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The New Westminster News May 8, 1913

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 New  Westminster.
What attractions does New West-
mliiiiter offer industries?    Trackage
and waterfront sites, railways and
ocean transportation.
The Weather.
New
Westminster    and
Lower
Mainland
:  1 >i.',t to moderate
winds:
generally
fair;  Hiuticnary to higher
teint.eiat.nrt!.
VOLUME  8,   NUMBER   52.
NEW  WESTMINSTER   B.C.,  THURSDAY   MORNING,  MAY  8,  1913.
&\
PRICE FIVE CENTS
CLOSURE RULES  ^�� DATE POR
CURTWLDISCU^N    SUBMITTING BYUWS
Goveniment Majority Pass
Motion Postponing Further Consideration.
May 27   May   Be   Fixed   as  Time  for
Voting Instead of May 20���
Elflht Bylaws.
Dramatic    Announcement    Made
Premier Causes Stir In Mouse���
Majority of Fifty,
havi
Ottaw May 7.���The first step to
apply the closure rules on the discussion of the naval bill occurred this
evening when, following a speech by
Mr. Carvel, Mr. Borden moved that
further discussion on the second section of the naval bill be now postponed. The announcement was a
dramatic one and created no little
stir in the commons.
Mr. llorden In explaining his reasons for moving such a motion Btated
that the discussion on the second
section of the bill had been heard
time and again during the paBt two
months, and was only delaying action.
On  a  standing   vote    being   taken
the motion carried, 70 members supporting   the   government   against    20
polled  by  the  opposition.
Wanted Papers.
The question of the production of
original documents from a government department which has on more
than one occasion In the past caused
considerable debate In the house, was
again brought to the front when Hon.
Frank Oliver moved for the production of the original papers, letters,
memorandum and other documents
from which the minister of public
works euotod in the debate or Tuesday, April 17, on the I'rlnce Albert
boniest end  case.
The minister of public works, lion
Robert Rogers, had no objection to
bringing down tbe file but wished it
understood il would remain in the ous-
todj   o    the  officials  of  the bouse
The motion will be allowed to stand
on the understanding th.it ih��- papers
except such as might be of a private
character would be brought down.
Hon. Frank Oliver was inclined to
doubt win th,*r thiB would m-hli-ve
their purpose bul Sir Wilfrid Laurier
remarked! "All roads lead to R6me
nnd we don't cure how they come bb
long as we get tlle papers."
"II) hun. friend from Edmonton does
not t.eein to have the same confidence
In the government as has his leader"
remarked Premier llorden with ;.
Binlle.
"I am '-''raid he is right," retoried
Sir Wilfrid.
"This is one of the cases where I
think t'.ie right lion, gentleman is
tight."  1 dded   the premier.
lu moving a resolution fixing morn
Ing Besslona on and after Monday next
Premier Borden remarked that as the
Committees had about concluded iheir
work tin ro was no reason why the
house should not meet in the inorn-
IngS, He noted that in 1911 when the
session commenced a little later than
the autumn, morning sessions wire
atarted on May IL', the date now proposed
Sir Wilfrid Laurier agreed that when
the committees complete their work it
Is usually porper to begin morning sessions. The house, however, was entitled to know if additional legislation was to he brought down, The
bouse, he said, had reason to expect
the delivery of tlle budget speech he- |
fore the morning sessions are com- .
melicod
Mr   Borden  suid  he  could  not   see
any   connection   between   the   budg<'
Speech and morning sessions.
Not at  Night.
The budget could nol be delivered
this week, hut It would probably collie
on Wednesday or Thursday next. He
added that in Hill reciprocity had
been dlcsussed for a long iini.- after
morning sittings were commenced.
Sir Wilfrid Yes. reciprocity wns
discussed morning und aUernoon bin
not at night.
He     insisted   that   the   government
should state whether more legislation   tay
is to be Introduced. bcc
Mr. Borden said Unit there would be
no legislation than what was already
taken np, of great Importance,
Sir Wilfrid  said he  would  like the
EXTEND BURNABY   DEADLOCK OCCURS iUNION DEPOT AND  !GENERAL MARHEI
BOUNDARY UNE IN COUNCIL MEETING
The matter of postponing the    by
I laws election  wlll  probably  come  up
I.-fore the eity council at their meet-
by  ing on Monday evening.
Instead of May 2(1  It  is urged that
the  date  aet    might    he   more    con
vonlontly  and  economically   fixed  for
i May 21.
Then the eight money bylaws, the
bvlaw to raiBe the rate of Interest on
the city bonds from 4'�� to !> per cent...
and a plebiBclte on the subject whether It is judicious to include ttie city
in tlie agreement between the Dominion government and the H. ('. K. It.
In respect to Coqultlam lake might all
be voted on at the same time.
The maintenance of  the  purity of
thi-   water  would  have  to  be  a  Bine
qua non  of  the  proposed   agreement i uurna|,v
and If that were properly guaranteed
Will Hereafter Have Juris- Burnaby Councillor Threat-
diction Over Share of the      ened to Talk All Night-
North Arm. Meet Monday.
RAILWAY BRIDGE
it Is thought the opinion  of the people might he Invited on tho matter.
Edmonds, May 7. Hy a pact reached between Keeve McOregor of Burnaby and Keeve Bridge of Itichrapnd,
the southern boundary of Burnaby
will hereafter be constituted by an
imaginary line down the centre of
the main channel of the North Arm
of the Fraser river from a point where
the south end of the eastern boundary terminates to a point where the
south end of the western boundary
terminates. ���
Hitherto the position of Burnaby as
of Hurnaby has been constituted by
the northern shore line of the North
Arm from the Bame points as above.
For the extension  of the boundary
will give $7000 to Richmond
n two payments, the last to be made I
Selection of Paving Material Bone of
Contention���Pave   18   Miles  of
Streets.
Kdmonds, May 7.���Something like a
naval obtsructlon on a small scale
which finally resulted in the apparent
government side capitulating, occurred at a meeting of tbe Burnaby coun-
city this evening when Councillor
Macpherson  about  II  o'clock  threat-
Ma yor (I ray Unfolds Gigantic Scheme���Bridge Main
Channel.
A union depot on the property own-
PRODUCE CONVENTION
Agricultural   Commissioners   Wlll
Represented  at  Today's  Meeting���Important Gathering.
Be
COQUITLAM MAY
BUILD NEW HALL
The royal agricultural commissioners will be represented at the mar-
kets and general produce convention
to  be held    this    afternoon    in the
New Municipal Building Is
Under Consideration���
Good Meeting.
May    Make Arrangement    for Water
Supply from tmw Westminster
Main*.
ed by the Canadian Northern railway  board of trade room at 1:30 o'clock.
to be used by    both    the    Canadian |    Mr. C. H. Stuart Wade has received
Northern  and   the    Great    Northern j word that   the   chairman,    Mr. Hay
railways, and alBo the building of   a iward, and CommlaBloner Shannon will
railway bridge across the main chan-|be present.    Mr. Wlnslow.  chief hor
ncl of the river from a point opposite IticulturlSt of the department of agrl-
Annacla island to the north shore, Is culture, will also be present and It is      At  the  meeting et Ute  municipal
the project now being worked out by   hoped  Mr.   W.  E.  Scott,  deputy  mln-  district    council    of   Coqultlam    last
Mayor Cray, who returned yesterday  later of agriculture, will take part in night a discussion took place on the
morning from a visit to Victoria,        Ithe proceedings, '   "' " "
While In Victoria Mayor Oray spent |	
most  of  the   time   with   Sir  Richard j
McBride who has promised to attend
ened to speak for un hour and a half I a meetlug to be held  In this city on
WANT EXEMPTION
i   FROM TAXATION
Company Desirous cf Erecting $85,000
Plant in  Burnaby  If Granted
Concessions.
Edmonds. May 7. Provided they
are exempted from taxation for ten
yeurs and no charges are made for
improvements or additions, ihat they
might make for some time to come u
certain concern has written the council through Messrs. tjiidner k Cantelo.
solicitors, Vancouver, staling thnt
they will establish a most up-to-date
saw mill plant In Burnaby al the c * I
of (85,000, The municipal eli rk ba.'
been instructed to write the firm ol
solicitors nml obtain mon- Inforn a-
tion.
plant,  ihe |i tti r Kt��:. a, would
capacity of 85,000 fSi i of lum
before the end of December, 11)14.
Keeve McOregor reported the uiak-
' ing of the agreement at a meeting of
the Hurnaby council this evening.
Some formalities have yet to be gone
[through but the deal to ull Intents and
I purposes  is concluded.
Itherto the position of Burnaby as
regards Uh southern boundary has
been somewhat peculiar. If a wharf
waa projected from the north side of
the North Arm that wharf and the
buildings on that wharf were under
lhe jurisdiction of Richmond aud they
could not be assessed by Hurnuby.
Nor did Hurnaby have auy control
whatever over what occurred on the
waters of the North Arm even though
such occurrence took place within
touch of the north shoreline. The
pact simply means that Burnaby maintains Jurisdiction over half of the
waterway bi tween her two limits and
Richmond the other half.
or even longer ou a motion made by
Councillor Coldicutt. The deadlock
occurred on the question of selecting
a paving man rial for use on thc Burnaby streets which the municipality
proposes to pave thia year and followed a lengthy caucus session of the
board of works committee which is a
committee of the council ub a whole to
discuss the matter.
When the meeting was opened to
the public at 11 o'clock Councillor
Coldicutt introduced a motion lhat
the council call for tenders for a specific grade of paving material. Councillor Mayne seconded the motion but
before the question waB passed upon,
Councillor Macpherson, the evident
opposition, rose to hiB feet declaring
that he had something to say on the
matter and It would take him anywhere from an hour to an hour and a
half to say it if the motion was
pushed.
There were some mutterines among
tho other councillors as to home and
Tuesday. May 13. when representatives of the Oreat Northern and Canadian Northern will be present.
The present plan for the proposed
new bridge is that it he a railway
'-ridge exclusively, the plan being to
secure a subsidy from the provincial
government and have the railroads
who would use the bridge defray the
other portiou.
Mayor Oray has already unfolded
the plans of the scheme to Mr. Li. C.
Oilman, vice-president of the Oreat
Northern railway who is said to favor
the project and who has promised to
attend the meeting on  May 13.    Mr.
PLANS FOR BURNABY
SEWERAGE SCHEME
Engineer Macpherson    Instructed
Prepare Plans to Accommodate
Edmonds and Districts.
to
building ot a municipal ball on some
i central site  within the municipality.
I but  no   definite;  action  waa  resolved
on  until  the  exact financial position
of the council was ascertained.    Thee
school   board's   requisition   for  $5100
was approved of.
Reeve Birth was appointed to meet
j the    water   committee    ot   the New
j Westminster   city   -council   tomorrow
land negotiate*;    a water   supply    for
! Milliard**,il!;;.    An    indemnity    bylaw
| was read a third time   and a   temporary bylaw was adopted
It was resolved to ask the government to oil tbe Pitt river road which
they are expected to finiahin. a.
week. Permi-BHion to build a vaudeville and picture theatre applied for
by Lew Davis fc Co, New Weatmln-
{ster, was referred to the engineer and
. solicitor for report, as to what Und
Edmonds,  May 7--Municipal Engi
neer Ered U Macpherson ties been in
lloult,   Vancouver,  representative   of I Btructed to prepare plans for a com
the   Canadian   Northern,   is  also   ex- I prehenslve   sewerage   scheme  cover .,..:,,,*..���  wa��� ra.I,..mni���u.(,
pected to be proBont at the gathering,  ing all  those districts    In    Burnaby ot JiuUaln!.*^_^tf���?��,ted;
The meeting will be beld ln the city ! which at present have no facilities
hall at i o'clock in tbe afternoon of' tor carrying away sewerage. The dis-
May 13, Mayor Oray, the city council, tricts include Edmonds, East Burn-
and representatives from the Board of aby, North Burnaby and otber impor-
Trade and Progressive association be-! tant residential quarters,
ing  also  present. I    The instructions were issued to the
engineer at a meeting of the munici-
The me.eting was held in the agricultural hall. Kurquitlazn. and was attended by a large number of tlw
ratepayers, a larg*�� number from Mail-
lardvllle putting in an appearance.
Waiter Application.
A  letter   from   Mr.  Duncan.   West-
day,  whloh
u> 12$
mild
���I  if
ber   Tor  a   lil   hour
easily he increased
warranted.
A staff of 75 to 100 men would be |
employed. The manager of the plant
will be given $260 to $300 per month
and bis assistant Jlf.ti to $200 a
inonth. The sawyer would receive $7
a day and the tiler }11 per diem. The
wages of the balance of the men
would range from (3.60 to $1 a day
excepting laborers and helpers. The
entire stall would live near the sawmill.
Ths concern wished to secure a
location near Vancouver and the letter indicated that other municipalities
would also be approached in a similar
manner. They wanted exemption from
taxation for ten years, and wished lhe
council to agree that after that period
tie- land on which the plant wan
established   be  assessed  at  an  upset
figure of $6D,ooo.
MANY TROUBLES Of
SMALL FRUIT FARMERS
Agricultural   Commissioners   Hold   Sittings  In   Fruit  Centres���Need of
Co-operation  Emphadred.
I pal  council  tbis evening,
The royal agricultural commission
is now sitting in the great small fruit
centres. At Port Haney yesterday
the same Ills that afflict the pastor-
slist, agriculturist and vegetable
fanner were proclaimed with simiular
bed  ar,lla    hard day s  work tumor-   m|n��,.DX/ nECIIIIFC                 1 being that of Councillor KauVel.   ills
row,      but    Councillor  Coldicutt   re    Rl UNARY KlSlIMlS                   probable, however, that the engineer's
���ignedly assumed an easy posture in   UUIYIWUI HLdUHILd                  department will nol set to work on the
bis chair and  said-     All right;  1 am !   ��     ,0J. golm, u       to com(; a8 Mr
writing fw you. DfUft     fillltlft   Macpherson and his assistants are al-
th     M',;           Sta "sTemM  to  be KUAU     UILINU ! ready heavil, beset with work in con-
tn    otner--councillors seemed to  he Lection with the Kingsway paving and
swinging,,, favcr of an all night see-   improvements      Mr.   Macphcr-
sion   not  wl hout  grumhUngs. how- i       ^^ (hat (f h(, WM requ,reu fc
',      I   ii     l   ,s''',  i,    rZ-ne,,    v,oi n.i '.Principal   Macadamized  Roads  in  the ; go ahead  with  the plans at once he
pu nt  blank that he for one was not i -^ ,        ,,        , u ,1 ,   . ,.    ..,.,., ..ia
going to wait until l:M a.m. and sug- MuniciDalitv Will  Be Treated \l��M M*i "T h  ,*  ,    , ��f lnsta,la-tfon
peued an adjournment j Municipality Will  Be Treated .there was no immediate hurry. benefitted.
This   turned the   tide  asaln  and   It This Summer From     the     preliminary   discussion       Mr.     Verner.    engineer,    explainetf
was  finally  iirranued   tliat   the  meett-j ' (this evening It  will   probably  be  ar-   that  a   wrmer  estimate  by  the    old
Iiir  phould   lie   adjourned   aa   It   stood/  ranged   to  amply   the   sewerage   from  ,.oun(.ji  ���,,.  ,-���  *,��� ��� at imtiui
until Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. _-, ,���-������,.       .,.        ....   /��*������ ��n��no��a stfjotoins    New    Wtattt. 1   JSgrS,*!'.   Sg*^jgBL .���
Through it all councillor Maepher-      Bdmonda. May 6,-The oiling of   he  minster Into that o���v'S ***�� h-*R. ���*JJ*JMm2sr~J&f ^ffSff? gg*
son resolutely maintained his feet be-   Principal  macadamized  roads of    the [The sewerage rrom the other districts  -  ��� -        "������=" '��imn��imo..i
side his chair impressing again and municipality will be resumed tomor- will be diverted by the easiest pos-
agaln bis intentions if any attempt ��� row- according to Municipal Engineer | sible route to the sea or the Eraser
was made to force the motion through. I *'"���   ���-   Macpherson.    It   Is  estimated
the motion'minster city clerk, was read intimating that tbe application tor water
from MiIHardviiie would be considered on Friday by the water committee. If sraJited the rate would be tli
ctnt.-i gross rate per 100 cubic feet,
the minimum amount to be $-."> per
month. The net rate, however, would
be eight cents per 100 cubic feet.
The reeve suggested it would be advisable tq get an estimate of the cost
and     the     properties
In  all  the  council
thortze  the  paving  of  18.3
streets thifl year, the whol
propi,fi���*���������  to  au-   "iat   t'lls   voar   ""-"   oiling   will   cost
miles  of 11*000    including the labor connected
GRADING PROCEEDS
ON LULU ISLAND
N. R. Branch Nearly Ready for the
Steel���Require  Thirty-five  Thou-
car.d Ties.
Over 7G per cent of the grading operations ol tiie Canadian Northern
railway on Lulu island has been coin -
pic! il by the contractors and it Is expected that steel laying will com-
t.'. tlCi enrly In .lime In order to have
same completed by the first of July.
Sled rails from the stunner Strath-'
will be shipped down ri\,r by
s during the next iwo weeks.
Thirty-five thousand ths will be required for this section of the transcontinental and Will probably be brought
down  river  in scows  from  the com
unanimity and simiku*
Slie^ested.
Tiie prohibitive price of land and
the initial cost of clearing owing to
the high cost of unskilled labor, ad ���
ded to real estate gambling were difficulties uiiHuperable to the farmer
without  government  aid.
The returns wtre good in tho dis |
tricts round Mission, but prices were
not  commensurate with  the cost    of
production.
Co-operation    was    a necessity    if
small  fruit farming  was to be made
a paying proposition.    A low estimate i
for clearing land  in  the disirict was .
$2011 per acre, and  the land was held
at from $600 to $1000 per acre, whieh
j were exorbitant prices.   Consequently
speculators pot possession of the land i
and held it  for their own purposes.
A solution of part of the difficulty '
J was that the government should clear:
(large tracts ur.d se',1 thetn to bona
I lide cultivators, the payment to bt ]
spread ever a number of years with-j
] out  interest.
Central   fruit   packing  stations  and
| cheaper   powder     were   other   two
palliatives  lor the  small cultivator,
remedies  were   un expenditure of M-SS.O00.
river.
On the receipt of a letter from the
solicitors of New Westminster city
involving I With managing the sprinkling wagon, j that it would not be possible on ac-
The main I sweeping the roads, etc. i count of the delays  to  complete  the
through thoroughfares including River
road. Barnet road. Douglas road, Edmonds and Sixth streets are the ones
proposed   to   permanently   improve.
Municipal Engineer F. L. Macpherson has prepared a most comprehensive report on the paving material
which he thought most suitable for
the roads. The motion of Councillor
Coldicutt covered the selection made
by the engineer,
It is proposed to give the Douglas | work relating to the Buruaby-New
and other of the main highways of I Westminster Bewer scheme within the
the munlciipalltv which it Is proposed | four months called for in the agree-
to pave this vear onlv one light ' nient between tbe Uoyal City aud this
sprinkling as that will be sufficient '��� municipality, a four months' exten-
to keep the dust down until the per-*610" was granted to finish the c?n
mnnent improvements are under- Btructlon. If necessary a council Ly
takp,, !law permitting the extension of time
VISCOUNT CHINDA
TO MEET BRYAN:
Discuss Alien Land Legislation.
aca:^'z
FARMER
GORED  TO   DEATH
premier  to take tiie country  Into his  panv's planl at Tyiiehoad where some
��� Continued rn rage Five.I 100,000 tics are stored.
COUNCIL OF WOMEN;
CHILD IMMIGRATION
Agassi?.. May 7,���James It. Bear, n
nromlnenl farmer of Agassis, died
last evening from Injuries receive,!
irom being gored by a bull In a field
un Monday evening.
Mr, Bean had gone Into the field
where be kept the aiilmnl tethered,
but In some manner it had gotten
loose and seeing Mr. Bean approaching Immediately charged him.
The fanner jumped aBlde on tho
first   charge,    but     before    be  could
A much heavier oil than used    In Iwi" be PaBe"d-
1912  will  be  sprinkled  this  year.    It |
contains 48  per cent,  asphaltum and
I is supplied by the B. C. Oil refineries
at the cost of $1.37 per barrel delivered f.o.b. to any Biding in the municipality.    It  is estimated that the cost
i per   mile   for  oiling   with  this  liquid
j will be $160 for a twelve foot strip on
ach road.
Municipal   Engineer Macpherson  Is
a firm  believer In oil  sprinkling    to j Louis
I keep the dust down on the roads    lu
  J the summer though he statea that its |
I advantages all depend on the manner I
Japanese Embassador Will\*n wh'ch u ���' app"!*; This year the
I experiment of sprinkling it on a newly macadamized road on which no
traffic has occurred will be tried.
The usual system with the w.-!l ma- ]
lured roads  is  to sweep off the dust
and then apply the oil. By this means j
the liquid soaks right in between the j
road rock of which the macadamized
highway  is  composed,  thus giving a
more lusting advantage. When placed ;
be I on a highway  which  lias    not    been'
im-i swept  It  ls mixed  up  into mud  with |
iml
PHYSICIANS Will
examine mm
Cvar.   Captured    at
Line,  Alleged  Insane���May  Be
Deported.
Washington,   May   7.    First  among
Secretary   Bryan's callers    when    he
reaches Washington from Sacramento
tomorrow morning probably will
Viscount   Chlnda.   the   Japanese
bassador,    It has been assumed that ; the first ruin
the  ambassador  has  been    nwaitlng |the traffic.
thiB opportunity to deliver personally
to the Becretary of    stale    a protest
from his government against the Call
fornia  alien  legislation,  but  It Is be
lievod now the first effort of the am
bassador will be to get from the sec
retary some Idea of what the admin
istration proposes to do after Dover-
act   bo   that   those   benefitted   woulU
pay their proportion.
Councillor Mounco raised the ques
tlon or fire breaking out in the village. He moved that a dozen pails:
be purchased and placed in the pollci?
office so lhat they could be operated
by a bucket brigade.
Mr i.i -.lean (rum the audience
slated there were only three wells in
the entire community during the sum.
mer season. People had to pack water
abjut a quarter of a mile for domes
':'��� ru'.rposes.
The motion was agreed to audi
-. ounoillor Walker, chairman of the
fire committjee, authorized to mako
the purchases and the reeve appointed to meet the New Weatmiustf.r
water committee.
New Municipal Half.
[ A letter from Mr. Ijunoreanx. Mil-
l.urdY'illc, was read offering his house
and a little over one half acre of land
I for $3300, to the council for tlie pur-
| pose of a municipal ball.
! The bouse and land waa central
Boundary and easy of ucaiiK.
The* question of purchase or ot
building a new hall was then discussed and resolved itself into a nutter ot finanoe.
Councillor Martin    said at ek-tcAtotv
time he expressed himself as of opinion that they could not go to tint -a
pense of building this year.   If the>'
had  to  build be favored a new  hall.
He thought  It would  cost tliem   too
in tearing   down    and    recou-
I.ouis Cvar. the Austrian, w'.io was
captured by Immigration Officer MeColl at Douglas on Tuesday evening
while trying to cross the international
boundary into the states, will be examined by a commission composed of mucii
two  physicians  before  he  is  brought  struct!ng.    He still    considered    their
Into court at Burnaby to bu tried for  finances would not stand it this year.
jail breaking. Another  thing  was    that    they    had
Cvar showed signs of insanity when ground of their own more centrally
situated   in    the    municipality    thsn
Maillardville. wlucii  was at one    exv'
tre.tnlty of it
Councillor  Foster in  answer to
aslly removed with Italklng with the police so that his ap-
' penrance  In  police court  is doubtful
Cvar   is   an   American   citizen,   al-
thought an Austrian by birth and will
.TBI
tfhtt
of the city, was Bubjected to a police
Investigation tcday, following disclosures made by a 15 year old girl, Bene
reach the gate the animal was on top j J�����^^J"; toeTand WuTa 'ii I Hagberg. of certain alleged acts of
of hi,,, the unfortunate man being | ^^^ *������ ��*��� \? " Bom\, of'the memlw..
frightfully    Injured    internally,     Mr.
Probe Bachelors' Club. ,     , , , .
I ob   Angeles    May   7     The   Bache- i Probably be deported should he serve question  said   Mr.   I^moreui's   trass*,.
lor's  club   an  organization    of    rich !0,,t Ma sentence at the Burnaby pris- was 40 Cunt long and 26 feet 5 inch**.,'.
en, quartered In an exclusive section !��" fHn�� from Whence he escaped some in width.
Montreal, May 7. -A message ol
greeting from Ueglna was read at the
opening sossiofl of the Council of Women Ihls morning. Thn dny waa given over to the proposed change lu
standing committees.
The discussion on the playgrounds
committee report brought mil iho fact
Ihni It ls Impossible to get trained
supervisors for play grounds In Canada. Social centres will be added to
tho committee's work.
A committee on professions for women, with Biib-conlmlttees for nursing,
law, medicine, etc., was formed.
Miss McKenzie, superintendent of
lhe Vlototian Order of Nuress, look
part In the discussion. A new committee named conservation of natural
resources were added to lhe list
lo  he   Is-
Tbls was
standing,   nich   certificate
rind by school authorities.
carried unanimously,
M ithers' Pensions.
Mothers'  pensions  wcre advocated
by  tlie Toronto council.
Beau lingered until last evening when
death took place. The funeral will be
held on Thursday.
Judge Commits Suicide.
Snohomish, Wash.. May 7. -H. N.
Stockton, police Judge of this city,
committed suicide last night by sboot-
Ing himself. The bullet pierced his
right temple.    His deatli ogfurred half
Dr. Margaret Cordon ruggested an hour later. Judge Stockton wus
that space hereafter he found on the | |n hits chamber last night when the
agenda  for  lh" work of the national  city council was In session.    Although
organized societies.   But on account big office adjoins the council chamber
of   the   time  Involved   the   resolution I thr   report  of  the   revolver  attracted
was Icrt.    The C0mpul80ry education  no attention.
question wns brought up and an Interesting   discussion   l.illowed.   ,
The National Council placed Itself
on i-. cord as being In favor of a compulsory education act for the Dominion
ls generally  expected  he  wlll do.
Before answering this question,
however, Mr. Bryan must report and
confer with PreBldent Wilson regard
ing his California mission, bo he
probably will suggest that his confei
ence with Viscount Chlnda be post
poned  for a short  time.
lt is well understood that the ef
feet of this will be simply
the presentation Of the Japanese protest unless Secretary Bryan Is able to
tuggest some means of dealing with
the present phase of the question
that will make the protest unneces
���cirv. It has been suggested thnt this
might take the form of a proposal to
n ,;i,t'.ii" a new treaty to replace the
one of 1911, which has been unsatisfactory to both parties.
A new treaty expressly disclaiming
the  right of citizens  of either coun-
In   the
German Sailors Drowned.
Cuxhaven, Oermany, May 7.���Senior Lieutenant George von SaBtraw.
of the derman navy, and two bluejackets, were drowned yesterday evening hy the capsizing of the pinnace
of  a  torpedo  boat  off  the  Island  of
to delay|8y,t    Lieut,.v<ln  Sa8tr?w  was  lhp
"   commander of the vessel.
weeks  ago.
11'nntinned aa Page Four.)
JAPANESE SUCCEED
WITH FRUIT FARMS
Sustained  Fractured Skull.
Edmonds,  May  7.������A  man named
William  AdainB, a  n'Bldent  of  North
llurnaby, was taken to the Vancouver
Toronto women view with appro-'general hospital this morning suffer-j try  to  acquire  real  property
liension  the  Increasing    number    of|ing from a fracture of the akull.    It other  might meet the  needB  of the
poor Inw and other undesirable child- lis believed that ho was overcome by I case, and save Japanese pride by re-
Vlotoria and  Hamilton local  coun-iren coming to Canada.   One lmmlgra-a fainting spell  while walking along [moving ground for tho charge of distils stand highest In the record of the'tlon organization has for 45 years been the Boundary road and In falling ho criminations.   This, It Ib pointed out,
greatest number of advertisements tor Sending  out children.    Kor the  past I struct  some  hard  substance  on  the would work hardship upon American
the year book. \i* or 14 years Ihey have been Bending road which caused the fracture.   Ad-1missionary  Interests and some large
Toronto local council brought In n out 1000 chHdren a yenr. jams, who Is a married man,  Ib re-ibuslness coucems which    now    hold
resolution regardiug granting a c.e.rtl-      MIbb Burt of Liverpool, asked per-lported at the hospital to be much lm-|reol    estate    ln
flcala   Hlatlng  age   and    educational1 IContlnued on Page Kour.) proved.
FRENCH   CANADIAN
l'ort Hammond, May 7���Statements would be able to compete with those'
that   the   JapaneBe   were   about   the on the American aids of the border
only   people   wbo   were  making  good Together with the Ugh. cost ct labbr
small  fruit  industry  and  that tho grower during the past few years'
th
the
white
men engaged  lu the Indus-  had  been
ON  TRIAL  FOR   LIFE
unable to attend much  lo
try were just marking time awaiting fertilizing  hfs  land   with  the   result
developments, were made to ihe royal that  the  yield  for small  fruits  bad
Calgary,  Mav  7.���Joseph    Dlonne,Icommission on agriculture which held been reduce*   70.. to   80 crates   ����
the French Canadian laborer, charged ���" 'lttln* ,u'ro ,lliR "tternooii. ,acre.    Mr.  MetcaH instanced several
with the murder or little five year old! Mr- J- c'- Mctcalf and Mr. John |cases wherrf Japanese were leasine
Justine Frlck. was called before Ma- j Bailey, two of the best known fruit or buying lands for small fruit farni-
glstrate Sanders this morning and the .growers Inthe district, were the Ing and were making a success on the
charge was read  to  him  through  a principal witnesses, both stating that venture-.
