society  Meeting.
This afternoon at ii o'clock the mis
ticnary society of the Queen's avenue
I Methodist church will hold its regulai
I monthly meeting in the league- rooms I i\me
j of that church.
trip to this city last night. A special
car was driven over the B. C, E. K.
arriving here about 8 o'clock antl
leaving at 10. The young people were
greatly pleased at the evening's en-
I lertainment and had a very enjoyable
After  Rock.
Tho tug Flyer left for Pitt lake yes
terday for a load of rock for Gilley
Brof.
First Spiritualists Society, New
j Westminster, will hold their meeting
| in the Sterling block, Koyal avenm
i and Tenth street, Wednesday evening
| at 8 o'clock. Conductor, Mrs. Iv
IClarkj**,    All are welcome'. 1334-11
Eat at the Royal cafe. Dominion i
Trust building. Good cooking; good I
service. (3320)
Yesterday  morning   Whiteside,   Edmonds  and     Whiteside,    acting     foi
I Thomas   Freeman,   served   notice   on
I W.  F.  Hansford, counsel for the Citizens'  League, of an appeal  from  the
decision     of    tile   Honorable   Justice
i Gregory, who made an order absolute
I several  weeks ugo against the bottle
       license granted   to   Thomas Freeman
Repairing  Paving. by  the board  of  license  commission-
The gang of B. C. E.  It.  workmen j ����� last year,
employed in  repairing tlie paving  be-       The Freeman  license  was  the first
iween the tracks on Columbia street,   Of the three bottle licenses granted by
commenced      operations      yesterday j the   1918   board   against   which     tht
morning  at  the  corner  of Columbia ;
SSSSBBBBBSSSSSSBBBBSSSSSSSBBSSSSJ
last shipment neede-d. but a perusal
of the way bill discovered the fact
thai certain necessary articles for the
operating room were still missing.
This misfortune, however, will
probably be obviated for the time being by the Installation of a portion
of the equipment aged in the present
operating room, in the new bulldlna
which will allow patients to be treat'
ed and the dismantling of the v iod
en structure commenced by tha firm
week in June. *���
Prtsident Ceorge Small yesterdav
Indicated that such a step migi,' be
taken uh the contractors have been
given word that tlie old bttlldlr
would be vacated by the i nd oi
present month. M^^
Cleaning operations In the eaal
wing and administration section are
now In full swing while the furniture
is being unpacked and install..! iu
several of the wards.
It is expected that final arrangements I'or the transfer will be made
at the regular meeting of the board
to be held on Wednesday of next
w ee'K.
ing
tin-
Tug Iris in Condition.
The tug Iris cf the  Brunette  Mills
is   reported   in   condition   for  service
again.
WILLS
There is a period in the life
of every man when he thinks
about the future welfare of those
dependent upon him. Sometimes
this does not come until sickness overtakes him. Then he
makes a will ���but it may be
made under wrong influence.
Had the will been made during good health, the most deserving persons���according to the
deceased's wish���would have
shared in the distribution of the
estate.
Do you not realize that it is
your sacred duty to no longer
delay making your will?
The aJvice of the Dominion
Trust company in this matter
may be of value to you. All such
discussions are treated in strict
confidence.
1
Found���Dog. sable color, about six
months old. if not claimed in seven
days will be destroyed. Apply Box
337ii. News office.
Machinery Shipment.
The Vulcan Iron Works of New
Westminster sent a shipment of machinery to the Dewduey commission
of llatzic lake over the C. I'. It. yesterday afternoon. The machinery is
to be used on the llatzic dyking
scheme.
ind Fourth streets, tearing up
old pavement which has shown
able signs of decay.
the
vis-
Board  of Trade.
The regular meeting of the
of trade will be held in the city
on  Friday  night of this week.
Dates   Set.
His  Honor Judge   Howay  held   si'
lings in the court room yesterday and
'set dales for trials for the following
Imonth.    Twelve applications were re-
hoard , ceived for naturalizat.on. On Monday
hall
June 1, the jurors
will be chosen.
for tlie year 1914
Trades and Labor Council.
Tlie trades and Labor Council  will
hold its regular session this evening.
Burnaby School Board.
A special meeting of tlie Burnaby
Ft-hool board will be held this evening
when an interesting time is expected
in connection with the resignations
of Trustees Churchland and Herd.
Place your order for strawberry
boxes with us and bo sure of getting
tlie best. We specialize in fruit packages. British Columbia Manufacturing Co., New Westminster.        137,270
Simply Faded  Away.
No trace has been found of James
Westburg who made his escape from
I    On Saturday.  May  16, at 2.30 p.m..
| P. B. Brown will offer for sale by pub
i lie auction at the municipal hall, Ed-
1 mends, one Tudhope automobile  (two
! seats)   in  good   running  order;     has
j been in daily use and is a good use--
1 ut   machine;   one   black   mare,   14'Jn
! lbs.;   one  single  buggy  and   set  har-
' uess; one light wagon.   All the above
i are the property of  the  municipality | oj. tj)(,
! of Burnaby and  will  he sold  without
t reserve for cash.    Particulars can be
I obtained  from  the auctioneer,  P.   B.
Brown,  Begbie street.  New  Westminster,    or A.  McFee,   Edmonds.    The
articles can be seen at the municipal
hall any time prior to sale.       (3371)
Remodeling Under Way.
The contractors employed by the
Royal hank remodelling the stores
formerly occupied by the Bank of Toronto and II. More)', closed a portion
of the pavement yesterday in order
j to allow the front of the block to be
torn down.
I 	
Claim   Fee   Is Too   High.
Owners of small tugs on  the  river
'are  planning to hold a  meeting  this
; week to draw up a protest to the city
council against what they claim is an
exborbltant charge for mooring tugs
io  city   wharves.    The  present   fee  is
$15 and this, the owners Claim, is too
large.
Farewell Presentation.
Al lhe Inline of Alex Adams. 331)
Eighth street, last night, a presentation was made to \V. Wilson, who/today leaves for Australia. Mr. Wilson,
who has been a member of the guard
Citizens' League took action and has
been in the courts tor some time, the
fight going, so far, against the license holder and In favor cf those
ratepayers who aim to quash the hot
tie  licenses.
The court of appeal, before which
the matter now will come, meets in
Victor^ "ti June 2.
London, .May 12. Two arm> airmen. Captain F. I). Anderson a'.d a,
j mechanic by the name of Carter, went
killed and Lieut. ('. XV Wilson severely Injured when two biplane., collided late today in the air at Alder-
shot.
PRESBYTERY MEETING
IN SESSION YESTERDAY
B. e. penitentiary, was the recipient of a handsome travelling bag,
David Boyle making the presentation
speech followed by a ceremony per-
fi lined by Miss Begg A musical entertainment followed.
Tenders for Material.
Tenders   for   material   for   work   on !
White  Labor  Employed. the (,|,n  Brook sewer scheme,  which
,,,.,. ,,     , Thn experiment    as to whether &   ig part of tl     gyBtem to be Installed
the Burnaby prison farm on Monday lumber mill can be operated as econ-  tn gannerton   are
afternoon.    The   man   is   believed   to ; omically with  white labor as that of1      ' '
Dominion Trust
Company.
Perpetual Trustee.
have made his way in'o Vancouver.
A Benefit "At Home."
An "at home" in aid of the Woman's Educational club will be heid
at the residence Of Mrs. C, A. Welsh,
Sixth street, this afternoon between
the hours of I! and 6.
i orientals has been started by the Can
! adian Pacific Lumber Co. at its Port
'.Moody mill, which has commenced op-
.' eratious after a shut down lasting
I throughout the winter. Two hundret,
(men have been found employment and
this number will be added to when thi
| plain gets  to  running  full  blast.
the citj council.
; n ported upon at tbe
I the  council.
bein, asked for by
The tend TS w ill  be
next iu> etlng ot
Tennis Club Organized.
A   tennis  club   was organized  Mon-   Proposes  to   hav
Proposal    to Separate Vancouver and
New Westminster From  Fraser
Valley  Net  Acted  Upon.
The Presbytery of New Westminster met at li o'clock yesterday forenoon. About Bixty ministers and eld
ers wore in attendance. Rev. J. XV.
Woodside, the moderator, was in the
chair. The morning session was 0CCU
pied with routine business and receiving the home mission report for the
northern half of British Colombia,
Rev. F. XV. Kerr gav<? testimony re
gardinsj the splendid work of Rev. c.
K. Nicoll, of Whlteborse, and especially of Dr. McLean of Hazelton. who
besides being a missionary understands animals better than any man
in  the province.
Rev. Dr. Frazer, pastor of the First
Church of Vancouver, won the en-
dorsation of the Presbytery in his
plan to make the church the centre
of the most varied Institutional work
ever taken up in Canada. Dr. Frazer
a   building  costing
Athens, Greece, May 12,���The tomb
of Aristomenes, the celebrated Mes-
senlan hero, of the second Spartan
war, In the seventh century before
Christ, was discovered today at
Rhodes by Italian excavators. N'u
inerous antiquities were found in (he
sepulchre.
Too Late to Classify
SALESMAN WANTED���WH INTRO-
duce you tn prospective clients. Will
give gonii contract to one who can product* results.   Ask (or B. it. Hrunii
1 wti.:. on )���; CASH and i
to close in double comer
rig"   f^r   bungalow   er   li
rooms.    Whni have you
I.I'.Ut  I
jit Cedar
.rr.-r
POR SALE���FIVE ROOM MODERN
house, new nnd situate close tn 8th St.
Ixit am;.'.n in lane. Price 18 WD; JI50
cash, balance f.'O il month including in-
n nst.
FOR
IALE
tlmr
*IVK
WHAT OFFER POR
uglily modern hous"
inixlie cor. tn lane and lane al rear.
Situate 119 Durham street? Tin i property Is worth l.i.loo.
TOR BALE���FOUR ROOM BUNQALOA
.-ind loi. 62x14s*. all fenced and in sai
den. Situate Olli St. nt Ttb Av. I'm:
liso'i.    Nn me your own terms,
POR BALE���THREE LOTS BACH 80x113
to Li tu- at rem-; unobstructed view in<i
situate Nanaimo und 1Mb St. Price
Is"���"��� for a few days only.
Eastman and Co.
201
Phono   312.
Wentmln(-tcr  Trust   Bulldlm*:.
Mortgages���Alfred w.
Mcl.eod
(3321)
it   Listens   Well. J
The News has been presented with ; jjor Victoria to be
a copy of "As I Look into ThoER
Eyes.'' a song written by J. S, Driver
Of Milner, B.C. A canvas of the staff
having revealed the fact that this
paper hasn't  a  musical critic on  the
Native Sons Meeting.
.1. J, Johnston, grand chief factor
of Native Sons of B. 17, and llii
Honor Judge Howay, left yesterday
^^^^^^^^^^ in ai tendance at a
special gathering of Post No. 1 Jiid;;t
Howay will deliver a lecture on "The
Marly Days of British Columbia.'
Many of the old timers of the province will be present at the gathering
day night by the members of the 1 WWM-M. for night classes among the ��������***-=
Sixth Av.-ain Methodist Sunday foreigners, schools for mothers and ��9*9
school. The following officers were daughters in domestic science, u mov | HL.'k.
elected-    Honorary president   Oeorge j ing picture theatre, a restaurant, cafe j l^-Vj
McMillan; president. Miss Rhea Hal-
Met; vice-president, Harry Breen; secretary, H. l. Tupper; treasurer, Miss
Moulton. The executive committee
consists of Mrs. T. A. Barnard and II.
M. Copeland, The courts committee
appointed was Miss M., Hardraan,
Harold Rumble and H. TimUc.
i
The
4
Per Cent on
Beposits
New Westminster
Branch.
C   3
806   Columbia   Street.
KEITH, Manager.
ssssraa-a-Ba-ssr-cironEaii
NEW WESTMINSTER
Co-Operative Association
PHONE 458.
TODAY'S PRICES:
Swift's Bacon, sliced, lb 35c
Swift's Ham, whole, lb 28c
Cooked Hani, per lb 40-
H.  P. Sauce, bottle   25c
Worcester Sauce, 3 for 25c
Lemons, per dozen 25:
Local Fresh Eggs, dozen . ...3'3c
Finest Ontario Cheese, Ib, .. 25c
Malkin's B st Tea. lb 50c
Blue Ribbon Tea    per lb 40c
Qui  Special Tea, 3 lbs.  .   . .$1.00
I'lirt  Coffee, per lh 40c
Bananas, per dozen  30c
NEW  WESTMINSTER
Co-Operative Assoctatien
33  Eighth  St.
Phcne 458.
���*������"���-*������*������ n
Unlucky Number of Appeals.
