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The New Westminster News Mar 10, 1914

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 "
Hjettrsi
Volume 9, Nm*"' jr 5.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 10,1914.
���*������
���������������m
f Price Five Cents,
opiion*^ Kan from Bin dead TOTAL
IS ASQUITtrS OfffR TO ULSTER QVf DTHipjy
Premier's Announcement on Home Rule Question Made
Before Largest Attendance in House for Years���Counties Could Vote Themselves Out of Operation of New
Measure Before First Meeting of Irish Parliament.
LIBERAL CAMPAIGN FUND
j    SWELLED BY MONEY
PAID "LABORERS"
Firemen   Continue  Search
for Bodies in Ruins of St.
Louis Building.
Trent Valley Canal Investigation Report Tabled in House
���Bank Managers Sign Payroll as Hired Help.
London  March. 9.���Premier Aflqulth I tlon to which  Ulster objected could
laid before the house of commons to-   *>* ';"������-"��;�� f,'rc,;��','ti11 " h'f "*?
I sanctioned by the Hrltish parliament,
dav    his   proposed    concessions    to .
'    K The  Happy  Medium.
Ulster in regard to its position under|    "Anctner BUgK(.K irjn considered was
lhe  lriBb   home   rule   bill.    The*    an-| the inclusion of the whole of Ireland
nouncement, which bad  been so long I in  ibe  bill  for  legislative and execu-
and anxiously awaited,' was to the
< ffect that before the bill became
operative a poll should be taken of
the-   parliamentary   electors   of   each
tive purposes, but giving to the Ulster
counties the option of removing
themselves for a time. But any sort
tf   exclusion   would   Involve   serious
SEVEN RECOVERED;
MANY MISSING
Dlffculty   in   Identifying  Charred   Re
mains of Victims of Worst
Holocaust in Years.
Ottawa, March 0 -The full report I acuities due to the fact that, until the
cf the investigation by T. H. Howard ��� present accountant took office there
Eerguson Into the affairs of the I was no office system in existente,
Trent Valley canal at Peterboro was | practically no pretence made of scru-
tabled in the house today. ' titiizing  accounts,   time  slips  or  pay
Supe rinlendent    Mcf'lellan    of   the | Bheets.    No proper cash account and
county to decide whether there BhouldIadministrative and financial difficul-
lie* an exclusion of the Ulster counties ties. However, 1 believed that the
from the provisions of the bill for a Unionists would believe in some form
period of six years from the lirst | of provisional exclusion a medium
meeting of the new Irish parliament between the surrender of their prln-
If the majority of the voters were In ciplts and the application of fore
favor of the scheme the county would
automatically be   excluded    for   the
prescribed period.
Not Running Away.
Before an attendance even bigger
than that which listened to the- Introduction ol the Irish home rule bill.
Pn mier Asijuith began his statement.
He prefaced his    speech    with    tin*
Trent Valley canal, admitted that
sums of money which ought to have
b^cn remitted to Ottawa went to the
Liberal campaign fund. According
to   Mr.   Ferguson's   report.   McC'lellan
a woeful lack of record of any kind
in connection with the business of the
office.
Hopelessly  Incompetent.
Remarking on  the condition of af-
IS EVIDENCE
OF MURDER
Bones of Hindu Found in
Ashes���Foul  Play  Is
Suspected.
POLICE HUNT FOR
TWO SUSPECTS
bare majority for exclusion .would ex-
j elude the county  for a term of    six
dl c laratlon     that    "the    government ! years from the date of the mreting of
makes tiie suggestions today  not  be- j the   first   Irish   legislature.     The   ex-
fenauae it Is running    away    from    the I eluded counties  would continue their
St.  Uiuis, March 9.���That  from  30
j to 35 giusts of the Missouri Athletic
I club  perished  in  the  flames that de-
: stroyed   the   building   early   today   is I
.      .      . ithe  belief of officers of the club to-
l lie governments plan is to allow  U[gYn
the,   ulster   counties   to   determine     Sf,w,n DodiP8 nav<> DPen recovered
whether they should be excluded. We L^ f,,jm   ,3 to oa occupallts of    the
propose   hat any coun y of Ulster be t rtruclure Btill are ilnuccounted for. At
allowed  to take  a pol 1 of its  parlia- . guIiUown t0Ilight ������.���,,.��� continued to
metiliiry electors for this purpose be- ��� ,      bodies  in the smouldering
lore the bill comes into operation. A
I state>d in his evidence that when he ] fairs under Superintendent McC'lellan
j went to Peterboro to take charge of j the commissioner says: "He haB not
the canal lie was told by Hon. J. R. j only practiced deception and dis-
Stratton that there should be an elec- \ honesty himself, but has condoned it
tion fund of from $0000 to $7000 a and winked at ethers and has proven
year from the canal office and that i himself hopelessly incompetent for
he proct-eded on that basis. j the position he holds.
Padded Pay Rolls. "As the Inquiry proceeda deceptions
The    methods    cf    diverting    the j are   unearthed  and  it  is  shown  that
money    was    numerous.    Tho    most J bankers,   lawyers,   doctors,    dentists,
common was by padded pay rolls.
Upon the pay lists of the canal during the last five years appear the
names of grocers, lawyers, livery men.
hotedkeepers, photographers, telephone employees and even two bank
managers, all classed as laborers and
paid regularly from Ottawa. They
were never In the employ of the government and the money that was paid
ostensibly to them went elsewhere.
undertakers, barbers, merchants���almost every class of business and profession is represented on his pay
sheets. He confessed to such methods
being an ordinary practice in the office over   which   he   nominally    pre-
Robbery It Believed to Be Motive for
Crime���White  Man and  Hindu
Disappear.
The discovery of what have every
appearance of human bones, and which
are said to be the remains of a Hindu
who disappeared over two weeks ago
and the disappearance of a white man
and a Hindu suspected of murdering
the missing Hindu, haB created no
little excitement in the vicinity of Aldergrove.   The police of Matsqui mu-
orlgtnal hill, but merely to allow the
bill to start with tbe greate-st prospect of success."    He continued:
"While there is a possibility of
acute dissatisfaction and civil strife
in I'Uler. yet if the bill should be
shipwrecked or postponed, the- out
look iB equally formidable.
Still  Convinced.
"Supporters of the* bill are aB con*
vluced  today as ever of the  Bound-
representation in the imperial parliament and tiie Irish executive would
have no control over them.
"Other d'-tails involved in this plan
are to be announced later in a state
paper."
Sir Edward Surrenders.
!     Sir Kdward  Carson,  leader of    the
Ulster  Unionists in the fight  against
home  rule,  surrendered today  to  the
I militant  suffrage ttcs   who  had    been
ness of its principles and machinery. | laying siege to his residence for sev-
They regard it as a sincere and con-|eral days, They had announced that
Bid era te attempt to place the Irish they were determined to see him and
government on n solid foundation obtain from him a promise of woman
without Injustice or hardship to any suffrage' In case the north of Ireland
Class. should  receive a  government   of    its
'The negotiations for a compromise own.
lat-- autumn failed to result cvetn in ; Sir Kdward has been 111, but had re-
an approach to an agreement, but [covered suff.ciently today to attend
made al] realize more than ever the I parliament. Katber than rusk bodily
difficulties eif the situation To me^t I injury at the hand* of the nuffrngette
Ulster's diffii-ultl.es we tried to de-! pickets he Bent out word at noon that
vise home rule within home rule, but I he would receive the deputation be-
that proposition did not commend it ' fore leaving lor the house of com-
seif cither to the Nationalists or the , racms.
Unionists of iri'innd. John E   Redmond, leader   of   tlu>
"By such a scheme Ulster would I Irish Nationalist parly, held a meet-
have been exempted from the admin* ! ing of Ills supporters in the house of
istrr.t-ve and executive authority < f | commons today, The proceedings
the  Dublin  government while  legit-la    wire strictly  private.
PAYING PLANS      CLEMENT CASE IN
EOR BARNET ROAD    SUPREME COURT
Burnaby Engineer to Estimate Cost���Government
Will Help.
Judge of Supreme Court of
B. C. Appeals Recent
Judgment.
ruins under the glare of searchlights.
Fire    Chief    Swingley    cxpecs    lo
pump the  water from  the blackened '
pit before morning revealing the   full
extent of the tragedy.
While the search    for    the    bodies |
continued today 14 persons who wero
injured In the fire were under treat-
nie nt at hospitals.
Much difficulty was experienced in
trying to Identify the recovered bodies
and  some  were identified  under two
cr three different names.
The   blaze  was  the   fourth  serious
fire in the down town district  of St.
Louis in eight days and the most serious as to fatalities of any fire In the
city's history. This blaze, which startled at 1:50 a.m. Monday, wrecked the
I seven story building occupied jointly
i by the Missouri Athletic club and the
| Boatmen's bank, caused a property
* loss estimated at $46ti,000.
Cause a Mystery.
The cause of the fire still  was    a
mystery   tonight.     Reports   that     the
blaze was accompanic d by a terrific
'explosion Indicating tha' the flrr* wa*
due to efforts of bank robbers trying
to dynamite the Boatmen's t>3nk were
unconfirmed. Reports of explosions
| were denied by ihe night watchman
j cf the bank.
In the vaults of the Boatmen's bank
| which occupied part of the first floor.
were more than $1,800,000 in currency
and  more  than $20,000  in coin.    The
vaults were unharnii d by the fire,
i the bank officials reported,   and    the
money is Intact.
The  bank, one of the oldest in  St.
Louis, opened at the usual hour this   toria because thev are against the gov
morning in temporary quarters a few   emment  yesterday  was remanded to
li looks nwny
About 100 Guests iJail   for   sentence   by   the   honorable
The number    of    guests    who    had | Justice   Morrison,   after  having   been
rooms in  the club house, either  per-   convicted on the charge of taking part
manently or for the night, was about | in an unlawful assembly at Nanaimo
1.I0     Many of these    escaped,    some ! ��n August 12th last during bhe strike
Checked out before the tire, others, it j troubles   tier.*
is thought,  were not  in  tbe  building
sides. So far as superintending the nicipality and the provincial authori-
canal and sure-guarding the public is ;tles are working on the case and at
concerned, it Ib amply proved that 1 Present are seeking information as to
there has been no serious attempt to ���the whereabouts of the Hindu and the
do so.    McClellan seems to have   en-!wnile  man  who    have    mysteriously
Mr. Ferguson states that in at-1 gaged himself largely with matters i disappeared and whose movements
tempting to widen the field of inquiry, I cf political patronage and pleasure i "/laute,tQ81UBpi^i>Il0l"rl.ng;.Lhe laflJew
he   found  almost  insurmountable dif-' seeking jaunts at the public expense." '���'""" ''"'"   -***-" ��� *"������  -���*  *'*-���  - '
JOHN PLACE M.P.P. !
IS SENT TO IAIL
Half of Opposition in Provincial   House   Under
Lock and Key.
Found   Guilty   of  Taking   Part In   an
Unlawful Assembly and demanded for Sentence.
CAPTURE MILITANT I
ATTER BATTLE
Half of the opposition in the provincial legislature is in jail, or. in
other words, John  Place, M.P.I'., one
days they were seen in the neighborhood of Aldergrove.
Details Not Learned.
While the full details of the affair
are as  yet unknown,  it appears that
a  Hindu  employed  at  the  Fernridge
Lumber company's plant at Fernridge
was  lost  sight of a  few  weeks  ago.
Friends of the man in this city sought
the  services of the  provincial police
who directed them to the Matstjui authorities.    Following a search, a discovery was made on Sunday of some
bones   lying  among  the  asheB  of  a
wood fireTiear the shack in which the
j missing  Hindu lived,   -The supposed
j murdered man, whose name oould not
j be learned, was known to have had
] about $600 in cash on his person about
��� the time he dropped out of sight nnd
______ j this leads  the police   to  believe  that
I robbery was tlm -motive for the crime.
Police Met with Clubs When Platform j    Of  the two men  whom  the  police
Emmeline Pankhurst Once
More in the Toils���Women Hurt.
Is Stormed���Several Bombs
Exploded.
are seeking, one is a. Hindu who stayed with the murdered man and who
disappeared on Thursday last This
man was the owner of five acres of
cleared land in -the vicinity worth over
$1000, which he sold last week to the
engineer of the lumber company for
$500 cash.    A    full description    was
Rurnaby residents In attendance at
last night's council meeting listened to
am ther wordy battle, the fight being
precipitated by Councillor Fau-Vel in
connection witli Dae proposed reduction of the police force.
Beaten  out   4-8   in   the   committee1
rnom   the   previous   week,   Councillor
Fau-Vel and his two supporters, Councillors MacDonald and    Rose,    made
their lael ifgltt when it was seen that'
ilu* pel,re committee's repori was on
the point of adoption,    Last   night's!
battle told the same old stor>, three
agalnsl   three,   with    Reeve    Fraser:
wielding the big stick and f'tat sound���
cil in the neighborhood of the reductionists.
Strenuous Opposition,
The opposition fought hard, however. Councillor Fal-Vel was armed
with legal Information which he figured would declare the previous
week's work ultra vires and When that
was Ignored ex-Councillor Macpherson,
t'.ie stormy petrel of the lOLi council,
acting the part of "Custer's Last
Stand,'1 had a lively debate with the
reeve as to what a municipal council
should and should not do and retired
without any relief except to the extent that the police report was adopted. 4-:i.
It is quite possiTilo thnt the end is
not yet as regards the alleged flaw-
in the proceedings, for although Councillor Fau-Vel's contention that a tie
vote in the committee stage must always be taken in the negative, was
not adopted, the opinion of the niunllc
pal solicitor might lie sounded on the
matter this week, together with some
deep delving Into the municipal act
which the provincial legislature is BUp-
pored   to  have   torn   to   pie-res   at   the
last BOSBion,
The usual formality of putting the
amendment which called for a week's
delay, was gone through, tho three, n*
ductionists having tin* support of
iteeee* Fraser who also supported the
original motion, All this action was
taken in the face of a strong letter
from the Hurnaby Lake Progress club
protesting against a police" reduction
and giving praise to Chief Parkinson's
work during the past two years.
Trouble Is looming up in the nego-
Glasgow, March 9.���Mrs.  Emmeline
I Pankhurst, leader of the militant suf*
j fragettes,  was arrested  tonight at a I forwarded to all points yesterday and
suffragette  meeting  in   St.  Andrew's ia dragnet was spread for the suspect
of the two members entitled to sit at  hall, after a fierce    fight    with    the j so that his arrest is expected at anytime left hand of the speaker at Vic- j police in which a    score    of    women j moment. The other suspect is a young
were hurt and several constable. i man of Aldergrove who was working
Mrs. Pankhurst had just declared j at the lumber mill until the middle
that women had as ample justification ] of last week when he suddenly quit,
for fighting for their rigliti today as leaving instructions to turn his pay-
man ever had in the history of the
world, when a force of police with
iheir clubs drawn, dashed Into the
hall. In anticipation of trouble the
suffragettes had stretched a net
work of barbed wire across the plat-
The   M.P.P.   was  in-
I dieted ou two counts, that on which he
over to his father.
The supposed murdered man is believed to have a member of one of the
two factions among the Hindus of this
section as the latter when asked yesterday, while having knowledge of the
when the blaze broke out, some were  wa8 fmjnd guilty and the morei serious form    Tllev were concealed by floral  affair refused to discuss the details.
...,.,      nf      .i/iln,,i lit i ���       'itt.it-     Hnlirio-'ilill',!    ! " . I
Ottawa, March 9*. In the supreme
court this afternoon the first case to
come up waa Clement vs. the king,
an appeal from a judgment of the exchequer court. T'.ie* question for decision Is as to the right of the appellant, a judge of the supreme court of
British Columbia, while holding court
in Vancouver, to charge the per diem
allowance given by statute to a judge
performing his duties at a place other
than which he reside i.
The* appellant contends that his
residence is at Grand Forks, B.C.,
about 700 miles from Vancouver where
lie bas bull! a bouse, although he occupies It only occasionally and has a
rented house in Vancouver, where' he
lives most of the time with his family.
The case originated In an Information by the attorney general for Canada charging that the appellant had
received a large sum -over $4^00 -by
false and fraudulent representation
that his residence was at Grand Forks
and claiming a return of t he amount
Oji tlte trial evidenced showed that
the appellant resided mainly in Vancouver although he kept liis house in
Grand Forks in charge of a caretaker.
The exchequer court judge held
that his resilience was at Vancouver
and tJhat he had fraudulently obtained
the allowance while holding court
there and at Victoria, by charging for
his allowance as if he had been residing at Grand  Forks.
Shepley, K.C, Lafleur, K.c, and R.
N. Tllley appeared for the appellant,
Farquhar and McLennan for the respondent.
injured in leaving the blazing structure aud the rest .ire listed among
the dead or unaccounted for.