French Interpreter, Dlonne stating 1 while the prices paid for small fruit. Chairman Hayward asked witness
that ho understood English Imper- were no better than eight or ten .-.whether the advent of the Japanese
fectly. j years ago the cost of labor, material, ^deteriorated the value   of   the laut
I!IH; Mr.  Metoalf ssld  it did, as a   wbito
Dlonne listened to tbe charge with and  other things  bad  increased
lowered eyes and then mumbled a few per cent. ,   man did not feel like buying land ami
words to the interpreter. According to Mr.  Metcalf the only working name in tba same commun-
"He says he knows nothing about' salvation of the Industry was Iwiter ity where (Xrititala had obtained   a
lt," said the latter. j co-operation and  the  Importation of footholdi
The preliminary hearing of the case .cheaper labor. , Mr. John Itnili^y axoLsiued haw tk*
will be commenced at 11 o'clock to-      He suggested that the co-operative (Japanese, bad' tried to become mam-
Japan,    under    the   mortow morning before Pollen Magls-  movement     extend     throughout,  the (here, ot tbe *,, Pert    Hammond    aVutt
iContloued on Pe*e Klght.l trate Sanders. !lower mainland so tbat tho growers[ (Continue* on fijj Pimrt PAGf   TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, MAY   8, 1913.
An indrptndt
rt%e* ���f-'rtu-trr VtilU'V
rtnrt   t*tt hits-hit'<J   (
���t! Jilt ll W.
nt inoniiiifj paper devoted In tlw wifrr-st* of' \e\c Westminster nnd
I'llblt.shca* every morning ej-ei.t Ksndoii by the Xntlonol Printtnil
Limited, at t'i UcKenzit Btreet, Sell- Westminster, liritish
itOHtt avTilKl'.L.lsii. Managing functor.
All cmmmunietittous should be addressed to The .Viu- U'ihIh, hi.slr;- S'eics, nnd tint
Co ..dn xt.H.tl meinltrrs nf the staff. Cheques, drafts, ttnd moneii orders should be made
tttt-pnltfe to  The Sotioiuil Printing and  Publishing Covtpany,  Limited,
TKI.'UPllOh'Ke     1,'uimi Office and Uatutytr, S��S, Kditonul Rooms  lull depart-
wmbl. Ml.
8llBm'KJPT10h* RATK8- Hy carrier. It per vear, II  for Hirer month*, 40c per
tmattjh.     Hv mm/,  $..   per  yenr, ?.i,c -*er  month
AnVKUTlSlSU   R.ITF.S on appHcatio*.
THURSDAY MORNING,  MAY 8,  1913.
BRIDGES AND DEVELOPMENT.
Events of the past few days have shown that bridges
and bridge building are live topics in our midst and are
destined to prove still more interesting and, we trust, beneficial to this district We are glad to note that the council
is determined to leave no stone unturned in an endeavor
to assist the municipalities interested to attain a permanent structure on the North Road.
By no other bridge can results of that beneficial nature which there is the best of ground for anticipating,
accrue both to the municipalities and to Westminster,
which is equally interested in preserving and improving
one of her main arteries of commerce.
Mayor Gray has done well for the city in securing
-the presence of Sir Richard McBride together with the
representatives of the G. N. R. and the C. N. R. at a conference to be held next Tuesday. Bridge matters here
will bulk largely in the deliberations, in which it is to be
noted that representatives of the Board of Trade and of
the Progressive association will take part.
The development of our harbor renders it essential
that communication be established with Annacis Island,
and the whole question, not only of bridge communication |
between Annacis Island and Lulu Island and Lulu Island
and the city proper, but of an entirely new bridge across
the Fraser, will, it is hoped, receive some advancement
from this important conference.
Other railways have their eyes upon New Westminster and the advantages offered by the Fraser. One may
gain some idea of the nature of one class of freight they
will carry from the words of Mr. G. W. Hamilton of Regina. a well known authority upon the wheat situation.
This gentleman is now on the coast and states that as
far as Western Saskatchewan is concerned they are figuring upon routing their grain via the Pacific coast ports.
He expressed the opinion also that he would not be .surprised to see Alberta have its own government elevators
���either in Vancouver or New Westminster.
Even if the future set of the grain tide alone be considered tbe future is full of promise, and as the head of
the C. N. R. stated in this city last year, we cannot prepare
for the future upon too great a scale.
lint-bottdined sailing craft and two
rov boats. They were nine days e,i
the voyage, and when they approach-
ed ihe site of Canada's greatest cits
"all on bourd arlsed ln unison a
hymn if praise."
Montmagny, on behalf of the "Hundred Associates," from whom the adventurers wire obtaining a giant of
St. Helen's Island, bad come with
them to give pi .-session in due form;
nnd they landed on the "Place Hoy-
ale," chosen by Champlaln, thirty-one
years earlier, hs a good spot fer a
settlement.
The treaty of Washington, In which
Canada was vitally Interested, waB
Signed forty-two years ago today,
May S, 1871. In addition to submitting
the Alabama claims to arbitration, (he
fisheries question was determined for
a twelve-year period, during which
lish and lish oil were to he admitted
free as between Canada and the United States, and each was to share
freely In the fisheries of the other.
As the United States waB the beneficiary of such an arrangement, it
was agreed that a lump sum should
be paid the Dominion cf Newfoundland, the former eventually receiving
$4,4flO.S82. The treaty admitted Americans to the navigation of the St. Lawrence and the Canadian canal system. The privilege of transporting
lumber from the Maine woods down
the St. John .to the ocean was also
granted to Americans.
Canadians were permitted to share
In the free navigation of the Yukon.
Porcupine and Stlkine rivers In Alaska. The free passage of merchandise
In bond through cither country was
another  Important  provision.
San Juan Island, commanding the
straits between British Columbia and
the United States, was later awarded
to the United States, as a result of
that section of the treaty submitting
the question of ownership to the arbitration of the German ruler.
Kir Samuel Leonard Tilley, a leader in the Confederation movement,
and later member of tlle Dominion
parliament, minister of finance, and
lieutenant-governor of New Brunswick, was born at Georgetown, N. B���
ninety-live years ago today, and died
in St. John In 1896.
The four provisional districts now
OOmprlBlng th" provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta were created
by the Dominion government thirry-
oi.;. years ago today. ���
llarrisburg,  Pa., before hi ginning his;
connection     with     Hie     Metropolitan
Temple In Now York.
As a political speaker he hns taken
part In several Repul lii an campaigns
and has delivered lectures on International peace, religious and civic topics In cities all over tile United States
and Canada and In lingnliid.
llnliert Ingersoll Altken, one of the
most distinguished ef younger American sculptors, was born In San Francisco, thirty-live year., ago today. Ills
native city contains many of the finest examples of his genius. Including
ihe McKlnley monument In Golden
Gate Purk, and the Bret Harte, Haal
McAllister and American navy monuments.
At the recent "Cubist Academy of
Misapplied Arts" in New York, Mr.
Ailken carried off the flrst nrb.e, a
lead medal, with his bust of Herbert
Adams, a fellow sculptor, Mr. Alt-
ken's more serious work Includes
busts of Mod.iosli.il. David Warfield,
Augustus Thomas, and other notables.
LITERARY   NOTES.
THE  UNITED STATES AND JAPAN
The American people an' being fed
on a let of "flapdoodle" these days
about their helplessness fn the face of
.Japan's big navy and splendid anny.
Thev aro reminded that tlieir warships are in the Atlantic, and could
not get around Cape Horn in time
���tn meet tbe Japanese fleet if that
tine lighting machine were to be hurled acTORR the Pacific nt the exposed
.-.-coasts ot California.
The Japanese, we are told, "could
'.i-ccur:, Alaska and ravage the Pact
���f'c coast frem Puget sound to San
Diego, mil to mention the Pacific terminal nt (he Panama canal, before
'���he. \nieriean fleet could get. to the
---Itrait-s uf Magellan" This gives US
** hi'irifymg picture of Japanese big
};iin�� {flowing up tbe exclusive real
estate ct California which their hum-
jil emigrants are not lo be permitted
��� la own.
Of course, ail this is supreme nonsense. What, ir, 'he name of reason
vfimH tbe Japanese want to harry
���be Pai-ifie coasl ef the United States
���ftyrf lf they did transport a part
or their excellent army across thc
fac'fir and land it in California, how
trr.ir. would It sia\  tliere?
Rverybodv knows that the whole
of the United States would ovcntiinl-
Sy   arm  antl  pour  through tin
cans, would  put  intolerable pressure
upon  lhat  precise,  point.
The    United   stales,     meanwhile,
would hear the financial strain quite
easily, nnd would be entirely confident that in the end it could at least
make its own eoasis impregnable, lf
it lost llle "white elephant'' of the
Phlllplnnes in tlie melee, it Mould onlv hayve lost a bill of expense and a
burden of responsibility, with precious of comfort or profit.
Then we must nol forget the part
which Britain would plav Britain
-Wtrald never permit wnr between her
ally and her friend if sh,. could possibly help it. She would exhaust the
resources of appeal and reason, and
erven pressure before she stood as'de
and watched with dismay this destructive head-on collision.
Whichever uf the combatants might
win. Britain would loeje- and losr-\
heavily. Much of her prestige in
Kurope would be cut away by this
���luairel between her niy in Asia and
her friend in America. Montreal
Star.
On April 28th, T. Fisher Unwln
rf London, published a volume of
"American City Government" liy Pro-
fessor Charles A. Beard, of Columbia
University.
The wi rk is not a systematic treatise en  municipal  government,  but  a
survey et  recenl  tendencies,    B lays
special stress mi  Hie social and econ-
rm'c   functions   uf   city   government,
and among the subjects treated ar":
I Municipal Democracy, Municipal Government   and   Administration;   Raliv
ing and  spending  the  City's  Money;
Guardln gthe City Against Crime and
Vice;  Franchises and Public Utilities.
Municipal  Ownership.-   The Streets of
[the City.   Guarding  the  Halth of the
People:      TenenientrHouse     Reform;
FMucatlon   Rnd   Industrial     Trnlnlng:
Municipal  Recreation;  and City Planning.
Social students wil find much that
Is valuable in this account of American methods of dealing with the problems of modern city life.
THE    HUMAN    PROCESSION.
(By   O.   Terence.,
of 'he Rockies and overwhelm Uie
darv-tle-vU Invader, before they could
*it -dowii tamely under the humilia
��� ton r,r,'i Imminent danger of a per-
rnoiw-nt Japanese occupation of the
tr'ar ti-- Hint.s The Japanese would
he fighting a losing battle from the
i'i r.i i.
Th'y vould be merely wasting men
uid treasure; and they have none
too much of the latter at all events.
Then ii should i remembered that.
it woold b. nn llghl adventure fm-
.1u- Japani ivj   '., cross the great
Pacific ocean, fai from its coaling
���stations and suppl; bases, and enter
.upon -���* bostlli * psign on Ihe American noasL iii* American inn*��
might he slot* In uni ing; hut when
tt diil gel there, ;: would he "among
frier ds"- it would bale plenty i\
conl a, hand II ro Id got all the sup
plies  arid  linn,*!    > 01   it  ie'ediil
Moreover, it is the larger and heavier need The Japanese could Indulge
in tit-air "carnival et' folly" only until
the Atnericans Blearaed up. Then ihey
mould have to em and run for It,
with empty blinkers and the whole
Fne'lir ocean to cross,
No  one  who hSB  Btudled  the  s'.tnn
*jon -Imagines for a  moment that  the
.(���*'��,ee-��'   would   h"   mad   enough   lo
Ai-ry tbe war so far from home. They
i i-iild   simply   occupy   the  Philipines
nnd possibly  Hawaii
They   would   permll
��� , ii-> the long ami v
tt.e widest ot the oceans.
do  no) fight  for
They conduct  tholr
li     e  definite  i li
i   uld he no pos-ii-
Ing a Japanese < -
fornla.   it oould noi
laat  the  flag  of  N'i'.piin  Ibere  over
, ���   nnv   l'i n-itory.
,,    ���-.,,.        on   lhe  assumption  that
i  ��� i  war with the   t'ni
*   unlikely hypolbe-
;:        uld come near tn
].a'   plucky  Utile,   king
... the  weak point  in
. f tni-,in: and a gigantic
lilt  ,i   :���'   it  and wealthy   -
I   i  TfjrL    pe6ple like  tbe    Ameri
LOYALTY,    PATRIOTISM.    FEALTY
"Loyally" and "patriotism" are general)   used   as   synonymous   words   in
Canada.    Then,   is   really  a   very   repasses mole relationship between them, even
When "loyally'' is misused, as it commonly is.
The popular error concerning "loyalty" lies in Un- supposition thgt ll
referee to Bpeclal devotion to the
throne "Fealty" is the nurd, which
of right, hears the signification or-
dintinlv in country attached quite
wrongly t" "Ii s altj " * Patriotism"
refers exclusive!) in love of "Fatherland," that is ,.i Bay, i if native land.
(me might in* the mosl ; atriotlc nf
citizens, ye; mil riv disloyal ami entirely lacking in fi ali> One might
l>,. 'h.' mosl devoted ��� f subjects to
the lung or queen i"\ devoid of both
patriotism and In- altv
In brief, "patriotism" ue ans devo-
'llon in country; "loyalty," devotion
to Institutions; "fealty," devotion to
leadership, 1..- it 'kinglj or elected.
Our patriotism, our public love
devotion should he tor our own
first, last, and always.
Our loyally, we owe to the empire,
,iu: foundation of our Institutions)
Our fealty is due, and right wllllnglj
will be paid, to tie* crown head
thai empire,   -llailifax Chronicle.
and
land
of
CANADIAN   HiGTOr.Y   TODAY
.n-rs-a
,. I. -r.s  rt   \.'.r
-   run  of It.
��� ���       I ;      '   ,;
,      v   .     ��� ...*'"
pel   111  fl
and sll  tight
the   Americans
erllous voyaging
tin.
MAY  EIGHTH.
ln 1641, tin. Sii ur .!.* Mm is; nm i.., .
b-.-.di r of a iinii* band ,.i  i.n' *   nu ..
and i ur   ,* ii  bi m out ny it r
ions aFEOi lation in fi uud "Villa Ma
Oc  Moi landtd France,
li was I      !.i'.' to c; -.nui :i   ��� thu n,  ���
.,,.'..,. :.'   lhal   ,'-,.;.  .      i .*.���.-   .
< fl  .-,:*.     ���
'* :      *       ; ior,  Mon! m i
that   : d settle Uu Ir
preseni *    il    i trengthen   <  icl  ,
bul   Mats ii live del Ian 'I   "ll   In  my
duty to found u colony al Mont n al;
and 1 would go, ii everj tn ������ *.*.. n* nn
Iroquois."
Accordingly on this date    May Slh
two hundred and Beventj one yeais
ago, he and hla followers embarked
on their perilous enterprise. Tbelr
lllili" Jlniiila consisted of a pinnace, .
James A. Patten, Wheat and Cotton
Plunger, 60 Today.
.lames A. Patten, Ihe multi-millionaire speculator, who became an international ligure by reason of his Ben-
Batlonal and profitable wheat and cotton "corners," was horn on an Illinois
farm, at Freeland Corners, sixty
years ago loday. Ile was educated in
the country schools, and at seventeen
went to work as a clerk in a rural
town s'nre.
After two years in such mercantile
pursuits he returned to the plow, and
for several years was employed as a
"hand" on tils grandfather's farm, at
a salary of $16 per month and his
"ke. p." ln 1871 he went to Chicago
to become an employe of the state
grain inspection department, and lat-
i r entered the grain commission business with his brother.
Becoming more and more daring in
his speculations, be was almost uniformly successful, and his daring
wheal aud cotton corners made him
a millionaire many times over The
Patten cotton corner, 11 is said, gave
hlm o  profll  ot ton  million dollars
Mr. Patten was ,- ntly convicted ol
violation   if  tii"  Sherman   antl trusl
law, and  wns flni 'I   M 01  I
The charge was baBi d i n the "bull"
campaign  carried  on   bj   Patton  and'
his assoclati i  In  the   1010 11  cotton
crop, ami the former plunger plead
ed g���ilt>. while al the same time declaring thai  In bo doing he waB nol
"conscious of being guilty of anj m ,r-
al  turpitude  er  of  otfi nd ,*,".   In   the'
gllghtrcl   degree  against  any   law  or
proper rule of conducl "
Li ir Admiral Robert Potts, U. B.
N.. was born ill Dublin, Ireland, seventy eight years ago today, and was
iilueatid in New York He entered
the United Slates navy as an engineer
and served through the civil war. be-1
ci ming chief engineer in 1873. lie re- i
Hi-id ln0l8O7, and was nri.-r given the
rank of rear-admiral, as a recognition of his clt il  war Bcrvlci *-
Lasl February the admiral's young.-
��� i daughter, Frames, look the veil,
.1* spile    lo r   fatber'B   pleading,   thus
following ,1 xample ot her two old
. r   BlsterB     The   Potts   Blslers   werp
���   'i' pulnr In Washington and Bat
timer"  society,  and   noli .1   for  their
bent i;.
As , * n I*, rs of lhe I' irm, lite ni ���'. ,-
.-. ������  rs  are   pli dged   to  a   life   ol
. lb ���* ���" and  in rpel nal  prayi r.
The  Ri v   Dr   John    Wesley    Hill.
pn    di ..i  of the  Internatl i   Peace
i orum, and a leader In the mm..mem
for    disarmament    nnd    arbitration,
rounds rn,i  half a century of hte to
(lay,  having  been   born  at   Knlidu,  (,
Mav x,  1863,
Dr  Hill was ordained to the Methn
diet ministry In 1889, and served congregations nl Sprague, Wash.. Ogden,
I'tah, Helena, Mont., Fosiorla, o, and
:   *   *  *   #  *   ft  '.'.'   #   #   *   tt   *   ;
SCRAP BOOK  FOR  TODAY
Martinique.  11   Years  After  Disaster,
Still Scene of Desolation.
Its  bare   bones  bleaching    In    the
tropic sun, Its roofless  ruins open to
* the  rain,  a  scene  of  desolation   and
'��� destruction, a city dead beyond hope
of   resurrection���sueh   Is   St.   Pierre,
' such It has been since eleven years
ago today, the eighth of May, 1902,
whin Mount Pelee sent down Its
cloud cf death; such it will ever be
until Its grim and grisly Bkeleton
has crumbled Into d��Bt.
Eleven yearB ago today, at 7.30 In
thc morning, St. Pierre, the metrop-
elis of the French West Indian Island of Martinique was a city of forty thousand population.    An hour lat-
,er it was a colled ion of ruins, with
a living population of one person, a
convict, who escaped with his life,
hnt died a few davs later .
A deafening explosion was the herald of destruction, and ihe people
rushed for the churches, where death
In the form of a cloud of sulphurous
gases, came down upon Ihem and
st'fled their cries and their prayers
of eighteen vi iselj In the harbor
only one escaped the tidal wave that
followed the erupt i n
The eleventh anniversary rf that
mosl complete of disasters finds St,
Pierre's ruins li;,!;' covi red with vines
and undergrowth and gay blossoms
Will,in i13 ruins li" the bones of mosl
if lis victims of nature's holocaust,
fer but few of the bodies wen recovered and burled elsewhere.
In the outs',iris of the dead city
are a few liu'.s iiiliahitat.il by ne-
risk Pi lee's perils ill or
relics lo tourists. Thl se
vendors of grisly memen
Pierre's onlv Inhab'.l ml -
An examination Of the niius gtvi i
Bome id,*,-, of the brief terrors i :' thi -
day of wrath. All metals were meltefl
er fused, blocks of ma,-Mi* and gran
He were split Into fragments, and
wood  was charred as  if by  flame.
The main business Btret i f SI Ph r
re, a mile long. Is st'Il lined with
shops of stone, but all are ompty,
save for llv volcanic ili'st that fills
most of them lo a depth of several
feet. Doom and windows nre ko"''
for neither wood nor glass could
withstand  the heat
Trees, shrubs, vegetation of ill
sorts, line the deserted thoroughfare
that was ence the most fashionable
Shopping stroet in the West Indies,
and creeping vims and brilliant
flowers bedeck the ruins that are
the tombs of fiu-ty thousand. The
gayest, wickedest city in the West
Indies is a3 dead as Sodom and Gomorrah.
Fourteen miles south of St. Pierre
is Fort de-France, now the capital
and- commercial metropolis of Martinique. It is a city of about twenty-
five thousand population, and. since
the destruction of St. Pmrre, has become the trade centre of the H.O.-
Ond people who inhabit the fertile
valleys and rugged mountain slopes
of  Martinique.
Martinique has just sufered a severe blow by reason of the adverse
-. ort of the French engineers sent
cut to Investigate the possibilities for
trade consequent upon the opening
nf the Panama cannl.
It was hoped that the great miri-
, time traffic would bring prosperity
to Martinique, but the commissioners
found tha, shipping would lake a
more northerly route, and that expen
dltures for dock and harbor Improve-
nii nts would not  he justified.
Martinique was the birthplace of
Josephine,   Empress   of   the   French,
and   her   youlh   was  spent   near     Bt, |
Pierre. A statue of the first  wife    of
llle  -Man  of  Destiny  was St.  Pierre's
nu si inogn ficrnl monument.
The ceniennary of the death of
Josephine will he observed a year
hence wiih special memorial exercises at  I'oi-i-di'-i'ianco.
* i'.i -:,i .,- -.:��� -.:��� -,,* i|t # -,: ���-:.: ���# ���::��� # ���.'.������ tt |
::���       oun poet's corner        ���*��
;:= ���;:��� # �� # * ���-,:��� :. * * -,-��� -.:��� # *:;= * #
THOU   REMEMBERE6T.
God of the  universe,  whal dost  thou
;��sk
Of a handful or dust?
is there no gauging of strength of the
task
When the master Is just?
'Neath   the  terrible   wheels   we   have
cried,  we bave  striven
When   o'er  the   King's   highway   his
chariots aro driven,
Who, hearing, shall pity'.'    Who, seeing, shall cure?
We are dust on the air.
God  of  the  worlds,   dost   thou   heed
from afar
Wheu tho wind on the sea,
Forgot  of  the  wave  and  unheard  of'
the star,
CrleB wailing to thee?
The black of the  midnight enfoldcth
alone
The voice of our grieving, the plaint
of our moan;
What Hat of destiny framed us to be
Winds lost on the sea.
Great   Worker,   Great   Dreamer,   love
smote thee to lean
Down  the  tpaees    ot    splendor  that
lightened  between;
To touch this dull earth till each clod
was a,brill
And write in the dust the plain word
of thy will;
To breathe In the winds on the dark
of the sea
The breath of thy spirit    a challenge
from thee,
Oh,    great     the    remembrance    and
mighty the trust!
Thou knowest, o God, we are wind,
we are duel!
Grace Dulfleld-Goodwln.
AVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAKY, POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
went out to tbe west she was married
almost   Inevitably.
She herself, had bad seven proposals ln seven weeks, and she did not
even know the names of some of the
men, one of whom was a cook. On a
C. P. It. train, she Bald a party of 45
girls went from Montreal to Vancouver. Forty of them got married on
the way and only five of tbem arrived at their destination.
J. O. Smith. Immigration officer,
said one of the objects of the central emigration board waa that It pro-
fessd to encourage and promote the
��� ��i if desirable and suitable
persons form tlio United Kingdom to
in. ,,1'tl.Hii dominions overseas, lt
was a matter, of regret, he Bald, thai
this policy had not boon fully recognized years ago.
Twelve or thirteen years ago. 67
per cent, of the total emigration from
utiv we-.t to foreign lands.
Last year the stale of things was re-
reversed and SJ per cent, of tho total
emigration from the 1'nited Kingdom
went to  places within the empire.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
groes  who
der  to  sell
half  naki d
ins  are  SI.
NATIONAL   IN8UP'     -E
Life    Insurance    May    3e    ,'  ..'1    to
Lloyd George's System.
who is Chancellor Lloyd George's lieutenant in Cue administration of the
scheme of national Insurance, hinted
al a una, devi lopmi nt of the acl In a
spi iiii at the Inaugur l dli n r 11 'in*
Faculty of insurance at the Troca-
di ro las,  Saturday night
���*i, ,,i.ij  be,' 'hi   : aid, "tb .i  life In
sural,ce wlll be added to slcknets in-
Buram e   In  the  futun     th; I   the
i-iiiry \. i* have Introduci d through   he
Ini i'i* ".. ������  commltt, e  Into the  cond
tlons which mak ��� for the pre\ alenci
of d..-*. ai e, , i.rli  as   ba '.  bout es  and
* en rowdlng, maj d *.i lop Into a une
nj mi
shall pay less al
and  be com-
ittentlon  to the
thing   beyond  the
pn Bent
"We may Ond V
tenth :i   to  the nan
pel ed  to  pa>   , tore
children, lt may be that the compara
lively small method by which through
ihis act we are subsidizing medical
research may develop beyond the expectations of even these who havi
placed I, in the act, It may be thai
iu re and more we shall And that prevention is I. ss costly than nn* cure.
"We  Ehall  ot  be  amazed   and   we
shall not he miserable If, towards thl !
end of our days, we  lind  that othere
who eucceeds us have i:-ki*n  bold  ol
this  act   and   transformed   it   almost!
beyond recognition as a great schem
of social reform."
COUNTESS   LAMESDORFF
DANCES   16,00j   MILES
St. l'i tershurg, May 7,    Widespread
Bt   hat   been  created  In  soeletj
n li b bi re I y the publication i I
��� ,   mi nioin ol Ci untt is Latnbsdor 0
Tho  authoress,  who   in   her  youth
was an  enthusiastic    dancer,    states
thai prior Lo h r marriage i he attend
. d  :.'���_",  balls  ..;..!  afti r  her  wedding
557 more.
Al  the different dances she receiv
id eighteen offers ol marriage, After-
wardB -7-J nn u eenl  her love letters
and s hundred of be radmlrers threal
led to th ,ol th. ttiBi Iv es In thi ir de
spalr.
The numbi r of danoes which the
.* ntess takes to her credil Is slupen-
d us. Altoi . ther shi took p,it In
2,934 i quare dances, 4,51 " �� altzeB and
���.".. pi Ikae, hi r partners numb, i *
1,700.
Of the latter she described 1,200 as
Btupld, 300 an boroBome, 120 offensive,
.-' nice and a witty,
Countess LambBdrrfl estimates the
total distance danced by her at nol
u i a thnn  16,000 miles.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS. AORKEMKNT8 OF
Sale. Deeds, Business ly-Mlem. etc.; circular work speolaUst. All work strictly
Confidential, tt ll��rry. room 418 Weatmlnster Trust Blk.    Plio-uu 702.
FRATERNAL.
NBW VVK-SIMINSTEIt LOIXIE NO I.
B. & P. O. ef Elks of the IJ. o-f 0., meet
(he flrsl und third Thursday at 8 p. m.,
K. nf P. Halt, Eighth mrc-l. A IVrUs
Oray, Exulted Hult-r; P. H. Smith, Beo-
n-tary.
L. O. O. M.i NO. 8M.--MKBTS ON
llrnl. Becond and third Wednesday In
rneh month In K. of P. hall at 8 p. m.
It. J.  I^amy. dictator;  V. E. Jont-H, wc-
retary, Headquarters of lodge in n*.
liouse. comor of Fourth und Carnarvon
streets:
1. O O 1-' AMITY I.OLX1E NO 17���The
r*-*ioi>',r meeting of Amity ledge Now
27. I. O. O. F., la held every Monilaj
fnrilil at s o'cloek In l.Md Fellows' Hull,
earner Carnarvon and Eighth sin.,-ta.
VIsltlnB brethem cordially Uivii.-d
n, A. Merrlthew, N. ti.; J. Robertson,
V. ("-,.; VV. C. Coathain. P. ll., ret-nrd-
Ing aecrotary; H. W. Bangstor, financial -secretary.
C'JPiD   WORKS  OVERTIME
IN  CANADIAN   WEST
I ondon,   Maj   7.    Presiding   at   the
annual meet us' of tin- centrnl erni-
gratlon hoard yesterday. Sir K. Killing Lawrence spoke in sirens terma
i.f a fallacy provided hy Ut- Immigration laws, which, he said, prevent-
id the entry of any person whose
passage had been wholly or partly
defrayed by any public body or charitable organization, yet. if he wanted,
he could send a "waster" to Canada,
to send a "waster" to Canada told
hard upon the board, or any similar
organization that after careful inquiry into a man's fitness, and a e;sl-
Ing him out he should be refused eu
try.
Some details of the opportunity
f i- uintrimony were then given by
Miss Teetgen, who spenl tii" *.r:.*:i'or
pari   'f   ,!,"   las,    wour   years   in   lhe
Dominion,   sin* said thai If a woman
A Wiity Cadi.
"Tie- gal! nui will !>.��� my en.I, I'm
very passionate.' said a young wo
min wlin applied ,.i Mr Heilderwlck
i.i the Nortli London I'.due ('..nit lot
u summons against a man tur auauli
my  her.
llie Magistrate "I'm very sorry t..
hear that Ymi must endeavor L, cun
trol yuur passion."