Thirteen appeals were In ard before
the court of revision at Port Coquitlam yesterday, only two being sustained. Of these tbe North American
Lumber Co. was granted a reduction
of  assessment    from    $400  to'$30o,
^^������ .    while    Mrs.    Xailcy.   owning   eighteen
. _, _, lots,  was granted  a  reduction    from
ADVERTISEMENTS   ��200 to $160 per lot.    In the casi   of
  i the  Minnokahda    Dairy    and    Stock
Ranch, Limited, owning 1,571 acres al
a valuation of $.'143,SOU, the court decided lo visit the ranch this morning
ln order to come to a decision on the
appeal.
Will Grrnt $600 Penson.
According to advices received from
Ottawa  yesterday  ;i   special   bill   will
be passed at the present  session of
the house providing for a pension of
NEW
and pool room, all operated from th
Christian standpoint.
Miss Gordon recited to the Presbytery instances of great significance
ill thp work of rescuing girls from
lives of shame. The proposal to
divide Westminster Presbytery w;:s
tallied for another year owing to the
great difference of opinion. The pro
position was made for New Westminster and Vancouver to form one
Presbytery und the Kraser Valley the
other, but this was opposed by Vancouver, who wanted all or a portion
of the valley section.
The matter will come up for discussion at tlie next meeting to be held
in Agassi** in July.
MUSIC AT
HOME
HOSIPTAL   FURNITURE   ARRIVES.'
$150 CASH WILL I'.i'V A NEW, MOD-
' fn ff-rooined house, full cemenl bttse-
ni'-nt, floor, -Iniil for furnace, fireplace,
etc. Latest plumbing fixtures, enamel
bath,    etc.       Fine   re-slip ntial   locality,
near car, school, i ������      V, 0,  $150 p eh.
balance   $30   per   month,   Including   In-
t n si.
is one of the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there Instead
of seeking their amusements elsewhere.
Let us furnish tho piano tha: will
make vour home attractive. Tho
DOMINION PIANOS are here for your
selection.
DO C \SII. M.M.A.Vi 'K S I > OR J20 PER
month will Imndli ib- osy new modem
5-roomed bungalow Basement, bath,
i -' i. wasl Rl in 1 sink, etc.. plaaten d,
with r- tntrv, ��� li Lol 45-cl 13 fei t . I ine.
Clo -.i. in ,��� ii     tjnlv $ 1700.
150   CASH.   J-J"
in w,   modern,
blocks to   12th  -
l.:e--'-:il< III.    floor,
iii nlern e mvi nit
PER MONTH FOR A
i-roomed cotto&e, 2
tree I ��� ir. Full c mont
nlpi ii fur furnace, nil
n.   ii,  i tc :   $2801
DANDY    NEW,     MODERN    7-ROTMED
1 ��� '     .   Wltl     full   ��� . ne nt   li.is' in-   i
in' rn  floor,  rurnac -.  rireplac -.  p d
"   Us  "!i - u leal fixtures, nlceplnu p in ..
-   'ml- is,  etc.     A   snap   at   13400 0
c.u-h. Ii.-tlnnf,   ��� ,       ���     Close in ��� ti    ���
it:
Why So  Many Changes'
Complaints   are   being   made   in   re- ���
sped to the changing of numbers of
telephones in private residences with- I
oi.i notification trom the company un- :
iii  B6VI nil  days  have-    elapsed,    One
complainant  comes through  with tho
information thai bis number has been
changed three times within one ye:u,
the las.; i hange being made this wi ek ,
although the old number Ib published
In the new    directory    which    were i
distributed In Vancouver severa! days
ago but  have a.; ; et  tailed to r a"'.!
this city.
Unfortunately,     Considerable     Neces- I
sary  Paraphernalia  Failed  to
Show Up.
Fat" appears to be walking hand in |
hand  with  the directors of the Royal j
Columbian hospital In their efforts to
ccriplclc  the  furnishing  of  the    new I     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
building in time to bo rpady for occu-   521   Columbia  St.,  New  Westminster
J. H. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
�����! N'
IEA SATISFACTION
can be obtained hy purchasing your
Teas from us. Our Bulk Teas are selected by expert tea men, men who
know jue:t wliat good tea is,
Our Special Blend, per lb 50c
Challenge Blend, per lb 40c
Our Family Blend, pet* lb 35c
3 lbs. for $1.00.
A reduction cf 5c per Ib. on all Teas
in 5 Ib. lots.
When buying fresh green stuff you
like to knew it in clean, Our vegetables are all displayed inside the
store and a.e kept fresh under running water. Green Onions, Lettuce,
Radishes,   Cucumbers,   Cabbage,   etc.
Freeh   Strawberries   Daily.
SATISFACTION  13 OUR AIM.
Dean's Grocery
THE BEAVfB INMBAN
TRANSFER CO.
B ':��� i I.VCRD    BUNGALi IW,    Pl'H-
' ���-��� |il;n ���,   '������ ne nt   bnsemi n".
in i I   floor,   pnnplli il   walls,   pti.     All
. idem c invenieftc b.    Close to  schi   !.
: irl    and   car;   J'-'aoo.   turn   cash,   ':*.
!���' r month.
W. H. KEARY
Open Saturday Evenings.
Phone 6. 451   Columbia
M1 Sixth Street.
I1'1;" started an auto freight service
between Vancouver and New Westminster and  way  points.    A  reliable
anil���CP<.f*-*-r*"***"'<l. Charges reasonable.    Live  us a trial.
When Hungry Look for a White Place
to Eat.
THE STRAND CAFE
Wedding Bells
LANE���DALRYMPLE.
.Miss Flossie M. Lane and (!. R.
Dalrymple were married on Monday
morning at the home of the bride's
parents, Boyne street, Queensboro.
Rev. XV. S. A. Crux, of the Sixth Ave.
Methodist church, performed the ceremony.
Hurr *3loc(f
Phone S88.
~ tlumhla   fttrftct.
- Ik - News
ii
i:i stock.
DOILS.   FRYS.
price this week only.    A   tu
TOASTS.
'   ccr'l.!^'   i'";:,;   Appliances
SEX  OUR  WINDOW.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New Westminster.       Phone B��.
Social and Personal
Charley   Mclnnes,   of   Harrison,   ls
registered at the Dunsmuir.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. F. Mayers, 731 Fifth street,
will not receive  tcday or  again  this
season.
��� ���    ���
F. Falconbrldge, of Vancouver; A.
S. Rapheak, Barret, and C. M. O'Brian
of   Vancouver,   are   registered  at  tlie
Russell.
��� *   ���
Among the guests at the Windsor
are K. Gill, Vancouver; Frank Ashdown, Oolden Peak, and John Hemlock, Pitt River.
��   ��   ���
Mayor Cray was a guest of the Canadian Northern yesterday and one of
the parly that accompanied Sir Richard Mcllride on an inspection tour
over the company's line.
After a four
which time she
in Minneapolis,
California. Mrs.
months' trip, during
visited her old home
Minn., and points in
F. P. Smith returned
to  this  city  on   Sunday  accompanied
by her mother, Mrs, Hamlin, of Min-
'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,    See the Point?   Wc
off.* r great big values.    Note the few here given;
Oriole Co-Baskets.    The handiest, neatest little carriage      flJ7  RSl
for  the  risini;  generation,   from    S/l iW��
Acorlux,   Patented,   No-Whip   Porch   Shinies;   guaranteed.     The}
cost a little more, worth a great deal more.
A Davenport Couch, sanitury, steel construction, C1C  flfl
Here's a good 'un.    Iron lieds, Brass Vases on corner poBt, well filled,
making a good bed, and it's a if* al   AA
Big liargaln at  ��P I .0X3
The above bed  with  Double   Woven   Wire  Spring CC Oft
and Mattress complete for only      ��POas#U
Extension Table, hardwood, quartered oak finish, C7'Crt
extends to six feet, for only    ip I   wU
Extension  Table,  quartered  oak,  6   foot  extension.        �� *f >l   CA
Talk of value, hear this speak   9 I -HkOU
Butfett, 4-drawer, double Cupboard, bevel plate mirrors,   f 4A  C.ft
shelf on back for only  *w * hiwU
Buffet, similar to above, with larger case and C 1 Q   ftft
mirror,   well   made,  for    9 I viUU
Diners, set of six to match $7.50 table and C 1 /I   CO
$19.00 buffet, for only   91 4.3U
The Set Complete for Only FORTY DOLLARS
Diners, set of six, quartered oak, leather padded    seats,   # jQ  ftft
well made, neat, design  *w * waw
Roohl  slue  Rugs at. ridiculously  low  prices.    See them and you
will  bo convinced.
Remnants of Inlaid Linoleum. Cft*��
To clear at   OUC
TENTS.  AWNINGS   AND  CAMP   FURNITURE.
Odd  Window Shades. *9IIs��i
To cle-ar at   Owv
UPHOLSTERING AND CABINET WORK  DONE  RIGHT
AND AT RIGHT PRICES.
DENNY & ROSS
THE OLD RELIABLE
Cor. Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
P��i
tone
588 ��� ��������� ���
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
f>AOE FIVI
LACROSSE
GOLF
BOXING
SPORT
BASEBALL
CRICKET
RIFLE SHOOTING
BAPTISTS WON
Sapperton supporters ran high yester- I
day aad there in strong talk of exhibition games being played on the Sap-
perton   grounds   for   the   rest  of   the
summer with teams from Vancouver, j
Kburne and the Delta.
| BASEBALL |
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Another Tie Game.
Pittsburg. May 12.��� Pittsburg and
Boston went ten innings to a IT tit*
today. Umpire Klein calling the game
on account of darkness.    Rudolph aud
Is  Militia Department Alive to  Pres- j Alderman   Kellington   Opens   Church I Cooper pitched fast ball and each se
cured his team's only  run.
Score��� It.
ent Needs of Broumsville Ranges
���Shoot Today.
Th<* ue��d of hatter and larger .ae
oommodatlon at the rlgle ranges in
South Westminster was exem-allfied
OB Saturday lust when over 66 marks
nma arrived at the butts which necessitated the markers and scorer* laying until close to X o'clock before the
last man had completed his Hiring.
Mum HI ii liana have been iu progress
for some time between the local inllltiu
and ririo association and the department of militia at Dttawa seeking a
solution or the present difficulty but
up to the present no alleviation Is in
.sight.
Two uiw targets at least and four
if possible are needed to nupply the
rt-guirenients or the rapidly growing
organizations which have recently
been augmented by the formation or
cavalry troops in Port COQUttlam and
Burnaby. The old style single target
which waste considerable time during
which tbe marker is signalling the
results and is kept busy pasting the
stickers on the bullet holes which
could be circumvented by the Installation cf the double board system, permitting continuous firing
To get around the present difficulty
.orders have been issued to hold a
weekly ebOOt on Wednesday afternoons, riflemen using the ranges on
lhat day not being allowed to shoot
at the regular Saturday meet. This
order Ik practically the only means of
Living everybody a chance, the aim being to maintain and even better the
enthusiasm which is now being shown.
This mid-week event starts this afternoon,  aj-rangem-ents   having   been
Baseball League���Presbyterians
Downec  11-4.
K.
ade to have markers on tlie ground I he
igetber with ammunition. ' th.
The Olivet Baptists got away to a
flying start la the church baseball
league last night which was opened
under uuspicous circumstauc-i.it on tlie
Moody park diamond.
St. Andrew's Presbyterians were the
victims, takiug the count to the tune
of 11-4.
In the absence of Ma*or -Gray who
had promised tn open the season, but
who was unavoidably absent. Acting
.Mayor Kellington essayed the role of
twlrler in the opesing Inning, putting
a perfect strike across tbe plate.
McNee was on the mound for the
Baptists holding down the opposition
to four hits. The attendance was
about 200 all told.
Scon-- n.    h.    K.
Baptists  ii     8    5
Presbyterians     4     4     8
Iiatteries: McHee und Standlsb;
Hamilton and IiiiiIh; umpire, Kills
i i.rtie..-.
Y.  M. C.  A.  EVENING.
Prescnttion  of  Basketball   Shield  and
Talk on Camping.
A very pleasant evening is protnls-
' eti the members of the v.m.c.a. on
; Friday of this wiek when the basket-
I ball shield offered by A. S. Mills will
be presented to tbe winning team, and
medals Ol  merit will be presented to
members <��f the team.    In addition to
the  pleasant  presentation   function  a
banquet will be enjoyed by the mem-
i beis oi the teams and association.    A
; feature of the program will be an ad-
dress by s. J. McKellar of  Vancou-
\ ver who will give the young gentle-men
| an   Interesting   and   instructive   talk
upon the delightful subject of camping.
Friday evening certainly  promises to
11.
Boston     1      ti      1
Pittsburg    1      -i      1
Batteries:   Itudolph   ant   Whaling;
Cooper and Gibson.
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
DAVID GOLDSTEIN
Christianity
VERSUS
Socialism
ST. PATRICK'S HALL
Thursday, May 14
at 8 p.m.