The fire, which was discovered by
a woman who was waiting in the club
lobby for her escort, swept rapidly
through the building. When the first
lire cempany arrived the building was
a ma s of flames.    Men In their night
one of rioting,  but after deliberating j d60oraUons    and    proved    effjcacious
for an hour the jury in the case re- wlth the aid of mascuUne supporter* I *
turned a verdict of guilty on the mlaor j of th(? suffragCUes, UB,ng newer pots, j *
charge only. t chairs  and   anything  they   could   lay I*
���-'? # X
** $
Israel   Rubinowitz,   acting   for   the
their hands on as missiles in holding
prisoner, aaked his lordship to passim-1 back ,���        ���ce for a few  minulea
mediate sentence, or else to remand '
the provincial member and allow him
out on his own recognizance, but the
ould not see his way
SENATOR PLEADS FOR
ARMED INTERVENTION
clothes were jumping.^m the-in- gj-�� J**^ ^  hp
X e^riJS  ^nT\eT'bt\^ ��* discriminate in favor of the
.   ,      ... ...a...    ,.���    ii,,.   prisoner.    And so John Place, M.P.P.,
cated; ethers were standing on   the  \ ��
window  sills calling    h>r    WfinAL J^   convicted   and   held   over
others were clambering down escapes. ,f      aentellce
Tltlrty-eight     guests    on   the    fifth ; ^
floor were awakened by Mr  and Mres.
He bert   Magill.  who  n fused  to  leave
tic-ally the same as that produced  in
the   rest   of   the   riot   number    three1
eases,  except  that    more    particular]
stress  was   laid  on   the  part the  ac* i
cused  had  played  in  the  proceedings |
of the afternoon during which Booth
and  Bridges were assaulted.    Several I
witnesses  told  of the  member advis-!
i ing the strikers to turn a deaf ear to
the  mine owners'   proposal  for a  24-
I hour  armistice,  stating that the  pro-
I position   wns   made only  to  pull  the
j wool over the miners' eyes and to gain
I time for the arrival of the militia and
'. the epecial police
I
(Continued on Page Four.)
Japan Reduces Naval Estimates.
Tokyo, Japan. March 9, -A reccm
mendation to reduce the Japanese
naval estimates by the sum ot $20,-
(1110,11110 waa carried bj the budget
committee of the upper house of par-
liani.nt loday. This was done In spite
of the protest Of the premier, who
expressed the opinion that such a
diminution  would    seriously    hamper
the building until they hud given the
alarm to all within reacli. Mr. Magill
was bouse manager of ihe club. Mrs.
Magill was seriously burned.
Dramatic Escapes.
Dramatic escapes were numerous.
One cf the most spectacular was that
of twelve or thirteen men who de^-
sc'iided from a fifth floor window to
the roof of an adjoining four storey
building by means of an improvised
rope made out of two sheets. One
guest escaped    by    leaping    ever    a
chasm  ten  feet wide  and  six  Btoriee ,     BevmK* tlle aUeg0,i verbai Scenting
deep to the roof of an adjoining build* | tQ piot   ���  WM  not charRod that  thl,
inB- _ ��� ...      .,    | accused had  taken  an active part in
While tho firemen were lighting the
blaze from the Fourth street side, the
wall facing that street collapsed
from the fourth floor up. The firemen fell back rapidly against the wall
of a building across the street and
escaped the falling bricks by only two
or three feet.
One fireman was hit and suffered a
broken leg.
Still Smoking.
Late   trday  the   smoke  and   flames
were  pouring  from   the  basement  of
the   building   into  which  debris  had
fallen.
Sections of the cast wall fell from
time to time throughout the clay, fur
Finally wben the police stormed IO
the platform a number of women pro- ' -:':
duoed clubs from under their cloaks v=
and used them vigorously against the : ''.',-
attacking party. I:";
In the midst of the-" fighting several *
blank cartridge pistols were fired and -:,;
several Bombs exploded. Frightened ' '',':���
by the detonations many women Ut
fainted. ;V*
The polic seized Mrs. Pankhurst, U*
dra ged her off the platform and | *e
thr* ugh th * hall to the street. Here Hi*
a desperate effort was made to res-' ::
cue her as the police forced her into jo
a taxicab and drove away to ther"
polic3 station. j ti
either the riot or the attendant as-
i saulta.
ATTEMPTS TO END
LIFE WITH KNIFE
German Military Bill.
Berlin, March 9.���A new military
bill, new in preparation, will appropriate $125,000,000 for the re-arming
of the German artillery, according to
a Munich dispatch.
Washington. March 9.���The
Mexican lid was lifted in the
senate today when Senator
Fall, of New Mexico, a Republican, urged armed intervention for the protection of
Americans and other foreigners iu the stricken republic.
Senator Fall in relating incidents of outrages to Americans in Mexico held the senate
nnd the crowded gallery for
over two hours. He assailed
the policy of the administration as Inadequate, declaring
President Wilson knew nothing ot the real conditions aud
had been mistaken in every
act cf his administration towards Mexico.
He pleaded for intervention
in order to avoid inevitable
war.
-���; v
i* t;- *
ROUT ARMY OF UNEMPLOYED
WITH HOSE AND PICK HANDLES
Forcibly    Ejected   from    Sacramento,
Now  Nursing   Brused   Heads���
Ccld and Hungry.
Sacramento, Cal., March 9,��� Buffer-
ther Increasing the difficulty of
lite nn ii   in   getting   the   blaze*
control,
Thousands of    spectators    i
the si reels leading    to    the
building. Hundreds visited the
In an attempt to Identify bodi
A case of attempted suicide occurred at Port Coiiuitlam yesterday when
John Floyd, said to be from Ltichine, t In ; from bruised heads   and   empty
Que., cut his throat with a pocketknlte stomachs, 1000 members of the un-
tho | while sitting  in  the  ladies' waiting employed who have been camped   in
under  room of the C, I'. R. depot. After com- Sacramento for two days are Bulking
'mining the injuries to himself Floyd | in  the*ir "tents" tonight on    the    far
owded
u ruing
oorgue
B.
Bury Sir George Ross Tociy.
Toronto,  March  9.    The*  funeral of
staggered on to the Dewdney Trunk
road where '.lis condition was seen by
a bystander and he was rushed to the
hospital, Little hope is held out for
Floyd's recovery.
The man  is n stranger in  Port Co-
side of the Sacramento river, whither
j they were driven today by Sacra-
1 minto city and county Officers,
N'ol all are nursing Injuries, but all
are hungry.
Most   of  them   are  cold   from     Ilia
the national defence*. Today's pro-1 the late Sir George W. Boss on Tues
posed reduction was In addition to u eii. morning will be private and will
$11,000,000 curtailment of the naval be held from the family resin nee at
esstlm.ites by the lower house. Iii Ellmsley Place.
cuiltlam and whit little is known of drenching given them by the fire hose
him was gathered bj the police after used In routing them from iheir city
he had committed the serious act. He I camp.
appears to be between 26 and 30 years I They are swearing vengeance on
ot age. Sacramento because of  the  forcible
ejection, but as thei- entrance to this,
city is guarded by several hundred
armed deputies and officers and the
, town of HrodericTt, adross the river,
I is equally as well guarded, their pro-
i pc seel activities may be curbed.
The employed were driven off   'he
' Southern Pacific's lot early tills afternoon   by  deputy   sheriffs armed  with
j pick handles and by the police.   They
at   first   refused   to   go,   but   several
I strong streams of water played upon
them by firemen started them on the
run toward Second street.
Hand to  Hand  Fight.
At the Second Street fence they resisted and  in the  hand to hand fight.
that followed many heads were cracked open by clubbing and the ri r-
were sent  bleeding anil CUrBing on  to
1 Front   street.     Several   were   clubbed
hard enough to necessitatis in-ntt���\
(Continued oa Page Four.) PHE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY, MARCH  10, 1914
Hetasi
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TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 10, 1914.
MORE TANGLED THAN EVER.
The Mexican situation was tangled badly enough after the murder of Benton, but it has remained for an
American official and a state governor at that to give it
the twist which puts it in a class with the famous Chinese
puzzle.
Following the killing of a British subject by the Mexican rebel leader Villa, came the most dispassionate kind
of announcement from Sir Edward Grey in the imperial
parliament to the effect that Great Britain did not intend
to embarrass the United States by demanding action under that country's self-assumed responsibilities of the
Munroe doctrine. Accordingly, the Benton murder has
gone uninvestigated, except by an irresponsible Mexican
commission, and the dead man's body, in the face of requests from Britain and the United States, has been withheld by Villa and Carranza. On the other hand the body
of an American killed by the Mexican federals under similar circumstances has been the occasion of a raid into
Mexican territory, if not ordered, at least countenanced
by the governor of the state of Texas, and the dead man's
body brought back to American soil.
While this action was undoubtedly taken without authority from Washington, still it had the backing of the
state governor and President Wilson is placed in the peculiar position of having either to reprimand the daring
Texas executive for an act which morally is right, though
diplomatically wrong, or else undertake to recover the
body of the murdered Britisher in similar fashion���that
is by force.
While insisting on the recognition of the Munroe doctrine by foreign powers as it applies to outside intervention on the American continent, the Americans cannot repudiate the responsibilities such a stand entails and, morally at least, they are held to count for the lives of the
subjects of other governments on Mexican soil.
at Kikuyu shall be formally handled,
and he presses for such decision
thereupon as shall make clear to him
his own position in relation to the
neighboring diocese and to the "Eecle-
sia of Anglican*' as a whole."
No Proceedings; for Heresy.
Thte archbishop goes on to say that
he is unhesitatingly of    opinion that
the inquiry should  not take the suggested  form  of  proceedings    against
, the  bishops for heresy  and    schism. |
"The bishop of Uganda has made     it
clear  that the assent  given  by  himself and others to the suggestions for
a federation was altogether subject to
the approval of the authorities being
obtained after their full consideration
of  the  proposed   scheme.    With    regard to that proposed federation and
to the possible repetition hereafter of
whnt has been described as the 'open
communion' which followed    the conference, he holds himself bound, while
he retains Ills position as a diocesan
bishop of our church, to conform his
course of action to such direction as
may be given him by his metropolitan
or by his metropolitan acting in conjunction with other metropolitans and
bishops holding positions of authority
in the church, should it appear on Inquiry  that anything  which  has  been
done  contravenes  the  true  laws  and
principles of the Church of Kngland."
Questions  fcr  Committee.
The archbishop continues: "Happily
there is within our church an elected , .
body of bishops which does seem to | Ju^"
possess exceptional  qualifications for
tho task."    He goes on to refer to the
central consultative committee which
was   reconstructed   by   resolutions   of
the fifth Lambeth conference In lilOS.
and  at  the  present  time  consists  of
the following  bishops.  14   in  number
(the church  in  America does  not at
present   send   the   four   members     to
which it is entitled):  The archbishop
a consultative body. But definite and
practical counsel upon the particular
points raised will. 1 am sure, be forthcoming without delay. To push such
questions aside or indefinitely to postpone their consideration is not ouly
undesirable and unfair���it is impossible."
CANADA'S DEATH TOLL.
Over Twelve Hundred Workmen Killed at Work.
The toll of death from Industrial
accidents throughout Canada during
tbe year 1912, as shown in a report
Just published, cost the lives of no
less than 1,220 workmen,.while 5,780
received serious injuries. Thus 7,000
workers in Canada's industrial army
met with fatal or serious accidents
while in the discharge of their duty
during the twelve months.
An analysis of the record of accidents, as made by the Labor Department .shows that the railway ervices
and the metal trades are by far the
most hazardous employments.
On Canadian steam railways 332
employes were killed during the
year, and 1,831 were injured, a somewhat startling total. In addition to
tbat there were 152 men killed in
railway construction work, and 111
injured. In the metal trails 103
men were killed and 1,326 were injured.
1 Navigation is comparatively a safe
railing. The total number of fatali-
tic. among those employed in navigation was 69, and non-fatal accidents
totalled only 62.
In the building trades tho fatal accidents totalled 90, and non-fatal accidents 298.    The   collapse   of scaf- !
folds,  etc.,   a  preventible  cause,  ac- I
      counted for 71  of the   accidents   to j
of Canterbury,  the bishop of E~xetei\ j wor,UIien in the building trades.
Bishop   Hyle   (dean  of Westminster)',       'n railway service collisions cans-
irchbishop of York, the archbishop   Pd *r,r' deaths and  174 non-fatal  In- !
tiie primus (the bishop of   Juries to railwi
'In June, 1913, ,-i conference of missionaries working   in    British    East
Africa  was  held  in   Kikuyu.  and  the
resolutions of conference embodied a
'proposed scheme cf federation of missionary societies with a view to ultimate   unlan  of  the  native  churches.'
The bishop of Uganda as chairman of
the conference has explained in a published  pamphlet that 'nothing has as
yet been settled.'   'From the first.' he
_^^_______ says, 'it has been  clearly  understood
������������-��������� < tbat  none  of  the  signatories   (of the
Bryan, Uncle Sam's secretary of state, is going to proposed scheme) claimed
make r<r official trip to Chile this year, that is, he will"0 ,""*
A scientist tells us of some green sunsets he saw in
England.   Now if that had taken place in Ireland .
With the passing%of the rainy season, watch everybody perk up and tell everybody else that times are better.
the      __
of Armagh  _ 	
Brechin), the archbishop of Ruperts
land, the archbishop of Sydney. Bishop
Wallis (formerly bishop of Wellington, N'ew Zealand), the archbishop of
the West Indies, the bishop of Winchester, Hishop Copleston (formerly
metropolitan of India), the bishop of
St. Albans, the bishop of Gibraltar,
The next meeting of the consultative committee will take place in July
of the present year, and the archbishop proposes to lay before it for consideration and advice certain questions in the following form, and he will
he prepared to accompany his own
statement by any written or printed
communication which  may for   that
 y  men.    There  were
91 killed and 104 injured through
being run over by trains or locomotives. Derailments caused 25 de-atbs
and  115 non-fatal accidents.
Dynamite explosions killed 50 men
and seriously Injured 4 7 others employed in railway ^ nstructlon, while
19 were killed and 2S injured
throi uh falling material.
The list of fatalities and serious
injuries among public employes indicates that he duly of keeping th,1
peace, f.ghling tires, etc., is attended
with considered risk of life and limb
Fifteen public employes were killed
and 2fili seriously injured while on
duty.    Four were fatally shot whil
purpose be placed in his hands by any ! making an arresi.    One lireman w   ���
of the three bishops concerned: " I killed and  21  were injured by being
I.
_ -      v r         ��� ��� f     ��� - -am
make the trip if his Chautauqua engagements permit.
An Oregon police officer who was caught imbibing
prune brandy probably wiK be charged by his chief with
being full of prunes.
There's only one drawback to the coming of spring.
It's liable to bring up another crop of poets along with the
crocuses.
A girl went to a masquerade ball in Chicago last week
as Mother Eve. Since then dance censors have been appointed in the Windy City.
Ruby Pearl McKee is the name of a lady from whom her
husband secured a divorce in Los Angeles the other day,
and hubby seems to be really glad to part with his matrimonial jewelry.
If Montreal gets as many new papers as there are
rumors of sheets about to start, there'll be more reading
it in the ^ "
field.
^^^^^^^^^^ any power
The utmost that lias been
thrown  from  lire apparatus,  and  27
were injured through collisions with
street  cars,  etc*.    Curiously  enough
I tW3 accidents ar" put down to "froz-
t en   while  fighting  tires."
Street cleaners, '-ho to the casual
observer,  always seem  to  be  in   imminent peril of sudden death, appar-
��� ently bear charmed lives.   In the list
j of accidents to public employes only
j two are ascribed to the running down
j of  street  cleaners  by  slreet  ears  or
vehicles.
Tho  Labor   Department   doe"��    not
| claim to have secured a complete list
of all industrial incidents during the
(k
ermany has bought another British coal mine, but
England has a chance to get even by going across the
water and picking off a couple of the FatherlandVlead-
-  _ i ���
��� ie missionaries in conference to In*
Vasible proposals In the direction of
united action. No church and no soci
ty stands committed. The whole
scheme is still sub judice, In accord
nice with this the hishop has formally
submitted to me as his metropolitan
the draft scheme. Some of its administrative provisions relate specially to the work of missionary societies
as such, and have a technical charac-
.i..- necessitating their careful consideration by the authorities of the different missionary societies to which
the signatories belong as well as by-
others.
"I desire to obtain the advice of the
lonaultative body upon a larger ques-
lon, namely, do the provisions of the
proposed scheme contravene any principles of church order, the observance
of which Is obligatory upon the bish-
>ps, the clergy, and the lay workers of
the Church  of England  at home and
xbroad?   If so, in what particuiais?
II.
"At the close of the conference the
bishop of  Mombasa,  assisted  by  the
hi: no of Uganda, celebrated the holy
  ��� -    f, ��� communion according  to    the    order
matter in the Canadian metropolis than hav in a farmer's \ prescribed in the Book of  common
, , ' - Prayer,   The service was attended by
a large number of missionaries who
had taken part In the conference, and
many of those who communicated
���'���!���!��� not members of the Church of
England and had not been episcopal!}-
confirmed. All, however, had taken
as the basis of possible federation 'the
-el acceptance of the holy Scriptures -is our supreme rule of faith and
nractice and of the Apostles' and Nl-
cene creeds as a general expression
of fundamental Christian belief.'