Applicant: "Hut, Iiu Ir;-li and
Spanish   iiiixiid."
The Magistrate    "That, ought in be
i splendid mixture���the spa,,ish pen
ii- an- lirnvu ai.d the Irish people ale
numorous."
lhe woman said the man waa u
mean wnrm t" ��- i,mt her.
Iiu- Magistrate: "Yes, there ar.' lot-
nl  worms;  they  v.ill havu t,ll  ui  u-
-iiillic day."
Sir   Sydrfy   Olivier.
The appointment ul tii Cydney Oliv
.*r as secretary tn tlie HnariJ i.i Agn
. ulturu occasioned some discussion
in England owing to tin* fait that lu
,s a Socialist, but there can lie in
question as lo his litness fur tin.. po>t
.Sir Sydney Olivier is Hfty-luur year--
nf age. ui,d is ili^' sun 1.1 Rev, 11. a
Olivier, nt Wiliclilielil, Hunts, [,*nt
IU- was educated nl luiibiia^e Schuu.
and Oxford, and ,u I--- i.e entered
in Colonial o:liee. In ins early dny-
iie .in- an ardent Socialist, and help
nl tu luullil ll, ���  l-'ubiaii Society
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
���i. BOWELL (SUCCESSOR To i'EN-
i'*t* & Haiuii. Ltd.)���Funeral directors
nnd t'lnli.-ilini rs I'arlms 406 I'.ilimihla
street,   New   Westminster,    Phone  lit.
.V, B. FALBS���I'lnnper Funeral Dlreotol
umt iSmbtUmer, nin-fiis Akiu's street
opposite Carnegie Library.
PROFESSIONAL.
���iiltliori.n.  ORANT *  M,i-iil.l..   BAR-
*  i*   Solicitors, etc.    40 Lome Street*
New   Weatmlnster.    H   B   Corbould,  K.
C.     J    H   Urnnt.     A.   E.   MeColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, BARRIS-
ter-at-law, aollcltor, etc. Telephone
1070. Cable :u|.lr..ss "Johnston."
Code, "Western Onion." Offices, Bills
Block, 552 Columbia street, Ni** Waste
m,nst, ,.  B. C.
1.   siTI.WEI.L CLUTE,
Harris,, .   ,i law.
solid,ur.   in-.;   corner
i'ulijiii1.it    anil
McKi nsle    streets,    N.
w   Westminster
H.   C.     P.   O.   llox   112.
Telephone   710.
.1.   I'    HAMPTON   BOL1
;.    BARRISTER
Solicitor    nnd    Notarj
i iff,ns     llart
block,  .'i Lorne atnt
N.-w   Wi ��lmtn-
ster, B, C.
McQUARRI��, MARTIN A CASaADT,
Barristers and Solicitors. 606 I" lis
Weatmlnater Trust Illock. t>. E. Mi'r-
tin.   vv.  a.   McQuarris   and  Oeorge  L
C.ssudy.
vvnri-EslliK.     EDMONDS    *    WBTTtt.
.i.f.  Barrtst-ara and Bollaltors, w��-hi-
niinsK-r   TFnsi   iuk.    Columbia   sureajj
New weatmlnater, n. f".    oabla >*i"*"
"Whiteside."   ��� VV.Nlern     |-|ilmi.     Pj     �����
Drawer     2nn,       Telephone    ��9.      ".     J.
wn,,,-sld-.  K. O.I  it.  L.  Bdmonda,   D.
Whiteside.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
II.   J,   A.    BURNETT,    AUDITOR    AND
Accountant.    Tel.  R 128.    Room  22
Hart block.
V.  H.  Smith. W   ,,   ���Irevea.
ACDITOUS AND ACCOUNTANTS
Work   undertaken    Ul    Olty    snd    outside
poinis.   -.'11-12   Westminster   Trust   Bids.
Phono  3tH.    I'. O.   Bux  r,(l7.
BOARD   OF   TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADB���NEW WB8TMIN-
s,er Board nt Trade meets in the board
room, City Mall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting
on ,l,e third l-'rlday of Kt-I.iuury. May,
August and Nm-emtier a, X p.m. Annual mis-,,nits nn the thin' ,'rliluv of
February- <-��� "��� Btuart Wado, necr-*-
tary.
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL   MINING   KB-
till LATI ONS.
COAL MINING rlrfl.is nf the Dominion
in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Ail,, i....
.In-   Viilein Territory, the Northwest  'I'ei-
 les   in.I in u portion of tin   Provlnoe
nf British Columbia, may u- I used for u
������in, nf twenty ..,.������ years .*i u unrtual
rental nf SI nn acre. Not mon Ihan 266S
,ci, , ulU I-' lens..I tu inn' ii|i|'iie tnJ
Application im* ii Iuiuki inuH, in* made
the applicant In person t>> ihe Agenl
,i Si.!i-.\.,-.iu uf ihe district In which llie
lii'hts applied lur are situated
In surveyed territory the land must lm
I. siriln'l   hy   sections,  m*  li��al   sub-dlvl-
lions   ul  ser,luns,   and   In   unauA'eyed   I. r-
' ritory   tho   tract   applied    r.u     shall    In,
*,,,., ii .ut hy ih.* applicant himself   .
K.irh application must  be u panlnd
.,-,  ii  f, ������ ui  *.*. which will I.,   i*. iiin.li.i if
,i,,. rights applied fm- are  n vnllablo,
im   imt  otherwise,    A   royally  shall   i��
>,ui,I un  ii,e merchantable olitpui  uf n,*
un" ui  the ini,* ul llie ei nis per tun
im    person   ui-eratlng   the   mine   shall
ii .i-sIn   ihe   Aunt   with   BWor-1,   returns
i uintlng fnr ihe full quantity nf merchantable  ooal   mined  and   pay   ilu-   rny-
alty  thereon.   If the oool  nil���nm   riniua
urn nut being operated hui-i, returns slrould
rumlsheo  al   least  once  a   \.iu
The !��� use -will Include Uie ceai  mlnlriK
���  rndy.  inn   iiu.  leasee  win  he  p*r-
mlited   tn   purchase   whatever   available
surface   rlshts  nmy hi: considered   necessary   f��r   the  WiilklliK nt  lhe   mine  al   thi*
.,,1"   Of   SI"   un   in-;'*.
For full Information application should
;,.   mule iii uv. Secretary uf thc Depart.
���ii",a   "f  the  lnterlur, Ottawa,  ",*  to any
Agenl  uv Sub-Agon!  of  I Inlon   i.uiuIm.
W.   W. CllltV.
Deputy   Minis,er nf  the   fnn nur.
N. I!   -Unnuthoilied publication uf lids
ul'.erll.*,. men,  wll]  mil  he paid  fnr
scrmers
'wiio do not receiv
H a.m. should
The Nev/s hctor
ne from "Oliver Twist" with Xal Ooc
at lh.* i.i i ra house Thuisdu;
TELEPHONE 999
nnd malie complaint. Only In tbla way
may nu efficient dcllvory be maintained,
L.
h THURSDAY, MAY   8, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THRBC
A PAGE
The GARDENER I
"SM���������"�����i���*������^���������*������*�������^��^'���        ���iiiiml-i���mmi
SPRAYING KEEPS
PESTS fROM IRKS
as described ,<>n
thine
pages    twelve    and  I eimte of lead  If this Insect Ib pres-
er i:i forming.   I'oas are easily grown
and   form  one of  tbe  most  palatable
, In bulletin U8 of tho Ontario    ^ Kt.,f.bollp(1 ���me 8ulphur ,.llngs  of garden products.
and make
department oi agriculture, anu mane tn UK, ���ubegc(.���,.,. 0j the fruit, so has
the strength 1.032 specilli: gravity or U) ,J(. appUea 11(.urly a month before
even stronger.      ��� ripening or otherwise it win remain
Spray In Spring. * (m ,|���, f, u|t and render it unsaleable.
  I    The spraying should be   done    be-  This  Is  the reason  lt  is not  applied
came the leaf curl disease begins to nearer  the  time of  ripening.   Usually
Diseases to Which Peaches Are Sub- ! develop wltli the buds and often'can-   it   is   the    white-fleshed    and    early
Jeet���Good Pruning and  Perilling  of  Orchard   Necessary.
not be warded off if the spra>i���g is
delayed until the buds are almost
ready to burst. Damp, cold springs
I when the buds are swelling and the
leaves coming Out greutly favor this
disease,
peaches that are most subject to rot  0f  fj,,,. quality.
The first plantings should be of
such verities as Alaska or tirades,
whicb make a small but quick growih
and may or may not be provided with
supports. The dwarf sorts, like Am-
ehican Wonder come on later, require
ry   little   care,   and   produce   peas
and that  would  be most  benefited by
spraying.
I The  Mildew.
It In very sildom that growers Bpray
iur   mildew   oh   the   leaves,  but   If  a
Thu chief objects of spraying are to
keep trees healthy aud vtgorouu to
prevent the fruit from falling and to
preserve ll from Injury by either Insects or diseases, says l'orf. I,. Baesar,
O. A. C, (luelph, In the Canadian llor-
licillst
The chief insects that weaken peach
trees or attack thc fruit are San Jose
scale, plum curculio, peach borers, and
shotbole borers, or piu borers aB they
are often called. Several other Insects such us aphlds, red spiders, tar-
nlBhed plant bugB and peach twig bor
crB are present, but
much attention.
The chief peach diseases are: Leaf
curl, brown rot, scab or black spot, of
thme fruit, powdery mildew, crown
gall, guiniuunsis yellows, and little
peach Of theso insects and diseases tin:
the follow lug can be controlled by glv
spraying: Sun Jose scale, plum curculio. leaf curl, brown rot, BCab or
black spot of fruit and powdery mildew. H Is true thai sprays will control aphlds, red spiders and twig borers, but, as mentioned above, these
are bi-hli in of much importance, and
so would not in themselves justify
treatment,
San Jote scale and leaf curl can
both be satisfactorily controlled by a
Bliigh- vorythorough spraying of the
trunk and branches with atronk lime-
sulphur, either comemrcial or homemade concentrated. If the commercial
Is Used, it should be diluted about one
gallon to eight, but the safest way
to dilute either tls or the .home-made
concent rated, is to use th.
No one should  expect to control  It  considerable number of troes are af-
oi- San Jose scale miles hu will take ! fected iiie self-boiled lime sulphur can
tho tr.-uble to cover every twig and
bud, nud, In fact, the whole tree with
the sprays, lu most orchards these
two pests are by far the most destructive oneB controllable by spraying,
therefore, thlB application ia much
the most Important; ln fact, It ifl the
only application the majority cf our
peach orchards receive.
An application Of feur pounds of arsenate of lead to forty gallons of water,  to  which  onu  or  two  pounds  of  as to how many of these applications
freshly slacked  lime has  been added,   it will be desirable for blm to use, but
seldom  require  *,,, uf great value against the plum cur-   no grower can afford to omit the llrst
CUllo II applied shortly after the lruit  application,
has set and before It Is half an inch      This Should be given to every peach
be used against this disease also. The
mildew Ib a surface feeding disease
and can be killed after it appears,'
whereas spraying for other diseases is
intended to prevent germination of the
spores and tliua koep the disease from
getting a utart.
The different sprayings that peach
orchards may receive and the object
of each haw now heen outlined. Kach
grower will have to be his own Judge
n diameter.
It is also Indirectly valuable
against brown rot. because whl rever
curcullos feed on the fruit tin y
an opportunity lo the spores of
this disease to enter, hence the prevention of such insect injuries means
to a large extent tbe prevention of
brown ret.
Preventing Scab.
Whenever scab, or black spot, aB it
Is often culled, attacks and disfigures
the fruit, ibis can be prevented by a
thorough application of the self-boiled
lime-sulphur about four weeks after
the blossoms have fallen. The self-
boiled lime-sulphur is u weak spray
mixture, and Ib the only really safe
one we yet know of for peach trees
after the foliage is out.
tree on the farm, even though It be
Just freshly set out from the nursery,
fer such trees are subject to leaf
curl, and there Ib alBo a possibility
thut once In a long while a live scale
may chance to be found ln one of
tin m, whether the nursery stock waB
grown in Canada or lu tbe United
States.
Other Things  Necessary.
The value of spraying any kind of
orchard is increased by good pruning,
cultivation and  fertilizing  of the or-
' chard. The pruning allows Ibe air to
circulate more freely aud the sunlight to get through the branches better, consequently the leaves and fruit
dry off rapidly after a rain. This
drying   Ofl   is   unfavorable   to  fungus
I dire area,  most  cf   which  thrive  best
The Lall growing boU of the Telephone type are dealrable on account
of their large production and excellent quality. Sugar peas have tend-r
pods and ii gathered very young, the
poda may be eaten in the same manner us snap beans. In order to maintain a continuous .supply of freuli
peas, plantings should be made every
tn dayB or two weeks during the
spring months, beginning as soon as
the ground can be worked.
For the best results peas should be
planted in the bottom of a furrow
six Inches In dopth and the seeds covered with not more than two or three
inches Of soil. If the soil Ib heavy
the covering should be less than two
Inches. After the plants attain a
height of four or five inches the soil
should be worked in around them
until the trench is filled. The rows
for peas should be three feet apart
for the dwarf Borl and four feet apart
for the tall kinds.
A pint of seed wll plant about 100
feet of single row. Many growers
folow the practice cf planting In a
double row with a six inch space between. Tbe double row method ls
especially adapted for the varieties
that require some sort of support, as
a trellis can be placed between the
two rows.
Brush stuck in the ground wil an
swer as a support for the peas tc
climb upon. Three Toot poultry netting makes a desirable trellis. lf
peas are planted for autumn use the
earliest varieties should be employed.
sharpening   a   broomstick   or   a   hoe
handle   and   making   numerous   deep
holes  on  the  outaide  of  this  barrier
into which  the  worms    might    fall,
where  they   can  be  easily   kiled,  or,
for  that  matter,  the  hols  might  be.
made around unprotected plants. This
board plan might also be used where :
plants   are   grown   In   rows,   running j
a board on each side of the row, care. I
of course, being taken as above, that
no cutworms are enclosed inalde.
lCOLVING PPOBLEM OF
ANTS IN THE GARDEN
I An's In the garden are rather diffl-1
j cult to eradicate when ln larg*-- num- ]
j'.-Ts. and this latter fact Is largely,
due to some speclaly a'tractlve fea- j
j ture in the soil. Working the land |
1 so as to break up the small pests
| haa a good effect In driving the Insects away.
Watering also makes the place unpleasant for the anta. A light sprinkling of nitrate of soda indues growth
and shade, and also Is distasteful to
the ants. This may be put on with
a watering pot after dissolving it ln
water, one ounce in three gallons.
A more radical treatment ia ta take
about a teaspoonful of bisulphide of
carbon and pour lt into each neat,
and then cloBe up the entry by pushing earth over it with the foot.
HIGH PRICES STARE ��
PARISIANS IN f ACE
GARDEN  LAWN  IRRIGATION.
Upon application at the collector's
department. City Hall, permits will
hn Issued free of charge to houso-
bolder.i who are property consumers
of wati r from the City Corporation's
water  system.
.1, .1   Mackay,
I UCT I City  Treasurer.
Tbe commercial and home made
concentrated will burn unletB diluted
so greatly lhat they are Ineffective
hydrometer against diseases. The self-boiled lii
___���__ made by putting the lime and sulphur |
together in a vessel, adding wai.r
and allowing the heat generated by
th�� slaking of lime to do the boiling.
Whenever a grower la troubled with
hrown rot, the use of the self-boiled
llun- aulphur about four weeks before
the fruit ripens will be found very
valuable. Of course, aB previously
mentioned, he must have previously
sprayed fur plum curculio with the ar-
T. I. TRAPP & Co.
Open up in our New Place a Large Shipment of
Garden Tools.
F. & M. Lawn Mowers, special machine, ball
bearing, three to five cutting blades; Garden Rakes
and Hoes.
TRAPP BLOCK
COLUMBIA STREET.
where the air Is stagnant and moisture abundant.
The removal of all dead and dying j
branches and trees and burning these
along with any brush heap and rub- |
blsh there may be nearby before May-
helps against several InBects and ia
the hist meana known to keep orchards free from shothole borerB.
Cultivation if continued up to about
* August 1st,    will    destroy    numerous
���pupae cf the plum curculio and leave
': no  good  hiding   place  for  the  adults
over winter.    Moreover It. along with
fertilizers, hi Ips to give vigor to the
'rem and render them less susceptible to attack by either iusects or dis-
'* eases.
Nd Cures Known.
There is not space to discus* the
I besl nn thuds of combating the differ-
, *nt Insects or diseases that spraying
; la Ineffective .-inuinst, bill it is perhaps
dealrable to utter a word of warning
here to growera against placing mucb
"'illll In the so-called ciireu of pea-Ob
fellows and little peach,
The writer lias probably given more
careful thought and study to these dls- |
eases than any other man In Canada
and  would  welcome any remedy that
would  be  even   partially  helpful.   He
bas   seen   th ���   cases   that   have   been !
supposed to have been cured and believes that there is not sufficient proof
yet  that any  diseased  tree has  been
cured.
It is even doubtful whether 'he sub-
Btances used have helped the treeB
at all: at any rate, at least another
vear musl elapse before any conclusions can be drawn. There Is as pres- i
ent nn'v one known way of combating
theBe diseases, namely, to take out tho
diseased trees promptlv and burn
them.
HOW TO ELIMINATE
ROOT  MAGGOTS IN GARDENS
Landlcrds Want More Money���People
With Fixed Incomes Object
to More.
Paris, May 7��� After a steady pro
gressive increase In the price of living during the laBt few years, the unfortunate -Parisian Ib suddenly being
faced with a big rifle in bla rent, without any reason being given by the tyrannical "proprlo," wbo, as Boon aB
current leaEeB run out. simply dou
or    quadruples hiB de-
Imperial Nurseries
and Floral Co.
Horticultural and Floral Design
Specialists
Special   attention
paid to mail orders
One of the most serious and in
creaaing pests in tbe garden is the
root maggot, attacking radisheB. turnips, cabbages and cauliflower. This
larva or Bo-called worm Is the young
of a fly closel resyembllng the house bles, trebles
flv mand.
A good plan for control Ib to sprink- It is natural that. ^��!��������^'
le turpentine or kerosene on sand, nation of pricesfrom thsi.of the^ com
enough to give it a strong odor, and.monest necessities( upwards, the cot
stir it up well in a bucket. Then Of labor and material should m.
sprinkle a little if this close to the gradually. But inttal�����**����'��d
roots of the plant-., and on each side I the. lump has not been at all Rrad
i f tbem shortly after the leaves com-1 ual
mence to develop.
It will be enough to drive awav the
flies that lay the eEgs from whicMhe   -���. ^      9n0(,iders and say, ��Bv
maggots or worms hatch,   if there is snrug uiwr snoui , wreu.v1(,.j i
much   rain   after   the   application   It ^SS*Xm^*Io*ixY submit or move out.   |
Bhould  be  repeated  again. ��        generally move. | ���
There must, however, sooner or lat- imtSS
FLOWER   chorus   in   spring     /eP, come a movement  when  the limit i maa*
Oh,   hucIi     a   commotion     under
ground
When   March called "Ho. tliere, ho"
Such   spreading   Of   rootlets   far   and i
Special:
Original Designs
in
Bamboo Baskets
Cut Flowers Fresh Daily
No  explanation   is  offered   for  thlB
: phenomenon. Landords cynically raise
eggs from which the  rents, and in reply to qulries mere ���
Salesroom: 1056 Granville Street
Greenhouses:
Peter's Road and 5th St., Eburne, B.C.
Phone orders attended to.*3B Seymour 6058
GROWING   GARDEN   PEAS.
Easily   nrown   and   One   of   the   Most
Palatable of Vegetables.
Pardon  peas require a  rather rich
and   friable  soil   with   good   drainage
In order that the first plantings may ,
he  made early  in  the  spring.
Fertilisers that are high in nitro-
geneous mutter should not be applied
to the land Immediately before planting, as 'hey will have a tendency to
��� i* iduee too great a growth of vines .
a, the expense of pods. Land that
has bei'.. well manured the prov1"" -. (
vear will be fouud satisfactory with-
out additlonsl fertiliser.
A sandy loam is to be preferred
for growing peas, but a good crop
mav be produced on clay soils; however, the pods will be a tew  days lat
 ���_������!_ ���***>
wide
Such whispering to and fro!
"Are vou ready." the Snowdrop asked.
������ 'Tis t'me to start, yon know."
��� Almost, "iv dear." the scilla replied.
"I'll  fellow  as  soon aa vou go."
Then  "Ha.   ha.   ha!"  a  chorus  came
Of laughter, sweet and low.
Of   millions   of   flowers     under     the
ground.
Yes. millions, beginning to grow.
"I'll promise my blossoms." the crocus said.
"When 1   hear  the  blackh'rd  sing"
And straight  thereafter, the narcissus cried.
"My  Bllver and  gold.  I'll  bring.
"And   ere   they   are   dulled."   another
spoke.
"Tho hvneirth  bells ahall rl"-;:"
But  the   violet  only, murmured,   "I'm
here,"
And sweet  grew the air of spring.
Then  "Ha,  ha.   ha."a   chorus  came
(if   lan-Mir.   sweet   and   low.
From  millions of flowers under  the
ground.
Yes, millions,  beginning to grow.
���Bmerson,
the/'s   readied,   but   temporarily   anybody
I v.-tin Int'-iiilf. Iiiiuii tn t'oilo hI,,,iiI,1 estimate his budget on tho lias's of
twenty-five per cent,  of his  income
: for rent and "contributions." and an-
CUTWORMS  IN   GARDENS.
Make Your Gardens Beautiful and
Profitable By Planting the Royal
Nurseries Tree and Plant Collection
COLLECTION A FOR
LARGE HOME-
SITES-$60.00
fi  Shade Trees
2 dozen  Hobo Trees
4 Rhododendrons
4 Conlferae or Hvorgreen
80 Mollys for Hedge
4 Apple Trees In variety
2 l'lum Trees In variety
2 l'ear Trees In variety
2 Cherry TreeB In variety
2 dozen Raspberries
fi Currants In variety
fi Gooseberries
2 Rhubarb
COLLECTION B FOR
MEDIUM HOME-
SITES���$30.00
4 Shade Trees 111 variety
1 dneli  Hoses -good   varieties
2 Rhododendrons
2 Conlferae or Evergreens
2 Hollies -specimen
2 Apple Tress
2 Plum Tn es
2 Pi ar TreeB
2 Cherry Trees
1 dozen Raspberries
6 Currant Trees
I', lihul.arb
COLLECTION C FOR
SMALL  HOME-
SITES���$15.00
3 Shade TreeB
1 dozen Hoses ���good sorts
2 Rhododendrons
100  Privet for Hedge
2 Apple Trees
1 Cherry Tree
1  Tear Tree
1  l'lum Trees
l dozen Raspberries
;i SooBeberrtes
3 Currants
li Hhubnib
The above collections may be altered to suit our customers' requirements.
The Royal Nurseries, Ltd., Vancouver, B.C.
Head Office Suite 710 Dominion Building, 207 Hastings St. W.
hone Seymour 555G.
Store, 2410 Granville St.; Phone Bayview 1926.
Nurseries and Greenhouses at Royal (on the B. d E. Railway, Eburne
anch).   Phone Eburne 43.   P. 0. Address, Kerrisdale, B. C.
Troublesome   Pesis  in  Some  Seasons After    forcibly     rushing      several
f_How  to  Handle Them. empty rooms and being arrested (��V-
p^jr "SdEMS wu,, moi1 z iy'a ;,'sstny��\:"
effective remedy fer cutworms in gar- handcart,  full of nondescript house-
den" A,  tar  t*  is to be seen,  birds hold   furniture,   managed   to  slip   ntO
111        ,       .    .. the court yard, and before the police-
Ml? Paris seen and bran together man on duty could prevent it the cart
,  ,.,     i     ,i    ������ii. .,�������    Cm W-U unloaded ,n one of the passages.
untl Ithe bran Is qu teI green. < , commalull,u ���,��� part),
meal can be used instead   and is nr hut there came an-
haps unite as good, or-better, than
BPlf.r sing   pancake   flour   with   good ^^  ^ ^ ^^ [n ffont (|f ^
Ml*���.) i|c,t,,i    ae    ville    was    lllled with an
MU  tbls  Hth   water to tbe ess- ^         sympathetic crowd. Crad-
��� ������ 1>f ohelwn amah." ebove M however, each succeeding ear-
stated and place a spoonful at Inter- �� wftg M |n chft b lhe
vnla through tbe garden wher cut. ^ ,im| ^ homel(,BS lPnan(8 W(.ro
worms are bad. not closer than three temporary shelter and food,
four or five inches to n plant lbs ]( m,gn( bBye beeJ) Uu)U(,M lhal (h(,
is best done at sundown or In the AsB*BtanC(, Fubll(n���., which has linearly evening, mense funda at Ita disposal and plenty
The Old-time remedy of tin collars of c r(K)m ,��� ffl public builder naper collars around tomatoes and ,ngg, w(|uW ,)ave beM alnu,all,d ,���_
other plants, when not too numerous. ,nl[ ftl, tnoB(, poor wu,fs K(,(.m |0 pr(._
im e-cellent. Care must be tnuen fpr loav|n(! the-r oasl,s ln ���,��� hlinus
however, not lo enclose the cutworm ()f M coohOB who, lu spite of his
in the soil  Inside the enlar                | somewhat    eccentric    and      forcible
Where a plo' or :i "',,,-or hod or a metboda has proved a real providence
limited planted are'i is to be proton- t , has BUC0M(j9,j |��� ||niuIlg tempor-
ted, suprcs'ns. cf course, thnt no cut-1.   i���,unKa  (���r  Bevera|  hundreds  of
worms exist in the scace, oue can af peopie   expelled   into   the   streets   by
ford   to   place    boards    temporarily oaiious-bearted proprietors.
around ''"' area   putting lhe edge of; Th(. mm, t,,;itu,.��� ���r ,���.,,, Bituation Is
the  hoards  about   two  and   one  half ��� ,hat llu,ri, la ������
other   twenty-five   per   cent,   for   lhe
plus cost of living here as compared ,
with the ordinary life in othe.- capi- |
tals. I
lie will then be left with fifty    per
cent, of hia revenue instead of bcv- j
enty or eighty upon which to exist.
M. Cochon, president of the Syndicate of Tenants. Ib a very busy man |
indeed. His offices are b"nelged by]
scores of poor folk who have come to
look upon him as their only resource.
Oue day this week he received oifers
to lodge a few families from humane
sympathizers who happened to hr.ve
empty  rooms.
In the firBt case two coupleB each
with four small children, were housed
by a charitable house owner and then
a telephone message gave the unexpected news that an empty houje existed in the Latin quarter, where a
number of volunteers 'quickly escorted no fewer than four families. Nobody knew to whom the house belonged and nobody oppoaed '.be Installation of the poor wanderers.
But more expelled refugees arrived
faster than they could be got ri 1 if,
many of them in a piteous condition,
such as mothers with seveiai ch",
dren whose husbands were dead or
away on military service
(Daffodils?
Daffodils!
The Finest
and Freshest
in Town
Carnations and Roses
 Finest duality and Best Value 1
Covent Garden   Florists
Vancouver Block
Phone Sey. 1213    Granville Streef
J
INSURE YOUR PROPERTY IN THE
"NORD-DEUTSCHE"
THE bk; fire insurance company of
GERMANY.���JUST ENTERED BRITISH
COLUMBIA.
See Bickell About It
322 Westminster Trust Building
The FRASER CAFE
Quick Service, Good Meals, Reasonable Prices.
CORNER OF BEGBIE AND FRONT ST&
to llirce inches below th" Burface of
the Kround  and  lettinc  them   projfict
s*\- inches or more, bo thai the valu-
able   I'lanls   to   be  protected   are  enclosed by tho t'chl board.
!   put poisoned imit at intervals on
the  outside  of  this  enclosure  close
lo  the  boards,  or,  better,  smear the
i boards will, a narrow band of somu
| sticky substance, such as tanglefoot.
I Tbls  hns   been   used   successfully  to
, form  a  barrier agalnBt  stalk  borere
in gardens by putting It on the outside of boards as Indicated above,
ipparent permanent
remedy, and no means of compelling
own, rs to accept tenants, especially
those having large families, while the
slate, possessss no special machinery
for meting Ibis kind of distress ililcii
ls the result rather of general economic conditions than any -specltle
evil other than the racaplty of house
owners.
One   might   go to  tho  trouble   of cathedral.
A proposal Ib being matured In
Aberdeen KplBCopal church circles
with the Idea of ralBlng St. Andrew's
church, Abenii, ���  to thu status of a
Simmer's Seeds
We keep our stock fresh by binning doubtful seeds. Can wti Oo
more to protect you? TORONTO PARKS LAWN GRASS SEED th
what we handle and wbnt we us�� on our own lawns    Try it.
Now ls the time to KODAK. We are agents for Kastmao's Ko-toJts
and  supplies.    Hlg aid  fresh stock always on band.
Curtis Drug Store
TREE   SPRAYS   FOR   SALE.
Phons 43; L. D. 71; Rss. 72.
New Westminster, B.C.
ll f��AG* rcM-m
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
THUR80AY, MAY    8, 1913.