Admission Free
Standing of the Clubs.
Detroit       17 X .(ISO
Philadelphia 10 H .555
New York   10 9 .526
Washington  10 10 .500
St.  Ixiuis     11 11 .500
Chicago   10 14 .416
Uosti t        8 11 .415
Cleveland     8 .14 ,868
Johnson vs. Benz.
Chicago, May 12. Washington won
the first game of the series with Chicago today, 3-2, by a uiuth inning rally.
In the locals' half of the ninth. Shanks
started with a single, stole second and
scored on Morgan's single..
Score��� H.    H.    E.
Chicago     2      V      2
Washington  it   io    l
Batteries: Bena and Kuhn; Johnson
and Henry.
Three Lone Hits.
Boston,  May   12.���Boston  shut  out
St. l^oitis 7-0 in tlie opening game of]
tho   series   today.     Poster   held   the !
visitors to three hits.
Scon   - lt.    H.    E.
St.   Louis     0      'A      4
lioston      7      5     0
Butteries: Taylor, Baurngartner,
Manning and Aguew; Poster aud
Thomas.
one of  thorough enjoyment  to all
��� membt rs who are present.
SOMEONE MUST LOSE MONEY
IN BASEBALL WAR THIS YEAR
Help!     Help!
Philadelphia, May 12��� Cleveland
knocked Bush off the rubber In the
fifth and also bit Pcnnoek'tt delivery
hard and won today's game 12-4. Jackson led in tbe slugging with three
singles and a double in five times at
bat.
Scon��� H.    H.    E.
Cleveland  12   16    l
Piii.aileipiha      4      8      4
Batteries: Mitchell and Carisch;
Bush, Penndcll and Scharig, Sturgis.
OPERA
HOUSE
3       NIGHTS      3
Starting Monday, May 11.
The Players' Co.
offer Rose Stahl's late success
"Ihe 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.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
fAiv.' ���:   ; LIMITED =
3 HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
'   ^.J.Jones.MAN-DIR.        J-A.Rennie.5ECY-.TRES
Your Executor
Almost as Important as the gathering together of sufficient assets
to provide for your family or other beneficiaries after your death. Is
the selection of an Kxecutor to look after those assets so that your
instructions as set out in your will, may be carried out in the way
you Intend.
This company brings to the management of KBtates a strong financial responsibility, the experience and knowkdee of a strong board
of directors aud train staff, and a businesslike unbiased service.
Our fees for acting as Executors are never more and are often
less than those of an individual Executor.
Will you not talk this matter over with one of our officers. It
will be treated as strictly confidential.
DO IT NOW
Opera
3rlght Cheery Rooms for Young Men
Y.M.C.A.
Hot  and  cold   showers
| floor.    Reasonable prices.
always welcome.
! Royal Avenue.
on    each
Strangers
|
Phone 1000.  I
House I
CAPTAIN I
F AlCON SCOTT*
THREE DAYS���DAILY MATINEES���Matinees 3:30;  Nights 8:15.
STARTING   MATINEE   MONDAY,   MAY   18.
By  special  arrangement   with   Herbert  C.   Ponting,  Fellow  Royal
Geographical Society, the British Antarctic Association, the Gau-
mont Co., Ltd.. of London announce the actual, authentic animated
diary of the exposition to the South  Pole or
Bt'.h Sider. Agree That Cas'i Will Be I comers  1 ng*ag��*d   in  a  battle   against
1 home owni rs and home napital.
President Chivlugton also denied a
I report generally circulated that he
I had issiiid an order to his ciubowners
I to refuse admission to their parks to
I federal league players, lie says that
���' la a point which the ciubowners must
Lest  But  Can't  Decide
Victim.
luca*go, May
.i,.< ! baseball
..   1 ���,'. ral lei
12. i.'phuldt-rs of or-
and promoters of the
gue
an- agreed upon
ni |. bI at li ust. and that is that
1 .nne one is going to lone a lot ol
n *,' . in baseball this season Bui
tbey an* not agreed upon which side
It going to lose the greater amount.
Heports nf the attendance nt Kansas Cltj anil Indianapolis seem to
��� - ar <,nt the advance contention of
President Chlvington of Die American
... li ti'>u that lhe cities of bis fir-
1 ;;.: ciilii no! ami would not support
two loams, "Tbe Federsls according
to the best reports and loth Die new
.< ague and organized ball are receiving resorts oi rival attendance figures all over the circuit of the new
:��� ��������� ue have outdratfn Tebeau's team
by a considerable margin in the early
: nmem.
wiine  Chlvington   win  not
leclde for themselves.
With Kansas City aud Indianapolis
forced to combat rival attractions part
of the season, there is another city
.vhich has been picked aB a weak sis-
er in the American association this
year. That is Cleveland, where it is
fcaree] the fans will uot support both
the N'aps and an A.A. club. Of course
this advanci dope may be upset when
Jimmy Bbeckard'a clni opens at home.
Survival   of the   Fittest.
With the blare of trumpets over and
tlie Federal league opening a thing of
the past, the war for patronage now
settles down to a survival of the fittest. The newcomers are having a
Borry time In Pittsburg, according to
reports. 'I'he Plttsfeds are down in
tiie race while the fans have gone
daffy over the showing of tiie Pirates.
In Chicago,  the Federals have  had
Covaleski Back Again.
New York. May 12. Harry Covaleski, known since 1908 as the "Giant
Killer" fur successes over the New
York Giants In that year, revisited the
Polo grounds in a Detroit uniform today and shut out tlie New York Americans 4-0. Covaleski yielded only four
hits and only one New Yorker reach
ed third base. Detroit won in the
fifth when they hit Schulz hard and
scored three runs.
NORTHWESTERN LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
Won    Lost
Vancouver    Iii
Seattle . .
Spokane
Tacoma .
Port land
Victoria
IS
17
1-1
ei
S
X
11
V2
IB
IH
20
Pc'��
.703
.620
.886
.4X2
:A2\
,285
Prevention Belter
Than Cure
Take our Spring Tonics to
keep well, Most people need a
tonic  this  season  of the  year.
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
H.
&
i-irgcr crowds than the Cnbs on prac-
udmit ! tie-ally every conflicting date and the
aggregate attendance, including the
opi uiiigs. probably would discount t
National leaguers two to one
course such .1 proportion may not be*
expocti il to last. The cubs are hand!.
capped  by  the   fact  that  the-  Chicago
fans  generally   believe  that   Murphy
still holds an interest in the club.
Sen ral  baseball men who have- al-
::i   MihMuii.ee  years   w:,y.; been hostile to Murphy and who
\rnerican association  ought to be in .1 position to know, as
the greater drawing power of the new
league, although willing to admit them
about equal in Kansas City for the
presi nt, lo does, say that the total at-
1 ndance at bol 1 parks lo K.liims
1 ity is not equal to that of a normal
-.. r In Kansas city when the Blues
had the field to themselves. Presi-
il' nt Tom aaeerts that similar condi
tions prevailed
ago when   the
and  Western    American   association
,\". ... .   g .,-..,!  in a baseball war.
Eepcrtr. Conflict.
Attendance   reports   from
Yesterday's Games.
At   Vancouver  - H.
Vancouver   .'i     7,    3
Spokane      2      X      5
Batteries: Hall and Cheek: Nlchol,
McCorry, Coveleskie and Shea.
Portland 4,  Victoria 6.
Seattle   1,  Tacoma  0.
ROYAL NAVY.
The vivid, glorious and thrilling truth of Englishmen of todav
who died for the honor and glory of the British Empire.
Recorded by Herbert C. Ponting, P.R.Q.S., official camera artist with Capt. Scott arid includes the views found on the body of
Cap*.  Scott. . ,
This inspiring story of unparalleled British heroism will be
lnapiringly told by Charles B. Hanford, the eminent Shakesp'erean
acto.*. ��
All   Seats   Reserved.     Matinees   and   Nights   50c,   33c,  25c     Half
Rate to School  Children at  Matinees.
Seats on Sale Thursday, May 14.    Phone 961.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
���
regarded js the main difference between baseball and cricket. "The
main difference," he replied, "might I
he summed up in the distinction be-j
tween the war cries of the two sports, j
"Well tried, old top," and "Slide you |
bonehead, slide."
.THE UNIVERS^'CAT
The Ford���the Lightest, Surest,
Most Economical���the very essence of automobiling���and ail
Canadian.
polls are conflicting     The association
claims to bave the bulge exi i-i on
the day when the Feds opened, \*r-.!.-
the Pedi claim the bulge all tbe way.
Indianapolis   is   a   splendid   baseba I
city hill it is extremely doubtful if
I wo 1 lubs can live, especially with
a partially conflicting schedule, with
..ut some nioucv being dropped. Owner McGIll und Manager Hendricks are
fighting clean and playing their cards
carefully, realizing that they are new-
seit  positively   that  Die   fornie-r   Cub
boss   is  out.     Th'-y assert   lli.it   they
bave positive Information to lhat ef-
Indiana-   f,.(.t and they certainly bear Murphy
would cause them
at
is the only remedy ever discovered that is a constitutional cure
tor asthma.
This wonderful remedy has a
certain specific action on the
blood and nervous system which
action renders It Impossible for
the asthmatic attacks to continue when once the constitution
Is brought under Its InfluenCi
Its curative action begins
once and the cure Is steady and
rapid until thoroughly completed.
Price $2.00 per Bottle.
For Sale by
r. r. m 1 l l
Druggist.
New Westminster, B.C.,
Or sent direct, charges prepa*.r
D.  A. Cameron    A    Co., White
Frcnt Drug Store, Owen Sound,
Ontario.
mo good will which
to "cover up"  for his bene! it.
LACROSSE TROUBLE
Sapperton   Will   Withdraw    from     Intermediate League Unless Player Is Barred.
reg:
Ing
One nice little storm is brewing in
the Intermediate lacrosse league which
threatens to disrupt the organization
unless some of the delegates back
down from their present stand and accept the give-an-t.ike principal, lhe
trouble arose through protests made
|,v both the West Knds and Sapperton
' nardiDg players, the former claim-
Willis Patchell was Ineligible
while the cast enders came back with
the assertion that Hugh Stoddart. the
.lever goal tender, is also barred from
nlaying In the league on account of hiB
playing with the senior amateurs last
Sl"u"-i' meeting held Monday night,
HaDDefton conceded the Patchell contention but were outvoted in the Stoddart case, one Burnaby delegate giving his support to the West Knds.
while the other failed to record  his
"fluch action Is not looked kindly
upon bv the Sapperton club and no
more games will be played including
.*���. scheduled one between Kast Hurnaby and Sapperton tomorrow evening'unless a rearrangement is completed in respect to the Stoddart case
-Interest   '"   * ''"'"    '""   ''"
A  Lucky  Eighth.
Brooklyn. May 12. Ilrooklyn nnd
Pittsburg played ten innings to a five-
I'ive tie today, darkness halting the
game. KneUer pitched great ball for
the visitors except in the eighth when
five singles. :: stolen base and a wild j tjle t.oas:. 1, ,
pitch enabled Brooklyn to score four
runs,    lie struck out nine men.
Score- It.    H.    E.
Pittsburg      5     7     2
Brooklyn   ���>     '���'     0
Batteries: KneUer and Horry;  .Max-
well and Land.
Charlie Querrie, who lias charge of
a lacrosse and hockey column in the
Toronto .News, gets a bum steer now I
and then regarding western condi- ;
tions and players. Querrie describes j
Len Turnbull as a tail, rangy fellow, !
who lias been improving every year iu
Model T
'600
Runabout
f.o.b. Kord,
Ontario
Get Particulars from
Fraser Valley  Motor Co., Cor.  Lome
and   Carnarvon   Streets.
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.)
'Tacts for fans." a neat and well
compiled booklet on baseball issued
by the Toronto Globe is to hand. It
is the work of W. A. 1'helon, the well
known baseball expert.
SHOT 10 PIECES
Captain of English Polo Team Unable1
to  Make Trip to States���Regular  Mix-up.
The Sapperton "Stew Bums" lacrosse team, composed of soccer players, held a Burquitlam team to a tie,
four-all, on Sapperton l'ark Monday
evening. A return game will likely
bu played.
Magnates of the city baseball league
will hold a session in Hyall's office at
S o'clock this evening for tlie purpose
of completing all arrangements for
the opening of the league which is
scheduled for Friday night at Queen's
park.
An Illinois angler pulled the best
boner of tho season the other day
when discovering a small and obscure
creek teeming with bass, he wired the
report to the newspapers.
London, May 12. Major C. 1*'. Hunter, the back on the Knglish polo team,
challenging this year for the international polo trophy, today informed
Baron Wimborne, the manager of the
players, that he would be unable to
take his place on the team owing to a
relapse in his wife's health.