"I de-sire to ask whether, due consideration being given to prece-dent
and to all the circumstances of the
case*, the action of the bishops who
arranged and conducted the admittedly abnormal service in question was,
n tin* opinion of the consultative body,
consistent or Inconsistent with principles accepted by the Church of England "
The archbishop states: "It is upon
these questions that I shall now request the advice of the consultative
body, having ln view the exercise of
my grave responsibilities as metropol
itan."
In conclusion, the archbishop says
that the practical questions which
have heen brought to au issue are not
wholly novel in character, nor were
'Hey only applicable to Bast Africa.
They have already on more than one
occasion come before him in regard to
missionary work in China, Japan,
West, Africa and elsewhere. Such
nuostlons call Imperatively for pat tent
thought and definite answer.
"In the consideration of them," the
irchblshop concludes, "n-oints '"->v nK
���inusly
ro
done has been to submit to the au- I vear- but ,he rwrt is as thorough
r.borUles concemeel what seemeel to] aQd accurate bb a careful tabulation
^���^^^^^^^^^^^^ ol   press   reports     ud   of   Provincial
Government statistics will allow.
Ontario Aids I'ur Farming.
The fur farming Industry is iStriving in Ontario at such a rate* that
demands made upon the officials of
Algonquin I'ark for animals for
breeding purposes cannot be* supplied.
At the last session of the Legislature It arranged ihat animals migbt
be procured from the park by parties
who wished   them,  at  these    prices:
Beaver $60, mink  (35,  marten  $80,
j and   fisher   $126    to    $180.     All    of
these furs have a high market value, i
t and   the growing  demand   for   them
I had  increased  the  price  to  such  an
i extent that some farmers can realize
| more  from  fur  than  from   beef  and
| cow hides,  butter and  eggs.
The Ontario Government bas given   every    assistance    to    the    new '
phase  of  fur  farming,   by   capturing
animals in  the Government park "at j
Algonquin and selling them.    In one j
year the amount realized  from  this
Source was about $15,000. Tbe park :
has been tit    limes   ho   over-run   by i
some of these fur-hearing creatures,!
that shooting them to thin them out1
has been resorted to,    The pells al- j
ways bring a  high price.
mg breweries.
As a perfect example of the irony of fate, take the
case of the chap who leaves booze alone three years to
show his girl he can do without it and then gets married
a month before the town goes dry.
���tanks Behind llin.
Attorney-General of
Kikuyu Controversy to
Go to General Committee
The decision of tbe archbishop of
Canterbury relative to trie Kikuyu
controversy is to submit the subject
in July to the central consultative
committee established by the Lambeth
conference, composed of fourteen
home unci colonial bishops, In the
form of tin* following questions:
1. Do the provision of the prop is
ed scheme* contravene any principles
of church order the observance of
which is obligatory ?
2. In regard to the communion service, whlc.i closed the conference and
at which many of the communicants
he received a lette-r from the bishop
of Zanzibar accusing the bishop of
Mombasa and the bishop of Uganda
of prorogating heresy anel committing schism, and imploring the archbishop to obtain from them a recantation, or, failing that, to appoint s
day and place In which the bishops
of Mombasa and Uganda might meet
these charges. On the arrival of the
bishop if Uganda in England in November the archbishop obtained Prom
kiim the facts contained in the bishop
I cf Uganda's published memorandum,
���dated December 2, The archbishop
were not members of the church of I continues:
England, was the* action of the- bishops "1 have iijw seen the bishop of Zan-
of Uganda anel Mombasa consistent i zlOai who arrived In England on
with  the  principles accepted  hy  fee | February 6. and bave ascertained from
Wanted lh
Hon. J. .1. I-eiy	
Ontario, has been ko'-ed upon as one
of the wl!s ci'' the Cabinet, but this
does not mean ��� at he is not capable
of a mild Joke at times, Shortly before   tbe  last   provincial   election,   be
mot Wm. Banks, Br., the present thea-
irical censor of Toronto, and in the
course of conversation asked if there
was anything new in local Liberal
circles,
"Nothing that I know of," answered tbe genial Banks, "except tbat the
boys are urging me to come out
against you  in South Toronto."
"Good!" exclaimed Mr. Foy.
"These eleclljns are getting to I e
such expensive affairs that there i
nothing 1 would like better than to
have, the Banks behind me in this
contest."
An Unshakable Witness.
A I^ondon lawyer, who has been
prominent in both municipal and fraternal circles, boasts of being a self-
made man, and confirms bis claim
by lapsing occasionally into atrocious Infractions of the rules of grammar. One day in police court he began his cross-examination of a witness with tho3e woids: "Then you
was walking down the street when
you Been the defendant,  waa you."
The witness, who happened to be a
public school    principal,    paused    as
cziT^JiZilTw,,ich can Fr "Tf,,,,e riuri "rrH
vrece for er*,i*4,.n���.,t .,,,.'���*.' '., flection, and then ejaculated solemn
>>:';:ve;i���pi^
,m I       1 were!
Church of England?
In his statement the primate says:
"With i-'ie opinions and comments
wi'-lcli have found expression  in published  pamphlets and     In  the    press,
I have no official concern.    But I am,
him that., while he dues not withdraw
Hie charges of heresy and schism
wlrc'i he has marie against the bishops of Mombasa and Uganda, he has
no wish to press them if tiie results
be   desires   to   attain   can   lie   arrived
I ��� TT. v.n. ^
as metropolitan of the dioceses In the!at In another way, either by adequati
eastern part of Central Africa, Closely | conference   or   by    the    direction   ol
���ooncemevl with certain things which
have been officially said ami done."
He explains that on October 21, 1913, j
  n
church authority, He- does not definitely desire thai the questions raised
by the action of the bishops and others
COLUMBIA     STREET.
EW   WESTMINSTER
Girls'   classes,   Tuesday  1:20   p.m.;
Adult  Classes,  Thursday,  10:,'tl)  a.m.;
Sewing  classes,   Thursday,   1:20   pm
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies einrf gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays. 11:30 to 1:30
For  particulars  call  pbone  13-*i.
School Population of (Jucbcr.
Quebec province is full of children.
This year, according to Government
i figures, 370,200 children attended
: the Carbolic schools and  52,400  the
Protestant schools. There are no
j "public" schools so called lu that
I province. A school re;IU alion jf
! 422,615 out of .: total population of
2,000.000 seems to bt pretty fair.- ���
1 Canadian Courier.
3AS PIPE THUG FAILS
TO   GET   VICTIM'S   MONEY
Spokane, March 9. Using a -gas
pipe as a weapon a thug made* a murderous attack on lxiuis Kreger. uged
60 In a hallway of the X-ray hotel,
Riverside avenue, lit K o'clock last
night. Oared by a blow which lacerated his scalp Kreger braced himself
against the wall In an effort to keep
from falling. The assailant hastily
felt in Kreger's coat and vest pockets
and ran from the place. At police
headquarti'rs Kreger surrendered $420
to the officers for safe keeping. In
his eagerness the robber had missed
the money which was in an inside
pocket.
The police suspect that Kreger's as
sailant knew he was possessctd of the
money, but had not observed closely
the pocket in which he deposited It
He made no attempt to explore pockets other than those on the upper outside part of the coat and vest. He
Baid he called at the request of a
woman who asked him to aid in tho
sale of a rooming  bouse.
Kreger accumulated his money
while employed as au engineer at the
old Sacred Heart hospital. He uaie|
he kept It on his person because In*
was afraid of banks, but it developeii
under the questioning of Capt. Hern
don that he could not sign hig name*
and feared he might have trouble ut
times In Issuing checks. He agreed
that It would better for him to change
the  place of deposit.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
���ranches Throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar aod
upwards received and interest at tho highest currant, rate paid or
credited half yearly. f
A GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of tha
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Managar.
FRASER VALLEY LINE���B. C. flfCTRIC
SATURDAY  EVENING SHOPPERS'   SPECIAL.
At the request of residents of the western section of the South
Fraser valley the experiment Is being tried of the qperation of a
Shoppers' Special from Jardine and way points between that station
and New Westminster on Saturday evenings. This special win run
direct through to Vancouver and make the return trip the same night
THIS SPECIAL  WILL   RUN  ON   SATURDAY,   MARCH   7.
The Question as to tin- service ou future Saturdays depends on
the support of residents of the section.
SCHEDULE:
Westbound Leave Jardine, 6:06 p.m., arrive New Westminster
7:nn p.m.;   arrive  Vancouver 7:*!fi p.m.
Kastbound Leave Vancouver (Garrall St.) 11:25 p.m. Leave
New Westminster 12:16 a.m.; arrive Jardine l a.m.
Week-end rates will be granted for the "Special" but such tickets are good only for the date* of issue. Passengers will also be
carried on regular tickets on the usual arrangement for return passage. B
URI1ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY j
G. LT. P. STEAMSHIPS Grand Trunk Pacif
Every Monday at 12 midnight
to   I'rince   Rupert   and   Granby
Bay.
Every Thursday   at   l-   midnight to i'rince Rupert.
Every .Saturday at IJ midnight  to  Victoria and Seattle.
Thursday, Man-it la, at 12
midnight To Skiclegate. Paoofl,
Lockport, Ikeda, Queen Char
lotte City, etc,
.Monday,   March   9,   at   12   mill-
tn Massett and Stewart.
__������-----���.     1C
Passenger trains leave rrino
Rupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m. for Terrrte,
Hazelton and Smithers. Mixed
service beyond to Hose Lake
stage to Fort Fraser.
Daily passenger trains le-i>e>
Edmonton 10:46 p.m. arrive Mc*
llrlele l:5.r) p.m. Mixed train.e
ei I'rince (ieorge Mondays,
Wednesdays and  Fridays.
TRUHK
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Thromjh tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond-Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
W. E. Duperow, G AP D. H. G. 8mith, C.P. A T.A.
527  Granville   St..   Vancouver. Phone  Sey.  8134.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially select
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels.
which are better In construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than  the old  solid  raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
ii
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and 11. M)2 Columbia Street VV
Wholesale and retail dealers In the famous Comox steam and
furnace coal. A ton of this coal will, without doubt, boil more water
than any other coal on  the  market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (Ladysmithi
coal for stove and grate.
We carry a good stock of building material, Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement. This cement ls being used by the Dominion and Provincial Governments and all the large corporations
and contractors in the province. It Is ground very fine and Is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed r ick, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay and fire
brick.
A DOLLAR Spent at home reacts in its
benefits with unceasing general profit. Sent out of town it's life is ended.
Kept with the home merchants it is a
messenger of continuous benefit. Business men should awake to the importance of keeping this dollar at home and
make a bid for it by judicious advertising.
E. H. BOCKUN, N. BKARD8LEB,       W. W. H. BUCKLIN,
Pras. a <d Oaal  Mgr. Vics-t'rasldaui. Im. aad Traas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177. TUESDAY,  MARCH  10,  1314.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
business directory v^s GANADIAN GIRL ,DAMESA~ "UGHTERS;.. VICTORIA PUPILS
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
II    .1     A.    BURNETT.   AUDITOR    AN1>
��� I'liuiitani.     Telephone   11417.     Boon
���:s   Hart   Hlcick.
P. H. Smith. W. J. QroTea
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work   undertaken    11    city    and    outside
points.   211-12   Westminster   Trust   Bids
Pbone  l��4.    P.   O.   Ilox  (S7.
FRATERNAL.
NBW   WBBTMIN8TBB    LODOB    NO    3.
V.   P. O. E. of I). ('., me**t thi* firm anel
third Friday at s p.m., i^it>oi  Temple,
Seventh nnd Itoyiil avenue. A. Wills
clr.-iy.  Kxalteel  Ruler;  1'. H. Smith Si e-
ii'tury.
L.O.O.M..   NO   854���MKKTS   ON   FIRST
nml third Tuesday In each month at ��
p.m. In tin* Labor Temple. David
Boyle,   Dictator;   \V.   J.  Grove-*,   Secre- ]
tary.
1 O. O. V. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���THK
iKtfular meeiina ul Aialiy luelge /x.
17. I. O. O. P.. ta held every Bonds
night at I o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hal.
corner Carnarvon and Btghth street*,
Vlsl'lng brethern oordlally Invited
R t.. Merrlthew, N.O.: H. w. Sangatai
T. a.; W. C. Coatham, P. O.. record
Ing secretary: J. W. MacDonald. flnan
c.i��l secretary.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
w i*;. FALES���Pioneer Funeral Director
;"nl Embalmer, B12-618 Agnes street,
upposite Carneati -  Library.
RAID  BFLTOS    HOT   Sl'LTAX   Of
.MtiUdtto ON THROVE.
Phoebe Cmizius. the tirst wniii.-in to
be admitted to the liar iu this country
Slid nine |�����>Iilll:tI   .lull  fauii'Us. Ik  iiiiw.
  In ber uld age. .said tei lee destitute.
Muie. Alice Ilese li.unps. ti well known
titer  Kiglit   Month*   Spent   on   the! French   sportswoman,   celebrated   ber
Stall    ut    Stanley    Barracks   He| eighty-fourth birthday by tukiug part
10 GROW FLOWERS
leuiiiil  Life Toil Tame and Went   in u luwu tenuis, u golf and il croquet
lo     learn     Aviation��� Has    Now nintcb at Le Touepiet.
Married  MIsh  M-uiiie Babiu   and     Mrs. Elizabeth Armstrong Heed. moth-
Will  Live In  Kngland. j *r of I1"*** late novelist.  Myrtle Heed.
; has for many years been considered un
Kaid Belton, the man who ma'e a ; authority on Persian and Hindu litsr-
Bultan   and won the title of "King  ulure aud boldl| ���,   un,       dist,nct|on
llVmmmjZjS b^    SSSmll     ^^J^__*__^__Z____
-be bas married a cnarmlng Cana
baa been accepted  by the Pbilosopb-
Victoria, March 9.���H. 15. MacLean,
principal   of  the  Oeorge  Jay   school,
is  now  putting  into actual  form  an
excellent   scheme   in   the   laying  out
j of  a  school   garden   and   plant  house
1 for  his   pupils  in   a   portion  of    the
, grounds attached to   the   George Jay j
! school.
Mr. MacLean has had four years'
j experience in the training of children
tawa. The wedding took place oa I Mrs. Amelia Fowler, under whose in horticultural science in the east,
Nov 3, in Llveipool. Miss Babin ls direction tbe nuvy"9 battleflags and but this is the first attempt that has
girted with a beautiful soprano voice,' trophies are being restored, took up i ever been made in this direction in
and had achievod no little cucce-n aa tbe study of scientific embroidery j Victoria. The education department
a musician. I wuen a giri ns ���  pagtime and later   a,1(1 thl' board ot trustees are backing I
Kaid Belton was for eight months ��� adopted ,t ns a profe38|on.    St,e be-   Ule Plan both financially and    other-
last year attached   to   the   staff   of   _��� *\   . . ,   ���.   �����. ���^���. ,��������� __���- ; wise.    The  school  warden  covers  an
Stanley Barrack.-, Toronto, but found ��" *er work at Annapolis taat year
the life rather loo tame, and went to ��nd u aMl8ted b' 8everal 8Core ��,f
Chicago to lear  aviation. I needlewomen.   Mra. Fowler la a reai-
"The kaid, or In other words the i dent of Boston,
commander-in-chief,  for that  ip  the
dian girT. Mlg.-t Mamie"BablnT of Ot- | k'al ��oclety of Urent Britain.
��� i
BOWBLL    (SUCCESSOR   TO   CBN-
ler A  Hanna,   L,ld.j,���Kucifrai  ulreciui
and embalmers.    Parlors 405  Column!
streei,    New   Westminster.    Phone   III
BOARD   OF  TRADE.
lOARD OF TRADE- -NBW WESTMIN-
Iter Board o( Truae meets In the bum
II.OI11, City Hall, as folic,vet Tblrd Fri
day of each month; quarterly mee<1nj
on tbe third Friday of February, Ma;
August and November st 8 p.m. An
nual meetlnKS on the third Friday o
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, seers
tary.
English meaning of the title he gained In Morocco, is r sturdy English
officer who won his commission j
South Africa for gallantry in the
field at the age of nineteen, was appi inted commander of the Sultan of
Morocco's army a. 25, ard waged
war against Abdel Aziz and i it bim
to flight while still lit.le more than a
boy.
The kaid Is a Cumtrian win from
his  earliest  yearB
Current Comment.
It's a wise currency bill tbat knows
Its own father.���Columbia State.
Equal suffrage prevails lu Mexico to
a large extent. Tbe women ore not
permitted to vote, and tbe men are
afraid to.���Kansas City Journal.
In France there is out- saloon to ev-
area of about 113 by 50 feet, and is
divided up into '20 vegetable plots of
S by 13 feet, and 10 flower plots
measuring 8 by 4V2 feeet each. A fence
will be placed around these plots, and
bord rs perennials planted. Adjoining the school garden is a plant
house. A portion of this building ls
arranged with benches down each
side for demonstration purposes.