IklEOD ANO LEWIS
m. minsimd s
Two Wcstminotcr Athletes Are Once
Wore Reinstated to Amateur
Ranka.
defray  the  cost and hand  over the
road completely    linished    and    thoy
could then undertake lis maintenance.
Mr.   Venu-r   said  the   cost   worked
i ai $ivr, a mile and approximately
ere   were   five   miles   to   oil   from
the Brunette river.
On the motion, of Councillor Mar
tin it was agrei d to request the government to  perforin  the  work.
The dilatorinosB of Mr. It. a. Scolt,
the contractor for the Bond road, in
gelling on with the work, caused
Councillor Atkina to move that if
ho did not commence operations by
Monday   the   council   would
THE CHILDREN  WHO TOOK
PART IN THE DANCES.
I.ano,  Joe  Mayers,   Melville  Hutchinson.
Teacher:    Mins   Margaret   M.   Wilson.
lVonald Mcl-eod and W. J. Lewis,
two athletes of this city, were restored to good standing in the amateur
ranks by the provincial board of the
-Hritlsh   Columbia.  AraaU-ur     Athletic	
union at a meeting held in Victoria on  wr0'tg   regarding   the    furnishing
Monday evening. water to the Coquitlam resldenta
with the work   by    day    labor   and
charge the bill up to him,   The motion was adopted.
The clerk of llurnaby municipality
of
on
Below will be found a complete list
of all those hoys and girls who participated in the Maypole and country
dances at the recent May Day festival.
Great interest is being taken In the
essay  competition    as announced    in
The News on Monday morning    last.
MIbb O'Meara. cily librarian, has con-
wlth no little degree of patience and  sented  lo  act   with   Mr.   P.  W.  Luce  Allenbailgllp    Fre(1  Edmonda,
anticipation   by  the  theatre goerB  of and Mr.  Hugh Savage In judging the  Renimaw and  Archie Hrown.
ihls city  for  months-  ever since  the stories sent in. Teacher���Miss  M.  Cllndwell
Saturday noon Is the time limit, tho i
Nat Goodwin Tonight.
At lhe opera house this evening Nat
C, Goodwin will be seen in a special
starring engagement under the direction of Oliver Morosco.   This Ib a the-
proceed  atrical  event   that has  been awaited
John  Robson School.
Girls���Lizzie Kenton. May Burkitt,
Georgia Nobles, Beatrice Gilley. Nettie Netherhy, Dorothy Jackson, Lena
Witt, Margaret Currie. Ella liurgland,
Violet Stead, Margaret Jludson and
Grace Eddy.
Boys���Clifford Todd, Harold Gilley,
Lyle Munn, Frank Gaudin, Thoralf
Hansen.  Illytho  Eagles,  Lindsay  Gal-
bralth,    Harold      Whltmore,
unfortunate accident to  Mr. Goodwin ,.������--,
eight months ago made imperative his Prl^s are bank accounts of ��.*., $2.50
retirement from all active stage work, and the choice of two May Day pte-
Both" MeLeod and I*wis were nn-  ^"'"North "road" that ttie work acroaa Thc actor has recovered    his    usual tures.   Subject of the essay is   What
tier the ban becanse thtiy had assocl-   ��    narrows waa eXDectPd to be com-   good health and has "come back"  In I Thought of May Day.      Children of
ated themselves with a bo-called professional bunch,    but
mule, affidavits to the effect that they  -
had not received money for playing ��"
112  years  and  under are  invited    to
��-caneu pro- .      M       15 and ln(U they    cx   most pronounced style.                             ���**   year,
both    having {��� ,hp   waler   would   be   turned I    Manager Morosco has chosen "Oil- compete
feet that they J- Thp requegl waa    ln    th9 ver Twist tor Mr. Goodwin's reappear-
t Tteettee money for playing t     committee and It  ance and from a score or more avail-                    The I
the union had little elBc to do �� probable the councll would bave  able versions of Dickens famous story      Qno      ,    th,
thedmTmrT    w*a"pSrtU   Z . **><*   Mr.   Goodwin   appeared   under I ^ nTa,ked'f ^0,,,''her carriage to Ver
water would  be turned    on    sonnor, ,** management of L.ebler at the New , tnrone ^eded by litt|e   giri�� who
today    or  tomorrow.    The | JSJ^W*  theatre'  New  Yorlt-  laBt | strewed  flowers  ln  her    path    with
' graceful Bteps backward.
The   majority   of  these
bat to reinstate
Hereafter when a reinstatement
case comes np for action at tbe hands
of the provincial board, the application  can  be  permitti-d  uulcss a  dis-
wnting vote is receded    within    14 perhaps ,,,,,,,
days from the date    application    ia pipes were all laid along the
made.
Tbe McBride shield
The Flower. Girls.
prettiest of all the
charming features of the recent May
Day festival was that when the May
road. | FaK|n
emblematic of!    The reeve reported that   there waa |
MEASLES BREAK OUT  AMON3
ALTA  VISTA CHILDREN
the  soccer  football championship  of every   reason   to  believe  that    they
the province will remain in the hands  would  be  permitted  to connect    tne
of  the trusteea this year, owing  to Austin road with the Lake Como road
Victoria and the H. C. E. R. teams of  through  the  asylum  lands  at  bason
Vancouver not being able to agree re-  dale.
yarding a neutral Bround for the play Purchase Horses.
off.    A revision or the rules govern-      A team of horses and harness were
ine the custody of the trophy will be ordered to be bought from  Port    Co
made before the ehirid is again placed  quitlam at $850, Councillor Foster dis-
jo  competition. \ aenting.
The next -meetins will beheld in the !    Mr. P. J. llunt'a resignation as spe-
'jMoo&c  club on Saturday evening.        cial    constable    was    accepted.    Mr
Hunt is  taking  up  hia  residence  in
the city.
A letter from Mr. T. S. Murdoff demanding that the school house road
be put in proper condition for lumber
hauling traffic and a cross road between the Austin road and Pitt River
read opened up.
The clerk was Instructed to reply
that the School house road would be
put into shape, but in the subdivision
road he would have to hear a third
of the cos, and give an assurance
that he was  going to build.
Councillors Atkins and Mcunce and
the engineer were appointed to at-
lend the Porl Coqultlam meeting on
May 16 when thu pavins.i.f a road
from Porl Coqultlam to Vancouver by
Amsterdam   theatre,
North  ��PrlnE-
Mr. Goodwin enacts   the   role   of.
the  cunning    and    dangerous
thief trainer, and it is without a doubt
Queensborough   School.
Names of Maypole set: Boys���Robert MoBdell, Stephen Fryer, Wllle Gau-
dette, Arthur Mercer, Archie Mosell,
Allan Donkersley, Norman Dobney,
Robert Crane.
Girls���Gerda Falk, Mary Mosdnll,
Katie Gibb, Marlon Carlson, Vera
Crane, Lillle Latval, Fanny Latval,
.Alice Sparks.
Trained by Miss R. Ashburn and
Principal Crandall.
Edmonds, M,y 6 Several cases of
measles havo broken Otfl among the
children attending the Alta Vista
���rtt-hocl ami though no rnncern Is a-
���pressed ni to a po-5-��ifc5.<x -spread of the
���ailment the school board are Issuing
h circular letter to the parents in the
neigh Iv 'hood advising as to the best
preventive measuro to adopt to Bate-
-guard Ihoir children.
The parents arc advised to keep a
cai\ f. 1 watch for suspicious symptoms Mul ini cases when- the children
t-akc (il Ihey are asked to keep them
nt home They are nlso request, d
not to permit their children to mingle
with members of households in which
th. ailment exists and also not to
permit tbem or any member of their
own household, if a member is afflicted lo visit the hnmea of other children or play wiih th-em.
the greatest role In which he haB been
seen in his long and brilliant career
aB an actor. Mr. Morosco has not
been content merely with offering
theatre goers aB celebrated an actor
aa Mr. Goodwin in "Oliver Twist,5'
but he has supplied an organization
of excellent players well known in
thlB city to aupport the star, and a
performance of exceptional merit ls
assured.
In the caEt. are Miss Marjorie More-
land, who will be seen in the role of
Nancy Sikes; Miss Norma Mitchell as
Oliver Twist; Miss Caroline Cooke as
Mrs. Maylie; Enid Markey as RoBe
Maybe; Mr. Herbert Standing as Mr.
Brownlew, and Mr, Percy Standing as
Bill Sikes. Others are Louise Fanning, Emma C. Cranz, Virginia Rose,
George Rand, Karl Marks, William
Chapman, William Walert. John
Krone, Louis Egards Richard Harbee,
Otto Williams, Leonard D. Hollister,
Jack Belgrave, Frank Gray and Lew
Haynes.
The play is in five acts, and nine
Bcenes and is mounted In a lavish and
artistic manner. "Oliver Twist" will
remain at the opera house this evening only.
girls were
drawn from the May queen's class,
Misa M. H. Davidson's (Junior
fourth),  F.   W.   Howay  school.    This
Innovation   has,     in    all   probability, I ell' cupton Scott, Lewis Wintrip, Oil-
come to stay. I ver Wintrip. Arnold Buchholz,  Frank
Richard McBrlde,
Maypole  Set���Girls;    Freda    Nelson.
Ethel McGill, Sybil Shaw, Fern Wilkinson,  Vera  McQuarrie,   Marjorie Osborne, Pearl Terhuue, Edith Holt
BoyB;    John   Pearce,  Clinton   I'lck-
The flower girls' names nre as follows:
Dollie Gamon, Gertrude Blackburn,
Grade Turnbull, Grade Gilley. Mary
Malms, Marjorie Mase, M. Abbott,
Annie Duncan, Dora Kirk, Kathleen
Paine, Isabella McQuarrie, Helen
Reid, Claudia Farness, Nellie Calender, Roberta Smilh, lall of MIbb
MIbb Davidson'B class); Olive Cotsworth (Miss Gray's class), Jessie
Sutherland (John Robson school.)
St. Ann's Academy.
���Laura Swencisky, Margaret Swen-
cisky, Grace Swencisky, Annie Swencisky, May Wlthyman, Helen Bacon,
���O'-flvs MoTutee. "Ir.ne Mclntee, "Josephine McDonald. "Unetn McDonald.
���Margaret Poirier, Irene Harvey, Irene
l.-i. ...1...1, Mary Doyle, "Virginia
Walters. Lizzie Went/.. Clara Went/.
.Tor*��nhlno Venablps, B. VAnables,
Kathleen Byrne, Lizzie Byrne, Margaret   Dynes,   'Annie   Dynes.   Winnie
Gregory.
McDonald, Melville Ebcrt.
Teacher;    Principal W. 11. Gray.
Division  3.    Country   Dances  Only.
MiFs M. 13. McLean- Alexandra Les-
Sard, Jessie Aitcheson, Esther Kronen.
; Vervile   McGuftin,   Gwendoline   Bunting.
Division 5.    Miss II. Bowell���*Clln-
. ton Scott.
Division 2.    D. P. McCallum Kmma
Ebetr,   Eva  Atkinson,  Reatrice   Bow-
den.
Division 4. Miss E. Stott. Olive
Ward, Ellen Oliver, Marjorie Roberts,
Lillian Pollard, Alma McKay, Edith
Brogren, Evelyn McCallum. Ruth Rob
Inson, (Babel Hume, Clinton Plckell,
Ross Harrison. Oliver Wintrip, Melville Eberts, Willie Ericksoa, Churlie
McKi ���*;-:���*.
Christmas CIC.C6CB.
many chlldn n r, spend, d to Ml ���
LOW FARES EAST
"MILWAUKEE
DAILY
Mky2e_fo <Sepfem��er30
FROM
NEW WESTMINSTER, VANCOUVER, SEATTLE AND ALL OTHER
POINTS  IN  THE  NORTHWEST  TO
Boston   $110.00
Buffalo        92.00
Chicago        72.50
Duluth    ��0.00
Minneapolis     ����00
Montreal         105.00
New  York       108.50
Philadelphia       108.50
Pittsburgh  91.50
Rochester,  N. Y  96.40
St. Louis, Mo  70.00
St.  Paul.  Minn  60.00
Sioux City, lowa    60.00
Toronto,  Ont  92.00
Washington    107.50
Winnipeg     60.00
Omaha,  Council  Bluffs,   Kansas City and  St. Joseph        60.00
Tickets will be Bold at proportionately reduced farces to MANY
OTHER POINTS In tho EaBt ln addition to those named. Return
mny bo mude through California at slightly higher fares.
LIMITS AND STOP-OVERS.     maaaWB&R'
FINAL  RETURN  LIMIT,  OCTOBER 31,  1913.
Liberal   stop-over  privileges nnd  choice  of different  routes    are
offered.     For additional  Information regarding fares, routes, Bleeping
cur  reservations,  etc.,  call on or address
H.  H.  STEVENSON, City  Passen-jer and Freight Agent.
CHICAGO,   MILWAUKEE   &.   ST. PAUL RY.
622 Columbia  St.,  Nev/  Westminster.
J. H. Todd's Music House
A")  Columbia   Street.   New   Westminster.
GERHARD  HEINTZMAN  AND DOMI VON   PIANOS  AND  ORGANS
VICTOR   AN.-.I   EDISON   PHONOGRAPHS.
Singer   8owlng   Machines.     Small   Musical  Goods of all  Kinds.  PHONt:   694.
������������a---ear.*Mi.--*--j-r*ra_-*a----^^
COQtllUM MAY
MHO MW HAIL
(Continued from page on'->
the   government   will be considered
and discussed.
A letter from Mr. O. Wilkie asking
the council to send an exhibit to the
exhibition of the Progress club. -.'.:;���
couver, on June '21 was referred to
the Agricultural Society.
Councillor Mounce urged the desirability that all subdivisions shou.d be
slashed and burned and rough -.-**,*u I
before roads would be made by I e
council, 'there was a danger -r fi'9
to a  man   who  bad  clearjd   his  Idt
or ng
Post
that
bru-ih.
i    had
Councillor Atkins    The question  of
finance   was   most  important.    Tlieir
i*wid   work  must not    be    allowed  to
mitTer through the purchase or build
ing of a hall.    HotiM-tliing    musl     be
done I'or (ho Lake Comet road people.
In the discussion aboii' -flnancua the
reevo said  they  had roughly  $60,000
lit   their disposal,  and     Ihey   had   expended  $7000 of that-
State of Exchetpo-cr.
Councillor Foster demurred to tbat \
rosy Elate of the exchequer aud
���pointed out that the suspenses of ad-
ministration, interval on loans, sinking fund, etc., had to be deducted '
���anil he estimated ths-y would not
have much more than SliJ.tllib.
lt was finally resolved to hold the
mail'i over until thtey hucl ascvr-
talned definitely how the council
���tood financially and tnesJilimf- secure
temporary office for the otacb and
inquire as to other sites In lhe municipality with the recommendations of
a. central situation and rasy access.
The sanitary condition of M itii.-vrd-
\ille came under i-e-siew in a letter
from Or. Sutherland, the medical
health officer. Dr. gatherWnfl said
they were not what they might Ui l,e.
The ciHWtahle sho-olA be appoint, d
sanliary Inspector with tuChoiuy to
ordi r places to tor* cloanc-d up 0*T-
,bagc and ash tins nh-ould tu- provided
and removed once a week, the gar-
���bag    In be burned or burii'd
The -water auppJy was a source of
rtaugir oa the people were compelled
to  drink  surface   walrr
The doctor also Hiiggi-Mi'd that ,f
Ijrlwia were offered for the besl gar
der.s. Mlllianlvllle, In a few months,
.-would be a bnauly spot
'JTii   importance or th** siibji-cl  was
-recognised and the medical officer's
Mtl'��� slkiii*. adopted. In addition Mr
Jttrlntyre. imiTiK-ip-Hl Solicitor, v.as te
Hats**�����-' '" make ertractl Inn Ute
applicable  to    lh,
and built upon it, from
hi  if  ii    \ieie   under
Moody  and  Maple    Hid
regulation.
Mr.    Mclntyre    explain, d    that    it
would   be  necessary  to  amend    Iheir
building bylaw If that commendation
were adopted. He promised to look
It up for next meeting.
A number of application for now
rond.-i ��ire remitted to the engineer
to report
ANOTHER rUCCEeS.
Amateur theatricals held sway In
St, Barnabas' hall lasl evi ning when
"Facing the Music," under the stage
management of Mr. ii. it. Hill, was
shown before the footlights. This la
not the lirsi time lhal the play haa
been shown before a N'ew Westminster audi.nce. but those present last
evening enjoyed themselves to their
heart's content, a gale of laughter existing in the hall for nearly three
hours until the last curtain fell.
Mr. Hill as "The Other Mr. Smith,"
wan unusually good and played the
Dari i f a distracted husband to a
One finish. Tin re waa no fault to
lind with Mr, Hill's performance, in
fact he made a showing well on a par
wllh many a professional and ihe rest Istropfo, Willie Murlson, Hasel Fle*i
of Iho cast wore by no melius seconds i    T(.acher.  Mr   [, Hoppensladt. II. Sc
In    Ihn    Hhiiu- !        ~.    ,    , ��� .... ..
DlvlBion ���'..   Girls   May   Campbell,
St. Louis College.
-Paul  Le  Brim,  Lawrence  McMullen,   Albert  Thompson,  William   Barrow,   "Luke   Mcllonell,   Frank   Walsh,
"Lcslio   Manalian,    Louts Pumphrey,
William Dynes, (Ieorge Pasto, Norman
Carriere,   Raymond   Pidgeon,   "Earle
Karl, George Harrison, John  Farrell,
Harry Jordan, "I'l'an Byrne, William
In-      Laurier,      "Stanalaus     Gatlen,
Charles      Banks,
Claude Rlngwald,
Austin  O'Donnell
Herbert  Spencer School.
Division 2. Girls���May Beadle,
Flosle Pasmore, Katie Gunn, Barbara
McWaters, Rhoda Scloter, Ruby Archibald,  Daisy Schofleld,
Boyc Gordon Ryan, U l.indahl, Alfred   Uoss,   Kenneth   Calbrlck,   Victor
As
Lena Cotsworth's Invitation to learn
the country dances lar-t Christmas, the
subjoined list places them on record;
F. w. Iloway School Ellen Brad
Bhtaw, Mytrle Brown. Elsie Kirk,
Bessie W'niteside, Annie Staton, Edith
d'Easuro, Marjory Gilley, Olive Walk
er, (Hive Cotsworth, Grace Turnbull,
Annie Duncan, Allison Maxwell, Minion Grlmstone, Bessie Henderson, V*li
Ian Brown, Mabel Minvd, Frances
Johnstone, Dora Kirk, Glen No
Lies. Helen Whiteside, Margaret
Johnstone, Louise Maxwell, Raj
���Rem La Croix, Welch, Ki!, en Callahan, Charlotti
Claude McDonald,   Dean. Jessie Sutherland, Lily Spencer,
Oscar Whltesldi
��� .li im   Robson    S h ,ol    roe    Whlt
more,  Harold   Whitmore, George  No
blen,  Theodore  Whitmore.
Dorothy     Taylor     (Mrs.        Broad'B
sohool)
Enid Hedfleld  (Herbert Spencer).
-������ft��T<*��.    Pf ^v.-"        ���""���������   ,r *���      *^^^n,f r,   "������������vi   i..  �����-�� ,*** J 'Tv '      .j
Sailing Every Tuesday Frnm
MONTREAL QUEBEC LIVERp00L
New S.S. Laurcnlic  15,000 tons Now S.S. Mcgantic
First Class, $92.50; Second, $53,75: Third, $32,50.
S. S. Teutonic
Twin Screw
S. S. Canada
.... ,")S2 feet long       Steamers       ">11 feet long. .
Only ONE CLASS CABIN  (II.)  $50.00, and
Third (lass, $31.25 and up carried.
For Sailings, Illustrated Booklets., etc., apply to
H. M. Stevtr.son. Agent CM. & St. Paul Ry., 622 Columbia St.. or
E.  A.  Goulet,  C.  P.  R.  Dcptt,  New Westminster.
Con.pany's Office, 619 Oeccnd Avenue, Seattle.
BURNABY   NOTES.
Council of Women:
Child Immigration
1 (Continued Irom pane onei
mission   in  speak  on   the  question  o(
child Immigration, which was granted
bv the council. Some English societies have medical Inspection, Keep
homes in Canada and an* prepared to
no even further. Sbe said Ontario has
declined its youiiK blood. The viewpoint of the city is not that of the rural districts of Canada.
The local council of Kdmonton reported that of the children Imported
into Alberta leas than a fourth are
Canadian born. Tbe children are re-
ceivui in Ottawa and on an average
60 hoys are received monthly during
Hie Quebec steamship service and are
distributed throughout Alberta, was
the Btatemeftt made by Mrs. Scolt of
Ottawa,
Miss Derrick thoiipht the old country Bhould meet Its own problems
There are 2000 feeble minded In Montreal alone. It poor law children are
allowed to Come in at all Ihey shin,Id
carry carefully filled certificates ol
experts. A resolution agalnsl the im
portalim, of mentally and morally deficient children Into the Dominion was
passed.
Mrs. Hamilton announced that the
Donni, on  govcrnroeni   haB  made    o
fund   of  ten   million   dollars   for  the
n m ten year.* for Improvement and
' doveli pmenl of rural life
London c, uni II aski d the ci nncil to
p, 11, im,   for  more  strlngenl   laws  or
forci im nl of sui i, aa air, adj
In  lhe  tttiove.
Mrs J. II, Taylor was remarkably
good .as Mrs. Pontlng, while Mr. A.
Malthisoli played Rev. John Smith
with extreme iinctnousness. The two
poor wives were also need as was
Sergeant Dnftrell, who could hardly
havc been denser.
Altogether the amateur performance win very creditable and speaks
well for those who formed the cast,
not forgetting the work of Mr. Hill
as stage manager. A goodly sum is
undi rstood to have been realized
from the performance.
FEATURE  ACTS  AT  ROYAL.
The new show that opens at the
Royal theatre today is a novel one
from start to finish, lt consists of a
comedy bicycle act, a lady musician,
an illustrated song and four reels of
brand new feature lilins from the
Canadian (lainnoiii con,pany.
Manager (iillis considers one if the
reels  a   Iiik   feature,     11   is  an   entirn
reel Bhowlng the funeral of the late
Kill,? Oeorge 1 of Greece.
JAPANESE SUCCEED
WITH FRUIT FARMS
, i'ontiti'ied Iron, page one.
Mary
uld  health   bylaw
��,ination which could be distributed ! th,
throughout  Maillardi ille in On* sha;.. loxlst
ni posters. An   addrres  on the "International
indemnity Bylaw. Council of Women" was given by Mrs
The  Indemnltj   bylaw  ������"-���> " ad    n   Sanford of  Hamilton,    Canada's  Nu
third time    it provides tor the   In-  tlonal  council  ins  contributed   $100
desnnlfylng cr  rrew wu) ominclllors  to the special fund of the Internatlon-
Kor their time attending -meetlnga and nl councll
..he business oi the nroalBtnallty, the     Hallfa> women arc agitating for the
reeve al the rale at WOO per annum  municipal franchlE,  to be '.-undid t,
���and the   conncllters   U00    As   the  married women,
SmncU were onlv In March the rale i    Twice durlnn the lasl year the city
XV ar.    owev'er. wUI only  am, un.   council ol Tor ��� petitioned the OB
*-->���-. '.,r ihe reeve and ��ir,n for the  ���'���"" government to give the franchise
'���"      .'��� to win,en ratepayers of the provlnci
""SfEk ��*��**:P* *    "    irrespective of marrbage,
sard to the bill ��f m ^��*��     May iv will beTre^e Day" all over
mem l'>M,',,rt,?*��:i;^m. tnssl.    sueUraeAa and tbe celebration will be
lUyor  Mars and aftrr a tussl.     sue following that dale.
��eedod  In Imp^erijw W�� wl ih   l   ;   Tbfl N.(li,���1,ll ,..���,���,, v ,���  r,������������
facl thai the espeajUjrre did noi con   mend ,u|i( do ,||( r utmog| |(| ,|ruri,
���rem tbem. hut was all lau- <>���!  win-   (1)||  ^ ���,���.,.���,������   ���f  .������, nil���.r,,,,,������!���
|H  the  new cily.    Tbe ��BT��  ra     in    Kt)<.,,.tU.H   hl   ordel,   ,,,   im,iise   publlo
-atrocled to record the fact aim aiso opin)on t0 the dangers of using Infect
the hich apprectouoa <.r the council ((, lnl|,   a ,,..,,
-if the rei've's action. Toronto women  want  n  municipal
Pitt Kiver Road. (,,,, ruPp|y,   Thes  claim ll  Is choapei
The     reeve     inff/rmed  tho   I itincll   ,,, Bnpp,    ,. ���  ,,rlll  ,, .,n���w  ,.���,  ,������
,i.;,t  the Pltl Hi*** f'**'1 ���*������   ''   ' '     pie to I* ���i.'l   * th tubercii
.d i*. be linlsbi'd It)  toe gov er union IJ    M)|     ,,,.,,  ptlvocntncl a  pur Ik
,,,;,    It srmjl* be all Tight when  ..,.���.,,v  r,-. ,        ,* ,,.       ,  	
,,.,.i t.i). bui i���* polnl -I oul  requires  oiorp  mt-ai   ,.,.;. cinn    -va
ii,,,   heavy    motor   nnd wagon ,*,���, 0piulon 61 tho women
e 'ir.nid soon toe* H i" pieces if     The  National  council  will  recom-'
ore   not  ii led      I'nrl   Coqultlam  mend the local eo,it,ells lo Inaugurate
,    i nl raid  wiih Cotton �� Co, I ,'f   fjy  campali
oil i ,* of their streets and h,  sug',    ,\ ,���,*, i ptinn was tsndorw tbe d, le
thai a* tbe i-.i.-u.hiin-'ry was all gates  bj   the   Montreal council this
��� i convenient there ii  might  everilnu In the Art association build
,   [i��� | . -, ,.a.n i-.t   his im-     Mrs, McNaughton gave an ad-
Ihcsn   to   Oil   the  dress on  all      Miss   Ultchle also nil
this
II   ������
till
I III
I
ll.lll
lhi
;;. El
ri *
BUg
lion   to   K"l
���it: i   ii    road.
Tbe goversmeni kIf'ii
im
drcssi d ti,.* coi ncll on
i.ki-d io bis  publll."
The artist and
Growers'   Association,  but   their  ap-
nl,cat i n     had     b     rofused.       I .���*
thought lhal perhaps had Ihey been
admitted a change (or the better
might have taken place as the association would have been In a stronger
position to compete with the Amerl* \
cans.
Mr Haile\ stated lu- had been In
the trull growing Industry for a n,,,,,
In ,- of years, but had now decided lu
go into dairj  farming.
Milk   Tester,
Mr      .,��� hn I nili      B     dvi-viv',
farmer, thoughl the government ought
to appoint H milk tester,    At  present '
llie  American  milk  was  held  up as'
the  standard  i (  peri1',*,  although  It
was t,"'   reQulred to meet  the same
tests as In 11, C
Bvldonce   ��as   presented showing
the method practiced by the United |
StateB   Farmers'  Agency,  a co-opera-
|h .,  (lrm   rnr bltvlng    fruit    or grain j
who bought Iii ciiiliiiid lots nnd    paid
cash for same. The methods had heen
found  so profitable thai  It  was pro-'
posed to enlarge the scope   of   the
agency and form a soiling agency,
��� ..i-.v cnuiplalnts 'ere made to thr i
Commission  as  tO    the    manner    the
fnill wm handled   bv   the   different
transportation companies, one witness
stating   that   fruit   was   handled   like.
cordwood.
A deputation iron, Pltl Meadows
appeared before the commission stating that there were 30,000 acres
within thi dykes, 8000 of which were
.. ��� i ���.��� '������ i hi��� i, -i"d ii' i for
spue, lation Thi v had had some
. i bl ��� *��� lh 111, : '��� lln v hich look"d
health) i nob tli tturlti; .In, o and July
bul v hi n Ihroshi il oui did nol give
the y|i Id  i, ought to do,
une witness suggested thai the
trouble might exist from the water
coming down from the highlands and
thcughi thai th, government ought to
dig ,*. dlli I, nenr the dyln s. Hn would
like to ," . the government take even
2h or  30  acres Of the land  and    i .
pertinent,
Mabel Ruckle, Agnes Matheson, Sarah
Matheson, Dorothy Saunders, Annie
MeLeod.
BoyB- Clifford Crispin, Hush Matheson, Hayden Connor, Frederick
Thniii, George Ellis, Jami s Dauphin, e,
Teacher.     Miss Hood.
Division ll. Girls Agnes Hunter,
Mini Adams, Annie Hriggs. Margaret
Seymour,  Klsio  Lane.
Hoys Charles GllH'Bple, Cecil
Ruckle, ,lames Brenner, Key Kelly,
Charlie   Beadle.
Ti acher:   Miss m. Sinclair,
Dlv, .",. Cirls "Mary Hryer,
Whltelaw, "Elsie Glbbs, "Elsie Plui
mer, "Essie Purklss, "Enid Hadfleld,
"Frances McLean, "Jessie Priest.
Pearl Best, Nelly Bchofield, Elsie
Smith.