Baron Wimborne so far has been
unable to find a substitute for Major
Hunter and until he does he cannot
carry out the challenge for the cup
now held by the Meadowbrook Polo
club of Long Island.
At tlie Theatres
ONE  TON  CAMP.
"One   Ton   Camp''
that  Captain   Hobert
was   the
Falcon
depot
Scott,
three sledges stuck up sideways in
the snow, with horse fodder all
round. Above this crude structure
was placed a large biscuit tin, on the
end of a long pole to mark the position of the camp. Three huge cairns
of snow were also thrown up. Inside of these cairns was placed horse
fodder and provisions, the latter being
covered with canvas to protect them
from the snow.
Captain Scott gave instructions, before leaving the southern party that
a unit of four men was to go to One
Ton Camp and leave special provisions to insure against unforeseen
accident. This little party left Cape
Evans, which is situated at tho foot
of Mt. Erebus, on Christmas Day and
took with It a special ration of penii-
with the naked eye for a distance or
30 miles.
A WELL  PLEASED AUDIENCE.
In   tlie   affair   among   the
According to all accounts the Knglish polo team will get one awful trimming when it stacks up against the
four crack players who will represent
the United states next month. Friction appears to exist in the Knglish
camp with the result that the best
players cannot be gathered  together.
The late Harry Vaughn, who played
cricket In his early English days and
late r on became a star catcher for the
Cincinnati Beds,  was asked  what  he
B.N., was trying to reach, and was I can and seal meat. In addition to
within eleven miles of when he ana j which it took coarse oatmeal, tea,
h's little party perished on his mem- I cocoa, eight cases of sledging bis-
orable journey to the South Pole, An | cuits, pea flour, an extra whack of
interesting account of how this depot bar chocolate, tobacco and extra
was built nnd provisioned was recent- j whack of paraffin oal. The provisions
ly given  by  Mr.  He>rbert (!.  Ponting, | were all placed in canvas bags, each
F.B.G.S.. who accompanied Captain
Scott as official camera artist, and
who is at present in America looking
after the interests of the British Antarctic Expedition association in conjunction with the exhibition of the
motion pictures made by him of the
Great  White  South.
bag containing a week's rations.
"Prior to turning their backs on
"One Ton Camp" the party built
another large cairn and planted upon
it a bright red flag. Bed was chosen
because it is visible at a greater
distance than any other color. In
addition to that the depot was marked
"It was in February, 1911. that One* j by a large crystal  ball suspended on
Ton Camp was built.    It consisted of a long pole.   This ball, could be seen
'The Chorus Lady" was greeted by
another largo audience at the opera
house last night and judging by tht!
applause Msis 1-ena Vaughn and the*
supporting company are speedily winning recognition In tlie hearts of the
playgoers of New Westminster. "The
Chorus Lady" will be repeated ag:ita
tonight, giving way Thursday to
"Peaceful Valley." with a matinee en
Saturday.
TORNADO  BRINGS
DEATH TO THREE.
Madison. Wis.. May 12.���Three persons were killed and four others seriously injured when the tail end of i��
tornado, originating in Iowa this
afternoon,  passed  over Kana county.
The victims were Wm. Past. West-
port; Mrs. A. Olson, Kleveuville, and
a  4-year-old  child.
Spencer, la.. May 12.���A small tornado passed north and northeast of
ihis town about 5 o'clock this evening. Barns and other outbuildings on
many farms were wrecked and windmills blown down. No fatalities have"
been  reported  hero. PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 13, 1914.
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED   ADS   WILL   BE   KE-
cfclved for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
{28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu   Island;    Mrs.
E. Larden, Highland Tark;  Mrs. V.
Lewis. Alta Vista.
MILLIONS SPENT       j
ON AMERICA'S CUP
FOR SALE
FOB SALE.- lyeonard Oak refrigerator, porcelain lined. Apply room
425, Westminster Trust Block.
("53691
������������������������������������������������
m RATES ���
Classified���One cent per word    per
day;  4c per word per week;  15c per;
month; 5000 words, to be used as re-1
quired within one year from date   of
contract., $25.00.
FOB SALE-TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
FOR    SALE    dHLL
erty througn an ad
YOUR    PROP
in this column.
FOR SAl.R--fl.00 DOWN, 1100 PER
week. Canhla's Pride Mslleable
Ranges; ever/ one guaranteed Market square. (;!"16'
-MISCELLANEOUS
LOST. -Sunday morning between St
S'ephen's church and Royal Ave.
an old fashioned gold brooch. Re
turn   to  News Office. (.1,",64l | upon more rt
What It Has Cost in Fight for Great
Yachting Trophy���It Was Bought
Originally  for   ��100.
About ��100 was paid for the America's cup originally, says the Toronto
Mail and Empire. About ��1,000,000
has been spent in defending it and attempting to llrt it since then. The expense will be enormously increased
this year, for it is likely that Sir
Thomas Lipton will be compelled to
part with a record-breaking sum for
his challenger. The most prominent
of three defenders, the Resolute, will
i cost a committee of the New York
Yacht club $150,000; and the other
two boats will cost at least 1100,000
'apiece. The yachts being smaller tltis
I year and constructed,  it is supposed
BIG AGRICULTURAL LAND OPENING
TWELVE HUNDRED AND FIFTY tracts nf five and ten aeres each  tn  bo  granted  to  prospective  settlers
in throwing open Twenty Thousand Acres nf Rich, Southern ceni'Kin Land, which Is admirably adapted to the   growing nf celery, sweet and Irish pom oes,  cantaloupes,   watermelons,   corn,   oal s,   cotton,   hay���In   fuel,   all   staple   crops
.-.     ��� .,���   ������ ���,n ..��� .. largo variety i.f aenil-trnple-al frnlis,  and  the  famous  Immensely
as well as
profitable'
ii.k ..i .olery. sw��	
grown ln this fertile section, 	
*''"*1' providing you are eligible under tho elassificatlnns prescribed hy ns. ynu arc nnw offered
tiinitv tn hr. :ik away from the drudgery and toll of a small wage, or working for tho benefit
hack tn  the l-iiid ot plenty,  to Which,   if granted,  you  will  hnltl  a  warranty  deed and abstract.
The best security on earth is the earth itself, and land is tho hriMis nf all  wealth.    Owners of  productive  lands
benefiting by the Increasing high cost of living, while ethers are suffering from it.
an   exe.-llont
of landlords,
nppor-
and  go
are
An Opportunity to Secure Rich Productive land Without Capital
 "in ���>..�� ho ronnirorl tn leave vniir present surround-   | Northern  Pacific and other railroads when  they era
WANTED - Oood woman to do housework by month Call at 9 McKensle street. * t-si')
WANTED.���A voting maid for g
boose    work.'    Apply    .Macpherson
.Salisbury'  avenue. Edmonds.  (3875)
STORE STOCKS AN'H
conducted.     Furniture
bought   lor cash.    P,   H.   browu,  li
Begble street, New Westminster.
    HTJRNITURE
mend]   farra   ���Wa
i
WANTED.���Oood people for good
work at the l.ady Barber Shop on
Lome   street, rear of WelEh's groc,
(���l.iii
fry. ______
WANTED.-Housekeeper lor gentlemen. Widow wilh young daughter
not objected to. Give references;
-wages required and particulars to
RO.  Box 521, City. (335S)
WANTED. -Six or seven room residence, close in, modern. Steady tenant. Reasonable rent. Address, A.
M.  n., care The News. (1234)
FRASER   VALLEY  JUNK    CO.,   329
Front St.   Phone 213.   Cash paid for ; either male
all kinds of junk, bottles, sacks, bar-   "   * "
���rols. cast iron, old ra^s. old rubber
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
encv. 336 Hastings street west, Van
couver. (3.1141
When Requiring
Help
boots and shoes.
(3319)
euut;i   .,,���,,   or female, do not forget
that thp Municipal Labor Bureau is in
a position to supply you.
PHONE 232.
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 54S Columbia street.
New Westminster. (:J��t;17>
CITY
OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
c
Glen  Brook Sewer���First  Unit.
Tenders  for   Steel   Reinforcing.
tendi
fnr
1-.
the
FOR RENT.���Five-roomed house on
Rochester toad, twenty minutes'
walk from car line. Apply. H. B,
Baker, Burquitlam. (33G0)
of   5-
Bquare
the
and
ein-
The 1 'nrporntlot
supplj   ..:'  about
aboul  30,000 lbs.
rods. ^mmBma���m^^^^^^^^^
Specifications  for  the  steel   are   to  be |
up to the standard requlrpmi nt:-.   Tenden
to Include delivery al Glen Brook. Colum
hla   strw 1.   within   the   Penitentiary   Re
serve.    Tenderers to Btate time "f enrltes
delivery.    Any further particulars can I"
nbUetned   from  the  City   Engineer.    'I*. 11-' tho   ._
de'it*   to   be  delivered   to   th"  nh>lorslsni 'i ' contest
h\   12 o'clock "ii Ihe  16th Inst.
tSgd 1  W.  A.  DUNC \N,
City Clerk
Dated   12th ol  Mny,  1014. 1 3372
TO KENT.���A suite of nicely furnished housekeeping rooms. 37 Agnes
street.    Telephone  638L, (33,!ijl
T(IH KENT.--Five roomed bungalow.
Everything modern-, $15 a month.
338 Cedar street. Apply A. \V. Jolly,
next house. 1337.2)
CITY  OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Glen  Erook  Sewer���First  Unit.
Tenders for Cement.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms, $10 per month, at
224  Seventh street. 13313)
FOR RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping    and    bedrooms.      420    St.
Oeorge street. (3318)
FOK  RENT���IF YOU  HAVE  ROOM?
to rent try an ad. In Ihls column.
Th
supp:
ni.in
dard
ciety
cludi
umbta
servi
lars
Corporation Invites tenders for the
-   of   1600   barrels   of   Portland   Ce-
Tii��- same to comply with the stan-
sneclflcatlona  of  the  Canadian   So-
of  Civil  Eruylneers.    Tenders  to  ln-
prlce of delivery al Glen Ilri.uk. Col-
street, within the Penitentiary Fleas required.    Any further parttcu
up.,,, ,,������,  lonable lines, they may
be useful for other purposes besides
cup racing; but in the past twenty
yean most of the yachts have been
built for the specific purpose of defending or capturing tlie cup and alter the race were worth only whst they
would fetch as junk. However, we
may suppose that the owners of the
successful yachts were well satisfied
with a mere victory, and did not feel
that their boats owed them anything
Jter the races.
Canadians Establish Precedent.
It   was a Canadian  boat that  first
drew   attention     to   the   question   of
cost.     This   was   in   1X81,   when   the
sloop Atlanta was built especially for
the purpose of winning the cup.    The
attempt   was   unsuccessful,   as   have
been  all other attempts,  but  the  Atlanta had been built for the sole pur- ,
pose of racing for  the  cup, and  the
New York Yacht club had built a boat j
expressly  to defend  the  trophy.  She
was superseded  hy anotlitr defender
after some trial races, and was useless   for  ordinary   cruising  purposes.
The defending club, or rather a few
members,  found   that  they  had  le "ll
set back about $20,000 and had nothing to s "now for it.   The result was an
alteration in the racing rules, designed
to kill off challenges from small boats,
especially from those built on this side
of the Oreat Lakes.    In 1S7H Canada
had challenged on behalf of the Countess of Dufferln, a boat that was built
expressly for the  race, hut since the
defenders   wore   not     specially     construct'd, not  so  much  attention  was!
paid to the rapidly mounting expenses!
ol the enterprise. , I
Expenses Mount Rapidly.
Since 1881 the cost of racing for'
cup has increased with every
In 1885, when the Puritan j
was built, sh. cost about $35,000, and '.
her unsuccessful rival cost about the!
same figure, raising the direct expenses of defending the cup to $70,000,
not including the incidental expenses, i
The next year came the Mayflower, I
and her cost was 142,000. Tho boat
that she defeated as defender cost
about us much more, and the New
York Yacht club was
You will not be required to leave your present surround
inns now. All we ask of those tn whom WS Kranl tracts Is
thai they plant, nr arrange to have planted, a crop nf one
nf the above-mentioned products within three years, after
Which W. will have it nperateil 1 harvested and replanted!
for grantees. In consideration nf _"> pi-r cent, nf ths net
profit** derived from the sale nf the crops, thereby allowing
���uch time aa they determine just what the yield nf their
acres amounts t". Consider what this may mean as a
source of Income, when statistics show that the yield nf
nne acre nf ri-lery amounted tn $1,268,45, and that nne acre
of well-oared-for paper shell pecans, in full bear! ig. -mould
in i its owner as hUh as $600.00 per year. We are of the
opinion that after It is proven by actual results obtained In
operating the land that they will need no further urgltm.
and waste nn time in locating In thin land of plenty. We
also require gusriinti'CH tn occupy the land within ten
years, or sell it to snnio one who will occupy it; otherwise
it reverti hack to the grantor.