Plant History.
The children will be taught the
rompl'"i- life history of the plants.
They will be given the seeds, which
they will lir.u sow in the plant house,
transfer to the cold frame and then
transfer Into the garden, each year
obtaining the seeds from their own
plants. The house is built on such a
scale that    it will hold,    during   the
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT A McCOtL,. BAB
rimers. Solicitors, etc. 40 I.ome Street
NVvc Westminster. O. E. Corbould, K
C,    J. R. Orant.    A.  B. McColl.
Al'AM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER
.it-lit*. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for the
Hunk of \ ancouver. Offices: Mer
Chants Hank Bulletin!,". New* Westrnlns
(������r. II.C. Telephone No. 1070. ('ntil<
address     "Johnston."     Code     Westerr
\    t'rilnn.
W    F    HANSFORD,   BARRISTER,   SO
Hr-itur. etc., Colliater Block, corner Col
umbla aim McKenxie streets, Ne*w Went
minster. IJ.C. P. O. Box H85. Tele
pbone 344.
WmTBSIDE, EDMONDS e. WHITE
nil* ��� Barristers and Solicitors, West
minster Tru.ii Bike., Columbia street
New *A*entminster, B. C. Cable addrese
Whiteside." Western Union. P. 0
Drawer 200. Telephone (I. W. J
Whiteside, K. C.; H. U Edmonds. I
Whiteside.
.1 .STILWELL CL.UTB. Berrister-at-la*
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia am
Mi-Keiiile streets. New Westmlnstei
H   C.   P. O.  Box  111.    Telephone   711
J ��' HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Har
Muck. 2* Lorne street. New Westmle
sler. B. O.
M.QUAKR1K. MARTIN A CA8SADT
Barristers and Bollcltor*. 6116 10 tl'
Westminster Trust Block, (i. E. Mai
11-1.   V.   O.   McQuarrie   end   Oeorge   t
"hiuhcIv.
ad an ambition ery eighty-two Inhabitants. Nearing
for a life of adventure. He was only the point where every householder ts
seventeen when be became a trooper b!s own bartender.���New Vork Ameri-
in th- Westmoreland anj Cumbe.Iand   can.
Yeomanry, but before* long be was |n  crcating  tiie  puckerless   persltu- j winter months, not only all the plants
commanding officer and rose to the ���)on tUe American I'omologlcal society belonging to the George Jay school, 1
rank of captain. It was the Boer to Rotating tbe Juvenile privilege of but will be able to store the plants!
War which led him to join the yeo- - J practical Joke   f"r the "bole of the schools in    the I
maury, and with it be saw active Ber-   ��""*���""*��� ��� ������'""��� """�������" ',,,   "j" JUIlc   p*lv
^^^ I on Iiuiocence.���New ��ork World. L   /.;
I    'ihe plots In the school garden will
be worked entirely    by the children.
For this year there will be'only one
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   I class cf 20 under the direction of Mr. j
Utilize  your  spare   moments.     One i H. !).  MacLean.    The class will    be
can accomplish much In this way while   composed of at least one pupil from!
Flippant Flings.
dummy at bridge.���Pittsburgh I'ost.
"What," asks Jane Addams. "could
be sillier than n derby bat?" Ofttimes.
Jane, tbe man under It���Philadelphia
1 Inquirer.
' , Maybe people would have more faltb
\ in tbe weather bureau It It wore long
; white whiskers und smoked a coru-
' cob pipe.���exchange.
A New Vork farmer raised a turnip
I thut weighed eight pounds; otherwise
* it Is understood lie is all right good to
his family, etc.���Toledo lliude.
The Cookbook.
When
Business
Booms
each    division.    The membership    is
1 quite voluntary,  and  up to the pres-
,ent time more than 350 children have
! expressed  the desire  to join.    Selections  will  be  made  for  the class of
1 these who deserve a reward for gen-
, eral proficiency.    Individual vegetable
plots will be supplie d for each pupil,
j and will be labelled,  whilst two will
co-operate in one flower bed.
Statement to Be Kept.
Every child will keep a diary and a
financial statement. The time devoted
to the    work will    include occasional
periods of school time, but mostly recess  periods,  the  noon  hour,  before '���
and after school hours and on Saturdays,    The children will be supplied,
... . ,    . . 1 free of charge,    with    all    vegetable
Add a  teaspoemrul of culd water to \ se(?ds   and  ^  ���_���__  gep(ls  may  bfi ,
1 Ibe   white   of   nu   egg   to   wbip   more | (,bta*.ned   from   thp   plaut   house   at
HARD TIMES! A prominent advertiser who spends a fortune every
year in publicity has established a
significant rule. Whenever he notices a slowing up of business he increases
his advertising. This is the reason: "When
business is booming it is unnecessary to
fight for it���it comes of itself; but when
business is slow I insist on having my share
of it, and the easiest way to get it is by calling attention to my goods. I do not wait for
hard times. I scent them in the distance,
and before anybody else gets busy I make
my contracts for advertising on a big scale
and get my orders in before my competitors
know what I am doing." The logic and common sense of the attitude of this gentleman
account in large part for the remarkable
success he has achieved
Advertise in
The New Westminster News
KAlli  IIH.TCIN.
vice in South Africa. Six months
after he bad returned to England
trouble arose in Morocco. The information was scanty - just hut there
was a revolt against the then reign-
lnK  Sultan ��� but   i    was  enoush   for
young Helton. Off he rushed without : The addition eif ti little andu mixed
u moment's delay to 8 shipping oflite 1 vvith. ��. teaspoonful uf corn stnrch to
and booked to Tangier, pr.ee aboard I ,,���. ,.,.,..,,��� |���,f()re |M)���rinB ., ,,������ a,e
ship be began to think things out and tonintn mixture will prevent curdling
deeded  thai  h*s  busine-s in life w.~.s 1       ..          .,        . .
. . 1 . . u 1. ��� .,,.,.��� 1 in the uiaking of criiiined toiiiuto soup
to get into touch right away with the ' ���  '
yuor who wanted to be *be new Sul- j  '
Ian and  organize  his army for hlji. |                     Short   StOHBS.
At Tangier his difficulties began.  The	
eiiiic-kiy.   This increases tbe quality u�� I half the cataY0gUe,i price, 'it is hoped
well. I by this means to encourage a love of
The secret of flaky pie crust is the j gardening in the rising generation.
use of hot  water mot  bollingi  rather I     For this general nature study work
than cold In mixing tbe dougb.    If thi*   Mr. MacLean proposes to give instruc* j
suggestion  is  followed  the crust   will ' *-lol:*  ������>  every branch of horticulture,
always be flaky, tender and crisp. i including the  raising of  plants  from ;
' setd, construction of plant house and
many  other  details  of this  most   in- !
foresting hobby.
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS
SYNOPSIS   OF   COAL  MINING   HI
QULATIONS.
COAL MININU rights of the DomlnK*
tn M'i'ilicibH. Saskatchewan anil Alberti
thn y-.iknn Territory, the Nortbwen Tei
rimrls iired In a portion of the Provlnc
of Hilt mil Columbia, may be leased for 1
term of twenty-one years st an anniii
rental of II an acre. Not more than 251
��rr��n will be leased lo one apiillcun-t.
A|,|i!li 1 tlon for a lease must lie read
by the inuilleant In person to the Aa-c
or Bub-Agent of the district In which tb
rlKhts ii||ilii'il for are sttuated.
In surveyed territory the land must b
described by sections, or legal sub-dlr'
sIohh of sections, and In unsurveyed tei
rltory the tract applied for snail b
Makeil nut hy the applicant hlmxelf.
Knch application must be accompsnle*
ly a fee of Id which will be refunded I
the rlRlils applied for are not available
bul not otherwise. A royalty shall b
paid on the merchantable output of th
mlie at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shs
furnish the Agent with sworn return
aocountlng for the full quantity of mei
charitable coal mined and pay tlm ro}
ally thereon. If tbe coal mining right
���Hie not being operated such returns shoul
be   f irnisusu  nt   least once  a  year.
The li line wlll Include the coal ralnln
rlKlna only, bul the lessee wlll be pei
mlti *,l to purchase whatever h*.attain
Surface rights may be considered necei
aarjt for the working of the mine at th
rate of  III)  an  acre
fur full Information application shoul
tie tun.le Io the Beteretsr/ of the Depar
ment of Uie Interior. Ottawa, or to an
Agent  or  Sub-Agent of  Dominion  Land*
w. w. ronr.
Deputy   Minister  of  the   Interloi
N    B.���Unauthorised publication of the
advertisement  wlll not be paid for
re'gnlng Sultan, Abdul Aziz, had re
tired to Fez, but the pretender, Muiai
llalid, was in southern Morocco. Belton quickly discovered that he could , , .* -. .
not reach his ol jectlve in the oruin- j twenty-six years old Until thnt time
ary way, because the life of no Chris- ' "' ���������'"*��� fotir-flftb* of bis earnings must
tian   was   safe*   in   the   interior,   and ' *���'" to 01* parents
Here were no caravans to convy him. ;     Artillery officers of the United Stale-
Chafing   under   all   this   the   Kng-    iirniy have succeeded in directing the
II hinan   hit   en   a  desperate  remedy, i fire of coast defense guns from  p<iiiil>
pretending that  he was going to see ' ���,, f.r ,n\-,.,,t ns ..jgltt miles
a   bull   fight,   and   taking   lhe   wrong ;     ,. ,v ^        ,
li at.   At I.arairliH be bribed a Jew    1 -
dress him as a  Moorish woman, and
The Sa barn desert i* three times ns j
, large as the Mediterranean sea.
A  Russian is not of age until he Is |
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P O. Box 345. Phone 105.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
thus got through 10 lh" headquarters I
of the pretender. Quite coolly the
Englishman announced ihat he want- ,
ed to see llalid, and though sentries
barred his way he eventually fou:.d
himself In a squa.e whir the new j
Sultan's troops were drawn up In the
presence Of the Sultan and his court. !
He told llatid thai he was willing to
organize Ilis army. Four days later
be was given the c-iance cl showing
what be could do with the troops,
nml bo we"l did he manage them that
be soon found himself with an army
of-1 hilly th 0:1 sand at his command
ln August, 100H, i.elton, who bas
been described a* a king-maker, de-
f'tited \ btl 111 Aziz, and llalid was pro-
t-lalnvil Sultan. For all these services Dei ton received no monetary reward. His subsequent history Is:
Driven ou, of Morocco by the jealousies of the Fre'ucb; crossed to Canada I
In the hope of leading the rebels In
Nicaragua; joined tbe r.th princess |
I oulse Dragoon Guards al Ottawa:
ppent some months as an officer attached to t'.ie Itoyai Canadian Dragoons at Stanley Harrarks, Toronto;
began hia career at Chicago as an
aviator, fell out of his machine and
received all sorts of injuries; met
Mme. llabin, a French-Canadian
singer.
At his little bouse at VVavertree he
Paid to an Interviewer: "I've never
made any monej. It Is about time I
started. 1 suppose 1 am settling
down in (lie paper and pulp trade,
aid we i.re building mills in Canada."
He thinks his last adventure beats
uny he has bad.
On their return from their honeymoon, tbey will reside at Uowthorne
Hall, C.arth Drive, Mossley Hill,
Liverpool, Kngland.
bing together, tbe civilized world luse*-
one and one-quarter tenix uf gnlel and
eighty-eight tons of silver In a year
Train and Track.
It Is expen-ted that the Ornnil Trunk
Pticitic railway will be llnisbed by neil
May.
Tha government of New South Wales
has placed orders for eighty new loco
motives for the state railways
An tifetylene thi nil I lathi litis been in
vented for railroad trussing gates
which is ignited liy a pilot light as s
gate is lowered.
All  \\ diveirk employed  In  tbe con
Stl'llCtlotl  nf  i'OlIlltg stock  fur   l.eeticliin'*.
underground railways Is rendered 11011
inlliiinmalile by a chemical process
H" Knew.
"1 wish you'd put a new glass In
my right front lamp. A follow backed into me to-day."
"Sure thing. I'll fix It, The fellow
you ran Into wns just here to have
bis tail lump fixed.'
Good Advice.
Keep  your   fears   to   yourself,  but
ihare   vour   courage   witli   others.
Read The News
P.O. Box ** Dally News Bldg
J.  T.   BURNETT'8  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all  kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed
59 McKanals 81
Facts From France.
Paris has meire than ftO.otlO retired
employees on its municipal pension
rolls
France Is popaldprlnii " commission
tee make u study of Hie low liinti rale
eef the country.
Venl retails nt 3.* cents 11 pound i'<
I'rniiie, beef at .'il cents, mutton nnd
pcirk. 'Jii Canned meats are becoming
mure popular.
To decrease the number uf accidents
11 French city Is building a street With
separate roadway for eiu-h kind of
traffic-motor, horse and foot.
Industrial Ittms.
Austrian suit mines employ 7.000
miners.
lite petroleum industry of tbe Unit
1"* States has more than trebled lu
live years
Fighty per cent of cotton cloth in
the Hnltnl States Is made In six states
n  New   Knghind und the south
I u proportion to the number of men
���inplnyed there nil- more fatal nee I
'etits in the metal mines of the I'nited
itiltl'R than In die cnill mines, ai-cord
UK tei government statistic**
Found Dead in Room.
Winnipeg, March 8, Murdoch McLeod, aged 45, was found di ad Saturday night in -a room at the rear of
the bar of the Queim's hotel. He had
been drinking during the day. The j
doctor declared his death was due to
heart failure'. Ile was a married man
With a family. I
// yen are doing A local business
talk over your advertising problems with the Advertising Department of this newspaper.
If you are doing a provincial or
national business it would be well
for you to have the counsel and
assintancu oi ��� good advertising
agency. A list of these will he
furnished, without cost or obligation, by the Secretary of Canadian Cress Association 1 Room
SG.e, Lanisdea Iluiiuing,Toronto.
The Poor Man's
University
"ONESknows more about motor
cars than any other man I
know,"  said   a man   to his
friend.   " He has obtained his
knowledge chiefly from motor car advertise*
ments,   and   the   catalogues   and   booklets
circulated through them.''
" All I know about photography," declared a well-
known amateur, " I have learned from the men who
advertise cameras, plates, papers and films."
Advertisements have been
well called "The Poor Man's
University," but other than
poor men have been schooled
thereby.
Much of what the average individual knows concerning personal and domestic hygiene, modern
office methods, books and authors, electricity, precious stones, investments, and almost everything else,
he has learned from advertisements.
Advertisements have stimulated our intelligence,
added enormouslv to our knowledge, and given us
aspirations wV h have raised us to higher levels of
thinking and l.��.ing. Advertising is indeed "The
Poor Man's University." PAGE  FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWi
TUESDAY.  MARCH   10,  1914.
Brooms
Brushes
Our stock includes many
things that t'.ie wife needs about
ti'Je house.
Brooms,   light    30c.
And ranging in weight to 65=.
Scrub Brushes ..15c, 20c, 25c.
Shoe  Brushes   .  25c.  30c,  35c
Daubers,   each     15c.
Stove'Brushes  ...,20c and 25c
Black  Lead  Dauber*    10c.
Nail  Brushes,  3  for   10c
Dish   Washers        10c
Wire   Sink   Brushes     15c
Knife Cleaners   20c
Wash  Boards. Glass, Brass.
and Enamel   50c
Wash Boards, zinc    25c
Wash Tubs, Galvanized Iron,
Ktbre anil Wooden; fails, Galvanized Iron, Fibre and Wooden.
Clothes Baskets. ClOthes Lines,
Clothes Pius. Mops, etc.
Model Grocery
MATHESON AJACObSON.
Local News
Order New Uniforms.
A contract for tne supply of :
for the firemen and 14 for the
I Korea at a tost of $M4 each was
1 secretary This wil! probably be ac-
[ complisicd later in the with. Dr.
1 Robinson, in his reply lo tie- petition.
I stated that the K<*Iiruary grant would
Ibe forwarded Within the- next few
(days although  this  well  likely  be dis-
- jjyjtii i trlbuted by the new school board to
police j ,Jl' electeed on Saturday.
award- j
I
ed  to J.
meeting
N   Aitchison
last night.
at  the council
Ice Carnival Wednesday. S o'clock.
Six fancy prizes.. Special music Admission 50c. (3063)
Agricultural Meeting.
The* re*gular meeting of the hoard of
directors of the Central I'ark Agricultural aSMiciation and farmers' institute will be held on Friday evening
in  tbe Agricultural  hall.
a time* worked on Tuxeda island at the
Marble* Bay hotel. The coinmunica
tion received yesterday came from
Portsmouth. Kngland. and stated that
Murfett was at oue time stationed on
H.M.c.s Rainbow.
��ocia
1 and P
ersona
STEAMER TRAVELS
CARIBOO ROAD
son suth St.
East   Burnaby
Phone 1001 2.
Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Use Public Library.
During  February the  books loaned
from  the public library  totalled 2642. i
while  the  net  number  of  readers  is j
1546.