Boys    "Leonard Lihhy, "Edgar Par-
Bons, "Elina   GilleBple, "Allnrt   Marshall, "Alvin RoSS, "Lorne Best, "llov
i l'ear: in, "Alfred  Bryer,    Alex    Irvin,
Kntherlue  Phlpps, Herbert   Ileal;.
Teacher:     Miss  L,   Leamy,
���Signifies Maypole set.
Division 8. f 11 rl ���-, Annie Johnson,
Elma   Calvin,   Agnes   Leggte,     Puhy
[Hockley, Melba simple, Jeanne Purdy, Mabel Solomon, Nellie Campbell,
Hoys  -Willie   Eden,   Willie    Birch,
I'oy  Eden.  Pri d   Waters, .Ilinmle  Mo
dee.   Angus   McDonald,  Joe   .lameson,
Alfred Miller,
Teacher;    Mb a Chester.
LcrJ  Kelvin  3choe!.
Mr      l       Cullcn'a     I llasi    l! lys
Gi nr *��� '���    *���!]��������� \.. i lurcnee < onnoll)
Alfred
Earle
Hi,nl:i ���* Nell I 'nil:*, Jim
\. -n ' iird ���*!'"��� vmi'i i'"'ii-
ne., *".'. mon i 'arl, In, "Whltni ) Mar
shall
Ciii-H*. Myrtle ' , gory, Hope Bul
terftcld, EIbIo Butchsr. Helen Craig,
I I rence Smith .-' .!��������� McWhlnnie
���Al ce McDouK' II, "Ella Morrill.
���Alice Dunn, Mnr;. I Moulton, Hull,
Ball!, t
Mr, G, Dlcki neon's Class Bt ys;
Hanley Palrweather "Hol.er, Carlyle
���lleeiir Purvis, Ki meth Wright, Al-
In rt  .leal, Willie T'lvlor,
Girls;    Mil i-l    liaign ,aves
Hargreavcs,  Cnroltp.   ''re' er
Marshall,    Mary    Dodwell,
O'Connor,
Miss I, Bfiai' Class���Boys; Gordon
Patterson, Frank Hester, Kenn th Es
tahrooke, Iinii rl Birtlclt, Leonard
Young, Waller Adams, 'Willie Hamp
ton,   Arthur fee.
Girls Ida Pa,ier nn, Thelmo Bine
ham, Dorothy Bhaw, Irene Adams,
Viola llelyea, Addle Bassett, Beppli
FlowcrB, Etta Geddes, *<'nr-'- Me.rnl
lough,    "Viola    Gregory,    'Margaret
Howe.   ���Hul y   Mel.., ,|
Note Arderiik IndlcntPfl Maypole
set trained by Mr  II   Cullen.
Edmonds, Mav 7. Mr. Shollo MeColl, Dominion Immigration officer nt
Douglas, who effected 'he capture of
Lewis Cvar. ibe man who escaped
from the Burnaby prison farm on
\prll, was a former member of the
Burnaby pi lice force
Si 1 tor the B, C. G R tracks er
the portion of Kingsway between Ed
monds and Tenth avenue is h.-lng un
leaded from B, c E. H. rl n car? a'
the Edmonds Biding. The steam
.shovel of the Canadian .Mineral Hub
Ivr companv. which has been opera,
ing in the neighborhood of the powei
house tor Bomo time. Is now belnr
removed hack in the lower pprtlor
i f Kingsway where it was flrst placed
In  operation.
About 100 employees of th" water
department are at present engaged
on the highway laving special water
mains In preparation for the per
maii'iit Improvements, Extra large
drain pipes which will probably I,
later e.sr'd for sewer mains have l,en--
laid at Ihe point where Kingsway In
tcrsects with Edmonds road.
Use   of  Fire Arms.
The regulations regardlne tho uni
of fire arm-.-, recently passed by tv
provincial legislature arc being sl'-'ct
ly enforced by the Burnabv police
several convictions on broach, i rl
the act having already been Becured
Today two boys, Vincent and Kvfei
Money, i"*''i under 16, appi arod in*
fore Magistrate Montgomery Realty
charged with Inning In 'heir posses
sion lire arm:' The lad: were glvnlt
a sound warning us to the regulat'oni
and  their   rine::.    two    .ii    calibri
BOILERS   Rjvcted S>t*>��l Pipes        TANKS
 BURN OJL     	
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   44!
-EPHONE   324
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News
ttti-amttmr*
Through  tickets,  all classes,  to   Hi*   East and  to  Europt
;!".  Hours to I'rlnce Kupert,
���11   hours to Hazelton.
as.
"I'rlnce George" runs through to
Stewart.
S3,
"Prince Rupert" runs through to
Qranby Bay.
S3, "PRINCE RUPERT"
S3, "P1HNCE .KilIN"
SS   "PRINCE QEOROE'
SS. "PRINCE ALBERT"
���MONDAYS    Prince Rupert, Stewart, Massett.
'i UESDAYS   Victoria, Seattle,
THURSDAYS   Prince Rupert, Granby Hay.
FRIDAYS    Alert  Bay,   Hardy   Hay,   Rivers   Inlet.   Ocean
falls, queen Charlotte Islands (direct service fast tlmoi
SATURDAYS   Victoria, Beattle.
���Close  connection at Prinee Rupert with Qrand Trunk
Pacific Railway trains for points East of Hazelton,
pi
El
asBoi
li
ClSBle
MllllttB
Pram-is
mak
also
case.
N '���������!.������ I
received by
i lllng troul
IbUab by means
officers of the
tlnually on  Hi"
f. ed i- I, Two
names of Hung
dneed  before  th
conflscat
for the
d,
Thev   were
is of their
"   SMITH, C   P, & T. a. \V. B, ui HEROW, 0, ,-,
ons Seymour B134.      Vancouver, b.c.    S27 Qrsnvllis s
nui trip excursions cotnmi n, e '
tssxtaxm SSSMM ��� mil anssSHSHI
r   it
trset
'-',,', t lalntS       I,,l'e       he.-,
the police nf Chilian, n
In
Hum ib'
' I   11   Dp,
law hav
outli ok for thi
Chinamen I *
nnd Dung wer-
��� beak,  chargi '1
d  Trent
���md    lhi
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limit'
Layers of Himam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS PIJWNISIICO
1'
��i��ni��r.*��raBOTjaiinijM*iir��ia-mw,iija-j��n4ia��r.mii
b
���pnl
Prrd W,  llc.vr- 1 Schcoh
Pi llowlng compoi. 1   the   Ma
si 1 ���
Oirls: Beatrice Slatheson, Am:
Mackenzie, Margarel N. li on, Helen
Olfien, Marlon Orlmi li n, Anna Men
tleth, Oertle  Norrls, i.-iura Imlah.
Hoys     lb 1  Currie, Lindsay Mann,
Lawrence   Harrison,  Cecil    Oil
churlie Mark, Oi orgo Thorberg,
ard Webb, AIIIbi n  Mixwell.
Coui: r. Dances 01 ly Edna Btod
dart, I'.ia Cray, Janet Mcintosh, Mary
llllil
Andn w      Abrahamson,      Sinclair
having killed or   caughl    trout
* ,**,!i 1 of -ii 1 nrlng them,   The offnre
��� .'eerr. d "I  Burnah" like     They ven
round Riillty and lined HO each,   Tin
catching of the flsh for food ii noi
.   much objeet- d to as ti," spearing
IOften when  ,1 flsh  Is npeari-d  It  hm
' pens to escape, but, subsequently (1 es
���   *i",,e   is   mucb   wanton   k,l'ln;
when thiB Instrument Is used,
Por permitting two horses which b
pi-Msenseii in roam at large In o pub
lice place Ah Shim, n tblnatnan, --.a
hs ia ed  '"' ���'���"l costs,
Cir Scrv!:-;  Delayed.
A Idinvi ,11 In the molot a 1 f """ ,
the  SI* 111   s 1 i-i 1   cars  IU ar  HlghlB  ���
Park ihls mi rnlng cbubi d n nan il ���
r--\ ' ,,..  of  the ��� 1 >��� Ice 1 "  t',e    ''   ''
street line for n  tlinn    Thi   1 ar
h-'i    -   I*    '���     d   Into  Ni .'   V,
miiiner for repairs.
The Royal link 1, ,.*,.'! club will glvi
,  c,   crl   In  the  mnnlelpal  hall    nn
Prlday evening In aid ��� f the Bun ib:
iirim   auxiliary or the Victorian Order   ol
|-|ow!    <II1"JI *       Till     * *    ,1 ' '     Ol   thl      ''.'*:
are 1 Kcei dlttRly 1 len ������ il al the *. for
,f the ..'.une I In granl "*-��� Up m $100 1
to aid ihelr effort 1 ll wlll nov be
possible to broaden thi 1 opu of
their aetivltics.
Low Round Trip Rat
TO
San Francisco, Ca
u
ON MAY 16th AM) 17th THK GREAT NORf-
ERN RAILWAY WILL SELL ROUND 71*
TICKETS TO ,:A\ FRANCISCO AT
$37.90
GOOD POR RETURN PASSAGE JULY L6tti)l3
*wsssm-*Mmmxwmmax*MHa*c txmoeasm ** " vtiiwttretiami THURSDAY, MAY    8, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE F1V1
JONES Will NOT
RELEASE CARTER
INTERMEDIATE LEAGUE
OPENS THIS EVENING
Sapperton and East Burnaby Will Do
the  Honors���Game  Starts at
6:30 o'clock.
MEET IN WE8TMINSTER.
Home Lacrosso  Player Will  Probably
Cign with Vancouver Club This
Week.
New Westminster has Just about
lost her grasp of the services of Nick
Carter, the lacrosse star. Although
Carter would sooner play with the
Salmon liellles than any other team
In the game today and la now a resident of the Iloyal City where he has
a position, Manager Con Jones, of
the Vancouvers, refuses to give a
quit claim on the home player's services and the agreement entered Into at the meeting held at the Hussell
hotel last week prevents Manager
Gifford from using Carter unless ho
Ib released by  Vancouver.
With -Carter and Lalonde on the
home the green  shirts will have two
Provincial Board of B. C. A. A. U. Will
Hold  Session  Saturday.
The provincial board of the B. 0. A.
A. 17. will hold an adjourned meeting
will  be the mecca ot  In   the   Moose   club   quarters   In   this  - ���      New Wegtmlnster defence, not
fann thlB  evening  when  the  city on Saturday evening when  mat- ��� forgetting  lhe  players  that  the  Van-
i couver  manager  may   pick  up  from
ed the -150 mark in membership an,I
Ib mixed up in hockey, soccer and
baseball and it might nol be a bad
idea to start thljigB along this line.
Tbere is no dearth of material for the
formation of a strong track team
once the movement Is launched.
Inter-City Soccer League.
Plans are on foot for a strong professional soccer league taking in Vancouver,   Victoria   and   New   Westminster.
While the details have yet to be
worked out the head moguls back ol
the organization state they are prepared to sink a pile of money into
the scheme and will secure the best
players now on the coast ln order to
bring the sport back to a strong
basis.
Klrst class football, if present conditions are any criterion, will be well
supported by the public just so long ]
aB the clubs are run ou a proper
footing. The men back of'the league
must be able to stand the acid teat
or they had better drop nil thoughts
of entering a team in the organlza-
, tion. Ab far as the Royal City is
'. concerned there are enough players
! to make a showing In any such intercity league If only placed ln charge
Queens park
lacrosse
tlrst game of the Intermediate league
will be staged between teams representing Sapperton and East Bumaby.
Sapperton have been the champions
of the league for three straight seasons so that a strong delegation of
tlieir supporters have begun to
Bwltch over to one of the other ag
gregatlons forming the league and
there will likely be Bome fun when
the contest Btarta at 6:30 o'clock this
evening with East Hurnaby the favorites.
Manager Howard Welsh, whose
aims and ambitions are apparently to
lead either a Mann cup or a Minto
cup team to tin* fray is not Btich a
press ngeut as to do much crowing
as to the merits of his compilation or
lacrosse players, bul he let cut
enough yesterday afternoon to Indicate that any other team in the
organisation might lind it hard row-
inn before tin*:, put one over the east
siders.
Tlie suburbanites can be regarded
as tie* dark horse in llie contest for
the league champloDSbip and during
the past few wei ks they have been
In ��� l :.-; forth mi Hi" Kast Burnaby
si hooi grounds practically every
evening, so thai Manager McMurphy
believes I," has a machine well
��i I'liy of carrying the name of Burnaby.
Easl Burnaby entered tin. league
tin.- seasons ago, and while tbey
have yel lo win a championship, have
b . i :i iproi i, .* ��� ver) Beason t., such
sn * * ���* it the trick may be turn
i d dm lug Co* summer of 1913
w a' .ii   Sangsl r and  Li., Gregoi
havo l" e��� s. lecti d as the officials "l
this i venlng'B engagement.
Tie*   Sappi Nun   Inn* up   ii .1!   I I
follow:::
u. Coulson, it Chambers, W. Folds, K, McKensle, Ouy Atkinson,
George Atkinson,
ter,    .1. Chamb
Follls nnd  Bert
ters of Importance to the baseball,
football and boxing sports will be discussed.
It Is probable that the question of
reinstating any players seeking to
again enter the amateur football ranks
and who have played with the Vancouver and District league, will be
taken up as one of the main Items.
SCHEDULE EOR CITY
BASEBALL GIVEN OUT
players^ who will make Jt^jnterestlng ~,"a eOTapet^t'mJm whVundersUmda
tbe game.
The Hovers had  a glorlouB chance
to win the championship of the Van
the Hlg Kour.   I couver  an(j   District league  this  sea
Bon, but fell down just when they
were needed. As it stands now the
league Is just about on its last legs
and will probably not finish out the
schedule.
LALONDE Will PlAY
IN OPINING GAME
Twenty four    Games to  Be    Played-
Opener Next Thursday  Evening
at  Queens   Park.
Hiflh  Priced  Beauty  Accepts Vancouver Offer Rather Than Stay Out
of  Game.
r
Baseball Results.
Is
as
A we: k from today the City Baseball league will be started In action
for the season of 1913 with the Maple
Leafs and tho Moose ns the opposing
teams.
Al a meeting cf the league held in
tbe Club alleys last evening w-ith
President L. A, Lewis In ths chair,
tbo league schedule as drawn up by
Becretary Wilson, was adopted.
Twenty-four games will be played,
the season extending to August 7. so
that the fans of this city will hnve no
en;.-' to kick on the l.umber ol games
to ie* witnessed.
Tin*   following  la the  schedule:
16
Mb
Mav 20
May 22
V 13   87
Maj  ..-
June .1
June  r,
June   1"
IL'
17-
19
21 -
26
LIMITED
THE PEOPLE'S GROCER
PHONES:
Main   Store    193-4-13
Sapperton   Store    373
West   End   Store       650
THREE      BIG    STORES OF
PLENTY.
���Maple Leaf vs. Moose,
Balmorals vs, B, C   E. It.
��� '.       i vs   Balmorals.
nc k it   vs   Maple Leafs,
Map:,   Leafs vs  Balmorals,
B   C,   F.    U.   vs    Moose.
Moose   vs.   Maple  Leafs.
B.C.E.R.  vs.  lln I morals.
Balmorals , s. Moose.
Ma| le   Leafs   vs,   B.C.B.R.
Moose vs. ii  C. K. It.
Balmorals vs. Maple Leaf',
Maple   Leafs VS,   Moose.
Balmorals vs. ]!. C. E.  H.
Moose  vs.  Balmorals.
B.C.B.R,  vs.   Maple  Leafs
Maple Leafs vs. Balmorals
B. C, B, It. VS   Moose.
>2���Moose VS.  Maple Leafs.
U    B.  C.   F-.   It.  vs.   Balmorals
29- -Balmorals  vs.  Moose.
.'1     Maple   Liars    vs    B.C.B.R.
f,    Mi ose  vs.  B. C.  K.  It.
"--���Balmorals vs. Maple Leafs
Teams scheduled to piny within a
few days of a holiday date may
change came to morning of holiday.
Newsy Lalonde. whose nami
knoun throughout the Dominion
being the highest priced lacrosse
player in the game during the season
of 1912, i3 again on hla way to the
coast and '..ill be seen in action on
the Queens park oval < u Victoria Day.
May 24, when the B. C, L. A. commence operations for  1.913.
Lalonde was regarded by many as
being out of the game this season
owing to a pact entered into by
Me. srs. JoneB am! lhe Hlg Pour p ���
gardlng a salary limit, but the lure
of the lucre and his love to "play"
against the Salmon Bellies was too
mi,eh   for  th" Cornwall  star.
He accepted Con Jones' terms on
Monday and left Montreal yesterday
for the coast. I alonde is sad io be
bringing a partner along with him,
having leen wi dded in Montreal Just
before he left for tlie West. This
remains to be Bei .1. however.
Yesterday Ernie Murray, the fleet
Delder, affixed hla signature to a Vancouver contract for 1913.
At   the  pre.;'in  time Con Jones is
looking  for a goaltender.
Victoria  at   the   n   C.   ll A.  meeting
he   approached   Boss
. Victoria  amateur
refused   to  listen,
would  assist   (lie
the Mann cup thi
V. A. C.
Manager Jones still has Cory Hess
to sign up, while there is some talk
of Harry i Lizzie) Griffiths being
seen between th" nets this summer.
Which ever be Bl pa he is unlikely to
find an equal to Bun Clark, who appears to be going just as well as ever
with the Balmon Bellies.
NORTHWESTERN  LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
W,
Vancouver        13
Seattle i5
Tacoma    11
Spokane    10
Portland  8
Victoria      8
I.
12
13
12
M
SSI
G52
478
434
400
.368
We Act as Agents Only for the Purchase   and   Sale  of   Real   Estate.
No. 57.���SNAP ON COLUMBIA STREET. .House and lot for $3,300.00
Terms $XU0 cash, balance 8, 12 and 18 months.
No. 9.���A beautiful new home on Hamilton street, good view. Close
to 12th street car. Six rooms, basement, furnace, laundry tubB,
fireplace, panelled dining room, and hall. Beamed ceiling. Bath
and toilet separate. Polished brass electric fixtures. Cement walk.
I-ot all graded. Price $4800, terms $800 cash, balance over two
years.
No. 54.���Five roomed house, pantry and bath, piped for furnace, situated on Seventh avenue. I'rice $2800; terms $500 cash, balance $30
per month.
No. 40.���Five roomed cottage with basement. Bath and toilet Some
small fruit. Situated on large lot on Fifth Btreet. Price $3150;
$500 cash, balance $35 per month.
WESTMINSTER TRUST LIMITED.
J. J. JONES, Managing Olrector.
Head Office: Columbia and Begbie Streets, New Westminster.
Yesterday's Games.
At Vanenuve
Vancouver   	
Spokane 	
Batteries:   Decanlerre,
Lewis;   Cadreau,   Metier
n.
B
 ���
.. a 9 2
.. 7 13 4
Brtnker and
and  Auer.
At  Victoria: R.   H
Tacoma   1      4
Victoria     2    11
Batteries:  Concannon and Grinds
Wilson and  Shea.
ence of several shots from the American side made the contest decidedly
interesting, the viaitora feeling well
pleased with the traps and conditions
under which the local trap shots com-1
pete.
Next Wednesday    evening    several:
i professional    shots    from  Vancouver
and Tacoma will be on hand to coin-
pete for special prizes.
The scores made last evening by
heal shots were as follows: J. D.
Galloway, 48; J. Perry, 43; A. Turn-
bull, 37; A. Turner, 33. All of these
out of a possible 50.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,  B.C.
Branches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINE8S TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ba all parts of the
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
���IF  YOU   NEED
At Portland:
Seattle  	
Portland   	
Batteries: Gipe
n.
E.
    ���
    a    11      2
. . .*   2      8      0
Fullerton and Cad-
CLOSURE RULES
CURTAIL DISCUSSION
iConttnuea irom page onei
Agnew, Callahan  and   Murray.
      While
L.   A.    met
Johnson   of   the
Ii-niil.   but   the   slur
stating    that    be
lapltal  City  to   win
summer from  the
. .M
,.M
. .13
. .1"
.. in
. . ki
.. u
.. -i
lames
R.
n
WE HAVE
JUST
OPENED UP
A    shipment   of    F.
Smith's drape Juice, ThlB ts
i* strictly Canadian made
product, mado of choice Nl
agara I oncord Grapes, con
tains a small amount of sug-
ui*, i ui otherwise Is pure and
tinadiilte rated.
GRAPE JUICE
lis we all know Is a food high
ly recommended by the bi si
doctors the world over, it
can also be made up Into the
moi i delicious of cool summer drinks. Try a bottle.
Uelnllii nl 25c. each.
V    C.   and  Columbia  Lime
Juice, per bottle, 25c. ond 35c.
iiaiton's    Lemonade    and
Orangeade, per botiie 10c.
^PORTOGRAPHY.
(By "Gravy.")        *";
GUNEDAT  SMITH  25 TODAY.
Edward Smith, known to sporting
page fame as "Gunboat," has been an
Inhabitant "f thin olihite pill called
earth for exactly a quarter of a century. "Giinlniat Is usually called a
Callfcmlan, but be isn't a native son.
having been born In Philadelphia 25
years ago today.
.".notI" i- misconception regarding
Mr Smilh is that li" acquired his
fighting nuuiakir ly reason of naval
ce, whereas the name "Gunboat"
wished on him because he wears
n gunboats on his tootsies  Th
entor of the "occipital punch"
Irish-American, files the st am and
Stripes  except   on   St.   Patrick's  day,
hns   a   length   over   all   of
and   a   displacement of 18
si hen stripped for action,
Of late lie has been attempting to
pm ii dompi r ' n ib" celebration
"DON'T PlAY IN OOR
YARD MR. MAY
Toronto  Amateur Officials Hand  Another Jolt to B. C. Champion
Boxer.
NITiONAL   LEAGUE.
Standing  of the  Clubs.
W.
Philadelphia  	
Chicago 	
St. lxiuis	
New   *< ork   	
Brooklyn  	
Pittsburg   	
Boston  	
Ciiiciiinail   	
y  -.inlay's I
At New  York���  B^^^^^
Cincinnati     4
New   York      ti
Batteries: Benton. Packard
Clarke; Ames, Matin wboh
Meyi r.<.
At Brooklyn-
Chicago 	
Brooklyn 	
Batteries:    Toney  and
Alb i    Stack  : ".I   Miller,
At Boston (12 Innings)
Pittsburg 	
Doston   ���
Batteries:      O'Toole    and
Tyler and Whaling.
At Philadelphia���
do Innings) n
St. Louis   '.
Philadelphia 	
Batteries:     Grin
Siatoti and  Dioin.
P-t
,666
.636
.571
confidence as well as himself
Mr. llorden retorted that he thought
he had been following a pood example
in taking the opposition leader into
his confidence. Sir Wilfrid when premier had treated him in the same
way M^~^~
; "My hon. friend flatters rr.e too
mm li. He always takes me as an example," replied the opposition leader
i with a smile.
Not   always."   replied   Mr.    Borden
ami,Isl ureal  In itt;lit,-r
ELECTRICAL fTOK
GET THEM NOW.
for the next few days at from 25 to 50 per cent off
regular prices.
In order to raise money we are selling Fixtures
See them today.   You will never  able to do
better.
WEBER & S0LEY, Electricians
63 SIXTH STREET PHONE 656
H.
1
E
II.
.   4       S 2
,3      S 1
Bresnahan;
ICrwin. '
It.    II B.
S 6
8 1
. .r,2(l
.476 I
* "fli? /     1'r   ",>vlln  ot Wrlaht, dreiv  tha at
���      Mention of the government to the faet
that lion. Itobi rt Rogers when leading
~  the house ono night had promised to
-   set apart a day for the further discus-
'\sion of the resolution calling for the
'���'��������� '��� immediate  constructlcn of  the  Oeor-
**-"���''   si.in  Bay canal.    Mr. Borden  said he
would consult  Mr. Rogers and give a
reply to the member for Wright later.
Mr. Devlin then asked if it was tru,
as stated. In the Ottawa Bvenlng Journal ihat the government proposed to
Include ii large sum In the supplementary estimates for the construction of
the canal but that owing to the long
discussion   on   the   iiiivnl   bill   it   had
and
Kelley; ,t
II. E
it S 3
4    10      1
McLean;
AMERICAN   LEAGUE.
Standing  of the Clubs.
Victoria,   May
"Scotty.
.-i I'll a s
No.
the amateur welterweight    champion
boxer of Urltit-h Columbia, drifted into   Victoria  yesterday   much  to  the
Burprlse of his  friends who supposed
that he was in Boston ready to compete  in  Iho American championships,
lt developed that the Canadian Aum-1
..teur  Athletic  union  objected to  Mc-1
o Kay travelling to Boston with the To-
i,  ronto   boxers   and   even   went   out   of
their  way   to  prevent   hlm  competing
il  ll i-lon on the grounds that he did
not  hold an  A.A I'. card.
"Scotty," afier his treatment nt thi
hands of Secretary Crew and other officials of the C. a   a. U.i announces
nr he Is through  with  the boxing game
between Uncle  forever, but nexl  month will probably
Hull by mussing up|��ea ***m ���'��� " <""or��nt frame of mind.
Philadelphia
McKay,[ Washington
:i
4
li
10
PI
12
16
IS
.V2:l
,7fi0
.700
.56.-'
.���ton
.368
It 11.
. fi 8
.  u      2
six    feel |
,   pounds
a   dump, r  i n  IP"
centenary of peace
Ram and Johnny       	
John's   lllli.iecl.i.      He   pul    lhe   kibosh
���Ign on Bombardier Walls of Bmgland
hi two rounds and forced Fred McKay,  the pride of Winnipeg, lo hoist'
the fine of surrender after an equally
brief engagement
Tin n lhe in w Union of South Africa
came   to   the   rescue   of   the   British
empire's reputation and Rodel, the
Boor warrior, assimilated all of the
Giuliani's punches, including the occipital, and at thc end of ten rounds
was eager fer more.
Gunboat  hns come to the front In
the heavyweight ranks with  a rush
SPORT  COMMENT.
:.  :: ���::���
��
The
High
have
Ills bouts In California didn't make a
I  Impression on the Golden  state
Iml   when   he   landed   In   New
���>mllh hit his Flrlde and speed
a great drawing card,  lln
goi
fans,
: York ^^
ily' bnc-iini
WATCH THI3 SPACE
EVERY   MORNING  FOR
THINGS   OF  INTEREST   IN
GROCERIES.
M-iin   Store  fig |   Columbia.
Sapperton store, 317 col. st.
V/c&t  End  Store,  Sixth  Ave.
and  12th Street.
C. k WELSH
LIMITED.
Is a clever boxer, and in hitting ability ban been compared with Hob [Pitt-
stmmonfl
The Irish in Smith fairly bolls when
ho giis Into a ring and he la ii mighty
ban' man to discourage.
Smith began fighting professionally fi-��� ynnrs aim, and won most of
iiis curly battles by tha knockout
route, HIb flrsl defeat was administered bs -Iiiii Harry In 1910, Smith's
OCClplUll blOW Is Usually delivered
Willi the right, wbteh flashes over hla
opponent's   Bliotilrier   ami   connects
".Ull llie OCClpltal bone, 111 lhe base or
the i.killl,
ii  was ibis punch thai got Bombardier Weils' number, bill  ll  was a
rlghl lo tho Ji)w, a plain punch without   niy   (rills  tbnt  stretched   McKay', pi'oj.
out tor the count.
Findlay   Shield.
members of   the   Itoyal   City
school soocer team  feel    they
i n handed n raw deal bv the
other delegates of lhe Junior Alliance
by reason of St. Andrews being
awarded  possession  of    the    Klndlay
shield, emblematic of the league
championship,
At n meeting held In Vancouver on
Tuesday evening the matter was dis
cussed   fur   n  considerable   length   of
time,   but   the   fact   that   no  quorum
j was present prevented n full vote be
Ing taken.
Ex-Mayor Findlay,   ef   Vanoouver
the    donor of lhe shield, wns present
at the gathering and in no little em I
pintle   way   slated   that   a.  replay   be- '
tween the Westminsters and the Sons
of England should he Blaged In. order |
lo Buttle ihe dispute,
Cleveland
Chicago
Si. Louis
Boston   .
Detroit I 	
Neu  York     3    15      .11
yesterday's Games
At Detroit-
New  York 	
Detroit    1
Batteries:    Keating and Sweeney;
Miill'n, ..air'.ocli and Stallage.
Al Cl rtreland II.    H,    E
Boston     I     il     0
i.n veliuid       I     '���'     0
Pm: in s Leonard, Foster and
Carrlgan;  Kalkeuberg ami Corlsoh.
Al Ch,ear.i It.    II     E
Washington    ...  . ��� 8     *    ������
Chicago  /., 2     ii     1
Batteries: Hughes and Alnsmlth;
Clcotte, Lauge and Schilk.
Al  St. Louis                         II II.    E
j Philadelphia     3 G     U
ISt. Louis     - .i     0
Batteries: Brown and Lapp; Mitchell and Alexander,
���-if
isss
1893
Ki' ,.
TODAY  IN  PUGILISTIC
ANMALS.
Edward (Gunboat I Smith, Irish-
American heavyweight, born at
Philadelphia,
Huh   l-'lt.-.sliniuoUH   knocked   out
Jlrtl   Hall   lu   fourth   round   itt
New Orleans,
Willie     Lewis     knocked
en found necessary to drop the item
Mr. Borden said lhat it was not customary to make announcement in regard to estimates before they aer
brought down.
Naval   Debate.