The land Included in this opening Is located directly on
and adjoining the Atlanta, Birmingham and Atlantic Rail-
rnad. about twenty-five miles west of Brunswick, a thriving city ol fifteen thousand, having direct steamship serein- to New* York and lioston. and excellent railroad transportation facilities to all points. The average temperature for six months of the year, from April tn OotODer, Is
77 degrees; ths climate is must healthful, delightful, and
Invigorating, and then Is an ample rainfall of 51 inches
per year.
OUR AIM IS FOR Mt'Tl'AI.I.Y BENEFICIAL RESULTS
As we are extremely desirous of having settlers locate on
this property, and assist lu its development, and thereby
greatly Increase the value of surrounding and intervening
property, which we will hold, and to Increase the traffic
along the Atlanta. Birmingham and Atlantic Rallroadi and
thus facilitate the service, we feel warranted in granting
these tracts to those who register Willi us. We also nave
In mind buslnea| and residence plots which we will offer
for sale after the opening, hut which will not he included
In it. We have "money-making afterward" considerations
in this liberal-minded opening,   similiter to   those   of   the
SOUTHERN  GEORGIA  RAILROAD-1
COLORADO BUILDING,
fie  and  other  railroads  when   they  granted
and we expei t to benefit thereby, as well us
i will receive the tracts.
alsn  plained   to  develop what   is  designed   to
.quipped,  most up-to-date, scientific coiiunrr-
It will oomriet of si"
1 In this opi iilng.    All
Northern  T
their lands,
the ones win
We   have
be the best-      .   _.
Dial farm and orchard lu ��x1h   ...
thousand aeres. and will he Includ
who register and receive tracts will ge( the benefit of the
experiments and icientiftQ methods in vogue thereon. While
we  are  arranging  to  prevent  over-registration,  we will
avoid   many   disappointments,   such   as  occurred   in   other
land openings conducted hy the t'nltcd States Government
and railroads, by granting those who register In excess of
nuniher of tracts to he granted, an Interest In this coiu-
 , ���..-_,.    ,_ .....  lht.jr
Ih
to at-
anyone,   it
the purpose,
have been
me numner Ol tracts io ne Kriuiir-u, an iiiiiti-m in una
mereial farm and orchard enterprise, In the hope that
may Inter locate In one of our Inwn sites.
Kxamlnatlnn of the land will cheerfully be permitted,
and the opening will be held at lirowntown, Wayne County,
lU-nnrla. one of lhe stallnns nf the A. II It A. Railroad,
which Is located on this property, and will occur as soon
after the dosing of registrations as arrangements can be
made.
The   presence   nf   those   registered   w-|ll   not   bo   necessary
at  lirowntown on the opining day, unless they wish
tend, for there win be no favoritism shown
win be conducted by a committee selected foi
and those registered will he notified of what til
granted, as soon as possible.
With the ever-Increasing population of this country
there Is no corresponding increase in the ana nf land, and
naturally as lhe population Increases and seeks the land In
pursuit of health, happiness and independence, it will continue to he harder to secure.
The prosperous and contented class of Kurepc today ar��
thi- descendants nf those who secured land there when It
was plentiful, while the descendants of those whn obtained
no land are now the peasants and slaves. Ynu must realise
that this may he your last chance tn secure land In this
country without a large outlay nf capital, BO It shnuld not
he necessary to urge you to act at once by f
the application for registration attached
ment.
AND DEVELOPMENT BUREAU,
WASHINGTON, D. e\
irwasdlng us
to this announce-
outle
elopment Bureau,
D. C.
ern Georgia Railroad-Land De
Washington,      ^	
I hereby make application tn register for your Fruit and Agricultural Railroad-Land Opening, mid furnish you
with tho correct answers to the following questions:
Nam"     Citv   	
���state    Street nr It.  F.  D. No	
Ak-- Marled or Single Widow,  Widower or Orphan Occuptaion	
Nationality     Do you   now  own   over   ten   acres   nf   land   In   the   United   States'.'	
If my application for registration is accepted, pleas.- send me, without obligation, flintier and complete informal-nation and particulars. Including maps of the land, showing its exact lo atlon on the Atlanta, Birmingham and.
Atlantic Railroad, its transportation facilities, agricultural, fruit and nut-growing possibilities, etc
Very truly yours,
Signature.
I
K. Of C. IECTURE
NEXT THURSDAY
David   Goldstein   Will   Compare   Prin
ciples of Socialism  With Christian Philosophy.
an be obtained from the City Engl
neer.    Tenders to be delivered to the un
ltr:agned   by   13   o'clock   the   16th   Inst.
(Sgd. i  XV. A.  DUNCAN.
Cltj   Clerk
Dated   I-'111 of May,  1911. (8378
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
lie   Southeast Quarter of Section  2?,.
Township  10, In  the    District    of
New Westminster.
Whereas proof oi the loss of Cer-
���tifieate of Title Number 2!HfiK, issued
iu the name of Joel Steven'*, has been
lili-d in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
ihe City of New* Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate, unless, in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster,  B.C.,  April   27. |
1U14. (33011
CITY  OF NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Glen   Brook  Sewer���First  Unit.
Tenders fer Wir; Nails.
ndera for th
The Corporation Invite
supply "f nails from -
Quotations to state price
kind. Tenders to Includi
Brook, Columbia street,
tentiary Reserve, as am
Any further particulars
from the City Engineer
delivered i" the underslg
tlie   15th   Inst.
(Sgd.)  W.  A
Dated the 13th of  Ma
-inch to 6-lncn.
per k'-K for each
. delivery al Glen
within the I'elli-
I when required
em be obtained
Tenders lo be
n ,| by 13 o'clock.
.  DUNCAN,
City Clerk. '
-.   191 I.       < 337 I I i
CANADIAN PACIFIC
\U|  P   k     COLUMBIA
STREET, j
ESTMINSTER j
11. mnasium ( i ���:    Thursday at. 7.30 |
Swimming clan es   Tuesdays and Fridays, 7  to   1, al   V   M   ('   A     Young |
Ladles' I ". ib, 1*11 la ���   p ti
Hoarding and room rati - reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gcnM��rnen
Kor  particulars  call  pbone  1324,
B
10:00
2:00
11:46
.Dail>
.. .Dailj
.. .Daily
C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria
a.m	
p.m	
p.m	
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 am Dally
11:00 p.m Dailj
Steamer  leaves  at  11:46  p.m.  on
Saturdays.
Nanaimo.
 Dally
H
From   Vancouver  for
00  a.m. and  ti: 30  p m
CITY   OF   NEW   WF.STMINSTER.
Nanaimo,
dO a in   ���
Union  Day and  Comox.
. .Thursday and Saturda
Ice Crea-n Vendors.
< fi. and after the 15th daj oi M ���
all iee cream vendors, pi ddling Ic
cream within the City of New VVesi
minster, will be required to take oui
a license in conformity with the 1914
Milk By-law.
A. .1. now KM.,
Ceir.l) License Inspector
Xave-Browne-Caw
Mrs.
and Miss^    	
I..R.A.M ,  A.R.C.M. i
MEMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin. Sing
Ing, Voice Production, Theory tin
class or privately), Harmony, Counter
iion.t, Musical Form and  History.
Pupils prepared tor the examine
tions of tbe Associated Uoaid of thi
Royal Academy of Music and Roys
College of Music. Also Professional
, Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dutterli
8treet.    Phone 411 It.
/ancouver,  Union   Bay,  Powell   River
U  i, j, ,���    Saturda) .-
For Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
ll oo p.m      Kvery Saturday
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11:00  p.m Wednesdays
F;r Gulf Island Points.
,7:00  a.m. Tuesdays  and   Fridays   foi
Victoria, calling  at  points  in  tin
Gulf  Islands.
>  Westmlnate-
Vannouver
CD.   GOl'I.KT.  Agent.  Nn
i   w   liRritjiir,  n   p   ��
��CANADIAN PACIFIC
^ RAILWAY CO.
Victoria Day
Excursion
Tii
goi d
HEE CHUNG
MEnCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring   Suitincs  just   arrived
them. Perfect fit
guaranti i d. I 'ric
TOl From Street,
^^^^^       See
and  workmanshli
from   $18.00  up.
s on i-;ile Maj  -.:, 11 and .:.*,.
return  up  to  Mav  27.
Three transcontinental trains daily
with  throunh touriHt,    standard    and
dining cars.
Toronto Express leaves al  7:50 a.m
Imp' i ial   Limit! d   leave:;  al   8:10  p.m
St. Paul Express leaves at 1:25 p.m.
For rales and reservations apply
E.  GOULET.
Agent.
Or H. W BRODIE. G, P. A��� Vancouver
j for the ordinary expenses of the races.
The  business and  sport  leaped   from
j $20,000 to nearly $lfiO,noo in ten years.
i This year it will cost easily a million
| dollars.    In 1SK7 the Thistle challenged.    She cost $60,000 and the  Volun-
: teer,  which defended the cup. cost a
| similar amount.    The yacht club's ex-
i penses were $3,000.   On this occasion i
there were prophecies that the  limit
! had been reached, for in those days It
was  felt that, to spend $100,000  for a j
single nice was a  wicked  waste    of
money.
When   Dunraven  Challenqed.
But   as   the   cartoons   says:       'The
worst   is   yet   to   come.''     The   really i
heavy   expenses   did   not   liefiin   until
1S07,,   when   Ixird   Dunraven   took   up
the   white   man's   burden.     His   first j
boat, the Valkyrie, was not built espa-
| eially for the  race, and thi refore her
i cost cannot  be  Charged    against    it.
However,     the     danger  that   the   cup
i might be lost so Impressed American
yachtsmen  that   lour  defenders   ware
built, the Vigilant, the boat that survivor!   the   preliminary   tests,   is   sai.l
to  nave  cost  $160,000.    As  she  was;
sold   alter   the   race   to  George   and
How.-.rn flould for a percentage nf her'
cost,  it  would  be  fair to  charge  the
exp'i.se at about $100,000.    The other
thrue defenders, the Colonla, Jubilee
and   Pilgrim, cost about $260,000   ho
if ihe total expenses due to the > vision,:e of this bartered old cup toi  iii-
year 1&93 are sol down at $100,000 wo
shall be well v. ituin the mark.
Million for a Race.
In   1895,  another  .lump  was  .   ide
for  thi   Defi noer  c st  to  build   and
literati* through    f.lii    season    .- .- ut.
$200 '"''.    Howl Vi"'. since b .���    ���       ie
only defender, the total expensi de
clined. The v ilkyrie II . unlike her
predecessor, was built for thi express
purpose of lifting the cup. but was
noi entirely unsulted for cruisini and
this can be said of practicallj a tin-
challengers up to the pn sent Mine,,
and of most of the defender.- i cent
thi Defender. The expenses ol Sir
Thomas Lipton the year he Bent out
his first Shamrock were estimated at
$9 10, but of this $loo,oiM) wa    the
cost of a magnificent steam Jachl the
Erin, which he has used ever nee.
Shamrock herself cost about $400,000,
Including operating expense-- The
Columbia, built to repel the Shamrock,
' ens*  about. $200,000, and another $00,-
000 was  spent   in   refitting  and  overhauling the old Defender to serve as a !
trial  boat.    Incidentals' the expenses
01 the New York Yacht club amounted
to $15,000. The second Shamrock is
said   to   have   cost   $460,000.   and   the
Constitution   cost  about  $300,    In
1903 the third Shamrock and incidental expenses brought  the sporting bar--
"ii it's expenses for his year's yachting
up  ��� i  $600,000,    The  dt fence  of  the
up cobI  something in the neighbor-;
hood of $100,000.    The yachts bul -ling
year will cost less than the Shan.-i
reel   ; rid the  Reliance, but the total
"'��� c   I i    of singing t   Is great interna-
mti   ���  will run   well ovi r tho
The Knights of Columbus, pursuant
to the  action   of its  supreme  council.
has instituted an active lecture cam-
out "about. $2,000 i I'tuR" '�� defense of the prlncipl
the order,  which is founded  upon tht
doctrines of the Catholic church
The sedvlces of David Goldstein ol
Boston, a number of the order, who If
recognized   as  an  eminent  BOclaloglst I
and lecturer, have been secured tor ,i
transcontinental tour which  began at j
St. Albans. Vermont,
Ml*.   Goldstein   is   considered   to   be;
socialism's most formidable oppoi mt
He is often  spoken of as .i   walking '
encyclopedia of knowledge relating to
the entire ground of his subject.
Mr. Goldstein will lecture in s:. Pat
rick's hail on May li, under the aus-1
pices of the Knights of Columbus.