Ice Carnival Wednesday. 8 o'clock.
Six fancy prizes. Special music Admission 50c (3063)
Insure  in  the    Royal,  the   world's
largest  lire company.    Agent,  Alfred
W.  McLeod, the insurance
Man.
(3009)
Sapperton   Sewer
Cleaning up Chinatown.
A meeting with the owners of the
dilapidated buildings in the lower end
of the city and the council will be held
on March 30 for the purpose of arranging  life  terms  on   the  buildings.
We Have
Money
to Loan
On
First
Mortgages
Property must be well improved and worth at least double the
amount of the loan.
For full particulars call at our
office and  let  us quote you.
Mrs. L. B. Twias, city manager
Spirella Co., has moved from 221 Sixth
street to 237 Third streei, and will be
at home Wednesday afternoon of each
week to show and explain the merits
of Spirella corsets. Phone 61H for appointments, (S068)
Rifle Men to Meet.
New Westminster Civilian It If It* association   will  hold   its  annual   meeting   in   the  board  of  trade  rooms on
March 21.
We serve light  lunches,
Grant's Bakery, 737 Columbia St.
(2996)
Scheme.
Work on the (lien Itrook sewer will | well
we started in the near future and preparations are being made so that no
time will be lost once actual construction is commenced. At the meeting
of the city council last night it was
decided to call for tenders for the
supply of material required in addition
to the material the government will
supply for the work on the sewer
through the penitentiary grounds.
Annual meeting of Liberals of New-
Westminster city will be held in Odd
Fellows' hall on Tuesday evening
next, March 10th, for election of officers, etc. The delegates to the Victoria convention will give their report. All voters opposed to the
present administraiion invited.
(3040)
Clean Bill cf Health.
During February in New- Westminster   the   only   infectious   diseases   reported was one case of mumps.
Socialist Meetings.
The Socialist candidates running
for election for the Hurnaby school
board will hold a meeting In the Gil-
more avenue school. Vancouver
Heights, this evening. On Thursday
evening the scene changes to the Edmonds street school, Edmonds, while
the campaign will close* on Friday with
a meeting to be heiei iii ti'.ie Kingsway
West school, West Burnaby.
Hockey���Arena tonight, 8:30 sharp.
Provincial championship, Columbias
(Vancouver) vs. Fraser Mills. Admission  50c. (3052)
*
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
its
New Westminster
lira rich.
C. s
606  Columbia   Street.
KEITH,  Mai-aH".
New Postoffice.
The federal postal authorities
Belected a site offered by K. I). Irvine
of Port Coquitlam for the proposed
new postoffice in that city. A sum of
$35,000 is available for the postoffice
to be erected, an appropriation of $15.-
000 being made in 1913 and another of
$2u,con  this year.
Brass bed, spring and Rest more
mattress, everything new, only $24.00
complete. For three days only at the
Westminster Furniture Store, corner
Fourth and Columbia str:*ets.    13049)
Sabbath  Observance
The tegular educational meeting of
tin* W. C. T.  I'. will take place this
| afternoon in St. Stephen's Presbyter-
! tan church.   A discussion on the topic
I of Sabbath observance will fake place
with   Mrs.   W,   I).   Reid   leading.
Fred Davis will sell by public auction   (absolutely without  reserve)   the
house-bold furniture and effects of Mr,
I A. Allam, on th'* premises   at    HOG
I Edinboro street,  on  Tuesday.  March
j 10th.  al  2 n.m. sharp.    The  furniture
i.i  all  of  the  highest   grade   and  all j
marly   new  and   will  include   in. iitai j
of, fine Malleable seel range, Wilton
i and velvet pile carpets, beds, springs
and    Restmore    mattresses,    rockers
and chairs, very line dining table and
] leather upholstered chairs, handsome
i flat  ton  solid  i ak  desk  and    swivel
chair,  Morris chairs, child's  crib and ,
mattress,  grass chairs,  pictures,  etc..
etc.     Every   article   must   go  us  Mr.
V1!*!*!   Is  leaving   New   Westminster
for the east.   floods on \ic*w moraine
c f s lie. (3057) j
Serier ot   Lectures.
Re v.  ().   M.  Sanford   wll]   deliver  a ;
series of lectures cm "Religious Pedagogy;" commencing this sftemenh tit:
2:30.     The   lectures   which     will     be
given in Tuesday and Thursday after-1
n ii ins are open to the public.
Money  to loan  on   trrst  mortgages, t
improved  oitv  and   farm   property   fl
per cent. Alfred W. McLeod.     (3009)
Cetremony of Confirmatirn
T ie Rip I Rev. A. !". DoPencier
ll h ., ��� ��� New Westmlntscr, performed tiie eeremonj of confirmation at
St. Stephen's church. Burquitlam on j
Sunday e\ i ning, In the pre tence of a
full congn �� il * ii Tin* si rvlce ivas
choral and the b1 shop's .- ph n lid address was listened Lo with rani al
tentlon. There were ten candidates
present,*i!.
Gold  Re-Elected.
South Vancouver. March ft.���At the
special election held here today Councillor  Edward  Gold  who  recently  resigned   and   who  offered   himself  for
j re-election   was   victorious,   defeating
lave j ills opponent by 2iifi votes.    Only 474
votes  were  polled.     It  is   stated  that
steps will again be taken to have Mr.
Gold unseated.
.Mrs. Edwin H. Johnston will not receive*  today.
The following are registered at the
Savoy hotel: W. K. McNeil, Cedro
Wooley; J. Mcl'haden, Nanaimo; T.
H. Ward. Everett; E. Laird, G. A.
Moore. W. Thomas, Walter Banner.
Nanaimo.
Madanu N. B. Gauvreau was yesterday elected president of the New Westminster Anti-Tuberculosis society at a
attended meeting held at the
home of Mrs. G. D. Brymner, First
street. On Mrs. Brymner, the host
of the day, was couferred the honor
of Peine appointed honorary president.
Other officers selected were: Mrs. A.
J. 11:11, first vice-president; Mrs. A.
F. Cotton, second vice-president; Mrs.
A. W. Gray, secretary, and Mrs. J.
Qracey, treasurer. As the executive
committee for the society representatives of the different churches In the
city were elected. The reports of last
year's officers noted gratifying progress. The next meeting will be held
at the home of Madame Gauvreau.
Queen's avenue. Monday next at 3
o'clock.
M-s. M. S. Rennie of Sapperton, has
left by way of Seattle and Spokane
lor the upper country where she will
interest the residents of the various
interior towns in the aims of the True
Blues, of which she is provincial organizer. During her stay ln the upper country Mrs. Rennie will visit
Vernon, Armtsrong, Merritt, Kam-
looiis and Neluon and will also pay a
visit to Alberta. She expects to be
away about four weeks.
Craft Travels Overland to Enter Service of Mining Company on
Quesnel  Lake.
Ashcroft. March 9.���The unique project of taking a vessel from the coast
overland to Quesnel lake, in the interior of tbe Cariboo district, has just
been accomplished. To the efforts
of William Carse of Vancouver belongs tiie honor tor it is the first
steamer over the famous Cariboo trail.
From the coa.st to Ashcroft by rail
over the C. P. R. was but a pleasure
jaunt, lt was the haul from Ashcroft
to Quesnel Forks that the real task
began and would have proven a barrier to anyone save William Parker,
and had not his long years of experience In carrying freight over this
world-famed trail stood him in good
stead, the journey, even then might
have been abandoned. With only six
miles separating tbem from their goal
the remainder of the journey to Quesnel lake was easily accomplished.
The presence of the steamer on the
lake will prove of great value to timber lease holders and lumbermen who
must, according to the provincial government, have their leases surveyed
���by the end of 1014    But for Mr. Carse
rveylng the
carried   on   under
Three Missing.
A lookout is being maintained by
: the local police for Richard Lund who
* disappeared from his home in Van-
i couver on Thursday last. When last
: seen he was wearing a black coat and
i is of fair complexion. His home is on
I Bermuda street. Vancouver".. No in-
! formation has been received by the
j local police as to the whereabouts of
i Nicholas F. Besler, who disappeared
i from this city on Feb. 23. The local
j police have also been requested to
' search for Arthur Murfett, an Eng
i lishman, who was last heard of in
j New Westminster on April 28, 1013.
; Murfett  was a cook's helper and  for
Counterfeiter Sentenced.
Barrie, Ont., March 9,���.lames
O'Neill, whose arrest for passing
counterfeit bills led to the round up
of the counterfeiters at Lindsay was
today sentenced to two and a half
years. The others were last week at
Lindsay given five years each. O'Neill
who has but one arm. has a wife and
five children and a largely signed
petit'on asked the magistrate to allow suspended sentence.
such  a  task  as  su
would bave to be
great   difficulties,
The little steamer, a 45-footer w-ith
a 9 foot beam, was built and fitted up
in Vancouver and will be used in eon-
nection with the Hemlock Creek Mining company of which Mr. Carse is the
head.
; in  Sacramento and  100 in   Itreidirick
1 The sheriff and diatrtel  attorney of
; Vclo are in charge of the force iu
Yolo county.
Among those arrested today afte-r
the}   bad refused  to accept  transpor
��� tat ie n  to the    bay   were:    "General"
! Charles T. Kelley and Edward
(���Roughneck") Teasdale. Te-asUab*
was arris.ed several times in San
Francisco. Neither resisted arrest.
Military Aid Asked.
Volo county citizens requested Governor  Johnson   informally   late   today
I to call out the militia to aid the authorities in preserving order. The
governor replied that the MQUMt
must come  from  the  proper  authori
| ties and that lt must be fully ^stali
lished to his satisfaction ihat the
militia was needed to preserve lives
and  property.
A census of the remnants of the
army driven across the river from
Sacramento established the fact that
out of the estimated 1600 men encamped here early in the day less
than 600 were driven into Volo
county. The remainder, with the exception of about 50 that have been
arrested, are at large in the city.
Sheriff Ahern and Chief of Police-
Johnson issued u call to citizens tonight for volunteers us deputy
sheriffs. The streets of the city will
be patrolled by a00 special deputizeel
citizens in addition to the regular
police force.
A cordon of special state police waa
thrown about the stale capital building and grounds today anel entrance
to the state bouse could be gained
only by front doors. Two watchmen
stood  at  the door of Governor John
ease's | Hon*s office ami two more guarded th.-
state' treasury, which contains more
than $2,i)0n,OO0.
Orders were issued by the sheriffs
office t" merchants to remove fire
arms from display windows.
ANYONE
<4   CAN
is
jj
��THEIR CLOTHES
WITH
C A WELSH
1Y0U
lThe Dye that colors ANY KIND(
of Cloth Perfectly, with tho
SAME DYE.
No Chance of Mi��taken.   CK-an anel Simple.
] i\m- yi.ur I��r-'ci;i*.l nr Healer, Send for Hook l<v
Tli* Jobufcon-RjcharoAon Co. Limm-d. Momti *l
LIMITED.
The People's Grocer
PHONES:
City Store    '.. .193 and  443
Sapperton   Branch    373
West  End  Branch    650
THREE
BIG   STORES
PLENTY.
OF
Try our 'ea. ce
���rant's Baki rj.
ff"
737
and iii*-f.
Columbia SI
(2990
To
I*-.
PorkA4eans
SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK
Pay Teachers.
Uowlng ti petition senl lo Dr
Alex Robinson, superintend nl of education for the province, b> the itu
naiby teachers, the January grant Is
now in the bands of Comptroller Griffiths ami will i e distributed to tlu*
teachers when the necessary requisition is made out by the i chool board
Quaker Brand, 1  lb, tills at 4 tins for
25c;   large 3  Ib.  tins, 2 for 25c.
Herring in Tomato  Sauce, 3 tins 25c.
Worcester Sauce, Muttons Brand, reg.
20c*.   bottle.     Special   2  for  25c.
II. I'  Sauce  Special per bottle . .20c.
Canned Pineapple, :i tins for  25c.
Minced Clams, per tin   	
Fresh Garden Seeds now   li
Onion   Se ts,   per   lb	
Shallotts,   per  lb	
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
VICTORIAN  ORDER   OF   NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:   Room  118  .Mcl.eod Hlock.
Phone 489 L.
M4TFRMTV    SURGICAL   AND
r.-.EDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
Can any Good Thing
Come out of Mexico?
Well now we have to n Imit
that they have* given us some
ec ry good things to eat. i 'on*
slder the delicious M xican Tamale; also the Enchiladas. I h ���
have that hoi si i hern I mg
that makes eating th un a joy.
���lust try a tin of eii In t ai
for yourself hov, good i .*���:��� are,
Tamales, per tin 20c. 2 fcr 35c.
Chill Concarne, tin 20c, 2 for 35c
Enchiladas, tin 20c, 2 for 33c.
DON'T  FORGET
* n :��� sale of Pure Engl sh
(���nt       Raspbi i .'        i ,
Damson  Plum and fire
Regular 7.0c. and 85c     nil
p r tin 60c
STALLWERCK'S COCOA
Milk Cocoa aud Dutch I 'roci
Healthful and nourishing
C. A. WELSH
LIMITED.
ROUT ARMY Of UNEMPLOYED WITH HOSE
AND PICK HANDLES
(Continued from page onei
in the county hospital, but their in*
'juries  did  not   extend  beyond   that.
In passing Second street they attacked the street cars, throwing
rocks aud sticks through the windows.
The passengers took refuge on tin;
car floors. A rock was thrown through
.in* wind shield ol Dr. John Griffiths'
I automobile bitting him In the mouth.
Raid  Saloon.
Tin* army was shunted down Front
btreet ���() the M street bridge. One
hundred broke luo.-e and raided and
wti deed a saloon en route. They
finally were guided over tiie' M Btreet
bridge und into Vein county.
Appeals tn Governor Hiram W,
Johnson to call out the militia were
unsuccessful, the governor placing
everything In the hands of Adjutant
General Ethan Allen Forbes, who was
constantly on the scene of action. At
the governor's request, 600 men were
deputized   late  today,  40(1  to  do  duty
C. P. R. MAY MOVE
HEADQUARTERS FROM HERE
There  is  a  report  current  in   i'ort
; Coquitlam    that    In    June with the
change   from   the   winter   to   summer
sclie clules  the  terminal  of   the  Westminster branch  line of the c.  P   it.
will be changed from this city to Port
Coquitlam.    The    projected    change
will mean that t'.ie place of residence
of at least 16 men whose duties appertain  directly   Io  tiie operation  of
the trains will be changed from New
i Westminster to  Port Coquitlam and
' that New Westminster will no longer
1 be the terminal centre for the trains
i and engines plying on the Westminster route.
The local terminal was established' *
in 1886 and has been in operation ever
since.     Both    passenger   and    freight
engines have been  housed  jit  t'.ie*
glne house iii tills city since
all car repairing on the
gaged cm the WestmlnBter
been done locally.
then
cars
run
en
and
en-
has
Serve No Useful  Purpose.
I.e ndi.it, .March 9,    The view of    the
British  government   Is  that   it   would
s rve no usi ful purpose to make representations io the government at
Washington regarding the recognition
of Oeneral Hue i-t.-i as provisb ual
president of Mexico. This announce-
"H ni was made today by Pram Is
Dyke Acland, parliamentary end
si cretary of state for foreign
In answering a question in th
nf commons.
r
iffail ���-.
bo u se
How do
you do
each bake day.
Do you get perfect bread with
every batch ?
No question
about it if you
use MY flour.
They   test
tt O Y A L,
STANDARD
over at the mill
by actual bread
making with
various wheat
samples. Only
grain that
makes delicious
bread is purchased. That's
why ROYAL
STANDARD
is so uniform.
ASK YOUR GROCER
0)
VANCOUVER. NEW WESTMINSTER
Vancouver Milling I Grain Co., Ltd.
LOSE
KLil
TIME
OUR GARDEN SEEDS
Lawn Grass, Onion Setts
NOW IN STOCK
Columbia Street
AT RYALL'S.
(Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
. i . /thin
walls and
This is the Brighten tip time or the year when you tvanl
looking new and clean. Are you going to freshen up tin
floors ol your home?    If you are   ito us,
ALAFeASTlNE���A   cold   water paint that comes In over 20 dif
Cerent Bhudcs.   Easy to pul on iand  for  piaster walls lias no equal,
NEW TONE���'1 his is a flat finish oil paint for plaster or wo
murr  Block
Phone 3U6.
*.' ei I i
well
���ihl��   Vi***!.
c     New
.���mil  Ctlll
Stain,   V;
no  comes
ivnslieil,
Ish   and   V.
in a number of  boautlful    tints,
ce i * ra
ihe. floors
At-k  for
u coloi' canl
(515 -
THE LEADING HARDWARE STORE.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New   Wostmlnste*.
Phone 69.
ARE YOUR INTERESTS FULLY PROTECTED
IN CASE OF DEATH?
if noi
SOLIO
v policy In the NORTH
AS  THE   CONTINENT.
AMERICAN   LIFE   will   do   It.