Mr. Chlsholm of Antlgonlsh, resumed "the naval debate. Ho said that
the BpeecheB made by Premier Borden
and other Consi rvative lenders could
not be reconciled one with the other
aud It was time for the govi ninient
to take parliament and the country
Into its confidence In regard to Its policy. The $35,000,0(10 he Baid, is needed In Canada.
Hy spending It In this country the
government could do a good deal in
the way of redeeming pre-election
pledges. Mr. Carvell. Carleton. replying to tlie argument of the minister of marine as to the plant cf a
modern shipbuilding company, said
that tliere was not a shipbuilding company in the world thai produced one
li iif tlu articles going lo make  up a
modern warship.
li was the sams argument ihn had
been pul forward by Hon. Winston
Churchill t" the effect that  all  these
collateral establishments wire neces-
; :*.r>      There   was   not   a   Shipbuilding
establishment In the United Btatet
lhal manufactured guns and there
were only two In Britain thai built
their own guns.    He did not  know of
la shipbuilding firm In the world that
I built its own niachiii ry or lis electrical apparatus or n. compasses and
in most eases they did nm manufacture Iheir own armor plate. He next
dealt with the nieliioriilidum said to
have been prepared by Commander
Hoper of the Canadian naval forces
ind dated Sept. 20, 1911, declaring the
vessels of the Laurier navy would be
obsolete when completed. Mr. Car-
veil said that be could nnt roncelve
of  Commander    Itoper    making  any
-uch statement   particularly on the
eve of an election In which the naval
policy wub an IsSUS In the province
of   Quebec,     Still   more     remarkable
was the fact that this memorandum
hid  not becn  asked for and that  nl-
Try our "NEW CENTURY" Washing Machine.
The greatest labor saving machine on the market.
Try one for two weeks, it won't cost you anything
to try. We also have the water-power machines.
Call in and see it work. We guarantee both machines to give perfect satisfaction.
Everything for the House Kept at This Store.
CN.EDMONDSON & Co
Cor. 6th Avenue and 12th Street���take 12th St. Car
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
'��� 709 Columbia St.
Westminster Trust Bldg.
M
WEINEWEISER PALE LAGER.
Made from Choicest Malt and Bohemian Hops.
Ask for it.
WESTMINSTER BREWERY.
WESTMINSTER OPERA HOUSE
THURSDAY EVENING
1911
1M1
out-
ten
Honey  Mellody In fourth
nt Paris.
Montana    Jack    Sullivan
pointed  Sailer Burke    In
rounds al   New   York.
Joe    Mnndol    defeated    Jack
White in i Ighi rounds al   Memphis.
Jack  (Twin) Sullivan defeated
Tonj Ross in ten founds at Muf
(nlo.
round I though the minister of marine. Hon.
| Mr. Lemleux. held office for over two
Week::  after   llle   election   III'   llllil   I'l'Ver
Bald a word about this memorandum.
FIRST WEEKLY SHOOT.
Need a Track Team.
Vlctorln oi going lo hold a big car   i;i|]
nival in August of Ihls year.   One of
ths mi., events In tha sports   program   will   be  an   international   Held i
meet, entries having   been   received I
Irom    cliili.i    III    California,    Oregon, j ^^^^^B
Washington, Albert* and liritish Go< Westminster Gun Club open Scison
lltmbln,   Including   teams  from     Van- nt Lulu Island Traps.
comer  mul   ii'i.na.    (me  wonders j   Qood scores were tho order al   ths
I Just why New Westminster has mil  alflrsi   weeklv   shoot   of  the   season  ot
ily organised track team,   The the Westminster Oun club held on the
Moose Club Of Ibla city has now pass-ji.ulu Island traps last night. The pres-
NOTICE.
A  gem nil  meeting for lhe  purpii-v*.
ol forming a scotch association will
ba held in the Bogles' hall, Columbia
street, on  Monday,  May H, lit  S p.m ''
I'll"  objects of  llle  proposed  assoclft- '
tlon wlll he to bind together, socially.
the seoieh residents Of this city and
Of  those  taking  an  Interest   in   Scot
tlsh  affairs.    Membership    will   be
open to both ladles nnd gentlemen.
\V. 3. OROVE8,
IlL'lili) Secretary  1'ro Tom. PAUE   SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, MAY   8, 1913.
I* !
Classified Advertising
Policewomen's Duties
Specially Interesting Z
��� - ****************
. RATES. ���
*��������������������������������������������
Classified���One cent per word per
o.iv; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month: 5.000 words, to be used as re-
quired within one year from date of
contract,  $25.00.
Hlrth or Marriage Notices 50c.
D.iith Notice one or with Funeral Nonce $1.00. Card of Thanks 50c per
Inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED- A C.IRI. FOR GENERAL
housework. 26  Royal avenue. (1251)
WANTED���A COOD SMART OF-
fice boy. Apply Room 505 Westminster Trust block. (1264)
C ;RT I FIC ATED TRAINED MA-
ternity nurse open for engagements.
43 Albert CreBcent, City. (1263)
} jUNC. 1-AD WANTS JOB AS
teamster or stable man, or would
do general work. Phono 858 or
write 225 Tenth street. (1253)
WANTED ���AT   ONCE,    NIGHT
i lerk  aud   waitress.    Fraser  hotel,
corner Begbie and  Front stroets.
(1244)
WANTED���PRIVATE LOAN OF
$105(1 at S per cent, for one or three
years, on house situated at 712
Sixth street, New Westminster. Apply Annie Hemphill, 2680 Baton
street,  Vancouver,  B.C. (1247)
ACCOUNTANT WANTED ��� LADY
preferred. References required.
Apply Box 1180 News office.   (1180)
WANTED TO BUY OLD FEATHER
beds and pillows. Address Box
1136   News  office. (1136)
TO  RENT.
FOR RENT���FURNISHED BED-
rooms and housekeeping rooms. 420
St. George Btreet.    Phone 526 L.
(1262)
FOR BALE
BEAUTIFUL ORCHARD LOTS $50
cash, $ll) month. Price $575. Half
block from Twelfth street car, near j
city limits. Apple, pear, plum and
cherry trees In full bearing. Ap
ply 0, Waterman, Stride avenue'
and Twelfth street. (1256) :
FOR SALE���FURNITURE OF    SIN
roomed house aud house to    rent
Suitable for two families. Apply 410
Ash street. (1260)
FOR SALE���SINGER FOOT WORK
sewing machine, kitchen table, bed
and several other articles of furniture.    Leaving    city.    417    Second
Btreet, city.
(1240)
FOR SALE���SEVEN ROOMED MOD-
ern house one block from car. Reasonable terms. Apply 1024 Eighth
avenue. (1241)
FOR SALE ��� CLEANING AND
pressing business; good trade; low
rent.    Box 1226 Daily News.  (1226)
FOR SALE���CORNER LOT 100x132
feet to lane, two blocks from cutoff on Tenth avenue; cleared and
leveled off. Price $2100; $100 down,
balance $10 per month. Apply
owner, B. Vans, 508 Twelfth street.
(1221)
SEE THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Store,   Canada's    Pride     Malleable
Ranges $1.00 down, $1.00 per week.!
Canada Range  Co.,  Market square. *
(1200)
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection, no charge.
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency, 336 Hastings street weBt. Van
couver,  B.C. 1189)
TENDERS.
ROYAL   COLUMBIAN   HOSPITAL.
FOR      RENT���FURNISHED      BED-
rooms.    Apply 701 Agnes street.
(1261)
COR RENT���FURNISHED ROOM
and housekeeping rooms cheap.
Call between 3:30 arid 8 p.m., 301
Columbia street. (1265)
TO     KENT    FURNISHED     HOUSE-
keeping  rooms.    828  Royal  avenue
(1268)
FOR RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS
with or without board. Home cafe,
Edmonds. 11242)
TO RENT-MODERN SIX ROOMED
house on Fourth street, near Hoyal
avenue. Apply J. M. McDonald, 201
Agnes.       "���           tttS7) I
TO    RENT TWO   FURNISHED I
front bedrooms; board if desired.
60H Victoria street, near News
office. 112161 ;
Tl)  RENT -ROOM     WITH     BOARD.'
428 Eleventh street. 11223)
Crockery,    Silverware    and    Cutlery,
Furniture  and    Bedding,    Kitchen
Equipment    and    Laundry    Equipment.
Sealed tenders will  he received  by
the undersigned up to 6 p.m. Tuesday,
May 20, 1913.
Tenders must be submitted on the
forrnB of specification which may be
obtained al the hospital. The lowest
or any lender not necessarily accepted.
E. S.  WITHERS.  Secretary.
Royal  Columbian   Hospital.
(1245) New Westminster, B.C.
TO RENT-SUITE OF FURNISHED
housekeeping rooms. Apply 37
Agnes street.    Telephone  1.638.-
U18D)
TO     RENT    FURNISHED     HOUSE-
keeping rooms.   224 Seventh street.
(1203)
FOUND.
l'OUNlK-A PURSE CONTAIN!! SUM
of money on Douglas road. Burnaby,
on Monday afternoon, May 5.
Owner can have same by Identifying properly and paying cost of
this Insertion. .1 Custonce, Eighteenth avenue, Burnaby, (1250)
i     .    i - -j-j��      -������
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
Re Lota 3 and 4,  Block 5, of Section
I      36, Block 5 North,  Range 3  Wtil.
Map   929.   In   lha   Olatclct   of   New
Westminster.
Whereas   proof  Of  the  loss  of  Certificate of Title Number    16574F,    is
sued In the name of Alexander Allan,
has been  filed   In  this ofTice.
Notice is hereby given that 1 shall,
at the expiration of one month frnm
the date of the llrst publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published in
the City Of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the snld Certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
N. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry  Office,  New  Westminster, B.C., April 30. 1913.       (1206)
It was announced at the last meeting of the council that a policewoman is to be appointed In New Westminster. Vanoouver, for some time,
has sporled more than iiji" officer of
this calibre, while Toronto Is at present Instituting women In ils police
force.
The   following   from   the   Toronto
Mail  and   Empire gives some  enlightenment   upon   what   work   policewomen have done and are doing:
What   They   Do.
The board of pollce commissioners
has announced that a couple of wo-
���jten police will be appointed without
delay, and there Is a good deal of
natural curiosity as to their functions
As a matter of fact, their powers
will be no greater than the po��er ot
any other woman of equal physical
capacity.
The authority of a policeman ls no
greater than the authority of any citizen, for it has been well said that
the policeman Is a man who does for
pay what any citizen has a right to
do for nothing. The power to arrest
is not exclusively a police privilege.
It Is the right and even the duty of
a citizen to arrest any person whom
he finds In the commission of an unlawful  act.
It Is the duty of the citizen hut It
is the business of the policeman, and
therefore if the policewomen have no
greater legal authority than have
their sisters who do not belong to the
police fcrce, the fact lhat they will
bo able to produce a badge on occasions will make them a force to ba
feared  by evil-doers.
The  Los   Angeles  Experiment.
As far as this country is concerned
the policewoman is a novelty. Fiction
has made us all acquainted with woman spies and detectives, and in the
past few years, the policewoman has
appeared in the United States, and
Is doing, for her numbers, as good
service as the male police are doing.
Too frequently she has been the subject  ror  ridicule.
For  instance,  the  Los  Angeles  experiment of employing women  to ar-
: rest "mashers" was a failure, and the
zealous officers  were dismissed.  Personally,   they   were   not   ladles   with
; whom   the   average   "masher"   would
care to  Btart  up a  flirtation, and  so
they were left with the delicate duty
! of  Interfering   when   they  saw   flirtations going  on   between  others.
They too frequently were repudlat-
I ed by the young ladles whom they
desired to protect ihat they became
a joke, and their official career was
short. Philadelphia, however, has
women police and it is likely that the
Toronto officers will model their dut-
ii s upon those of the Philadelphia
policewomen rather than upon their
sprightly sisters In California.
Aid  for Travellers.
The woman's police movement had
: its origin in the Travellers' Aid So-
i ciety aboul 12 years ago. The object
of Lhis society, aa the name Implies.
.In to give assistance to traveller*
who find themselves In a strange city '-
and   require   guidance.     Men   in   this
predicament can appeal to the police,
| and can secure the information they
: desii-p.
Women, however, do not so readily
I go to the police, and they are frequently in serious trouble before they
I do  so.    The  Travellers'   Aid   Society
| devoted its attention chiefly to women, and very sensibly appointed wo-
] men officials to meet trains and Bean
the passengers for women who might
otherwise fall into  the bands of un-
| scrupulous and designing persons.
The  Philadelphia  branch  of the so-
! clety, trom/ which the police women
havo sprung, was established by a
man whose name la forgotten.
���       The Philadelphia  Policewomen.
He   appeared   In   Philadelphia    in
* 1901. and was so much In earneBt
concerning   the   perils   of   unescorted
j women   travellers  that   he  Interested
j several prominent ladies of the city,
and they eventually formed a branch
' of  the  association.
i At that time the white slave traffic
had hardly been heard of, but the traf
; flc existed nevertheless, and the women agents of the society, though
clothed   with   no    official    authority,
. were able to rescue many girls. Later on they found ihelr work hamper-
! ed by  tin   fact that when they desir-
. ed to make an arrest they had to
hunt up a policeman, and In several
cases the delay led to the escape of
the man who was endeavoring to kid-
. nap a victim,
I li was this obstacle to the work
that led to the appointment In Philadelphia of two policewomen, who are
j now carrying on the work of the society  al  the expense of the  municipality.    As   a rule    U-eir    duties are
preventive  rather   than   punitive.
They   have   to   exercise   rare   tact.
.for It is very easy to make mistakes.
I They are not content to wait until
they see some girl looking helplessly around bi fore they proffer their
services.
Watching the Train6.
They have lo be able to "spot"' a
man who has made the acquaintance
of a girl on the train, and emerges
carrying her suitcase. A mere harmless flirtation mny develop, as these
oficers know. Into crime and many a
girl who has entered Into conversation  with  a  casual  acquaintance    in
I the train has found herself drugged
and in the power of the white slavers before she realized her danger.
The policewomen are on tlle lookout for cases of this kind, which are
said to be particularly numerous
among foreigners, the girl naturally
clinging to the stranger who is able
to Bpeak her language, and who promises to lake her to her friends, whom
he professes to know.
With the increasing foreign element thai is passing through Toronto
nowadays, ii is likely that the services of one policewoman at the Union station might be a necessity. It
Is to work ot this kind  lhat Ihe new
'officers ought to confine themselves
leaving to the oilier policemen duties
that   they   have   been   performing   for
n gi eratlon
carries in bis heart and brain and can
produoe  the    magic,    contained    In
wilds."    After telling how Mr. Noyes I
made up  his  mind  to  earn  his  llv-
by  writing   verse,"   Mr, Carnegie
d:
This was inevitable���great poets
are bom not made, anil nobly burn
rich- poverty Is for thetn the path of
glory." There was a big laugh when
be  added:
"I   used  to scribble  verses  myself."
IS NOW A P.C.
CORPORATION  OF BURNABY.
MISSING   LINK.
Not Quite So  Ugly  a��  Hitherto  Supposed, Says Scientist.
London, May 7.-Delivering the lirst
j two lecures on "Recent Discoveries of
Early Man," at the Royal Institution,
Dr.   Arthur  Smith   Woodward,   keeper
| of the geological department,  British
: Museum, said:
"The home of ancestral man is to
I be found In the old world.   No ancient
'man has hitherto been traced ln
America."
Dealing at length with the skull of
the skeleton of Moiisterlen (or Neanderthal)  man    found    last year In   a
|cave of La Chapelle, the lecturer said
I there was actually a larger brain capacity than In the average modern
man. There was. however, Indications   that   the   brain   was,   in   many
���respects,  low  In  quality.
By   diagram   Mr.   Woodward   in-ill -
jcated the many points In which its
owner seemed to hold an Intermediate
position between modern man and tha
'chimpanzee, lie was. how .-ver, essentially a man.
Past discoveries were liable to give
ja false Impression oi the physiognomy Of the "missing link." The general  idea was  a  feroleus  appearance
' as they grew up, There were no
brow   ridges   In   the  newly-horn   ape,
'and brow ridges were not to be expected In either ancestral ape or man.
"War Is Outworn9': i nerne
of Brilliant Young Poet
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
FOR RKNT.
Furnish,il   three   room   suite,   with
bath      llol   and   cold   water.
Bradley Apartments.
1218 Fifth Ave. Phono 750
 .   i
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given thai the Corporation of the City of New Westmin
Ster proposes to till in nnd build certain works mi the foreshore along
portions of the  main  waterfront  of
Iiie Cily of New \V.:,I minster, and
has deposited the plans thereof and
a description of the proposed sites
with lhe Minister of Public Works
and a duplicate thereof In the office
of the Registrar of Titles for the District of New Westminster in the
Province of British Columbia, being
(he dlstriet In which such work la
proponed to be constructed, and will
one mouth after the dale hereof apply to tho (iovernorlnOouncil tor ap
proval thereof.
Dated thla 3rd day of May, 1913.
THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY
OF NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Uy W. A. Duncan. Cily Clerk.
(11971
Warning.
The public are hereby warned that
Section 19 of tho Burnnby Street
Traffic Bylaw No. 137, 1912, as follows:
"It shall be unlawful for any person
to use, drive or propel in nny public
plnee uny vehicle used for tlle purpose of conveying passengers whether for hire or not. without, having
attached  therein,  near the front,  two
white   lights    of    sufficient    candle
power to enable the person using
such vehicle to clearly see :i distance
of nt least 100 feet In front of such
vehicle  between  dusk   and  dawn.''
nn and utter May 10th Inst, the
above section will be strictly enforced
uitbin the Hmiis of the Corporation
of llurnaby.
n>  order
of Burnaby.
of   Hie   Folic
Collliniltei
Edmonds, B C
WM. PARKINSON,
Chief Constable
Mav J, HUS.     (1288)
ilERBERTRVlDALlCO,
vM55
STORAGE
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
HAIR CUTTING      BEARD CTTINfi
.hash At; I NO HHAVINO
special'>   Treatment of the scalp
1 .   Vilito Massage   nnd  Clover's  Kum-
o,im Stimulating Tonics.
DAVID BOYLE, 36 Eighth St.
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT  CO.
Real Estate, Fire Insurance.
Own a little bit of the earth
SOME  ACREAGE   SNAPS.
0 acres In Surrey, close to cur, second growth clearing. Price, $1Mi
p.r acre: terms to suit. Easy
cash  payment. No.   1
2Vi  acres in     l.angley;   good soil, on
good road, not  far from car.  Price,
$400, bus i the lot. No.8
���i", acres al Surrey Centre, near store
and school, considerable timber,
suitable fur ties,    Price, %22U per
acre;    would   trade   for   city   pf ip
eriy. No, 33
Ai Somas Ten acres, excellent land,
between Chllllwack and Soman.
Will trade for city properly. Price,
$2,600. No, 38
Alberta Snap 180 acres, every inch
lit for cultivation, about a b-undrcd
acres In crop. House, bar! good
well and spring; 2'ii miles from
railroad. Will trade for City rural
properly.    I'rice, $4,600, No, 6
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Real Etate snd Insurance.
Notary  Public.
Curtli Block,        697 Columbia Street.
New Westminster, B.C.
"lh fore the world \ias Cod."
This watchword of Frobisher's sailors facing the unknown thai they
called the "ocean Bens," and later
echoed from masthead to masthead
In the forlorn hope that nn English
rieet 1hal hung on the Banks or Ihe
Spanish armada was contrasted recently by Alfred Noyes. Kngiish poet
i and peace advocate, with the spirit
of modern  battle.
Mr. Noyes was speaking before the
New York Peace Society at the Hotel Astor, where Andrew Carnegie,
president of the society had introduced him as the young university man
who had dared to go to London and
attempt to earn Ills living by writing
ViTSe.
In contrast to the spirit thai nerved the fighting arms of the half savage starving and tatterdemalion English seamen who ended Spalns hopes,
Mr Noyes related a talk he bad had
with tbe captain of one of England's
crock seaflghters of today.
They had talked, hs Bald, i r wh it
would happen "If tho worsl earn., to
llie worst," and whal llie the w iti V
wind of England's men ni di atl
grapple ��Ith other fighting mi n
would I.e. and the English captain
the "modern murdering machine" had
>,aid
"After all, if the worsl does come
in the worst, there is nothing ,ii all
that really matters, yon know."
Virtue*   of  Old.
.lust Unit difference! Mr \* y< ,
held, proved thai war is outworn,
Once ii bad some virtues to redeem
It, Tbere w,*..h something to be said,
ihe poet admitted, for the primeval
struggle of man against man. fur th"
sublime ideals of knighthood lhal be
gan ".i war wlihln a war" and for
the kind Of warfare exemplified by
, Sir Richard Qrenvllle, who, believing
that   Spain   and   Satan   were  one   and
' the  same,  said  he'd rather  bin*  up
his ship  and  "fall  Into the  hands of
(ind" ihan be taken by the Spanish.
Bul the si|iiare.jiiwed, close-croppt d
clean-cut young man, who looks more
like li fighter than a poe! himself,
Insisted that this spirit Is dead and
has given place to a gamble nnd the
"in tiling in,liters" cry. And for lhis
reason  he  said:
"Frobisher's men in their tatters
���were Btronger than our twenty-mile
battle line In spite of appearance
"The machinery of war," ho said,
"lOSl   tbe   Utility   It  had   when   11   lost
the vitality of the watchword of he
Elizabethan Beamen." lie tnld In ihls
connection of a "great Imperialist"
who when word came of how British
soldiers had thrown their liven away
for an ideal In a desert battle said,
I "That's what I call damned nun
Hi'iise."
To tne Point.
"Such glorious 'dimmed nonsense',
said Mr Noyes, "has no placo In modern armaments."
Mr.   Noyes  described   the   Bituation
existing in England and  Europe thla
Vi a y:
"We if.'i England are all agreed that
we are strengthening our armaments ���
be  cause  olher nations  nro strength- i
ening   theirs,  and   the   other  nations
say they are doing so because we are.
Everyone asserts honestly that it de
sires  to  stop  If  the   other  will   only |
begin."
So long as the nations were involved in this "vicious circle" it was useless, said Mr. Noyes. of even dream
of solving social problems England
and Europe, he said, kept on pouring
in Hi.,ns on millions into the "bottom
less pit of war armament," while In
England tin-re ar.- "hopeless armies
of the unfed, with less premise ol
tood and Bheller than the foxes oi
the birds Of the a,ir." and Europe,
tbe Europe that "couldn't afford evei
a pa iper'S grave fur Mozart," saw
Iti greal hospitals perpetually on the
������������'���:���'   . l   bankruptcy
And yet, be Bald,  the  nations    nf
I.   n : "   sal   Oil   "around     the     great
i-i.. :   table" gambling for peace am
raisin ��� and raising the staki  In
ami men, hoping thai the ,- me *.*��� * tl
in ���>. ��� i nd, slncn the i nd mi ant war
there ci uld i��  anj i I oi ga ;
of It," he said, "some of ui mlghl i * ���
'iiii. .lod, let the war begin,' " and 11
added   :
Mint   Find   Way.
"Man   mus*   find   a   ��::,   or   nal 111
wiii one wa> nr tbe olher, ��� nd li
musl ail the laws of nature demand
it "
One thing that works to hold bark
peace, Mr Noyes said, iH llie "hypnotized admiration" wiih which the millions In rags watch the players aboul
the great green table. The thrill that
go with tlie drums and the crowd
which shuffles along In step wiih n
marching regiment these, and other
like ihings, proved, he said, that tho
crowd watching Power X raise Power Y ten mme dreadnoughts iiiinka
lt still hears the cry: "Before lhe
w. rid was Cod!"
Mr, Noyes believes that the "tread
mill ean only be slopped by a hand
������'sale," and quoted Sir Edward On ���
lhal "Unless public opinion can rise
to Iho heigln i f discussing II ai a
greai world movement, the Biibstltu
tlon uf law for force e-iwiul be I ar
rled out." He said that this help from
the <nt'tilil<- inns' emne from lhe Uni
led Slates, and added
America's   Miss I-in.
"The future lies with your country,
No more significant warfare is to be
accomplished with Bteel The United
States can net up a statue of liberty
such as our troubled dust has novor
known."
Mr. Carnegie told the peace society that while he bad Introduced to
i New York audiences "snme worldwide characters, known and admired
In all lands." It had never before been
his fortune lo Introduce that "rum
towering   prodigy,   li   poet,   one     who
College Fer Soldier*.
A remarkable proposal has been
launched by twelve eminent profea-
s.,rs ol Cambridge University with
the view ol prom iting military training.
The question "f national defence is
being increasingly a-jitnt d every day.
Seme of the contributing factors are
the German Bcore, Lord Roberts' campaign in favor of universal military \
service ami the comparative failure '
of l.onl Haldane's "territorial"
scheme, whieh aimed to establish a
great force of citizen soldiers or mili-
Ua.
The Cambridge prnfe<s:ir* now suggest that no undergraduate shall be
granted n degree until he Iin-4 Bt least
attained efficiency as a member ..I the
! officers' training corps er territorial |
force. Sixty-three members of the
University Senate, which is the governing body, approved n| the proposal,
nml will shortly confer with and try
to procure the co-operation ol Oxford,
, which institution, il Cambridge adopts
it. Is expected to follow suit.
The promoters urge that the scheme
may be extended to the civil service
| ami the municipal railway employ-
' ment by making promotion dependent
upon military efficiency, A long explanatory memorandum accompanies
the proposal.
Scotland's   Premier   Earl.
The premier ear', ol Scotland ia Lord
Crawford, who is au extremely intei
eating personality. Hi> family have
been landowners beyond the Tweed
since the days ..I the Conquest, but
they derive more wealth In m their
minerals in Lancashire than (rum
the possession of broad acres in :��� ��� t
land.
With his red beard Lord Crawford
looks n typical Scotsman. II- is a
.-nimble astronomer, an enthusiastic
traveler, ami an anient philatelist. ll**
has   traveled   to   various   parts   ol   the
| world to witii,.-ss solar eclipses, In
In- wanderings he sis-ureil many rate
' birds. Those that were captured alive
were presented to the Zoological Gar-
! dens, whilst the ethers lie had stuff.-.I
i and they imw repose in the British
Museum.
One of Lord Crawford's residences
is Iliiigh Hull, Wigan, ami he repre-
| aeiited that constituency in the Com-
I inoiia  Iroin   lrl74-80.
Samuel Barker Hal Made a Study ol
Railway Afiairs.
Samuel Barker. Conservative member for the constituency of East Hamilton, who has recently been created
a   member  of   tbo   Privy  Council   of
the Dominion, is among the most
prominent figures in the Canadian
House of Commons nnd was noted
lung before ha entered political lilo
I,.r his ability uiul business integrity.
He bas made a deep study of transportation problems and was a recognized authority on railway and transportation mattera long before he entered the -popular chamber. Even
while a member 6t the Opposition, bis
counsel and advice were often sought
by the Liberal administration, when
questions dealing with the big trans-
portation interests of the country were
before Parliament.
The new Privy Councillor wus born
at Kingston, in May, 18S9, and when
quite a young mnn moved to London
ami was educated at the grammar
school in tliut town and soon became
actively Identified with municipal
politk-a in tbut city.   He was elected
to the aldermanlc board anil became
chairman of the finance committee of
the City Council. He acted for some
years a's solicitor (nr the Great Western Railway mul us general legal adviser, and also for a time filled the
position   "f   general   niiiiiuger   of   the
Northern * Northwestorn Railway.
The marked ability he displayed In
connection   with   liis   duties   in   these
offices attracted the attention ol the
directors of the Grand Trunk Hail-
way   an.l   in   1*%  he  was selected   by
the shareholders to  investigate  Into
the bookkeeping methods and accounts of that system.
He lirst ran fer Parliament in 1U'.IU,
when he unsuccessfully contested
Hamilton, but h- wus successful at
the general elections In 1000, being at
the head of the poll in East Hnuul-
liui, and again had the honor of heading the poll in 1904 and 1908. He has
been twice president ..( the Board of
Trade of Hamilton and during hia
term of office performed invaluable
serviee. for the mercantile und manufacturing community in tlmt city. He
is a member of the Church of England and a in. mber of the Rldeau
Club. Ottawa.
Closing of Kingsway to Vehicular
Traffic.
No through traffic will be permitted
on Kingsway between Tenth avenue,
New Westminster, and Boundarj
avenue from this date until after tbo
completion of the paving of the road
way.
Inter-cily   traffic   should   be   taken
via Eighth street and Douglas i I.
Local traffic via Edmonds Btreet,
Linden uveiiue, Klwell street. Sperl
Ing avenue, Windsor street. Prince
street, Imperial street and Boundary
avenue.
By order,
FHED. L. MACPHERSON,
Municipal  Engineer.
Edmonds, B.C., 24th April, 1918
HIT:)
BURNABY   SCHOOL   BOARD.
SEALED TENDERS, superscribed
"Tender for School Building. Becotfd
Streel." addressed to the undersigned, will bo received up to the hour
of 12 noon, May IS, 1918, fur the
erection and completion of a two
roomed frame school house on Second
Street, being Block 20, D.  L. 27
Plans and speclllcatlons can be
seen at the office of the Architect. IK
Crown Building, Pender Street West,
Vancouver, or at the ofTice of tbe
Board, Klnguway, West Burnuby, B.C.