In his lecture' Mr. Goldstein will ex-
pose socialist principles by contrast
ing them with christian philosophy;
make clear the double-dealing tactics
of socialists. He will show why a
man cannot at once be a Catholic and
a socialist, giving basic reasons why ���
the church opposes its propaganda.
Speaking ol his work In Chicago,
the .New  World says:
"We  do  not   think  that   there  v,.is
a man or woman present ai the magnificent    address    delivered last Sun
i day evening at St. Alphonsus' hall on
i socialism that did not realize thai  Mr.
I Goldstein   has   Indeed  made  this  subject his own.
"His treatment of the subject revealed the fact that he has read ever;,
side of the question and knows the
socialist point of view quite as well
as that of the Catholic church "
Mr. Goldstein was form' rlj a member of tin socialisi movemeni H-i
was its first candidate for mayor ol
lhe c.ty ol lioston. He resigned from
the soc'alisi movemeni eleven years
ago This was nini months after a
im |e attempi to Induce the socialist
part) i" debar from Its platform those
person., who advocate violence, |rre��
llglon and fri c love.
ELECTRIC  COOKING
Regular Price
$6.50
At Half Price
One Week Only
May 11-16
PLATES
Special Price
$3.25
This cooking plate is the latest antl lust electrical appliance for
light cooking    It is seven inches in diameter and the heat Is given
from & series of coils which distribute evenly to the entire heating
surface. On it you may do all form of light cooking preparing eggs,
chops, etc., prepare toast, boil water in fact do everything which
could   be  expected   from  a  cooking   plat".
The appliance connects with the ordinary household socket. Its
cost for continuous operation is only a few cents per hour, It is
guaranteed by the manufacturers for five years,
N.B      During  this  Special   Sal"   Week   you  may   purchase  g   It.   ('.
Electric iron or any llotpoint Household Appliance In stock at $1.00
below regular price. No cord will be given with the additional appliance but the cord given with the heating plate can be used for both.
SEE   THIS   APPLIANCE   AT   OUR   SALES   ROOMS   IN   THE   B.   C.
ELECTRIC BLOCK, COLUMBIA AND EIGHTH  STS.
IIRIIISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY  COMPANY
New Westminster Salesrooms, B.C. Electric Block, Colurrbi.i & E-ohth.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes       TANKS
BURIN OIL
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P    O    BOX   44?
TELEPHONE    12*
G.  T.  P.  STEAMSHIPS
IMPROVED  8PRWQ  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���
To Prince Rupert mid Granby
Hay.
Every Tuesday, 12 midnight���
To Victoria and Beattle,
Every Thursday, 12 midnight���
To Prince Rupert and Stftwart.
Every Friday, 12 midnight���
To ejnenn Charlotte Island points
Every Saturday. 12 midnight���
TO Victoria and Seattle.
,s s Prtnoe Rupert ntirf 8.8 Prtnre
Oeorffe make close connection to
nnd from points Mint or Prtnco
Kupert on Grand Trunk Pacific
Railway.	
June 1 to Sept. 30
Special
rates to
eluding:
round
various
trip    excursion
destinations   in-
Boston  $linno
Halifax      129.36
Montreal     105.00
New   York     108.00
Detroit     83.60
Niagara   Kails      92.00
Ottawa      10*! 00
Toronto     92.00
Go   One   Way���Return   Another.
WHEAT   SEEDING.
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
������,27   GmnN/ltli-i
H. G
St..   Vancno ver
Smith,  C.P.  &  T.A.
Phone   Sey.   8134.
the  Can.i-
P
Gra n   Fait   Being   Sown
dian   Northwest.
(logins, Sask., May 12.    Blghl
cent, of Saskatchewan wheal crop and
15 to 10 in r'rciit. of the oat crop acreages have been si i did. The percentage Beeded to those grains in the
southeast and northeast of the province   is  not   so  high  owing  to  Inter
I mitteut snow and rainfalls since tlie
first of tlie month, causing cessation
of work of from a week to ten days.
West of Moosejaw the rainfall lias
done very much good, but on the
lighter land more vain would he beneficial. Although lhe weather general
ly over the province has been cold.
the crop has made good progress in
j he west and north as much as 30
per cent of the early sown fields
showing  green.
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTIL-
I7PR   which   is  highlv   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
,.     .. ,- 102 Columbia Street W.
Phone* -5 snd li. _____���_____^___���-
VICTORIAN   ORDEK  OF   NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
.id  Block
Residence
Room
I'llOlV
11k  Mel.
^^^^^^^      IV.H..
MATERNITY, SURGICAL   AMD
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED
MADE IN
.MAKl/ftflltaS ASSOCIAIION
OlSftimH COLUMBIA    -
1. H.  BUCKUN,
Hres   and <**al   Mgr.
BKAKI1SL.EI,
Vice Trasulaut.
W. ��". H. BUCKUN.
��*c.   *���<�� 1 rum
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Hr, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 end 177 WEDNESDAY. MAY 13. 1914
*     THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEI*    N
News
Ads.
WILL   SELL  YOUR
PROPERTY
RENT  YOUR   VACANT HOUSE
RENT YOUR ROOMS
BRING YOU
BOARDERS
FIND LOST
ARTICLES
GET YOU A
POSITION
BRING YOU HELP
Those who have
tested their power
know that they do
the work.
Down Town Office: Hill's Drug Store
AMERICAN APPLES
Will GLUT MARKET
Spokane Valley Output to Be Record
Breaker, But Cherries There
Are Hard Hit.
Spokane, May 12. More apples w'<]\
he produced in the Spokane valley this
year than -ever before. Ib the belief
of R. A. Jones, proprietor of the River-
Bide nursery, who specializes in the
large fruits. Mr. Jones said that notwithstanding the two or three cold
"nans that nave interfered with less
hardy fruits the apples are practically
uninjured and are showing an abundance of embryo fruit. The record
yield, which Mr. Johob anticipates, he
buses upon the fact that the trees being older this season will do much
better than ever before, the weather
in general having been Ideal, while
there will be many more trees in bear.
Ing. Orchards of the Spokane country are so young that they improve
with each season.
Early prospects of damage to the
sweei cherry crop are borne out by
'nter developments, and Mr. Jones believes there will be about half a normal crop, which is a higher estimate
than some growers give. The sweet
������berries rot their first and worBt se'
back in -February, several cold nights
coming in succession at a time when
-e sip was flowing vigorously. A
second setback occurred in April dur
<ti a few nights of heavy frosts.
Early peaches were cut at the same
time and Mr. Jones says that In (hit
region he expects very few early
peaches will mature.
Hardier trees, such iiB sour cherries
md all kinds of apples, have been
rlrtually uninjured, and the vegetable
;rops have had excellent growing
weather that bids fair, according te
gardening authorities, to give the biggest returns known here in years.
HEYDAY OF THE CAULIFLOWER
Novel Ways of Cooking This Delicie-se
Vegetable.
While mullrlowei belongs to the cabbage family, it hi much more pnlut.-ible
rjjiI delicate nnd far more delkloue
than auy ciibUigc. For mauy year*
rnuliflower wan a Injury, iH-ciitise it
was not ruls��-d liy gurdeuers generally, but the udvance of Information and
tbe growth of the truck fnrrolns; business have made it possible to produce*
cauliflower of excellent quality and at
very low prices. I
Here are some ways of cooking this),
delicto: s vegetable: ,'
Cauliflower Frltters.-Cook one small
cauliflower until almost tender. Tbe*
break off sprigs aud dip In a batter
made of three tnblespoonfuls of flour.'
two tablesiKioiifiiU breadcrumbs, one-
half teaspoonful salt and about one-
half cupful of milk, or enough to make
a frying batter. Fry the flitters la
deep fst until a nice brown. Serve at
once. ���/
Csullflower au Grntin.-Separate tbe-
boiled cauliflower Into small flowerets.
Plsce them in buttered pudding disb
In alternste layers wltb white sauce
snd grated cheese. Cover tbe top wltb
breadcrumbs nnd bake until tbe sauce
bubbles through tbe crumbs.
Creamed Cauliflower-Remove tbe
leaves, cut off the stalk nnd soak thirty minute* (head downi ln cold water
to cover. Cook tbend up) twenty minutes or until soft In boiling salted water. Drain, separate ln flowerets and
reheat In one and a half cupfula of
white sauce.
Cauliflower au Parmesan.���Place ��� ���
whole cooked cauliflower on a disb
for serving. Sprinkle with grated I
cheese, then cover wltb buttered breadcrumbs and place on oven grate te
brown crumbs. Remove from oven and
pour a cupful of white sauce around
cauliflower.
RUNAWAY, AGED EIGHT,
SLEPT IN A  BARREL
Spokane,   Muy  12.���Arthur  Howell
age 8, whose disappearance Friday af
e.uoon Rave a fright to the authorities of the Washington Home Finding
society, has  been  found  and  will  be
HUiT-ned at once to the establishment
at N1605 Riverton Btreet.    In the in
erim he had walked miles, made many-
new acquaintances, and played happi
ry,    Intormation  as  to    his    whereabouts was given to Mrs.  M. A. Covington,   wife   of   the   superintendent,
last night by 1. X. Lee of the Diamond
iiij anu r'uel company.
Going to the Lee residence on the
Morgan Acre tracts, north of Hillyard.
Friday night, Arthur stated that hr
was a guest of a Mr. Huff, who had
taken him from a home.   He left with-
ml complaint of hunger when Lee
told him he had better return to Huff,
although he had not eaten since noon.
He reappeared at the Lee residence
Saturday and Sunday and played with
;he children of the neighborhood. He
admitted a residence at the Riverton
street house of tie home finding bo
ciety, and said he had slept in a bar
rel on Friday and Saturday nights.
"I am greatly relieved to find newt
of Arthur." said Mrs. Covington. "No;
ae will not be spanked,  for I do no!
believe in punishment except in a mild
o.-m, and then only In unusual cases.
Arthur has  never had   much      f    a
chance in life. In 18 months three
other children have disapepared from
the home and all have been recovered
within  24  hours."
Cosy Sleeping Porch For Children.
If you bare a porch on your sleeping floor, why not llx It up this winter as an open air bedroom for tbe
small members or tbe family?    Bave
awning*  which con  be drawn  flatly
down at the sides lo case of a bad
storm.   It I* important, of course, that
tbe children have plenty of warm bedclothes.   It is wise to have tbem sleep
between blankets nnd to wear thick
pajamas.    Cotton sleeping socks can-
also   be   bought   at   tbe   department:
stores.
This plan of sleeping has been adopted by many wise pu rents In tbe last
ten years, though there are a great
many others who are "afraid" of tbe
results from such an arrangement..
This Is all a mistaken notion, as a*,
child who lias been allowed since infancy to sleep out of doors is far
healthier than the boy or girl who is
accustomed to be coddled by bis
mother and made to sleep In a bested
room with perhaps the window pulled
down but a few Inches from the topi
Fashionable Furs.
There la antnethtnt very tMrtmrte
\ the- arrangement of fashionable
NDIAN   BALL GAME
ENDS IN  SHOOTING
I.apwji, Idaho. May 12.���William
Jackson, a Xez Perce Indian, was shot
and seriously injured last night while
assaulting an Indian policeman at Joseph, according to the story told authorities. A hall team composed of Indiana had been to Pullman. Wash.,
where they played a game with the
-late college team. They returned on
the night train, arriving at Joseph
about 9:41', Indian police were awaiting the arrival of the party, as it was
suspected that a quantity of intoxicants would he brought back by some
of the ball team.
When the police attempted to search
the Indians they resisted and a general fight ensued. The Indians, armed with baseball hats, made a strong
resistance. Four of them had otie of
the policemen, Sum Tilden, almost
uowu and were beating and striking
him. After repeated warnings the policeman finally drew his revolver and
filed. The bullet struck Jackson in
the abdomen nnd seems to have been
deflected, passing out at the side, below the ribs. The injured man was
removed to his home at Lapwai, where
it is thought he has fair chances for
recovery.
$200,000 FOR  FIRST LOVE.
Millionaire Accused of Alienating Affections of Woman.
Portland, Ore.. May 12.���Accusing
Lloyd Frank, millionaire treasurer of
the Mier & Frank department store
of alienating the- affections of his
wife, Gertrude Gerlinger, K. E. Ger-
linger, manager of the Motor Car Co.,
brought suit for JHuO.OOO against
Frank.
The action ls the third that has resulted from Frank's alleged infatuation for Mrs. (ierlinger, who prior to
her marriage was a renowned beauty
of Birmingham, Ala.
The Gerlingers were divorced in
July, 1912. In January Mrs. Gerlinger sued Frank for $50,000, alleging
breach of promise. She was awarded
$1 by tbe jury.
*KT OF POINTED  FOX  WITH STI'.IPKD SIM
This neckpiece of pointed fox goes bnt
halfway around (lie neck, one >io>
being eked out wlih a narrow baud of
contrasting pelt and some striped silk.