The policyholders' company,
i'-trrict7-.-'ai'*i
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746Columbia St.     312-315 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 85R.
Phone 85L.
EnrsHB��wmz9uir.m
PAVING PIANS
FOR BARNET ROAD
(Continued from page onn>
nations between the council and the
Tl. c. K. if. in connection with the
pnsent shelter at Highland Park June
tion. Residents complain tbat tie*
shelter is no shelter at all on a rainy
night. Councillors residing in North
Burnaby ami Central Park fully agreed
with the* residents to the end that
Councillor Fau-Vel as the head of the
transportation committee took the
mutter In hand. A letter was read
from Interurban Manager Purvis last
| night which stated that it was not iliet
policy of the company to enclose the
shelters bul that bhe roof would be
extended to shield off a few more of
the raindrops, Councillo Pau-Vel
claimed the* company was exadlng the
que-tion and asked for further time.
It was grunted.
Earnet   Road   Proposal.
A    battle    between  the  north  and
| smith lonki d Imminent following the
report made by Councillor Pau-Vel as
to the visit to victoria by delegations
Brom Burnaby, Porl Moody, Coquitlam
and Port Coquitlam regarding the pro
nosed Improvement to the Barnel road.
The report stated that the government
was quite willing to assist in financing t'li* work which must be of a per
manent character but that the munn i-
i palities Interested must tirst take thn
! Initiative.
Tn Councillor Rose, tin* guardUm uf
the war chest, such a suggestion us
thrown oul by Hun. Thomas Taylor
smelt very much like the spending of
money, a commodity that Burflahy to
'all reports is decidedly lacking at the
present time,    He asked for ,*i point of
i Information,   Ko did Councillor Bevan.
Councillor MacDonald explained the
\ obji ct was to have a 16 foot hard pave-
! ment road wii.ii no curbing nr guttering, It was not to be on the expensive
| scale* of Kingsway nnd he nioveel  Unit
the engnleer be Instructed to go ahead
I and prepare plans to be presented to
: the Victoria authorities.
Councillor Rose  was still as much
Mn the dnrk as to the financial aspeel
of the project until it  wns explained
j ihat   the   work   was   covered   by   the
*500,  blanket bylaw ratified liy thn
people last summer, the bonds nf
'���'���iii' i are still unsold. This is the
Bame half million dollar bylaw which
v v. c. Macpherson, councilor during
1913, fought bo hard to bave quaahetl.
The evidence last night showed thai
ii still lived, so Engineer Macpherson
was in* tructed to go ahead and pre
pare plans for the paving,
A letter was received from the Central Piirh Ratepayers' executive ask
Ing Uhat tin* council take a definite
stand as to the right of Herbert
ilu: ins   to   hold   the   clu'il   position   ul
municipal wiring inspector and school
trustee.   The letter suggested that the
council   bad   heen   evasive   ,*md   uu.-,iit
Isfactory in its reply Inst week. Reevo
Praser iti disposing of it by the filing
route,  tciuk  strung  exception  to  the
tone of the communication, TUESDAY,  MARCH   10,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  FIVE
HOCKEY       RUGBY      SOCCER
SPORT
BASKETBALL      BOXING
ICE CARNIVAL
Fraser  Mills Hockey Club Will  Stage
Attraction  at  Rink  Wednesday
Evening���Good Prizes.
CIRCLE F VS COLUMBIAS
PLAY AT ARENA TONIGHT
First of Home and Home Games for Provincial Amateur
Hockey Championship���Big Crowd Coming from Mill-
side���Officials to Be Appointed Today.
Anaiigem<*nts wen- eomple*ted yesterday for the staging of an ice carnival at the Arena on Wednesday
under the auspices of the Kraser Mills
Hockey club. The officers of the organization, learning that the rink ; tentlon of the other members to
wculd b�� kept open one more week article,
in order to stage the provincial ama
teur championship hockey game be
tween New Westminster and Vancou
ver, made an offer to the rink man
agenient, which was accepted.    Hand
ostensibly  actional,  should    actuaii-.-
give a truthful   picture cf life  about
; her ao she saw it.
After a week of hard work the mas.
U rpi. ce* was lin'shed. The editor trap
dtlighted with it. It was published
under the title, -The Perfect Truth
a Story of Heal Uf,*" and, at Dolly**
request, the name of the author was
emitted On tho afternoon of the
publication of the story, the Ladies'
i Home Sewing (iuild was engaged in
its customary routine of languid
n edlework and somnolent gossip.
One of the members began to read
* "The Pert ct Truth," but stopped with
a gasp of surprise, and called the at-
the
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.BC
In graphic, pitiless bits of description, the essential characteristics of
each of the members of the Indies'
Guild were set forth so plainly, that
there was no possibility of mistaking
some prizes have been donated and ��� their several identities Dolly had I
will go to the winners of the vanou* Use-*d the pen cf a satirist with telling
classes, while the ice engineer prom-j effect. The meeting of the Indies'
lses an   excellent  sheet  to  skate  on   Gnu,] ended in a furore of confusion
that evening.
This will be the last big event at
the Arena this winter. A large number of Vancouver people will probably be over thai night adorned in
costume, so that if the honors are lo
Fraser Mills vs. Columbias, Vancou-   Kriday   night can   be  reckoned   with,
ver, at the arena tonight, 8:30 o'clock I <-'vt*" though the score might be close.
sharp, in the first game for the Savage cup, emblematic of the provincial
amateur hockey championship. Arrangements for this contest were
made yesterday afternoon by the officials of the local and Vancouver
leagues following the inability of the
Vancouver team to stage the first
name on Terminal City ice.
Tills is the first provincial amateur
me of its kind in which a Westminster team has been mixed up and although the lime allowed ilu* fans to
prepare for same is short, a big crowd
la fully expected when the farce-off is
nie'tli*.
The Circle I*' hoys have ln*e*n keeping in training following the elimination of the Beavers from the city
champ, mship and there are* many in
Uie city who are confident of the tlm-
ber cats piling up a comfortable lead
in order that   the Vancouver game of
Ramsay, playing ooverpoint for the
Columbias, will he the player who will |
require careful  watching  in  tonight's
games,  tills  star having been  selected I
as the    best    in    Montreal    amateur
circles two years ago.   Ramsay plays;
an Individual garni', however, and his |
movements should  be more than offset if Doc    Scent's    seven    only    get
working with  the combination  brand.
The officials have; yet to be appointed, bin little difficulty is expected along this line.' when President
Lynch and the Vancouver executive
get together.
Here is bow the teams will line-up:
Mrs. Broome, ihe hostess of the after-
noon,    who    had    been    particularly
scored    by    the    anonymous    author. !
rushed  to the  newspaper office  and
demanded the name of her defamer. !
L The editor refused to (rive her the de- [
be kept  in the city the  Westminster j 8|red   Information,   but   a   note   from I
skaters will have to dress in the best > Dolly on Hobby's desk made all things I
possible   manner.    Costumed   skaters ( clear  to    Mrs    Broome     With    the
will have the ice until 9.30 o'clock, spreading of   the   news,   the storm
after  which the  rink  will  be thrown   centre shifted to Dollv's heme   While
open  to  everybody.
BIG SIX LACROSSE
Kraser Mills,
i Dunbar   Goal
Knlghi
Li tt   . . .
Jefford
Point
Co\ er
Rover
Hox     Centre
Scott ...
Sanderson
Left   .
Might
Columbias.
. . . .Maclaren
....  (irisdale
  Ramsay
   Cede
  Christie
   I) rrick
... Mcintosh
L. A. Will Be Like N. H. A. Taking
In Ottawa and Quebec, Is Latest
Yarn frcm   Montreal.
indignant citizens waited on Mr. Des
| moiid. and threatened    to    withdraw
their accounts rrom his hank, ihe infuriated  wives fill"d   Mrs.  Desmond's
ears   with   their  complaints.    Dolly's
I father commanded her   to   stop    the
Story and make a public apology, but
Dolly,  for the  firs:   time in  her life.
refused   to comply   with  her  parents'
wishes.     With   the   fifty   dollars   her
story had brought in, she left for the '
city to earn her own living.   W'e Bhall
discover lain- what happened to her
i there.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR,
J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRES
MONEY TO LOAN
-on-
Inside City Property
FROM $500 UP
Agreements for sale purchased at reasonable
rates and terms.
Safe deposit boxes to rent from $2.50 per year
up.
Montreal, March 9.���The very latest ,
Information about lacrosse for next ,
season comes down to an unofficial
announcement that the Big Kour will
be constituted exactly as the National Hockey association is now, that,
ls, providing the apparent willingness
of Ottawa financiers to put up the
necessary money holds gocd.
In this plan, Shamrocks, Montreal
and Cornwall arc; entirely eliminated,
and the* make up of the senior prol'es-
AT THE OPERA HOUSB.
SPORT CHATTER
(By the  Potter.)
emit.    The    training  trip  Impresses.
equally, but in directly different man-!
ner.   To the "busher" it means   another step toward the end.   The trip I
is new mill  wonderful to one and old '
So icy was the water in the    tank
used  In  the diving  act at the  opera I
house last night that two of the girls
taking  part  fainted  in  their dressing !
rooms at thesjonclusion of the act and
a doctor was   called.   At   the   last
moment the heating apparatus cf the -
large t ink was pu: out of commission j
and  for that  reason   Ihe  act had   to ,
sional  lacrosse body  is to be:   Cana- I he shortened.    It is being repaired at
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes       TANKS
       BURIN OIL     	
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
t>.   O.   BOX   442
TELEPHONE   124
dit-ns, Nationals, Quebec, Toronto, Te-
cumsebs and Capitals.
George    Kennedy    announci's    that
this  year the  Irish  will  be    dropped
-nice, however, and everything will be
in shape for tonight.
Of the other acts on the bill, Rogue
Eastern sporting enthusiasts had
better go light in betting on the* N.
ll. A. teams to win the series planned for New Vork beginning Saturday nighl. Manager Frank Patrick,
wiio has entered a team In the contest, bas a bunch of stick artists the
c c|ual of which cannot be touched in
the oast today. Together with the
Vancouver players Patrick has throe*
*-t;u* w- itminster men in Tobin, Oatman and Lehman, and coast I,ins are
ef the opinion thai the hulk of tbe
$5000 put up by tha promoters *-**iil
be el vlded among the coast men, The
Wandi rers of Montreal and the Que
ine* aggregation are no mean teams
��� ven though tin :��� did lose oul In the
N li a race and Gotham fans will
have a great opportunity of witness
ing some real Canadian hocki y before
the series is ended, The Vancou er-
westmliiBtcr players will have the
advantage ol playing on artificial Ice,
the St. Nicholas rink being about the
in si In thr- count ry.
Younasters and  Veterans.
Toot '  Te III !
They'n iii ' The ball players are
mi their wav i Ither going or gone
���ei warmer clinics and sunnier skies
to thaw  oul tin* kinks of winter
From all parts they gather aboard
the* "rattlers" going south and sou'*
west, where the village ground keeper
is busy preparing ground for their
outdoor practice and the hotel chef
is preparing food for their indoor
practice.
Bustling aboard you will Bee tbem,
Vuii can't miss them -just follow the
point of the youngster's eye who
stands agape looking on. You can'l
in.ss  them   tin*  veteran  and  tin*  re
; ne boresome to the other. The j frcni the name of liis team, and it will
ycungster anticipates the man to simply the Canadiens, and their
dreads, What may be tbe beginning colors will be '-Orange, Blanc et
for one may be the ending for    the Bleu."
other. "	
Ob !   the  training    trip    is    more
!i iman
the  training    trip    is
than  the bugs  imagine.
TEAMS AMALGAMATE
NOT QUITE READY
City and Burnaby Join Forces���Three
Games  Scheduled   for  Saturday
Aftcrncon.
Bellingham   Will     Drop    Nothwestern
League  Bug���Had  Visions of
Victoria   Franchise.
e;tty  soccer
am ai gam a*
teams
es ,��nish
Altnougt
At a meeting   of   ths
league  held  last   night   th
tlon of the City and Burnaby
was announced, the Combine
iug the Beason t,s one team. Although
lb" Bankers fought lined to garner
two points against tha Hovers for the
failure of the kitten to tie-id a te*am
mi Saturday, the delegates voted the
proposition down, it was pointed out
that the financial students failed to
held a team on Moody park that after.
noon and the secretary of the Bankers
had notified the referee that morning
not to make arrangements to be on
hand  as  the  game   w::s  off.
Strong criticism was levelled
aieainst the Hankers in writing the
Mainland Football association over
the heads of tin* city league officials
requesting the points,
The game's for Saturday are as follows:
Hankers  vs.   Hovers.  Moody  park.
City vs. II. C, E, It.. .Meiody park.
Sapperton vs. Burquitlam, Sappe r-
ton park.
Bellingham,  March  9, ��� Negotiations j
for tli** sale of the  Victoria franchise!
of the  Northwestern  Baseball  league *
to Bellingham in* u have beett"8tartedn
but owing to a disagreement   as    to:
terms  it  is not likely that the deal
Will go through,    Norman Cruikshank,
who In id a conference with Victoria
stockholders at Seattle yesterday, ex-'
pressed  the  opinion today  that    the
negotiations would  hi* dropped.
Allan Cup Games.
Winnipeg, March 9. -The Monarchs
have decided to accept Trustee Nor-
tliey's ruling and will take the ice
against Kenora for the Allan cup I
Without Dick Irvln, The games will
take place here* Tuesday and Thursday.
Riflemen to OrganiTe.
The annual meeting of the New
Westminster Civilian Rifle association
will be held on Saturday. March 21.
An effort is being made to enroll new
members in order to make :, better
showing at tin* annual provincial rifle
meet.
Union House.
White Help.
t
HOTEL  PRASER
We use Local produce only.   First Class Cafe.
Reasonable Rates.
Cor. Front and Begbie Sts.
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
invite the ladies of this city  to   inspect  their   spring  stock  of  the
latest  fabrics  and   styles.    Special price for two weeks only $2h and
$4".    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
DIVING  GIRLS.
Two of the  DeYoung Sisters, appearing  at   the  opera   house  tills   week
in a diving and swimming act.
Fancy Dress Carnival
ARENA, WEDNESDAY EVENING
Auspices of Fraser Mills Hockey Club.
Handsome Prizes Regular Skating from 9:30.
Admission 50c. Full Band.
At the Theatres
Rogues   and    Kinone,   comedy
md
THE   PKRFECT TRUTH.
The
se rii s
tlie.ilr
im nt
other
Wetite
first
will  be
e today
being "
fe a.un
.11   Will
1   "Ii
Bee
.   the
The
���  for
i,"   a
oily
ti
till'
Perfe
tod,
deli
OPERA HOUSE
Grand Opening of  Class  *A" Vaudeville
COMMENCING MONDAY, MARCH 9th, 1914.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.    Complete change of program on
Mondays and  Thursdays.
PROGRAM���SPECIAL   ATTRACTIONS.
Tiie Diving De Young Sisters & Co.
A Spectacular Aquatic Novelty.
NEPTUNE'S DAUGHTER
ROQUES  &  FINONE
Comedy and Novelty Musical
Artists.
COOK &  HAMILTON
Comedy singing and Talking act,
entitled "The Ai.ti?5s and
THE   HORTONS
In    Pleasing    Singing,   Talking"
and Dancing Act.
the Reporter."
Concert by Rushton's Orchestra.
CECIL   ENGEL
Male  Impersonations.
Evening'' Prices:   15c,  25c,  35c.
All   Seats   Reserved.
ft    Reels of up to date Mo*    ft
C             tlon  Pictures.              Cm
Matinee Prices:   10c and 25c
I novelty musical artists, brought    the
house to their feet with music rang-
i Ing from grand opera to rag time.
Arthur  Du  Mais showed himself to
be a monologist of rare ability and re-
lf the  Dailies"   ceived  laugh after    laugh    with    his
the    Edison    clever told stories.
��� cil' tilts install     .Miss Cecil Kng, l in male inipersona-
BCI  Truth."  An    tionS   was  given   a   big  reception   and
is   "When   a ; for a while had the house guessing.
ghtful   stor>   of .     The  Mortons in  their comedy  siug-
  ing and dancing net are very graceful
; and are above the average,
Two reels of pictures close an excellent show and one that will no
ih ubt  be  liberally  patronized.
Eoiso_n Til
Program Today���Special Feature
"Dolly of the Dailies"
"THE PERrECT TRUTH"
The first cf a New Edison  Photoplay
Seiies   Featuring   Mary   Fuller   as* a
Newspaper  Reporter.
CinesKliene  Feature
COUNCIL ADOPTS REPORT
OF   BOARD  OF  WORKS
enl
tin*
to
1! '.'. lis-
very hi-s'i
and .-'.illy
ust  's  JTn
Hox office at theatre open trom 10:30 a.m.    Vou cm reserve seats
by phone mil.