Each tender must be accompanied
by a duly certified cheque for a sum
equal to 0 per cent, of the tender,
which will shall be forfeited If tin-
parly tenderinig declines to enter
inlo the contract If called upon to do
so.
The cheq-.'es of unsuccessful tenderers will bo returned to them on signing of contract.
The  Board do not bind themselves
to accept the lowest or any tender
A. J. BAItllA.M,
Secretary.
P. 0.  Box 207, McKay, B.C. 11214)
Sank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (Pald-Up)  ... .$16,000.000.0*
RESERVE    $16,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada anil
Newfoundland, and m London. Eng-
land, New York. Chicago und Spokane
U.S.A., und Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted, Letters
of Credit issued, available with correspondents 111 all parts of the world.
Savings Bank Deportment -Deposit*
received In sums of tl and upward
and interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
annum (present rate).
Total Assets over $188,000,000 00,
NEW  WESTMINSTER   BRANCH.
li.   ll    BRYMNER,   Manager.
Are  you  one   of those  to  whom
every   meal   is   another   source   of
suffering ?
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet*
will help your disordered stomach to
d:gest any reasonable meals, and will
socn restore It to such perfect condition that you'll never feel that yeu
have a stomach. Take one alter
e^ch meal. 50c. a Bex at your
Druggist's, Made by the National
Drug and Chemical Co. cf Canada,
Limited. i50
ear-f^mmtrmf: , W 1*
NOTICE.
All those having accounts against
the May Day committee are requested
to semi them to the undersigned nol
later  than  Tuesday.   Maj   13
H   E   MACKENZIE,
(1257! Secretary
CITY  OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
A Literary Administrator,
Sir  Hugh  Clifford,  the  new   governor of tne Gold C..a*t. has left England t.i tulle up liis residence in West
i Africa.  Sir Hugh was intend.*! fnr the
army, and passed through Sandhurst,
but being offered a cadets!)ip in the
Main;,* States Civil Service be resign-
��� ��� i nil thoughts uf n uiilitaiv career,
i !-'.,r many year- ho wu- Acting Iti  i
del t at Pahang    I n 1000 lie wa- notii
mated  by  the  Colonial Office  tu  the
��� ol   overn t nl North Uorneo ami
l.hi u in   under   tii"   Chartered  Com-
I si |.  but I'.'ii.' ' ; |" * -������I lu the i om-
i miy'i  methodi   i ���*  i* -i I  the n>.-
tment     I mm  1903-7 hi   adinlnii-
lered   the   Government    "I   I rini lad,
and from  IIW7  until   1000  hu  held  a
r positloi   In Ceylon,
Wi-jr-M-ii  Orator*.
Ws 'im o , longer think with Perl
. lei   that   ;:"".!   report   Inr   a   woman
means a minimum ol any kind of report aboul her, whether (nr good ui
evil nor with Di Johnson thnt when
she sneaks In public >di" ih "like n
pig standing on its Iiiii'! legs, It is
not Hint in.   does it well, hut you are
surprised thnt *li>. ean do it at nil
Wo sre ai proud ol mir famous women
. as we are ol our famous mon, and
j some ii! the very best speakers in Urn
world to-day are women
KRUGER RELIC GOING
OUT TO TRANSVAAL
Tli"   Hague.   May   8     Certain   relies
i  Paul Kruger are to have a p'-hiIi:;*,
place In a Trnnsvall mui enn bj  vir
tie- ni a ei,url of appeal's decision jusl
rendered
Judgment was given In the app ial
broughl by M. III.Id,* Nyland, lhe di
: fendaiil in tho action Instituted by Dr
j Li yds and varlouH Bow leadi rs for
the ie. a ration of certain 8outh A f ri -
can ri l.'.i. and oilier objects of Inter-
i est, li ul in i lum Paul, w hli h formed
; the nu li ui of tho South African nm
hi'ikii   im ihihin d  by   M   Nyland  at
l Iliirdr, elil
The eniirl upheld tlle provision do-
clslon nf the Dordrecht court, which
rejected tho application of the Boer
leaders, but found Dr. Leyds' apiillca-
. tlon   to   be admissible,   The objects
(win now be transported to Bouth At
1 rlcii.
Notice   re.   Irrigation.
All persons desirous or using City
water for Irrigation purposes musl
tlrst obtain an Irrigation permit at
, ihe City Hall, whieh will be issued
fri e of ohargo to household! rs using
City water for domeotlc purposes
subject to the Waterworks itegr.hi
tlons.
The hours dining which Irrigation
Is permltti d sro
7 30 a ni   to 8 3 I a.m
0 p.m, to 8 p in.
on week davs mil;.     Nn irrigation bo
Ing permitted on Sundays,
BUCh  hours being su!    In altera
tiiin   by   the  CltJ   I'm 00 I   .:'   '*ni   l  lie*
Irrigation outside the sl iti d In *"***
renders lie* offandi i liable 'n imseen
lion.
W  A   DUNCAN, City Clerk
Cltv Hull, May il, 1913, i 1265)
DOMINION LANDS, RAILWAY CELT
Now Westminster District.
The   following  applies  only   to   the
New  Westmlnstor Dominion    Lands
Agency.
Hijiiatters on   Dominion   Land-i     In
tho New Westminster Agency who
are nol located in Timber Berths win
be given until Monday, the 10th daj
of May, 1613, within whloh to appeal
and make application for entry,
Squatters whoso Claims have been
allowed, who have not yet secured
homestead entries, will be notified
by the Dominion Land Agent at Ihelr
hint known address. In tho event of
any such siiuaiiern falling lo appear
and make application before lhe date
mentioned. IJielr claims will lapse
and the land * will lie otherwise dis
posed Of mi and after lbat date If.
however,  good  reason   Is  shown   fer
falling to ai nr and    the    Improve
ments on the land are of substantial
I value a further pined of projection
limy  lie llllowid  by  lhe  Agent   in  eases
nf merit,   Claims uot yi i. dealt with
'mu ii be rued immediately.
I     Squatting mi Dominion  Lands with
out the authority of iho Departmonl
I will   not   henceforth   he   allowed   and
| will  result   In  loss of claim  and  forfeiture or Improvements,
S.   MAUEH,
Supt., ii. C, Lands
Ottawa. Uth April, 1913. 1108-31
Flint. AND CIGARS.
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best rool Tables III the city.     Kmn
line of Cigars und Tobacco.    Sporting
events bulletined,
A. G.   BEATON.   Proprietor.
CANADIAN PACINI
RAILWAY CO.
Splendid arrangements made this
year for cheap round trip tickets to
all   points  east,   commencing   May  28.
W��ck End tlckies on sale to local
points at Singlp Fare for Hound Trip
on  Fridays,  Saturdays and  Sundays,
Kor rates and reservation apply to
KI)   OOULET, Ageui
New Westminster
Or  H.  W.  HrodlK. O.P.A .  Vancouver
P.O. Box 34 Bail*,. Ncwi BldQ,
J.  T.  DUPNETT'8 PRINT   SHOP
JOB    PRINTING
of all  kinds.
Prices light.   Satisfaction guaranteed.
59   McKcnrle   St
Sf CANADIAN PACIFIC
4fr B.Ctet Service
Leiwfui Vnnoouvor fur Victoria io a. rn.
-' p   mi   nnii   ) 1   4..
Luuvpi V'unoouvar fm  BaatUo 10 a. m.
<mi 11 |i  tn.
LoavoH Vanoouvar for Nanaimo s p, m.
i^-,i> i-H Vanoouver for prince Rupert
and Northern ruinta lu p. ro. Wadner*
daya,
Chilliwack Service
1 ."ji vi-H  < till 11 wnrk    7    a.   m.    Tut'Htlny,
, rhurecloy umi Hutnrdny.
Leavea Weitrnlnatar 8 a. m. Monday.
Wednesday nnd l'*rl<luy.
MD. QOULBT,  Arwit, Now Weatmlnater,
ii. w. BKuDllO, *.  iv a,, vanoouver.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Jlllct  Phone   18S.      Bsrn   Phone nVt
it,ii:i�� Street
iiai'iini-e iieiivHiid promptly to
nny p..ri ol the city.
Light and Heavy Haulirg
".ITY  OF  NKW   WESTMINRTCn. B T.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT TAILOU
New   Spline,   mill   Hummer   Hulling..
now on  illnpliiy.    See theni.    Perfect
nt nml workmanship guaranteed,   701
Kront HI rent. THURSDAY, MAY   8, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
page ama
\tefannson  Will Sail
from Coast in
iune
��� mar
\\
���Ottawa,   Mny   7,���Tho   steamer  Bt
ul, which hue jutt urrivod ut New
tirk,   brought  over  the   well   known
tlie  explorer,    V.    Btefonsaon, who
now   all   but   completed   hia  ar-
Im'i inciitH  tor the    new    expedition
rli   Ib  being  Ilnaneed  hy  the  I)o-
finion   government at an estimated
ht or $75,000.
The distinguished traveler and well
jown ethnologist, who Ib one or the
featest llviiiK authorities on the Ka-
Inio, Iiiib  lllled  many  high academic
bsta In the American universities and
ther  Heals  of   leurnlng.   Within   the
asl six years he haa traveled 10,000
iIIcb  on   foot  In  the  Arctic regions,
itherlng   much  data   from   which  It
heen poBBlblo to correct many er-
:ira  shown  on  the  hitherto existing
piaps of the northern regions.
After spending a day or two in New
ork. Ktefansaon is proceeding to Ottawa,  there  to  put  the  final  touches
iich formal business with the fed-
prul authorities as may he necessary
store his impending departure for thc
orth, via Victoria, U. C.
An   Anglo-Canadian   journalist    on
ird  the St.  Paul,  who spent  Vnme
pleasant hours In the state cabin with
Ihe explorer,  writes appreciatively of
man who Is undertaking thla new
(quest in the north.
It    BeeinB    peculiarly    appropriate,
I writes the preaa representative, that
the Dominion authorities, having rec-
ignized the potential value of an Arc-
tie mission, should bo promptly and
| os handsomely act aa to forthwith take
lhe whole responsibility as to
virtually constitute the undertaking
on acl ot slate, and It Ib equally fitting that the leadership should devolve upon a man of high courage and
resource who, Canadian by birth, has
spent many yenrs in scientific exploration work within her borders, nnd
whose family nnd friends are still today round among her citizens in Amelia. ;;:uk wuh r. gard to the ndVt
expcdl Ion Btefsnsson expressed great
satisfaction .-it the business-like wsy
In which Ihe whole thing had been
di all with Insti ad of partaking of
the character of a private venture
wtth mixed British, Canadian nnd
American Interests, tbe expedition
will :;iil under the llrilish flag nnd
any new i, rutin;, found will by right
of nncii nt discovery pass under British sway.
Stefan:-en will lead 8 I ivly of picked men Into ths Arctic. "At the wish
of the Canadian government," suid
Stefansson, "1 n:n going tn employ
onlj British Subjects wherever Brit-
Ish i .inn.' i rs in available. Meanwhile I have ten times as many lirit
i. h voluntei rs as i an be taken.
"All   thi    pi Bltlons,  Including i -��� ���
ih.",- * ibin   l ..-���,   cook,  carpi ati r
and ;.���!:. il I indi  i ould be lllled l >
Hrli    i  . ni Ji i ts or university i du *���
tlon : ii i :... lal poi tlon, who lire w :l!
Ing to i':���'<   ,'iih. u�� pay,   This is one
of lhe ways in v h eli lhe effect of the
Antarctic   tragedy   upon   tho   lirltlsli
ii.:r ,*.-, is shown."
��� Tne   Staff.
acientilie staff will numlier ten,
Andi rBon, a trusty frii nd or
ison,    will  be second  In com
James Murray,   of   QlaBgow,
es as oceanographer, wus blol-
i Sir Ernest Bhackleton's Ant -
ixpedltlon, und In selecting him
nm has had In  mind the im-
���e of tin* scientific comparisons
n lhe north anil south polar ex-
erior.re of both,
.1,1011 s   Murray   wan    educated    In
lasgow, and i ventually pave up the
tudy of medicine for sculpture et the
lasgow Art School, taking up simultaneously  us  hobbles  natural  history
and   microscopic   work     ills  success
in these li' Ids led In 1902 to his selection by Sir James Murray ns biologisl
on  the Scottish  lochs  survey   While
engaged here he was selected as biologist in the Shackleton expedition, and
man)  of lh" chapters in Sir ErncBt'a
book on the scientific results of tho
, \p. dition are from his pen.
Upon returning from ihe Antarctic
lurray joined the Bolivian boundary
commission  as  naturallBt.    !>r   Jam-
ess, an Kngiish anthropologist, who is
now on his way from New Zealand to
Canada, and   M.  Henri  Beuchat,  the
well known French scientist, who has
mnde a close study of the Eskimos,
will also he members of the staff.
Stefansson did not expert to tnke a
in .-i*"i.,  I ui   while  he  was  In  Eng
.    d   ii -   ,\    Forbes   MeKle, n Sots-
. ot Edinburgh, who wns also In
, n kleton's    expedition, volunteered
to accomnany the explori r into    the
':-i tic     lie, leu. will tbl i rfore be In-
. ludi '    n il>    Btnff
��� i     nil ' ave  up.-*-.  the si iff." I iid
Hei insri ii, "*���   tu" 'her of    Canadian
, nli .'s      1In    *   are   being   plcl ed
out roi un   in Canada from the topo-
iphical  an I  gi i logical  survey de-
partrtu nt.    I  am  relylnge gr
pedition, which Is to explore the vast
uncharted regions between the north
or Canada and Slbera ami the north
pole, Stefansson put on at once tin
habit ol lhe scientist.
It was, he eald, scarcely possible
arter years or patient stought and speclul Btudy, that one should not form
in his own mind aome idea of thoae
untrodden  hundreds  of  thousands of
of 11109 the party proceeded east along
the coast by waler and the following
winter their hunting ramps were inline! on the Hudson  river.
In the spring of 1910 Stefansson
started east toward Coronation Gulf
on  a  trip,  during   which  he  and   liis
iirty of three Eskimos lived for over
Yi months srlely on the products of
their rifles. Following the coast east
to Cape Itexley, Stefansson found the
Irst village of the previously unknown j
blond EsklmoB. Using pack dogs, and
themselves carrying packs, SteTans-
Son's party spent the summer with
wandering bands of Eskimos between
Coronation Quit and  Bear Lake.
In November, 111 order to communicate   with   Dr.   Anderson.   StefanBaon
("brief news from
bonnie scotland
miles  or Bpace,  but  whatever  apecu- j with two companions, crosBed    one or
latlona one might Indulge In, the fact; tho  largest  unexplored    sections    ln
remains that nothing was  known, or ; Canada, from Hear hake to    Langtou
could be known, except by Invcstlga
tlon.
Whatever they  found, land  or ice-1
covered   aea,   the   character  of   the'r.
Investigations  would    bo    such    that
the results could scarcely fall to be
of great value.    Nansen believed that
a   deep   polar   ocean    occupied     the
space;  while profesBor llarrla, of the
United States coaBt and geodetic Bur- ,
vey,  was of the opinion  that  within
the region there lay an undiscovered
Arctic continent, or serieB of large Isl- \
anils  separated   by   narrow   channels,
the  whole not  greatly different  from
Ilanka   Island,   Prince   Patrick   Island
and Grant, land.
Tradition  among the  Eskimos  and
Indefinite reports of whalers strength- I
en the theories In fixing the southern
edge   of   the   unknown   land   not   far j
north of I'olnt Darrow and the north-
ern   shores   of   America.     Peary,   the |
great   explorer,   treating  of  the  subject recently said:    "I must believe In]
the existence of such land, because I |
have   seen   it."     Thla   was   in   1906
when   land
'Day. In December and January (1911)
the party returned to the winter head
quarters near the source of the Deaae
river. In March they crossed Coronation Ciulf, passed west through Dolphin and Union Btralts, crossed Victoria laiand from Simpson Bay to
Prince Albert Land, and thence across
the east end of Amufidsen Ciulf to
Crocker river. They reached Langton
Bay on Juno 22, 1911, and the following winter waa spent on Horton river
until March, 1912, when Stefansson
Btarted upon a 1,000-mile Journey to
Point Barrow, which he reached by
sled on June 13.
THE  MODISH   HAT.
Amid many congr.ilillations Hugh
McN'abb celebrated his jubilee aB a
choirmaster In Glasgow,
Joseph Clark Ayr waa sentenced to
sixty days' Iniprlsoument for embez-
Newton breweries.
of age, and had practised In Inverness, aluo acting as elictlou agent for
Sir John Dewar, M. P.
The death haa taken placo of a well
known Fife laird In the person of Sir
Archibald  Ava  Campbell,    Bart.,    of
WHY BUY FOREIGN CEMENT
when you can get as good, or better, manufactured In B. C, viz.: the
the celebrated "VANCOUVER" Brand, guaranteed to pass Standard
Speclflcationa of American and  Canadian  Engineers'  Asaoclation.
We would also call attention to our Vitrified Sewer Pipe from
4-ln. to 24-ln. ln diameter. Thla Ib also made in this Province and we
consider superior to any Imported article.
We also carry a Btock of Crushed Rock, Washed Gravel, Sand,
Dime. Plaster, etc.
See us before ordering elsewhere.
GILLEY BROS,, LIMITED
Phones 15 and 16.
902 Columbia Street W.
Celebrations of an elaborate nature| OlWeMon.  Colinsburgh.    Eaat    Kite,
j who waa born In January, 1844, buc-
! ceeded to the title and estates In 1855,
i his father, Major-General Sir John
j Campbell, the second baronet, being
! killed ln the Crimea in the attack
. upon the Redan.
A. Poison, F. B. I. S��� Nigg, Robb-
; shire, formerly of Dunbeath, and A.
i Gaven, Glasgow, who organized par-
'tlos of teachers for a Canadian tour
last summer, have made arrangements
j for a party to sail from Glasgow on
June 28.   Tbe Allan line have agreed
have been proceeding at Wemyss
castle, where Mlchall John Wemyss
has just come of age.
Mrs. Frank Nicoll, who died in Dun-
edln, New Zealand, waB a native of
Caithness, an aunt of Mra. Dicker,
and cf J. M. N. Keith, Wick.
The body of a man found ln the
Forth of Cylde canal at oPrt Dun-
iIiib waa Identified aB that of David
Watson, an Iron turned, of Alrdrle.
Dunfermline district committee ap
proved of the arrangement made with . to place again at the disposal of the
Dunfermline town council, in regard teachers the finest rooms In their
to the Devon water scheme. Bteamer Scandinavian.
The   services   of  the   St.   Andrew's |    Thft   emlgratlon   -boom..   haB 'been
iiaifinl0..*   responsible for many scenes, pathetic
Evening   Coiffure   Stylet   Never   More
Effective Than *t Preeent.
Tbe   new   lints   ure   Hinall   und   lhe
smallest of them   worn  in the stylish I
way makes uny woman look like a Will
.. ^       _   _ lirette,  but nowadays  uo one objects
was   sighted   from   Cape i ,0 appearing unladylike so long ns she
'I
.1
.   Tl.
-and |.
'��t*t��!
inanri
w\\e v
Bfan
Brtan
etwei
_ M
upon II   \S'  Brock for tho select!
these
delll
II III
Bern Ifl Manitoba.
i dn nol snl li Ipate lhal there w ill
i.  :..,*. formal ccremonj of I ave tak -
nt Ottawa    'mr liritish men are
still   In   the   tinted   King.lum,  bill   as
nil arrangements ure now woll under
i*. and He* tone of departure is rap-
Idly'drawing in ,ir we shull Boon In-
assembling pn par itory to the final
push off,
"Meanwhile I  hnve Bome tow mal
li i" 'n attend' to In Canada i" fore I
ni out,   I want among other things
to visit my family, who reside in s,i ���
katchi won   mother, sister and hn lh
il*.     I   have rem Iv il. nil 0,  Invll Itlons
In  niMri i a  lhe  iroml en t f the Iwc
i 'inadlon Clubs  In   VVInnlpi i: and nl-
lhi i gh I '������*' a nol nl tho moment formally   :v* icptcil   tii fo   i  think   it   Is
llltelv lhat 1 shall Ink" the opportun
Ity to in cl the nieml ers on i iy way
thr, ugh li   the coasl
"My  pan nl     ��� ii*   .*  frnm  Ice-
l'n.!.   petti' 'I   in ar   Wlnnlpi ������  In   the
; ���'��� Pill [oa   1 ��� :el'e   tlle   I i:n::.!i:l,l   I' eitle
ll:i*l,\ i��� comp ���>��� ' *. s-i > I real hi .1 He
i im : v ��� ��� . -eli' t. ,-���: In thai i -i
bi si".i il In ISTtl in, 1 I,ut I**** t'.n In m \
n , iiii i- rf hi lh th Ri I rl ��� r ui"'
i ��� Winn i-ei . m in-ii cam i d tl ��� i
, i *. p. ll In pi . sll I * thnl lhe fnmily
v . .I nol have movi d :. ., I * un II
"Soma ��������� our n Ighliors, thi m h n it
ii ily stnn i d, dli >i fi im nuilnutrl
lion;   my  i un nts  losl   i tvo chlldn n
I I,*in    th *   BBtnO    .���.���till e,   uiul    1    li,'. Bell
in i- in. * vi ry  111, and finally, rearing
;i. recurrence ol tho floods, by parents
lnov. .1  In Iho south  and begun  farm
iir-i iii North Dakota,
The   Object.
. J\.-..lllig  wlt)l   'he object  of the  ex-
Thomas Hubbard
Praise From Peary.
In   view,   therefore,  of   the  diverse
notions existing In the minds of many .
experts,   It   si ems   doubly   important'
that  a  mnn  like StefsansBon  should 1
lead in tliis great Inquest    A man of!
middle height, strong of frame, with
no   superfluous   flesh,    the    explorer I
reems an ideal pioneer.   He tells you,
frankly  he makes no pretensions as!
ar athli tc
lie  never  walks  where  it   In  poasl- ���
ble to nde, nnd takes little or no a-
i rclee ol any description. Yet hia pow-
��� ri   ��� I  endurance   si em   phenomen il
and far In i itces of those nf the train- i
d nthh te In hard condition.
Treating of the new expedition and
Its leader, Admiral Peary says: "In
personality and from training and ex-
pi ri. ni *. .*���'. : ini i t>n is specially fitted
for this work: his courage and control of Untoward dn umstancos have
been proved in the six yiars he haB
already pul in on arctic Investigations,
and be bus shown executive ability
niiii judgmi ul in his plans for organization nf the new expedition.
"I ,i-: glad thi : In addition he has
some ' i . be qualttli s or a dreai ier.
For Ibi gTcatcr work of life requires
the nnii] tn whom the vision can comi
vlth i llun mi nt thst be must fi I-
low Ita leading through all obst&cli
and many yeara, goaded always to ex- ]
nrei i the li n Hi tlble powi r within '
him in ihe accomplishment of that vl- i
slon
'And when I recall that to these'
characteristics be add the hardy qual-I
Itles that coiiie from his ancestry of
th" north and to these still again the j
authority of science from liis training |
as ethnologist, I can but congratulate
the scientific world and the Canadian .
government thai Stefansson has step- I
ped forth to do a man's work in arctic I
exploration."
Start From Victoria.
The expedition will start from the
navy yard at Ksqulmait, Victoria, for]
Behrlng strait in lhe first week of
'une. iii the stem:, whaler Karluk, of
'MT Ions, proceeding east along the
north   roast   of  Alas!;:!.     The  skipper
1    ��� .in  C T, Peterson, a whaler
of 20 years' experience, and there wlll
be a er* w of fourteen or fifteen hands.
\s   fnr  mirth  ns  bird   Ins   been  dl��
covered tin ro Is plenty of bear, carl- | a
ii. u. musk-OX, seal nnd walrus.
St' fensson believes, and his past ex-
ocrience shows, that explorers can
best live on the local produce available, but supplies of other provisions
...ill ie taken, including grains, rice,
������ats, and dried fruit. The in ton
���im nu i- Teddy Rear may be used ns
���i auxiliary for establishing s base on
Victoria island for discovering metals
��� nd studying tribes.
Mr RteTnnsson expects to be absent
.ilu ui  five years.
Ai the moment when Sielansson's
new task looms large in the publli
. e the following summary of his pro
li ub Arctic explorations will he read
with in'.in st, .*: poclally In the Domln
:i n
sn :.*i-i* son and Dr ft. xi -Vnderson,
in the : ummi r of i."1; de lended hy
Ihy *,'..��� ki .'i.* rlvi r to lh Anile
��� , , ..., (the sai ���* r mte followi d by
StefatiPBon i n bis flrsl Journey to the
-. i-, p.   |n 191 il)     in two 80 fool bonis
he  pi le i  '���. Bl  In  a :li nttflc    ex
ph mtli n on the north consl of Alaska
lie  Hs  "on  the road"  .ill  tho win
ier. visiting for i thnologl ia! purposi
,,, ,r*.  i * klmo i ottlemi nl na far wesl
as Wi Inwrlght Inlet.    In the minimi
can be simirt, mul smartness meana
that she be schoolglrliah, simpering
anil Indlfferetit In milliner. The clothes
and tuts mnke her su. The little lint
rammed over tbe head uud half concealing one eye. the big lock of waved
bolr covering ttie forehead and temple
at the other side���nil these render the
modish Woman undignified nnd undistinguished. Ilnwever. It la a consols
tlon tor n wont.in who will lisie iioiio
of tills, or. rather, uot too mucb, for
ambulance      association
branch)   wagong    were requisitioned
165 times lu a week, 74 being for accidents.
Mr. and Mrs. Home, Milton, Wick,
who celebrated their golden wedding,
were married by the Rev. W. R. Taylor, F. C. minister, at Claredon, Thur-
bo, In 1863.
The death  took place suddenly at fsloners
Inverdon.   Bridge   or   Don,   of   Major
Henry  A.  Crane,  V.  D.,  for  aB  long
connected with the volunteer force In
Aberdeen.
Rev. lt. H. Dunlop, M. A., Edinburgh, home mission deputy of the
Church of Scotland, who Is in tht
north, conducted Bervices in Wick parish church.
At the Aberdeen university gradu-
tlon ceremony honorary degree of
1.1.. 11. was conferred on John Mi--
Ewen, M, A., head master of Kirkwall brugh school.
A meeting of the United Free
church synod of Sutherland and
Caithness, took place in Brora, when
Uev. W. 0. Robertson, M. A��� Wat-
teu.  retiring  moderator, preached.
MlE3 Dora Stewart, forini rly of
l.ybster higher grade school, and now
of llopemau Bchool, Morayshire, haa
heen appointed language mistress in
Erdrossan academy.
l'i ter White, who has been superin-
ondent of the harbor and  docks of
,.eir.i for 30 years, has reBigned thai
Df.'ice,   and   the   dock  commissioners
i,i.e  appointed  Assistant  J.  Roberts.
Tho death is announced of Colonel!
ieorge Jackson, -I   P., V. D., aiCross-
,i House, Inverurie,   For halt a century hi  had been a respected resident
if the ancient and    royal burgh.
Part of a small boat belonging to
he missing Aberdeen trawler Strat-
lalmond bus been picked up at Papa
iVestray, Orkney, which points to
he ���������:.: 1 having foundered In the
ii rthern  waters.
While flying In the neighborhood
��f Montroee three ofllcers ot tin- mill-
nnd  otherwise,  but one  which   must
rank as unique was that witnessed at
Tilbury,  when  about    one    hundred
young   lasses   from   Scotland!,   sailed
for Australia on the S, S. Port Mac-
'quarie.   They embarked under the supervision of Mrs. MeLeod, of the land
1 settlement   and   emigration   commia-
Buy the News-Read the News
All the New Westminster News
A plucky reBCue was witnessed on
they Tay at Perth, when the five-year-
old daughter of John Morrison was
saved from death by an Invalid.
While playing the little girl fell into
the river. Alexander Galalcher, gardener, Juat recoving from a serious
operation, had hla attention drawn to
the drowning child, and, weak as he
was, he threw ofT his jacket and
plunged into the flooded river,
With the view of securing recruits
for their ranks the 4th (City of Dundee)   battalion   of  the   Black   Watch j
carried out a route march and torchlight tattoo.   Headed by the pipe hand
the  battalion  traversed  the  principal j
streets of the city, while in the evening the torchlight tattoo conducted in;
the Bquare at the drill hall attracted
a large number of citizens.    A num- j
her of recruita were secured.
Whon the caretaker of the church
at Sanglitree, in l-iddesdale. entered
the church she discovered a man of
the vagrant claas alseep on the floor
ol lhe vestry. His head was wrapped
in hiB coat, and for a pillow ho had
Ln light in a small bunch of straw,
lie had also removed a paraffin stove
and two pulpit candles from the
church to the vestry. When requested to leave he refused. He was Bent
to jail for ten days.
The village of Strathhlane has been
experiencing the novelty of a strike of
school children. The attendance has
dropped to about a dozen, though
tliere are 1-" pupils on the school
register, Some time ago the school
board decided to abolish the usual holidays given at this time and to give
in
LARGE ROOM
FOR RENT
We have one large room above The News office
in the Hardman Block, for rent. Suitable for lodge
hall, club room or light manufacturing. Good locality, well lighted and airy. -Lease for term of years
will be given. Apply to Manager, The New Westminster News.
B. H.  BUCKUN,
Pres end Genl. Mgr.