The effect is repealed in the muff.       A
Safety  In Window Cleaning.
It is no longer mvessnry to endanger"
one's life or risk one's nervous system
by sitting on  ti   window  sill  to ele.ir.
windows.    A window rleaner Is manufactured   that   Is   wonderfully   simple*
and efflcleuL    It consists of a chtnnnta
finished cloth on tin oblong bolder, to
which   Is   attached   a   curved   Handle
that, opening and closing on the principle of a pair of scissors, will uitwiipu-
Inte and control the cleaner so that the
outside of wiiidowpanos inn be cleno-
ed nlid polished from within the house.
The   price   of   tills   life   preserving,
nerve saving Invention is $,'!.
HERBERTPV.pAL&CO,
A Culinary Hint.
Most people use ti tablespoon fnr
mUlng hatter for Yorkshire pudding***
or pancakes, etc if nn ordinary
kitchen fork Is used Instead of tbe
spoon it will be found that the lnrop��
can he smoothed In half tne time. a:��>
a fork used for beating the hntter nl-
lowg of the air getting In, which helpe
to make tbe batter Unfit
STORAGE
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
Ottawa. May \2.���The government
his been officially notified of the iu-
tention of the mediators in the United
States-Mexican trouble to meet at Niagara Falls. It is the intention to officially welcome the delegates, but it
has not been decided what member
of the government will perform this
duly.
1 PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY. MAV 13, 1914.
I
Unequalled Furniture Values
Useful Household Furniture for Every Room in the House, at Prices
That Will Appeal to the Cureful buyer.
Wardrobes; large and roomy; double doors: with drawer
bottom; regular $1-50.   Special 	
Chiffonier;   with  three  large, deep drawers;   golden
ftnish; regular $7.50.    Special  	
Dre6ser. with three drawers and neat bevel plate mirror;
golden finish; regular $9.5o.    Special	
Dresser; princess s-iyle; golden finish; three drawers;     CIO ftft
1Sx36 minor;  regular $16 50.    Special   9 ��� s����U V
Sanitary Couch;  extension style; complete, with mattress; regular $13 50.    Special 	
Steel Camp Cots: complete, with m.ittress; regular $6.25.
Special  	
Kitchen Cabinet, complete, with base; has drawers, bins
and cutting boards; regular IU00. Special  	
Kitchen Cupboards; g lass doots; shelves and two drawers; regular $12.00.   Spi cial 	
Kitchen Tables, 29x47:    with    drawer.
Sppcial   	
White Knamel Iron Bed. Spring and Mattress; any size;
complete   	
Brass Bed; satin finish; 4 6 size; regular $18.75.
Special 	
Brass Bed, bright or satin finish;  AS size;   regular
$30.00.    Sprcial  	
White Knamel Steel Beds;  in 4-6 size;  2-inch posts,
with heavy brass caps;  1 1-16 in. filling;  reg. $15, at
White Knamel Steel Beds;   in any size;   regular $7.00.
Special, $5.75; regular 18.26, Special 	
Kxtenslon Table: 6-foot style;  44-inch top; regular
$10.50.    Special  	
Extension  Table;   fi-foot;   round  44-inch  top;   tolid  oak,
pedestal;  biggest bargain ever offered.
Special   	
Set of six Solid Oak Diners;  in golden or fumed
finish; regular $22.00.    Special  	
Solid Oak Buffet; fumed, golden or early Knglish finish ; regular $25.50.   Special 	
Odd Dining Chairs; solid oak;  fumed finish;  leather
seats.   Special  	
Parlor Tables:   solid oak;  square top;    d���� QJ?
golden finish.   Special  ��6iOw AND
Pailor Tables: solid quarter oak;  round top:  fumed fin-     4*t* QC
Ish;  regular $8.50.    Special   9%J.%9+9
Den Tables;  solid quarter oak;   round top;   fumed
finish;  regular $12.50.   Special  	
Morris Chair; solid quarter oak; Spanish leather
cushions;  fumed finish:  reg. $25.00,    Special	
Morris Chairs; solid oak frame; Spanish leaner cushions;  fumed or golden finish;  reg. $20. Special  	
High Chairs;  with  tray.    Special fl����l   ��*j?
P-rices   9 I .CO ,
High  Chairs;   solid  oak;   cane  seats;      d��*3  9C
have good wide tray.    Special prices...   *&CCO AND
High Chair; solid oak; quarter cut back; collapsible to
rocker or wheels.    Special  	
Nurse Chairs;  with tray.    Special ftdj   OC
Prices   9 I aCO
Nurse Rockers.
Price 	
Arm  Rockers;   large roomy seat;   regular $3.00,
Special 	
Special Purchase of Men's Hats for This
Great Sale
AND
AND
$7.00
$5.75
$7.25
112.00
$11.50
$5.00
$9.50
$9.15
$2.25
$5.50
$12.75
$22.50
$12.95
$5.75
$9.75
with   round
$15.00
$19.50
$19.50
$3.00
$3.00
$10.75
$19.95
$15.50
$1.95
$3.25
$4.35
$1.95
$1.25
$2.75
Men's $2.50  Felt   Hats at  Half
Price.
Men's Fine Felt Hats; in new-
shapes and styles; good silk
trimmings; also black Derbys
in seasonable shapes; all sizes;
actual ?2.00 and $2.50 values.
Sp-eial  Sale ��d    OC
Price    91 ibW
Any $3.00 Felt Hat in Store for
$2.00.
Tl:ese arc brand new Hats in
this season's shapes and colorings, fur felt and black Derbys.
actual $3.00 values.
Sale Trice  	
$2.00
The Basement Will Be Full of Bargains
One-hurner Oil Cookstoves;  regular $1.75 for  $1.25
Two-burner Oil Cooksto ves;   regular $2.25.  I'or    $1.75
Three-burner  Oil  Cookstove;   regular  $3.00,   for    $2.25
Japanned Chamber Palls;  regular $1.00, for   75c
White Knamel Chamber Pails;  regular $2.00, for   $1.50
Japanned Bread Tins at  $1.00, $1.25 and $1.75
Gray Enamel  Dinner Pails;  regular $1.25, for 75c
Gray Knamel Coffee Pots; regular 40c, for  30c
Folding   ironing   Boards:   regular   $2.25   for    $1.50
Folding Clothes Horse;  regnlnr $1.25 for   95c
Mrs. Potts' Sad Irons, regular $1.25;  per set   95c
Heavy Galvanized Garbage Cans: with wood legs and tight cover; reg-
ular $3.00. for  $2.25
Ideal Furniture Polish: regular 25c: per bottle  15c
HANDY  KITCHEN   UTENSILS AT  SAVING   PRICES.
15c Cake Turners for 10c
15c Wood  Potato Mashers for    10c
15c Can Openers for  10c
10c Tin  Pie Plates:   2 for    10c
15c Tin   Wash  Bowls  for    10c
10c Tin Dippers;  2  for   10c
15c. Tin Milk Pails for   10c
15c Tin sixhole Patty Tins  10c
15c Kitchen Spoons;  each    10c
15c 0-inch Vegetable Oraters   10e
15c Wire Bowl Strainers   .-. . 10c
15c Chopping Knives   10c
Re-tinned Tea Spoons; 4 for 10c
Aluminum Tea Spoons; 2 for 10c
Sewing Machine Oil and Oil Can for 10c
Photo Paste;  per bottle   10c
I opperod  Coat. Hooks;   per dozen    10c
15c Cold Handle Stove Lifters 10c
SPECIAL PRICES ON CORN BROOMS.
40c. Com Brooms, for   25c
50c Corn Hrooms for  35c
65c Corn Brooms for 50c
Trie t'orr. I'.rooms for 60c
GENUINE  ENGLISH  JAGGER  HAIR  BROOMS AT THE  PRICE  OF
THE ORDINARY KIND.
'������" ' - ng Handled Hair Brooms for 60c
85c Long Handled liair Brooms for  65c
$1.2". Long Handled liair Brooms, for 95c
!'!'  Jaggei  Scrub Brushes for   25c
5flc Jagger Scrub lirushes for   35c
75c Jaggei   Srr-,-,1,  Bru hes for   60c
$1.00 S.-:.. Jaggi      ���-,,���   !;.���s|,ns for 75c
$1.26 Seta  I iggi r .- loe Bi ishes for 95c
$1.77, Si-:., Jagger Shoe  Brushes for   $1.45
.    . CHINA AND GLASSWARE SPECIALS.
97-plece ( rown Porcelnln  Dinner Set;   with neat light blue hand and
two goid lines decoration; a regular $25.00 set, for  $15.00
97-plece good semi porcelain Dlnm - Set; with green floral border decoration; regular $10.50 value, tor $6 95
112-piece fine semi-porcelain Dlnnei Set; with wide'fcob'aVt' biiie'band
and two gold lines decoration;  regular $28 50   for                       $1950
GLASSWARE   SPECIALS
50 dozen Colonial Glass Tumblers;  regular MOO a dozen; 4 for
lVs-tJuart Plain Tankard Shape Jugs; regular 75c each
4V4-inch Colonial Class Nappies;  regular $1.25 a dozen'  each
Double Glass Egg Cups; regular 10c; each..,
Cut Glass Sterling Top Salt and Peppi r Shakers-
Heavy richly Cut Glass Tumblers:   regular $1.00    >ach  for 75c
Kxtra Special value in fine white and gold China Cups and Saucers-
regular 25c value.   Bach         '        '     '.jl
Deoroated China Sugar and ('ream sets: regulai 50i 	
Blue and White Earthenware Mixing Bowls; reg. lOc
25e
50c
..5e
..5c
$1.50: pair. .75c
per pilr. . .  25c
size; 3 for, .25c
per iiair. . 50c
Fine China Sugar and Cream Sets;  in Haviland design
HEAVY EDGE HOTEL DINERWARE AT A BIG PRICE REDUCTION!
Cups and Saucers; regular $2.00; per dozen  '��135
ups
Dinner Plates;  re*g. $2.77.
Bread  and   Butter  Plate!
per dozen
reg.   $1.7,0
at
dozen
a   Big   Price
$1.50
$1.00
Roger*:'  Guaranteed   Silverware
Reduction
Tea Spoons;   in plain or fancy  design, 4  for  ...50c
Table or Dessert Spoons or Forks:  2 for  50c
Hawthorne   Solid   Handle   Knives     and     Forks;
four pairs for   50c
Coffee Spoons, half dozen in case;   per set  ....$1.25
Sugar Tongs;   per pair   75c
Butter   Knives,   each 35c
Cold  Meat  Forks:   each    75c
We Are Straining Every
Point in Value Giving to
Your Advantage in This
GREAT TWO WEEKS'
SPECIAL PURCHASE
SALE
Here's a New List of Bargains for Wednesday.
Watch the Windows Daily.
Read the Advertisements.     Don't Miss Your Share.
Big Go-Cart Special
Fulton Go-Carts; a printed guarantee sign, d by the manufacturer
with ever) one. The most dependable baby carriage on the market.
We have "a large stock and offer you special prices for this week.
All the fololwing carts are full collapsible and have flat and tabular
Steel frames; th;ee and four-bow hoods: with padded seat and back;
hack is reclining and all seats are on springs:
�����?,' '*s'"va,ue: $6.85
^;:rm,n:a]w: $10.40
8RSe1aa1r,14:00.:al.ue- $11.50
llegulai* $20.00 value. SIS 95
liegulni* $23.00 value. ff 1Q  AC
Regular $27.0 (lvalue. COQ 7C
Special    ��PC9. I 9
SULKIES.  FULL COLLAPSIBLE.
Regular $4.50 value. *��% m*\
Special     9vi3U
Regular $5.00 value. * >| Aft
Special    9***t��UU
Full    Collapsible  Sulky;   with   hood, reclining  back, spring seat and
Fulton's guarantee; regulai- $fl.op. 9L\7 OC
Special    9 ��� ��09
Bargains for Boys' Wear
Boys' Fine Wool Jersey, 75c.
Boys' Fine Jerseys, with military collars;  which button on shoulder;
colors navy, brown and gray; sizes 20, 22, 24; 7C��%
actual $1.00 values.   Sale Price'    I OC
Boys' Wash  Pants. 25c.
Special  clean-up sale of Boys' Wash  Pants;   plain  linen  and  striped
duck materials; sizes ."> to 7 years; regular 50c and 65c OC#%
values.    Sale  Price     bww
Boys' Caps. 25c.
Hoys'  Plain  Blue and Cardinal Caps;   In  Eton  style;  also  plain  blue
and fancy worsteds: in large shapes; sizes 6M to 6%; 9Cs%
regular .".7>o.    Sale Price     bwC
Special Bargains in Ladies' Suits
Clearing Every Spring Suit in the Department
At Five Prices Only.