MARY   FULLER
Appearing   al   lhe    Edison    in *���
|  serial Story "Dolly of the Dalli*
ia  man, a girl.  Uie goddess of eh
I and the greal Italian lottery,
The  following in purl   is  tin*
Iof "The Perefeot Truth":
The day after Dolly Desmond
startled the community with th
celletice of her graduation ore
Hobby North. H reporter on the*
paper, suggested that It would
good idea for her to write Btorli B
tilings   for his  paper.    Holly  wai
'lighted  witli  tbe  itb'il, nnel  startc
once*  to   put   it   Into offset,    She
, cided lo write n story, which, alth
new
nice
tory
mei
eX-
ion.
ical
lie a
and
ci i'.i nt
i   lie-
i ugh
The following report of the boarel of
works was adopted nt the council
meeting last night:
Thai the request of Frederick Bade
to have Antes steeet cleared to Tenth
avenue, he granted provided he '-uitls*
Plete the .loard of works that suffie*'
Improvements are to be made to
property benefitted by the work
warrant an expenditure of $800. the
estimated cost of the work.
That a fence be construct",! on both
���i'i: e. of finite! street, where the (It eat
N etiie rn   spur  enters   '.tie
ti'iery, a.-, the roadway '*.
I md  ha now at this p i.n;
I dungeons.   The estimated .
That the decking of the Olenbrootc
brigde on Columbia street be reil iwed
as it is getting very much wi,,i In
places and not 'safe for the heavy
traffic which passes over it I..-timated cost $40.
That tin* devil strip be planked ;u
between the tracks of the C.P.U. and
It. c. E, K. on Columbia Btreet west
at an estimated 0081 Of $110.
That the city engineer be Instructed to write the Coquitlam municipal
council asking them to meet the board
of works at - o'clock on Friday next,
the 13th inst.. with reference' to Ilie
Brunette river bridge on Brunette
street
That light improvements he made
on Blackman street, as five residents
tire-   living   there   a!   present   and   the
street is almost Impassable,
When a Woman Wills
\:i absorbing highly sensational drama in two puts.
.  ������������        "  *���> ****��� ���  ���*������������'       " .
Buster's Little Game
Western   Corned).
Coming���Thursday and Friday
"Thor, Lord of the Jungle"
Selig Wild Animal Drama in Three Parts.
ROYAL THEATRE
COMING  TOMORROW
IN THE BISHOP'S CARRIAGE
TWO DAYS ONLY���WEDNESDAY AND
THURSDAY OF THIS WEEK.
"In Tho Bishop's Carriage" is one of the
strongest plays ever produced in motion pictures
and vvas made under the personal direction of
Daniel Frohman. PAGE   SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY.   MARCH   10,  1914.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED ADS WILL BE RE-
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
��28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. Larden, Highland I'ark; .Mrs. V.
Lewis, Alta Vista.
��� rat��s. ���
Classified���One cent per word    per
day;  4c per word per week;   15c per;
month; 5000 words, to be used as re- i
quired within one year from date    of
contract., $25.00.
FOR SALE
< UNION I,
<SeI>4
������VANTED- MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED BY MARRIED MAN. Position as bookkeeper or ether clerical
work.    i*. O.   Box 4S7  City.    (1060)
wanted���TWO STOCK OUTTERS,
three door patchers, two sash machine men and four boys. Superior
Sash and Door Co., 226 Fourteenth
street. (3030)
WANTED TWO MEN FOK THE
general office to commence work
at once. Salary to commence $60
tier month, Applications in writ
ing io he addressed to the Municipal clerk. Edmonds. H. C, and to
tie in his hands on cr before noon
i ti  Friday,  .March  13th   Inst,
(3061)
FOR SALE CHEAT���240 BOO CYP-
ress incubator, almost new. Suite
D Sterling  block 13059)
FOR      SALE-BIFF      ORPINGTON ! """'^arin
eggs  $1.50  per  eetting of  15  eggs. '
Apply 1110 Eighth avenue.      (3053)
FOR SALE���PIANO, CHEAP. AP
ply Box 303P. News Office      (MU)
FOR SALE���POOL ROOM AND
baths; cheap. Sickness the cause.
Evers,  Edmonds,  B.C. (3305)
FOR SALE���TWO CHOICE LOTS
at Maple Beach Park, Boundary-
Bay.    Apply Box 999 News office.
PRACTICALLY TWO ACRES WITH
in eight minutes walk of Edmonds.
fSQOO. Half acre cle>ared, sidewalk.
light and water lo place. Suite D.
Sterling  block. (3059)
FOB SALE-FOOT POWER MOR-
Using machine. For particulars apply at The News office
FOR SALE- TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table completes.   Apply at
The News office.
���
MUNICIPAL  SCHOOL   DISTRICT OF
BURNABY
Including District Lot 172, Group One.
PCBIAC NOTJe-i: is berets* given to th* |
Electors "l  tin* School  District of Bur- I
niihy  th.it   I  require th.* presence of the
nUd   Kli i-toi-s  .it   Uu*  Municipal   Hall  on I
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 11, 1914
at 12 o'clock noon.
for   Ihe   purpes"   ef   e'leriinK   persons   to
si-rve cm tin* itiiarii nf School Trustees of!
Burnaby in pursuance of nn order of the i
the Council  of  I'ublli* Instruc- i
. ..��� K date* of February :17th. 1914,
'which order in part recites as follows:
"Tin* Honorable tin* Council of rublic
Instruction has declare! Invalid the eloe-
linn of the four trustees 'uld In your
municipality in January last. The* resignation of tie* fifth anil remaining member
of the board has also been accepted The
Honorable the* Council has ruled that tin-
"Ihcr elect ion for the choice of live trustees be held in Burnaby Municipality on
Saturday, lhe* Uth of March next, and
that nt this election tlio three candidates
re ci Iving the tiighi st number of votes shall
In* declared elected for two years or until
January, 191��i, and the two candidates receiving the next highest number of votes
shall be declared elected for one year or
until January.  1!��15."
The mode nf nomination of Candidal
shall tip as follows: Th-^^^^^^^^^^^
lie nominated in writing, the writing shall
tw* subscribed by two voters ef the
District as Proposer and Seconder, nnd
shall be delivered to the Returning Offloer at any time between the date of
tt'.is notice and S o'clock p.m. on the day
ot nomination, and in the event of a poll
being necessary such  poll  will  be opened
DEPORTEES ARE
FLAMING "REDS"
liiM-DluGINU.
Something   About   the   Men   Premier j
Botha Sent Out of South
Africa.
OREGON ELECTRIC
BOOSTS PAY ROll
The I-ondon Chroniclo publishes
brief sketches of the careers of the
labor leaders whose deportation from
South Africa roused such a storm in
tnglaud ses well as in the Union.
Snys lhe Chronicle in 'his connection:
Tlui. rights as ii dividual! :'���* one
thing which nay bring them sympathy, hut it Is ccl'uiful if the Labor
party will associate themselves with
their opinions. The deporteel m*'u are
Candidate's shall la|| Syndicalists. "Jim" Larkin is ai
School j mild type* compared with most of j
them.
All the deported nine seem to have
What a Life of liberty 1- Like In |
ManiilaiiiL
Of ail the many jobs I have had
the only one 1 leally liked was gu i-
digging, says a writer in London Answers. That was a jolly time! Few
have heard of gum-digging, and no
wonder, for New Zealand is far away,
and there is no other place on the
globe where 'ium-diggin^ is done.
Tbe gum comes from a magnificent
tree called tbe kauri. This tree is now
pretty scarce, but agis ago immense   	
forests must have covered most of, Portland, Om., March ft.--James J.
the northern part of the North Island. ) Hill, owner of the Oregon Electric and
These forests were swtpt away by tire. United Railways, has made happy
and to-day the landscape is mostly nis conductors and brakemen by
low brown Bills with occasional i announcing an increase in wages said
swamps. j to be the most liberal in railroad his-
Gum burns very easily, but such as ] tory on the Pacific coast.    The new
was covered by the dank forest debris | scale  became  effective  March  1.
Hill Employees Get Most Liberal Advances Ever Know/i on the
Coast.
escaped the fire. Hardened and pre-
se-ved through uncountable ages,
this Ib the gum th; digger seeks today.
By simply paying 5s. a year you
may wander and dig where you like
over enormous areas of Governmeat
lands.
All yo<i require is a spear to locate
the gum, a spade to dig lt, anC a hag
habitually used the language of revo-1 to put it in.   When you get home at
KOIt
erty
SALE���SELL
through an ad
YOUR      PROP
in this column
FOR SALE���Jl.tip DOWN. H.OO TER
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges: every one guaranteed Mar
kit square. (3010)
WANTED ���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture  in large    or  small  quantities;
highest  prices  paid.    Auction  sales '
conducted.     H.   J.   Russell.     King's j
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone i
881, (3012)
 1
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged,
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia street.
New Westminster. (HOlli
COLLECTIONS
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
eney, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3011)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
tarm sales conducted. Furniture
bought tor cash. P. It. Brown, 17
Beghie street, New Westminster.
(3013)
SATURDAY,   MARCH   14,   1914
at 9 a.m. and close at 7 p.m.
AT
Municipal   Hall.   Edmonds.
Hamilton   Roal  School,  Burquitlam.
Barnet  Hall.  Barnet.
Mr.   Topping's   Store,   13th   Avenue.
E.  Burnaby.
Burnaby Lake Store, Burnaby Lake.
Kingsway  West School, McKay.
Methodist Hall, Boundary and Pan*
ctcra.  North  Burnaby.
Social Club Room, Capitol Hill.
Schou   Street   School,   Broadview.
Nelson Avenue School, Alta Vista.
Sperling  Avenue School,  Lakemere.
Riverway East School, South Burnaby.
I Any person being a male British subject, and having been for the three months
; next preceding the day of his nomination
tin* registered owner, in tin* Land Registry cii'tic*'*. ot land or real property situate within the Municipality of the assessed
value, on the* last Muuii'iptst or Provincial
of two hundred
TO RENT
CHICKEN
FOR RENT -- SMALL  	
ranch,  two    acres    In    cultivation. !*'���   1914,  for
two roomed house,    small    orchard   "Ota April 1
c raspberries      and      strawberries),
three  dozen  good  laying  liens  for
sale.    Apply to    M.    Huntley    uiii!-
quarter   mile    south    < f    Kennedy
station on Scott road. (3052)
Assessment roll, ef two hundred and fifty
dollars or moro over and above any registered judgment or charge; or being a
iie,tn* ste*.icier, lessee from the Ct*"\vn. or
pre-cjuptoij who has resided within the
Municipality for the spar* of one* year or
more Immediately preceding^ the day of
nomination, und is assessed for five hundred dollars or more on the last Munleipal
o:* Provincial assessmc nt roll ever and
above any registered judgment or charge;
or being n homesteader, lessee from the
Crown, hi* pre-emptor who lias resided
within the Municipality for a period of one
^���^���^���^���^���^���^m^m^m^m��� year  Immediately  preceding  tin*  nomina-
Tnnrfr.ro    will    K,      ..    ������i,-    A    U        ll,        ,, tiotl.     .Hill     during     the     I*' Ilia I tlliei*     of     Kal'l
Tenders will be received by the un-|yenr has b,,,��� n���. 0wncr ���f Sili,i iand. of
whleh he formerly was a homesteader,
lessee from the Crown, or pre-emptor, and
is assessed for five hundred dollars or
more on the last Municipal or Provincial
assessment roll over and above any registered judgment or charge, and being
otherwise qualified by ihis Act to vote at
an election of school trustees tn th** Bnld
school district, shall be eligible to be elected or tn serve as a school trustee in such
ROYAL     COLUMBIAN     HOSPITAL.
TENDERS   FOR   SUPPLIES.
dersigned,
plies."   up
marked "Tenders for Sup-
to  ti  p.m. Tuesday,  March
supplying this hospital
1911, to March 31, 1915,
following articles:
i white and brow n I,
FOR RENT���BEDROOMS OR FTJRN-
ished housekeeping rooms, 420 St.
Oeorge street.       ��� (3032)
FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. in this column.
LOCT AND FOUND.
LOST���WIRE HAIRED TERRIER
pup. Return to -Us First street
and receive  reward. ("OTio)
Xave-Browne-Cave
Mrs.
and Miss     ^^^^^^^^^^^
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
VEM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
1ng, Voice Production, The-ory (it,
class or privately), Harmony, Counter
point. Musical  Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
tions of the Associated Hoard of the-
Royal Academy of Music and Reiytr
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas,  Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc., apply fil Dufferlt
Street.    Phone 411 K
with the
Bread	
Meats.
Fish.
Mille    (per gallon)  and cream   t per
pint i.
pint).  In  soiled  bottles.    Samples  tc
be submitted.
Drugs.
Groceries.
Wood, slabs,  (per cord).
Coal   (lump and  washed  nut),    anthracite   (Jump   and   nut,   in   carload
lots), af per ton.
j     Funerals.
Detailed     lists  of  drugs,  groceries.
! moats and  fish   may  be obtained    at
the    hospital.    The    lowest   or   any
tender not necessarily accepted.
E, S. WITHERS.
Secretary.
j Royal Columbian Hospital, New Westminster,  B.C. C!046>
nl  district.
it Edmonds, this
district municipality schi
Given under my hand
3rd day of Mnrch,  19] I,
ARTHUR (I.  MOORE,
(3127) Returning Officer
HOSPITAL   FOR   THE   INSANE,
ESSONDALE.
TENDERS
lutionaries, but that In itself is not
peculiar to Syndicalists In South Africa; only they were prepared for action, and the records of some of them
suggest that the Union government
licit* justified in fearing the worst.
James T. Bain.
T>:e oldest and perhaps the chief
of the deported men is Mr. ,T. H. Bain,
I secretary of the Transvall Federation
of Trades.   He was a member of the
I Johannesburg town council.
Mr, Bain has had a picluresqup ca-
! reer.    Before the war he was a inetu-
| ber of President Kruger'a secret, service, his main business being to move
against the miners as a spy on the
l:ilanders. He became a burgher
ii ii .I fought in the war; was taken
pri: oner and deported to Ceylon.
From Ceylon he went to Colore1 do
eitiu ti'ok part In the violent agitation
which led up to tiie strike at the gold-
feds. Tals lasted from lf��f'2 to 1904.
and was only nu; down by the Intervention of tho federal government
anil the exhaustion of the resources
of the* Wertern I tilon of Mine's, of
which  Mr.  Bain   ,vas a leading  m >ra-
During that sir ike many outrages
wore committed, a great deal of prop-
trty was destroy ro by dynamite, and
itru.y lives were lust. Thirty people
were killed in an outrage in Idaho
alone.
Mr. Bain, who is regarded, as an
extreme Syndicalist, returned from
Colorado to the Transvall. where he
'.ias since been one of the leading men
among  the  Syndicalists.
Hcssel Jakob Pcutsma.
Dr. II. .1. Poutsnia, who wns secretary of the Amalgamated Society of
Railway Servants and Harbor Board
Employees, is a revolutionary Socialist Syndicalist, nil the more dangerous because he is clever as a writer
and p. doctor,
He is a Dutchman, and In 1892,
when a member of the revolutionary
organization In Friesland, was sentenced to 18 months' imprisonment.
He began life as a carpenter In Sneek.
and afterwards started the Snooker
Courant. He soon became a Socialist of a-.revolutionary type.
Ile lived for a number of
Amsterdam, where he was we
:is the editor of an anarchist
lentiy Socialist journal called
Times.    Tin* paper attracted
night you scrape an*-' assort it accord-1
ing to size and quality. The whole |
business can be learnt in a day or two.
After that it is all a matter of Iucl.
Perhaps you will beg'n lo think
there is nothing ro very enjoyable
in all that. Put re ally th -re is. Iu
digging you enjoy the "xcitement of
At present conductors on tfhe passenger trains on these lines received
from $105 to $151 a month. Begin
ning March 1 they will draw not less
than $163 and possibly $202.60 per
month. Brakemen now earn from $75
to $110 per month, but after the first
of the month their minimum will he
$92.50, while the maximum will b.
$106 While this maximum is $4 lower than the scale now in effect, h is
said that the minimum scale is tiie
one that affects all the brakemen anel
hence the increase is regarded as
very substantial.
On freight trains the existing Bcale
is for conductors $:i.f>0 for ten hours;
fcr brakemen, $2.tin. The new scale
will   be.   for   conductors  on   through
years  in
11 known
and vio
the New
tiie   tos-
tile police attention, and is now nonexistent.
On two occasions he came
H%*
HOSPITAL FOR THE INSANE, NEW
WESTMINSTER.
TENDERS     in     duplicate,     endorsed I
"Hospital   for  the  Insane,"  for  the j
supply of clothing, dry goods, tailor's1
| fittings, hoots and shoes, shoemaker's
fittings,    meat,    fish, groceries, coal, .
I mattresses and bedding, fodder, drugs,
etCT,   for  use~of  the  said   institution,
Nltv*   cm, I and  the  furnishing of  funerals,  from
L'.VL.CltJ,-/.f I thp   l8t  "f  April   next   to  the  -'.1st  of
March, 1915, will be received by the
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that  I ivill
at the next  meeting of the Hoard of Ll-
aslng e-'iniiflissiiiiii-rs apply  r,ir a  transfer of the wnoiesale Liquor License frc
tiie   premises   situate   on   No
Block   Twenty-four   (24),   In
New   Westminster,   to   Lot     .     	