N. BEARD8L.EE,
Vlce-PresldeDt
W. F. H. BUCKUN.
Bee. and Trees
SMML-BUCKUN LVJWBtR C0.,lW.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Pir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 877.
t. h. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot, New Westminster B. C.
:ary  wing or the  Royal   myitis* corps I instead  an   extra   week
,i*ere  ciiuglit   Iu   a   blll.znni,   but   fttrtu- / .Much   reeenlrTient   liai,   been
ifelv back to the sheds
llllil  I   BOADOItl SH   IN   llt'SSIAN   H'.VI R.
tbO   llli'st   illseleel    lllllst    follow   St.VlPI
to ii large degree, and it Is a i-tiuaula*
Umi  lm- lier I,, know that she can always i linnse s -thing that soils tier
style, even though she must tuke the
Steele nf one rolie, the corsage ol another und the draping of a third skirt
I" hnve ivhul sbe wills
Tiie evening i
thing of gt-eni h
I.ee
uldress Is. however,
i-aiity. The Must���-
lining model  of the
lion shows n
Russian style.
Rose point line, pearl heads and a
white sunglass aigiet combine I"
make n very ebh' coiffure enp The
bice cup tits snugly over the hair, and
(he pearl lieads oil long strings are
gracefully loo|x>d up In an iinilal
cord uu a military turban.
mtelv all gofl	
ui the flying ground.
In nanff sheriff court, William nun-
can, tne farmer. Rothes, was fined
UT. for selling under a Written warranty as "pure Scotch clover honey"
two dozen Jars Of honey found to
eoiit'tin H5 per cent, of sugar.
I',. M. Johnson, B. Sc. (Agrl, who
completed his course ut the North of
Scotland college of agriculture in
1911, when he graduated 11. Sc, in
agriculture, has received an important agricultural appointment in the
Channel Islands.
A domestic servant named Maggie
Tomlinson, employed at Wlnterdyne
Uddlngslon, sustained terrible burning injuries while attempting to light
i lire by means of paraffin. She was
���emovi d to Glaggow Hoyal Infirmary,
'Vllere   Bhe  died
John ('. Slater, M. A., Lossiemouth.
ho  will  inter the  teaching  Btaff  In
the  state  of  Victoria,  Australia,  was
u  the   natural   philosophy    class    at
lull ot i Aberdeen   University  for three years
�� I lasl
/ Mill
I    Ihe
parents, and their feelings are r
iSvrTpJHyou read THE NEWS you get aU the news.
BRAVE ITALIAN.
Saves Three Lives Within Pact Year
��� Move for Recognition.
Port Hope, May 7. For the third
time in a year Charles Concilia, proprietor of an Italian fruit store here,
has saved a human llle rrom drowning.
Harry King, the four-year-old son
��� it a resident of the "Jacob's Ladder"
llstrlcl of Porl Hop... tumbled from
'. .11 Btreet, win re he was play Ing,
litu tin Ganeraska river, and was
i in.; rapidly Bwepl inwards the lake
y the Btroog curreul when Cancillu
uni pi d in ami i*. Bi ued him.
I'iu/.cns aie  planning  to  bring  the
nal ii r to the atti ntlon ot lbs hu
mane Boclety with a >icw to the award
ii n medal,
il , :* .. ir.. y ���
Thi   d. i d  i
i   solicit) r   i I
on   : :..  can .1
fleeted in the absence of the children.
At Glasgow Francis John McKeeh-
nle. a young man. who was sentenced
to sixty days in jail, admitted neglecting to maintain hia children, aged
seven years and four years. J. R. Motion, inspector of poor, stated that accused's wife died in J910, and his
children were (aken iir charge by an
aunt in Maryhill He sailed as a fireman on a steamer, which he deserted
at New York. He was discovered
working and earning good wages In
Newark. New Jersey, and deported.
A story of the remarkable return
of a cat to Its old home conies from
Kirkcaldy. In January last a miner
visiting friends near Dunfermline was
presented with the household cat.
With his gift In a basket he walked
four miles to Hall,cat!: station and
traveled by train to Kirkcaldy, a distance of about sixteen miles IOn the;
evening following its advent in Kirkcaldy the cat could not be found.
Nothing was heard of it until la few
days ago, when a leUer received from
the previous owners saying the cat
had returned, and that they would
not now part with it on any consideration.
At Greenock, Leslie Morton  Mitchell,  an  actor,  was  fined   ��1   10s.   for
having  assaulted  a  girl   ln  Greeuock
by  throwing  a   rope  round   her  body
and  dragging her along.    Mitchell  is
a   member  of  a  company   which  ap-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   | pea ml   I   the   King's   theatre,   C.roc-
ie lod mi ml' rs and pres. nt- , aocK In the western drama. "The Cat-
.in Illuminated address on the | tie Thief."    It  is the custom of ihe
company to walk dressed iu their Cow-
'���:
Alfred W. MacLeod, the Insurance Man.    Agencies :
Established
Railway Passenger Assurance Co. of London ... 1849
Guaranteed  by  the  North  British       Mercantile
insunance Co. of I-ondon   1S09
Palatine Insurance Co. of London  18SS
Guaranteed  by the Commercial Insurance Company of London  IStil
Niagara Fire insurance Co. of New York     1850
Svea Fire and Life Insurance Co. of Sweden  .. 1866
Westminster  Trutt   Block
in I   worked   for  two  sessions  In  the
physical laboratory.
Owing to an outbreak of measles
at Fort George, the territorial winter
^-ainp, which was to be beld from the
I2tb iii the 26th April, had perforce
lo be canceled. There is a likelihood
of this camp being held at Montrase
and ini to 17th May,
Ex-Provost W. Pali rson Smith,
ib an of the soclet) ii procurators ol
Caithness, was entertained at luncheon by
���d will   	
occash ,i of his retirement trom office,
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Motor Truck now delivers Lumber, Lath and
Shingles ON THE JOB.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
costumes and pec
bund   through   tin
���ded by
ft I*.*, ts
rs' service, | boy
dy nl 'I'll-,.in,is Gibson. I boy ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Inverness, was found town In winch ihey were playing
i  near the | accused was on horseback In ths
i iwli.; path
I oow-
Of   tlle
The
pro
town. There was a pistol al bis stdi
���nd a fatal wound ln bis rlghl tern
ilia   Mr. Gibson was aboul forty years
cession swinging a rope, by means of
v * 'i be lassoed n girl and dragged
har along the Btreet
Bitulithic Paving
The Most Scientific of all Pavings
eting with the greatest favor wherever laid.
Bitulithic on  Second Street, New Westminster with  Boulevard  Do*n
Lie Centre.
Bltulithic ls noiseless, non-slippery, piacticilh dustless, easy <*i
li01 les' ; ict, and, above all, particularly dumble. For these reu-i t
Illtullthlc is commended highly by owners of automobiles and-Mra *.
householders, snd olty officials, li has lnj��n adonted i..v tUieuti cues
in i anada, and over two hundred ln die l'nited States.
Columbia Bitulithic, Lt^.
Phone Seymour 7130.       714-717 Dominion Trust Building, Vancouver.
f
1 be Family cf Bicyclicts In f*W. PWW EIGHT
II
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THUR8DAY, MAY   8, 191J.
"PAY   CASH    IT   WILL   PAY
YOU".
Remember the  Place ���
33 Eighth Street.
And the Tele phene
OUR  OWN   SPECIALS.
Gooda which cannot be duplicated anywhere In town and all
of which are of the best quality.
Chllllwack 1'otatoes, every
sack guaranteed, per Bk. 75c.
"Our Special" Tea. Special
in every way, per lb. 50c.
"Hoyal City" Hlehd Tea, per
lb. 35c, 3 Ibt. for $1.00.
FeMherllght Baking Powder,
per 12 o?.. can 25c.
The P. S. S. Jelly Powders,
all flavors, excellent product,
3 for 25c.
German Salad Onions, tasty,
new and  appetizing, bot.30c.
"Hoyal City" Coffee, 3 lbs $1.
"Our Special" Coffee, lb. 40c.
Davles' Kggs, 3 dozen $1.00.
Maple Creamery Butler, 3
lbs. $1.10.
V.'ealholin llutter, 3 lbs. $1.00
Armour's  Meats,  best on  the
market.     Ham  28c.  lb.;   bacon,
35c. Ib.
FRUITS    AND    VEGETABLES.
Strawberries, per box  20c.
Apples, extra fancy, .,3 lbs 25c.
Oranges, doz, 25c, 30c, 40c. 45c
Green Onions, Itadish, Spinach, Asparagus, Cauliflower,
etc., etc.
THE
Public Supply Stores
| ming  the  lake  tho  flab cannot  work
their way to the lake aa    uaual    for I
'spawning purposes and as they never
: seek new spawning beds the government  thought  the  Indians might    as
well have the benefit of the market
rather than the lish Bhould perish uselessly in their thousands.   They form- j
erly  only  possessed  the  right  lo  kill
for Iheir own consumption.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
BOWELL���V/ALKER
L, L.
ADAMS       S. K. BItlGC.S
PHONE 2.
Are You
Satisfied
that your executor will
keep    your    securities
earmarked and separate
from those belonging- to
himself
It is only by this
method that you can lie
sure that no loss will
occur to your heirs
through the failure of
that, executor..
This is one of the
many points about executorships regarding
which we are able to advise you.
A talk on the subject
costs you nothing���
does not. even entail an
obligation.
Call in and talk it
over today.
A shortage of coal on account of
the miners' strike at Nanaimo ia reported among local merchants,
Today (ieorge Alexander, accused
of the theft of household utensils at
Pitt Lake wlll appear for trial before
Mr. J. Stihvell (.'lute In the district
court.
For everything electrical Bee W.
Bay. Houae wiring and conduit work
a specialty. (1204)
There was a light calendar ln the
police court yesterday morning, one
inebriate discharged with a caution,
and a drunk and disorderly who forfeited $10 rather than face the music.
Try the 15c and 35c Bummer
lunches at the Nutshell, Room 3, Dominion  Trust  building. (1246)
The halibut Bteamer Roman left for
the banks off the west coaBt of Vanoouver island yesterday morning,
while in port Bhe received a new coat
of paint.
Furnished      apnrtmentB to     rent.
thoroughly    modern    and up-to-date,
right on car line.    Apply Box    11132
News office. (1232)
The Fraaer Valley Publicity bureau
will be the gucBts of the Richmond
municipal council on Thursday, May
16 when a luncheon will be served
followed by an auto drive over Lulu
Island.
A llardman, the cake man. Gel
good bread. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 231. (1205)
Publicity Commissioner Wade and
Mr. Leash, photographer, took a number of photographs of Coqultlam lake
on their recent trip. They depict the
works In their various aspects and W'll
be used in the commissioner's publicity work.
Building norniits were issued yesterday to Thomaa Flynn, Third atreet,
nine roomed residence, $4501); W.
Wagner. Fourth atreet, cottage; W.
Slater, Roiissean streel, $1000; and
D. A. Mncdonald, Thirteenth street,
cottage,  $000.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Mr. S. 11. Shannon, of Cloverdale,
is a guest ut the Russell  hotel.
Mr. John it. Oreehfleld, Dominion
post office inspector, was in the city
yesterday,
Reeve McGregor and Councillor
Fan Vel, of lliirniiby, will shortly
visit Victoria on  municipal business,
Rev. (Uld Mra. K. D. Brnden returned from their honeymoon yesterday
and are now located in their new home
In Sapperton.
Owing to the illness of her father,
Mrs. K. H. MoEwen, 423 Sixth atreet,
will not receive on the second Thura-
day thla month.
Rev. (I.E. and Mrs. Reid of Salmon
Arm, are visiting Mra. Reld's parents, Mr. and MrB. Williams, 246 Columbia street east.
Mr. D, D. Wilson has resigned from
the management of the local branch
of the Bank of Vancouver. Mr. A,
W, Black oT Vancouver succeeds Mr.
Wilson.
Mr. Ed. Goulet, C.P.R. agent, left
yesterday morning for Baltimore
where he will attend the convention
of Telegraphers, whieh is held every
two years. While away Mr, Goulet
will pay a visit lo many of the loading cities of the Dominion and the
States returning here about the second week in .lune. Ills post Is being
looked after by Mr. J. F. Supon, relief
igenl, from Snvona.
A very pretty wedding was solemnized lasl evening at the residence of
Rev. and Mrs. .1. G. Bowell, 601
Eighth atreet, when their daughter,
Miss Lillian Harriett, was united In
marriage to Mr. Robert Fraser Walker, of this city. The ceremony was
performed by the bride's father, as- I
sisted by Itev. W. W. Abbott, pastor;
ef Queens Avenue Methodist church,
In tlie presence of a number ot
friends of the young couple.
The house waa tastefully decorated
Wltb   flowers  and   vines  and  at  one
end of the drawing room waa an inch
of flowers under which the ceremony I
was    performed.      The    bridesmaids
Were   Miss   Violet   Latham   and   Miss i
Florence  Howell,  slater of the  bride, .
whllo   the  groom   waa  supported   by
Mr. R.  II.  Beat.    After the ceremony
a    dainty    wedding    luncheon     waa
served.
Mr. and Mrs. Walker have left on
a honeymoon trip to the Bouth and
upon their return will reside in their
new home on the corner of Regina
and Third atreets.
Tlle   bride  was   charmingly  attired
in a gown cf Ducheaa satin draped in
shadow   lace.    She  carried  a  shower
bouquet  of  rosea  and  llllies of    the
, valley and wore a pearl necklace, the
gift  of the groom.    The  bridesmaids
I wore pale lavender satin draped with
. figured ninon and carried bouquets of
pale    pink    carnations  and   lilies   of
the  valley.    They   wore  the groom's
gift of pink cameo rings.   To the beat
man the groom gave a pearl stick pin.
The bride's traveling costume  was a
navy   blue  tailored  suit  and  a.  while
hat with a paddy green plume,
Mr. and Mra. Walker were the    recipients   of   many   beautiful   wedding
gifts, among them being a handsome
LOCKERBY    The    death    occurred! case  of  silver  Irom   the  staff of thc
at   the   Hoyal   Columbian  hospital   on  Westminster Trust,  with  which  coin-
Tuesday  night  of  Mra.   Lockerby  of pany the groom is associated.
Fraser   Mills.     She   was   40   yenrs   of i -��� *���~
age and  is survived  by her husband COLD STORAGE CO CHARTER
and  lour children. STEAMER   KINGSWAY
The funeral will bu held this alter
TODAY'S EXPRESS BRINGS TO US A NKW
ASSORTMENT OF
Ladies^ Suits and
Costumes
Swell Garments that are quitye superior in style and
finish, yet the prices are very reasonable.
TODAY WE OFFER.
Heavy White Whipcord and Cream Serge Suits in
$35.00 qualities, at $28.50
Navy Blue, Gray, Black and Tan  $30.00  Suits,
at  $25.00
Gray, Navy, Blue and Black Serge, $25.00 Suits,
at  $21.50
Navy, Blue, Serge and Cheviot, $20.00 Suits
at  $1(5.00
OBITUARY.
Floridora for the hair is prepared
in New Westminster. Patronize the
products of the Eraser valley. Tele-
phono r>39. Price 3Gc. Frank .leal.
M:i7   Seventh  avenue,  city. (1243)
noon at 3 o'clock from Howell's undertaking parlors to the city cemetery.
Kev.   Mr.   Marsh   will  officiate.
Mrs. P. J, Pinchbnok, a daughter,
now residing In Kamloops, will attend the funeral.
LIBRARY  IMPROVEMENTS.
The members of the Women's Educational club will bold Iheir annual
mooting al (he home of Mrs. W. \V,
Abbott, 601 Queen's avenue this evening at 8 o'clock. Officers for the ensuing year will be elected.
The directors of the Port
Inm Agricultural society have
ed against perinltdng Sunday
on their grounds.    There was
dlmcuaaion
' tm.n.,,1.
be tore     the     decree
*i
s
Dominic n Trust
Company, Ltd.
'The Perpetual Trustee'
4% on deposits
Paid   up  Capital   and   Surplus
   (2,800,000.00
Assets       4,973,161.05
Trusts under Administration
   16,217,983.96
Trusteeships for Bondholders
    $3r,,30S,00��.00
Ol-'FICES:���Vancouver, Victoria
New Weatmlnster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Kegina, Winnipeg,
Montreal, London, Eng., and
Antwerp, Belgium,
���GET THE HABIT'
Floridora for the hair is fragrant
and effective, il chases disease and
���jives the hair follicles the required
nourishment to stimulate growth.
<U43) j
The thousands of gulls which are s
sight on the Fraser above the bridge
is explained by the plethora of
oolichans In the river. Mr. Martin'
Monk had a 10 pound salmon sold to
him yesterday in which there were
nearly four pounds of oolichans.
The scows and pipes which formed
part of the Heaver, the dredge which
was at one time destined to dredge
the Pitt river, but which scheme
seems now abandoned, have been
lowed down the river on their way to
Newport, Howe sound. The Heaver
will  follow shortly.
A verdict of death from natural
eatist s was brought In by a coroner's
jury summoned to an inquest held In
'he provincial courl house hist evening over the body of a man named
W. Blmmons, who died at the Burna
by prison farm on Monday afternoon,
ll developed ill tlle evidene adduced
thai deceased underwent an operation
and died from the effect of the
anaesthetic.
Building material, cement, Ume,
hard  plaster, gravel,    sand,    crushed
| rock, fuel oil and all kinds of towing.
Vpply   the   II.   C    Transport   Co..   Lid.
i Phone 826.     Wharf phone  M---0.   (1202)
Sir Richard McBrlde will attond n
I une,ing composed of the city harbor
committee, representatives of thc
! board of trade nud Progressive asso
elation on Tuesday, May 13, at ���) p.m.,
in connection with the harbor lm-
provement plans Mr Holt, of tha
Canadian Northern, and Mr. L. C, Oilman, ot the Oreal Northern railways,
will in- invited iii attend the conference,    Mr. A. O,  Powell, harbor engi-
i r,  will  explain the  details  of    the
plans.
A dramatic enlertainmeiit entitled
"Pacing the Music," in aid of the
Church of Kngland building fund, will
| be given on Friday evening nt 8 p.m.
n   the   Burqultlam   Agrlcullural   hall,
I The success of a previous entertainment. "Tho llrlxton Burglary," given
by Mr. Hill's company some little
time ago encourages the hope that a
full hall wlll resull. The entrance
fee is 60o and 26c, (1269)
Miss O'Meara, Librarian, Introduces a
Number of Innovations.
Miss O'Meara, the librarian, has
made her presence fell In the Carnegie library by the Introduction of
niiinbi rs of small improvements which
In Ihe aggregate lend greatly to the
convenience and comfort of readers
in the newsrooms.
The latest advance is Ihe Introduction of the Dewey decimal system,   a
| wondrous term, but which resolves It-
Coqult-1 self Into tbe very simple explanation
declar-J that   readers   may   select   any   books
games | that   strike     their   fancy     from     the
warm jghelv**,   themselves.
'     For   thla  purpose   the  library   books J
require to be rccatalogued and    Mis.-,
O'Meara and her assistant are busy at
this  work.
The  innovation  will  be  greatly  appreciated by many.
was
The halibut steamer Kingsway,
which hns been operating oul of Vancouver for the Standard Fish company, has been chartered by the Columbia Cold Storage Company of this
city and will be placed on the same
run with the Roman and the II. C. P,
The Kingsway Is not a vessel of
the same size as the Roman, which is
about the largest operating off the
west coast of Vancouver Island, but
It Is expected thai she will be able to
make the run In between tlle sailings
of the Roman and the H C, P. nnd thua
keep the plant on Front slreet in operation continually. Tli" Kingsway
carries ten dories and originally v..is
in ihe herring trawling Industry out
of Hull, England.
.lust as soon ns the city's plana of
leasing the present water lots along
lhe waterfront are made known tlie
Columbia Cold .Storage Company will
be In a position to state whether tliey
wil! enlarge their present plant
Tiie mailer has been under advisement   for some unto  time.
SPLENDID SAVINGS FOR YOU ON HOUSEHOLD SUPPLIES.
72-inch Colton Sheeting   30c
SO-inch   Cotton   Sheeting    35c
Sheets, hemmed, per pair       $1.50
Shcits. hemsitched, "2x90, per pair   2.25
Pillow Casi s, hemstitched, per pair  35c
Large size Colored   Bedspread, each $1.50
White Grecian Bedspreads, :t-4 size  $1.10
Crash   Towelling,   per   yard 10c
White Hath Towels    ��� ��� 2 for 25c
II. ('. Towels    6 for 25c
Large size  Bath Towels, each    25c
Woel   Hlaukets,   per   pair $4.50
Flannelette Sheets, per pair $1.25
Bungalow Netts in great profusion, per yard   35=
Tapi-Fliy Table Covers, 8-4, In green and red, each  .$1,20
Chintz   Patterns    ������ 20c
Lovely Art Cretonnes,  per yard    25c
Tapestry Cretonnes, old  Kngllsli design;  per yard   50c
Wool Comforters    $150, $2.00,  $2.25 and  $2.50
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
Agents for
"Try New
Life."
SCOTTISH   ASSOCIATION.
Plans  Afoot    to    Organize    Club    for
Social   Purposes.
All residents of Scottish parentage
and all those who take an interest in
the Scotch people and their customs
are invited to nliend a meeting to be
held in the Kagles hall on Columbia
street on Monday evening, May 16, at
S o'clock, when it is proposed to
form a Scotch association having for
its object the holding of picnics and
Held sports during the summer time,
and whist drives, dances and socials
during  ibe  winter season.
The matter has been under discussion for some time by the movers of
tbe scheme and they believe the time
is ripe in organize such an association so that picnics can he arranged
to tuke place this summer at different
places in this vicinity sueh as While
Rock,  Pitt lake and  other  points.
i b.* meml Brshlp will be open to
both men and women and it is hoped
thnt enough interest will be shown
nexl Monday evening to form an association forthwith, elect officers and
prepare plans for the coming summer
season.
PIRATES, ROVERS AND THIEVES
Many Accidents at Port Mann.
The third accident in three days
took place yesterday at. Porl Maun.
Mr. Charles Keyes, "f l'i 1 Leith
street, this city, dislocating his km 6
there last evening while launching a
boat. Keyes was shoving a boat out
in tlie stream and was using a pike
pole, which slipped from his grasp
hitting him on the knee. The man
was brought by launch to this oily
aud landed at the Greal Northern
wharf where the city ambulance was
awaiting him. Ile wus taken to his
home. On Monday an employee of
the Empire Stevedoring company suffered a fracture of the leg while unloading rails from Uie Bteamer
Strathtay, while on Tuesday another
employee of the sauie company I
his hand crushed during unloadini
operations.
DISTRICT LPTS 1 71 and 1 72
will
lots
wish to realize some ready
E. Ry., $600 for the two, half
Clean Up Wmuipeg.
Winnipeg, May 7. A warning was
Issued loday to the women of the underworld to get out of the city by tomorrow night or they would be arrested.
THE SHAUGHNESSY HEIGHTS OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Undeniably tiie best view property in or around the ("ity, and as such
command the highest prices for residential purposes.   We can deliver a few
below the market price, for a few days, as the owners
money.
Two lots close to Connaught Hill station, B. C
cash, balance in six and twelve months. M^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
Two choice lots on the top of the hill, overlooking everywhere outdoors,
$1000 for both, quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and IS months.
Three (triple corner) very fine lots, very close to the top of the hill, with the
finest view of river, mountain and Delta, $1500 for the three, third cash, balance
in six and twelve months.
175 feet on the Kiver road, running to full width open street in the rear and
on the beautiful Marine drive, $3500, $1000 cash, balance over 18 months.
CO.
New Westminster, B.C.
Westminster Trust Block and 746 Columbia Street
VISCOUNT CHINDA|
TO MF.ET BRYAN complete
Call now and inspect oui
of    Spi
line
in
'Continued rrom pace onei
Mr.
In-
from our newest department All the latest and
popular magazines and
weeklies kept in stock. Will
deliver if you prefer.
THE FAIR
648 Columbia Street
Phone 403
A. W. MeLeod Now Agent for
teres'ing   Insurance   Assn.
An Interesting document has nrrlv
i il for Mr  A   W. MeLeod in tin- Bhapo
of an  order making him an  agent  of
tii-- V;iu:; Ts;.,'. Marine Insurance association "f Shangahl, China, wiih po��
ers of direct writing.   'Ibis is one ol
the oldest Insurance companies in the
, business and one of the clauses men
��� lions   tlle   Frai or   river  as   nol   being
a dangerous river for navigation, pul
ting it   in  tbe same class as llle Col
umbia and Willlamette rivers and also
the  Suez canal.
It is one of the few concerns thai
! Btiil keep io the ancient slylo of business and Inserted In ihe document is
mention that lhe company will Insure
j for all Injury Irom men of war, fire,
enemies, pirates, rovers, thieves and
jettisons and will protect all kings,
princes and people of any nation, condition and quality whatsoever.
PLAN   SHAM   BATTLE.
Companies "D" and "E" of 104th Will
Mobolizc at RoBcdalc.
According in Capt Coote of chllllwack  who was In  lhe city  yesterday
ihe valley companies of the KHib
regiment are in great trim In go Into
camp   al    Sydney   lhe   latter   pari   of
.lune with a full complement of offi
cers and  men.
Within tlie next, two weeks a route
march win he undertaken by company
"ii" and a portion of company "E" to
Kosedale whero Ibey will he joined In
the remainder of the hitler company
and a iliam figlil will be entered Into
on lhe Saturday afternoon, the troops
remaining under canvas during the
^^^^^^^^ I nlgbt In order lha' a drumhead chureh!
The Indians have been grunted the   service may be held on the following'
privilege   this   yenr   of   catching   and  Sunday.
selling the bastard sockeyes which at j The regiment will go into camp this
this season Bwarm up the Coqultlam .year accompanied by the regimental
river.   Owing to thc B, C, E. It. dam-, hand composed of UN pieces
"supi rflces"
Iiie America!
S' i,n-   of   111
ministration
elusion ihni
of
law, a  modi lied  font
co.md rale system.
.- I< gal minds of tin* ml
inti*..  come  in  ibe  con
if Ho- California law    i
contested I:. Hi" courts, the case musl
, rest upon thn existing trentv which
ihey sai the inv. does nol technically
viola!,.. Inn upon the bin,id principles
of International law. N'o treaty
specifically describes all of tho rights
which an alien may enjoy In the country if bis residence, and in the opinion i f some of the International lawyers 'I"- disregard or violation Of a
rlghl common to all civilized peoples,
is as much a discrimination as a wilful disregard of a treaty provision,
Goods
.
J.
P.
GALVIN
Hi
;31���   C
lass   Lc
diii   and   C'.ntlcoitn'i
Ta.lor.
TWO
STORES.
Ci
Lon
506
ie   Strei
Main i
���!. Ne i Westmlnstei
Itreet, Vancouver
Forty years in use, 20 yearn the
Standard, prescribed and recommend
ed by physicians. For Women's Ail-
menu, Dr. Martel't Female Pills, at
your drug-gist.
Salmon  2 lbs, 36a
Cod   2 lbs. 2roe
Halibut,  per  lb lac
Oolichans  3 lbs. 25c
Rhubarb, por lb tic
Spinach   '.IV* lbs. H-Tic
Kggs    II  doz.   for  11.1)0
AYLING & SWAIN
Groceries,  Fish  and   Produ;o.
Phone  98. A4T  Columbia   3t.
NO COMPLAINTS
No Come-backs.
"YALE" Engines always   work   pei'fect
from the start.
It is proof that they
are made RIGHT.
Made   In   New   Westminster.
ENGINEERING CO. LTD.
Machine Works.
Many of the merchants on Columbia
streel are Bhowlng a desire to trim
their store fronts now that the summer Benson is on Several of them
have already received a fresh coat, of
j paint and new awnings are being installed, and others are undergoing
extensive alterations. A few of the
merchants received a warning from
the police yesterday as to what the
slreet traffic bylaw requires lu Howay of locating awnings. The canvas
must noi be less ihan seven feet
clear from tbe sidewalk In order to
protect the tall iiersons from having
'their headgear removed against their
wlll.
UUMIAfllll
Home For Sale
every
feet,
utiih
No.   1���Here  Is  n  splendid   home for wile Cheap,
cullty near Queen's I'arlt and n evt school.
It has seven large comfortable rooms with
venlence;  full basement; on a large lot, 68x132
This place Ih below value and  the   tonus  are
anyone can  handle It.
PRICE,  $-1400, $750  CASH, balance monthly,
a home let us show you this place.
BUY  YOUR   TICKET  TO  CALIFORNIA HERE.
Agents  for   Pacific  Coast   Steamship Co.
In a koiul lo-
modern con-
that almost
COMBINATION KLECTRIC TOASTER AND
STOVE AT HALF PRICE.
ONE DAY ONLY, SATURDAY, MAY 10.
Regular I'rice
$5.25.
Price on Saturday
$2.60.
If yon want to buy   |
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
Established 1891.
We write Fire, Life, Accident. Employers'   Liability,
Marine Insurance.
Automobile  and
The apoMance operates on connection with an ordinary lighting
Socket, Tofts! may he prepared al the breakfast table or any form
if Unlit cooking may be done on ihe appliance, Thn coat for pre-
iiariiiK an ordinary meal is only a few cents,
Gee this appliance at our sales rooms in the B. C. Electric block,
New Westminster, at our Port Moody office or at your regular
dciler In electrical supplies.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.

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