$14.75, $16.95, $18.75, $21.95
$28.75
Every Suit is a Real Bargain at These Prices.
GREAT HOUSEHOLD VALUES
Special purchase of 150 dozen
pairs Pillow Cases; bleached
heavy cotton; plain; regular
value 85c a pair. Two
pairs   for   	
.Special purchase of Knglish and
colonial bleached and half
bleached Cotton Sheeting; 7D
inches wide; regular 7.5c a yard.
Fill your heeding needs
now  at  per  yard	
Special purchase of ten dozen
Teddy Bear Blankets; in blue
and white; regular value fl.00
each.    Price.
each    	
100 Roller Towels; In bleached
and brown crash and colored
Turkish weave: 1(1 to 18 inches
wide; regular values to 40c
each; 2','z yards long; ready for
use.     Sale   Price,
< aeh  	
Purchase     of     ten     dozen   All
l.inen   Damask   Lunch     Cloth-;
in floral effects; size 45x45; useful foi  cafe or boarding horn
regul ir value $1 each.
Sale   I'riee,  each   	
Assorted lot of 25 pieces Wrap-
perettea and Cotton Challles; a
choice selection of designs and
colorings; regular value 20c a
jaid     Per yard
at   	
Special purchase of ten pices of
warranted    all    linen    Washed
l -loth for roller towels. Tin I
crash is free from any foreign
siilistam-1 ;   is  well  worth  20c a
45c
lish and
d half
Ing; 70
: a vard.
25c
n   dozen
in  blue
ue  $1.00
55c
Dleached
colored
3 inches
to 40c
eady for
25c
zen   All
Cloths:
;45; use-
; hous'-;
75c
s Wrap-
illies: a
uns and
'  2Or-   a
14c
$1.00
Special purchase of Irish Da-
mask Table Napkins; size 18x18
and 20x20; 25 dozen In
all; hemmed and unhemmed;
floral designs; values to $1.50 a
dozen. Saie Prici
per dozen 	
Twenty-four pieces of strong
white Shirting Cotton: for general household use; 36 inches
wide; regular value 10c a yard.
Sale  Price, p, r Q
yard OC
Special purchase of 12 pieces
71 bleached Sheeting; extra
(lose weave; with linen finish;
Will wear well; regular value
7.5c a yard,    Per OC��"��
yard at      COC
Special purchase of 20 dozen
All l.inen Damask Table Napkins: in floral, dot and fleur
de li-: designs; size 1X \ 1 s
in.v7o, 20x22; a splendid lot
!'���" e; * aim a to $2.75 a dozen.
Sale I'riee, per
dozen   	
Seventy-five Bleached Damask
Table Cloth.-,: In floral designs;
size 60x80; regular values to
$1.50. Sale
Price  	
$1.85
95c
Per yard
14c
yard,
at
Twelve pieces Unbleached Factory Cotton; pure finish; extra
heavy weave; worth 12'/2c a
yard.    Per vard ��^
at    OC
Ten pieces of Blue and White
Checked Apron Gingham; 36
inches wide; regular value Kit-.
Per yard
at   ,	
Six pieces All Linen Crash Tea
Toweling; with red stripe and
blue and red borders; 24 In.
wide;    regular   value   at   25c   a
75c
10c
yard.
at
Per  vard
mc
Kxtra strong unbleached Irish
Damask Table Cloths; hemmed
ready for use; In checked design; excellent for kitchen usi ;
regular value. $1.00; size 58x88
Sals Price,
each 	
Special purchase of ten pieces
Irish   Sheer  Lawns;   useful   for
ladies* waists, etc.: ;:(> Inches
wide; reg. value to 37V2c yd.
Salo  Price,  per MM 1  _
yard    CC 2 C
Twenty dozen pairs of Superior
Bleached Huckaback Face
Towels; plain hemmed nnd.-,;
soft and pure; size 18x32: regular value 20c each. *ttfl*%
Sale Price, per pair.... OUC
Special lot. of White Victoria
Lawns; 38 inches wide; regular values to 17M>. SA-|
Sale  Price at          IC?C
IMPORTANT
NOTICE:
We Pack,
Shir, and
Prepay
Freight  on
Ever;
Purchase
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Great Bargains in Up-to-Date Suits,
Coats, Dresses, Waists, Whitewear
and Underwear
Kverythlng is specialy priced at figures which will ensure its
speedy purchase. You will lind amongst this stock garments which
are marked at less than half, and iu a great many stances much less
than half the regular figure. Come in and look carcfullv over this
beautiful stock.   You are welcome.
New Model Navy and Gray Serge Suit*; Very Special at $14.75.
These are a strictly man-tailored suit; ni3de up and put together on
graceful lines. The coat is made in square front or cutaway effect and
lined with a splendid quality Polonaise satin. Skirt is plain model
with high waist band. Kvery suit Is well worth $20.00 4* 4 A ?C
Our Special Price is   914.1 D
Also a Better Grade Serge Suit, Very Special at $17.95.
Iu navy and gray: a new spring model; with coat in cutaway effect,
and lined with Skinner's Satin. The spirt Is plain tailored with a drape
at each side seam, and has high wuist band also.   This suit would
be a good value priced at $25.00. C I **7 OC
Our Special Price is p | f .99
We can show you a very choice selection of the celebrated "Balmac-
can" Coat, and the new Sport Coats.    Kvery coat ls proportionately
SSr-...^. $10.95 to$17.95
See Our Big Showing of Ladies' and  Misses Cloth, Silk, Satin and
Summer Wash Dresses.
Every Dress Is Positively Reduced.
All our Cloth, Silk and Satin Dresses at a big margin off the regular prices, and the Lawn, Cotton and Lace Dresses we are positively
selling at loss than half price; ays, and a good many at one-quarter thy
regular selling price:
Our regular $85.00 Silk and Satin Dresses. C07 CA
Very Special at       *WC I .OU
Our regular $30.00 Silk aud Satin Dresses. C01   OC
Very Spe-cial al 9sC I .99
Our Regular $25.00 Silk and Satin Dresses. C 1 "7  Cft
Very Special at 91 I .9U
Our regular to $10.50 Cloth Dresses for our 4*4  g%m
Special   Prico or    94.99
Our regular to $12.50 Cloth Dresses. 4**1  m/%
Very Special at       9 ��� sOU
Our regular to $19.50 Cloth Dresses. s��p *\m
Very Special at      90.99
Forty White Summer Dresses; in lawn and fancy cottons and laces;
beautifully embroidered and daintily trimmed;  every dress Is worth
from $10.00 to $15.00 and would cost that in  the ordinary way.    We %
offer this lot at the very Special Price of, *^   QS"
each  94.99
Twenty-five Beautiful White Fancy Lawn and Needlework Dresses;
regular values to $18.00 and $20.00.    Very Special <Lmmi 7C
at, each         90s I 9
Ten splendid Summer and Evening Dresses; jn white and colors;
would cost In the ordinary way from $20.00 to $27.50. C.10 "7C
Very Special at, each   91 ����� ��� 9
Tho seeing of these splendid dress values is the best proof of
their genuineness. You will be under no obligation to maki a purchase.
Our clerks will be pleased to show them.
WAISTS.      WAISTS.      WAISTS.
We can show you Waists at prices which we guarantee arc unequalled in this city. Waists that are now most wanted, that is,
"SailoTB," "Middys," I,awns. Marquisettes and Vestings. These are
displayed on separate Bargain Tables at the fololwing special prices:
Table No. 1, Values to $2.00, Special for 95c Each.
A choice stock of White vestings,  Lawns, Hlack Sateen,  Flannelettes
and Sailor Waists;   in white and various colors;  all are very pretty
waists and good style patterns, and in al lsizes;   regular QC#��
values to $2.00.    Very Special at, each    99C
Table No. 2, Regular Values to $3.50. Special at $1.25.
In better quality Muslins, Whit'' Vesting!, Fancy Linens;  Sailors and
Black   Sateens;   all   the ll.inens,   Muslins   and   Vestings   are   daintily
trimmed with lace, and some a.re niceely embroidered;      ��J 4  *4C
regular values to $3.50.   Very Special at  91 ��fc9
Table No. 3, Regular Values to $4.50, Special st $1.95.
A choice lot. of Satin Striped Delaines, Vow Balkan Waists In various
colors. Striped Wcol Delaines with colored Silk Tie, Striped "Vi-
yelia" Waists In navy, rod, gray, white and finished with pink tie;
also a good number of Middy Waists in this lot; various styles and
sizes;   regular values to $4.r,n. g 4   �����>
Very Special at   9 I .99
A Special Sale of Lidies' Handbags
Regular Values to $5.00. Special Ladles'   Vanity   Pursca,   8peclal
at $2.95. '
Arc all   new  in style and  made at *1'95*
in a good  variety of leathers, ComM   |���   tUckcl-plated   cases
goat ,    calf,    seal,      etc..      and ,   .   . , ,.
leather   lined;    also   a   number Containing  parts  for  puff,  ,-oi,i.
Of  novelty   Handbags  in   moire. '-11'1 card.-, and a small  mirror;
silk   and   fancy   figured   satins: size  :','2\'>   inches,    and    chain
fitted   with   small     mirror    and handle;  every    case    Is    worth
change purse.   Tne regular val- ,��� ..    0��� ... ~. -   ^ ,_
ues are as high as   CO OC * p $1   95
$5, Special for. each. 9*C.99 PrfOC  Is    ��r ��� "WW
Special Purchase Sale Dress
Goods and Silks
Our special ouying facilities aloii" enable us to offer the following
lines. . Although we were well stocked, our buyer could not resist
such Special Prices, and thee allow us to show values not previously
seen.
Regular to 50c Dress Goo-.s for 29c Per Yard.
The goods at this price comprise various weaves, and if you wan!
hard-wearing School Dresses you will find the material here. There
are Tweeds, Meltons, Lustres. Cashmeres, etc., and a number of
Hlack and White Checks; a good assortemnt of colors and OQ*--*
black.    All double widths, for, per yard   4.VW
Regular to 65c Goods for 49c Per Yard.
This Is a big range, and Included are some extra special values in
Wool Dress Goods, In shales of gray, red, navy, blac, cream, brown,
green, tan, new blue, and Wash Good*- in two-tone cords, rice cloth.
etc., in many colors; and a quantity of Hlack and White Checks.
50 inches -wide; also Navy and White and Ilrown and White Checks.
There are numerous weaves, as Diagonals, Voiles, Panamas, Serges,
Cashmeres, etc.. etc.   A big choice all AQs.
per yard       19C
Regular Values to $1.35 for 69c. per Yard.
This Is our biggest assortment and the values are of special interest
to anyone having any dress to buy. There Is practically something
to till every need. Don't judge the quality by the price. See them.
The majority are 50x54 inche��� wide. We can only mention a few:
Venetian Cloth, in greens, browns, blues, mauves, blacks; make
useful suits; Gray Suitings in many novelty stripes, useful for
skirts, dresses Or coats; All Wool Bedford Cords. In greens and
browns only; Wool Plaids in numerous clans, one of the season's
most popular cloths; Panamas, 51 Inches wide, tin black, brown ami
navy; Washabje Cords, 54 inches wide. In blue, gray, tan, navy and
white; also many other novelties.   All during this special fiQf*
purchase sa'e, per yard     Www
$1.75 Suitings and Coatings for 89c. per Yard.
In this lot are many cloths suitable for making the new Sport Coats;
and a lot of the best dress materials; in many shades, and we draw
your special attention to the Hlack Dress GoodB. Tweeds, Whipcords.
Broadcloths, Serges, etc.; nearly every piece is worth double the price.
There are checks, stripes, basket weaves, etc., etc., all to be QQa
cleared at, during sale, per yard     Oww
SILKS.
We bought a manufacturer's clearing lot of Silks, nnd some extraordinary bargains are here.   Space won't allow us to describe them all.
Tel yardw'i,,find.sppcialtab,rs."':.... 29c, 49c and 69c
Tlie  60c  values are  worthy  your sperial  attention.
..��������,.,,..,,. They are worth in the ordinary way up to $1.50. Ori-
MPORTANT ,  ,_   ..     ,,.   ,   ,     .  ���,  ,     ,   ,,     ,      1      .,,
,,^_,���,. rnt.il Satins and Satin  Finished Stripel Poulards, 40
NOTICE: ,     .   j    , ,
inches wide, are included, making very smart  sum-
We Pack, mer  -()Wns,  nnd some of  the newest novelty  trlm-
PrePaand lninR silk"' '" a blg ai,sort"1Rn* of shaQesi a,B0
Freight on some 40-Inch all Silk Seersuckers or Crepes In beau-
Every fill delicate shapes or pink, blue, cream, corn, hello
Purchase                      flto��( etc     special Purchase Sale Price, CQf*
per yard   	

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