Blue*!*;   "li."   nii:nl���>r c'oliiinliia   si 1I I   \���_���a_���_���_������_���_������_���������������mmmm���m
j.'in Leslie I*;   HAINES,     Honorable  the   Provincial    Secretary
Dated, 3rd  February.  1914 until    noun    on    Saturday,    the    llth
��� -^-  proximo,
���.Lists of the* articles required can he*
NOTICE is hereby given that i will geen at the Hospital, at  which place
.  ! SiS'commES ;::;~ ���;���;'*' K &��.:' samples ,-;���, also be inspected.
Icr <.f the  bottle  license  for  the sal" ofl     All  supplies  to  be delivered at
in    duplicate,     endorsed
"Hospital for the Insane," for the
supply of clothing, dry goods, tailor's
fittings, boots and shoes, shoemaker's
fittings, meat, fish, groceries, coal,
mattresses and bedding, fodder, drugs.
etc., for use of the said Institution,
and the furnishing of funerals, from
the 1st of April next, to the 31st eif
March, 1915, will he received by the
Honorable the Provincial Secretary
until noon on Saturday, the 14th
proximo.
Lists of the articles required can be
seen at the* Hospital, at which place
samples can also be Inspected.
All supplies to be delivered at the
hospital without extra charge.
Two sufficient  sureties for t.he due I when
fulfilment of each contract will be: re-
guired.
Tenders will not be considered unless  made  out on  the forms,  which
**an   he  obtained   from   tiie   Bursar  of
the   Hospital   or  Lhe  undersigned,
A. CAMPBELL REDDIE,
Deputy  Provincial  Secretary.
Provincial Secretary.s Office, 26th
February, 1914, (3008) !
Into con-! boring diggers, b��< this was a court
fltet wi'.'i the law. In IS!).0, he was' e8V like'y to happen any day of tin
sentenced to 18 months' imprisonment! wct'k.
"for inciting persons to commit  pun-'  "	
Ishaible   acts."     Afterwards   be     was
sentenced   lo   three   weeks'   imprisonment   for  inciting   to  disorder.     His i
health   breaking  down,  he  was  liber- j
gambling without incurrin ��� the sin. j freights. $4.2*4 for tern hours; 'brake*
And then to work for yourself when
you like, where you like, and how
you like is delightful beyond belief.
Also yo ' are free tc live as yo.ir fancy turns, and to have as many friends
as you wish or���as few.
My own choice was a beaut if ul tent
pitched within a stone's throw of a
lovely inlet at the foot of a high,
steep, fcrest-clad bill. I may not
pause to describe the exquisite de-
lails of m.v dwelling, Suffice that it
v.-as an artist's dream of light, loveliness, sweetness, and convenience.
A spring of crystal water bubbled !
at the door.    Magnificent   big   trees i
grew  on  every   hanel,   bursting    into
clouds of snow, or gold, or crimson,
according to their species or the sea- j
son of the year.
Then there was my Utile nailing
I cat. snow white with green relief. It
lay on the soft sand in the shadow
e" the "Christinas" tree af lhe ebb
or danced to the dimples on the wat-:
er when the tide was in.
The waters of tho inlet swarmi'd
with lish of the most delicious varie- ;
tics, and the ease with which they j
might be caught is seen in the fact
that when 1 fancied a fish for tea "T
breakfast I would stand on the rocks
with my line and. to save the trouble
of cutting up, thro,** hack the fish as
they came until I hooked one not. only
of a favorite sort, bul also of a isize
to fit my frying pan. Of course for
sport I used to go out in my boat.
I was fairly lucky at digging, averaging 7s. 6d. fot every day I worked.
But I didn't work every day. About
twenty days a month were plenty fcr
tne. The* other days were given ���o
pleasure or repose. Kxtra hot days
1 would lie in my hammock, swung
between two enormous trees, reading
or drowsing, or go for an occasional
swim.
During most of th-> year the rlimat"
is delirious. Pyjamas rolled up to the
knee make an deal costume, bur a
bathing suit is just as good. Of
course, you don't go to work in these.
On Sundays I would receive visitors
o.  pay visits to the camps of ne-igh-
men, $2.'.m for ten hours. On local
freights the new scale will bo for
conductors, $404 for ten hours, anel
for brakemen. $l!.10.
Work train conductors will be paid
as follows under Bhe new agreement:
Conductors, $4.:{.ri for ten hours;
brakemen, $2.96; yard service conductors and brakemen will receive $4
and $3.70, respectively, for ten hours.
At present their pay Is $3.60 and $2.IK).
All freight and yard service is on
the ]ft0 mil"s or less basis, time coin-
putecl continuous from time of duty
until finally released at the end of the
day.
The new rates, it was explained, aro
the Btandard steam rates for Hill lines
in this territory. The increase will
affect approximately 126 men, all of
whom formerly were engaged in the
system steam se rvice.
Negotiations for the increase have
been undi" way since February is,
when a committee composed of H. M.
Conradt, chairman; B, E. Kllingson
secretary, and H. E, Williams, vice
c tairiiian of tin* Order eif Railroad
Conductors, and M. i'ugh, chairman;
K. Vounger, secretary, and H. C.
Desch, vice-chairman of the Brother-
hood of Railway Trainmen, took the
matter up with Hill officials.
t*
Mnn  Shrank
liqner bv i
on Lol  Min*
in tho City
��even   (7),
Umbla   stre-et.
i e.it" i
Dan .1. Srd
tall from the premises situate
' '.". Ulock T\v, nty-fiiur (24)
"f Now   Westminster, to  Lot
Hlock   "O,"   iKunliep- SOS  Cob
LESLIE E
'���lini.iry.   1814.
HAINES
LAND    REGISTRY    ACT.
Iti   part of Lot   167, (iroup 2,  and  of i
thp northeast portion of the north
eats Quarter of Section  3,  Town-1
ship 2, in    the    District    of    New
Westminster
When as proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 4311F, issued
In the name of John Allen Wilson, has
been filed in this office'.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster. iBsne
B duplicate of the said Certiflcat , un
less in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J, C, OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., January "v
Iff] 4. (2986)
'"CITY  OF  NEW  WESTMINSTER.
hospital  without extra charge.
Two sufficient, sureties for the due]
fulfilment c,f each contract will in  re
quired,
Tenders will nol be considered un
less made oul  on  the forms, which
can la* obtained from the Bursar of
the   Hospital   or   tbe   undersigned.
A. CAMPBELL REDDIE,
Deputy   Provincial   Secretary
Provincial S<*cretary,s office*, 2Dth
February, 1914. (3007)
NOTICE    OF    ASSIGNMENT.
Creditors Trust  Deeds  Act.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
Houcs   Nu-nberm***.
To facilitate prompt delivery of
mail matter, all houses in the City
shoul l in* numberi d.
Upon application ut the Ai iesse r's
Office in the City Hall, the proper
numbers can be ascertained, and the
figures should be procured and affix
ed to the homes by the owners en*
occupants.
W, A.  DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall, March 7, 1914, (3048)
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
eU:()0 a.m	
2:00   p.m Daily
'1:45   p.m Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
"100 a.m Daily
11 00 p in Dally j
Sti ,iini*r leaves at 11:46 p.m. on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
\00   p ra Daily :
Except   Sunday.
Ninaimo,   Union   Day  and   Comox.
9:00 a.m   ....Wednesday and Friday
uncouver,   Union   Bay,   Powell   River
11:45 a.in Every other Saturday
For  Prince   Rupert and  Alaska.
11 "n p in Feb. 14 and 28|^B,
Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.
11 ��� no  p.m Wednesdayi
7.00  a.m.   Tuesdays  and   Fridays   for
Victoria,  calling  at points   in   the
Oulf  Islands.
For Gulf Island Points.
BD.  (jOULBT.  .Merit,  New  Weetmlnetei
d. W. BRODIB, U. P. A.. Vancouver.
Ncii-p-t: !- HEREBY e'lVKN thnl Westminster Wood work Ing Company, Limited
ii Lulu I 'land Iii Ilu ('It* nl .'*."��� *e We st-
���niii-it"!. in tin Pmvlne f lintl-li Columbia, a woodworking cnmpiiny. has hy
���,,.i ,t,|.,i tie, .:-11e day "i February,
V,D, 1914, anstlgnetl to me, John Oraham,
,i thi city eif New Westminster, I'rovlnc"
��� if Hrltish Columbtn, accountant, in trust
fot the benefit nl .ill Its creditors, nil its
real nut personal property, credits nnd effects which may I"* seize,1 or sold nr at-
t icte il uiul'1 execution "i the lOvieiitinn
Act or attachment.
.\ihl   further   tnkn   notice   that   all   per-
' sons linvink claims agalnsl  the said com-
[iiiiiv   ari    required   t"   deilvn*    th*    nm'
luly verified to me at  my office, City of
V,��������   Westminster,  e I   before   the    I4t!i
day of March. A.D. It'll, after which date
tin* sahl Assignee wlll proceed t" distribute
tie- proceeds ol tho saiil estate, having
regard only to such claims as have been
dulj   fried  with  him.
A  meeting of the creditors "t  tho said
. Westminster Woodworking Comnnny, l.im-
Dallj I Ited, will l��   hi'M .it the   office   nl Cnrbni'ld,
cirant   &   McCnll,    tfi   Lorne   street,   N'ew
'V, stp'lnstei.   It.i'.   cm   Monday,   thn   Kith
dny e.f Marc]., aii   1014, ill the   hour of
i  nviiiet'   In  th,   afternoon,  foi   th>* giving
��� it   directions   with   reference   lo   tl
posal nf tie* estate,
Dnted  this  28th d
It'll. ���	
JOIIX  ORAHAM,   Abs
i :;n| ti i New  Weatmln
I'Vbn
ilis-
A.D.
ated. and sailed for South Africa, j
Here he tried to start a bank, with :
bankruptcy as the result.
On tbe Boer war breaking out. I'outs-
ma   joined   the   Irish   brigade*     under
Oeneral De Wet, and    fought against!
lhe British forces.
At the end of the war lie received
a special address of thanks from Gen-
i ral De Wet. He accompanied ex-
I'resident Steyn to Europe, but in a
short time returned to South Africa,
has played many parts. He.
was one of the chief leaders in the
railway strike last July.
Geo. Wm. Mason.
Described In reports from   Pretoria
as tbe most Inflammatory of all the/
Syndicalist   orators.    One  of  liis  recent utterances In Johannesburg was I
"To   hell   with   flag,   king   and   coun-;
tr;'.'
Archibald   Crawford.
Kit'" -i   as  a   wild   Syndicalist,   and
I lias   iieiii   ,i   frequenl   contributor  to
the Soc illsl  press.    He toured Aus-
,    *|i:*' -ei America In 1911 addressing!
Socialist  meetings.
Robert E. Waterston.
;    Secretary or the South African Labor party and a member of the town
council  of Johannesburg.    He  is an
Australian  by  birth   and  is about  '.',!) '
years   of  age.     It   was   he   who    an- i
nouhced at Bloemfonteln that the La-!
bor   party   had   already   formed   their j
own govern ment.
David  McKerrell.
A  Durham miner who lias been for
many years in South Africa, and has
lived under tho republic.
Wm. Livingstone.
Stated   lo   lie   a   revolutionary   extremist and to have advocated public
violence.
William   H,  Morgan.
It the central organizer of the Transvall  Miners' association.
Andrew Watson.
President of the trades federation,
which controls all trade unions In
South Africa. A Scotsman, be is a
splendid organizer, and an adept In
the* rough oratory of the Rand.
Twenty  Inches,
Albert    Mills,    an     Englishman,;
known as the "Brittle man of Birmingham,"   has    literal!      shrunk    in,
death.    For 26 years ' ���; suffered from !
an  obscure  disease  wblc'j  caused    a
shrinkage of bodily stature and made
liitti   the ob.lect  of study   by  medical
men from all over the world.
The chief sympiotn was the disappearance of linn* from the body,
leaving the jones soft and misshapen, lt became Impossible for him to
move, and for over fourteen years In
had been confined io 'lis b3d.
Before his illness he was f> feet x
Inch in height, but he gradually
shrank until at the time nf his death
he was under , fee, blgh, having
thus lost 2d inches in 2ti years,
Mills was an engraver and the first
Inlimatlon of the disease was a stiffening of the muscles which prevented him using his arms freely. After
a time this condition extended to his
legs.
AT 60 ENJOYING
PERFECT HEALTH
Because He Takes GIN PILLS
A prciminent Consulting Engineer of
N*w York City, thus heartily endorses
GIN PILLS :
29 Broadway, New York.
"f bought some of your GIN PII.LS
at Victoria, B.C., last September. Your
remedy I find, at bo years of age, to give
perfect relief from the Kidney and
liladder Troubles incident to one of my
age. I urgently recommend GIN TILLS
to friends as being the one thing that
does ine good."     E. G. WOODFORD.
My the time a man or woman is bo,
the Kidneys and Madder need a little
help to krep in pood working order.
GIN PILLS are what they need. GIN
I'I LLS keep the urine neutral, prevent
colds settling on the kidneys or bladder
and waul off Rheumatic attacks.
Remember, every box of GIN PILLS
is snld wilh a positive guarantee lo give
perfect satisfaction or your money
promptly refunded.
.Vic. a box,6 for $2 50. Sample freeif
you write National Drug anel Chemical
Co. of Canada, Limited, Toronto.    17O
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
B.C.
Indian Regiment of Mutiny Days,
The days when the Fast India Company held sway in India, ar" recalled
I bv  the trannfor of  tho  127th  Que n
I Mary's  Own   Baluchi   Light  Infantry
' from   room'  lo Karachi.   This Is tie
'old  27i h  Bombr.y  Light Infanirv of
1 th** Honorable East India Company's
.service. It was raised in the year 1K44
anel since Ihen has done good servl e
I In many parts of tho Indian
jits lirst gnat campaign was in th
! Indian Mutiny day of 18,'i7-G9, when
j It won great '���onors in the siege and
capture  of  Delhi   and  various  oth r
operations in t*~ose C isperate times.
The  27th was in  reserve during the
act pul assault  of the place, nnd  had
a loss of fiO killed and wounded before the I'nlou Jack waved over the
captured  fortress of the  Moguls.
When going on a long journey if
ni our railway there will be no annoyance of transfer nor delay.
I'oronto Express leaves at. .7:60 a.m.
St. Haul train leaves at 1:26 p in.
Imperial Limited  leaves tit s.10 p.m.
For rato and  reservations apply  to
E. GOULET,
Agent,
Or II. W. BRODIB, fl. P. A., Vancouver
MUNICIPALITY   OF
NOTICE.
BURNABY.
Tbe statutory mooting of the Board
of License Commissioners will be held
at the Municipal Hall on Wednesday,
mplre. i March  llth, 1914, at  10 o'clock ln the
' forenoon.
ARTHUR O. MOORB,
Cleark to the  Board of  License Commissioners.
Edmonds, B.C., Feb. 26, 1914. CI004)
CITY  OF   NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Court  of   Revision,  1914.
NOTICE   Is   hereby   ��i*.*r*n   thnt   the   first
meeting  oi   the  Court   nf   Revision   for
Assessment   Ro/I ,,1  the Cltv "i Now
tmltist. r will I"* In Id In tin   1 'Its   Hall,
New    Westminster,    B.C.    mi    Thursdiu
April   IB,   1914,   nt   10  a m.      ' 11    ippenli
against the Assessmenl  must  be   In writing, and delivered t" the Assessment Com
mi:.-!"' ' r    at     li.'ft    ten    clays    pi' 'i ills    t,*i
tin* stttiin,' ef the said Court nf Revision,
1 lull 'I  .it   New  Wi i later,   B.C.,  tins
end dny  of  Mnrch.   1914,
W.  A.   DUNCAN,
(3021 1 'Cltj  Clerk.
The Best Corrective
and preventive of the numerous
ailments caused by defective
or irregular action of the organs of digestion���i3 found
in the safe, speedy, certain
and time-tested home remedy
For   Professional   Women.
A club for professional women ls
the latest project in London, and a
l.een supporter of the movement is
Queen Maty, who considers that il
Is quite time a meeting-place w.-is
provided in London for young and
lonely women who start a professional career in the capital without
friends or Introductions. By meant
of such a club ibey may at least
eeicape the utter drearitmss and
loneliness of London lodgings on
Saturdays and Sundays. Ii Is stated
thai already more than Bvo hundred
applications for membersjfip bav
been  reeelvod.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the Northwest quarter of Section
14, Township 7, New Westminster
District.
A Certificate of indefeasible Title
to the above property will be Issued
to James E. Oulnt t on the 21st day
of March, 1914, unless In the meantime a valid objection thereto be made
to me i:i writing by 11 person or persons claiming an estate or Interest
therein, or In any part thereof,
J. C OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office,
A'ostmiiister, nc. February
191*1.
New
IBth,
HEE CHUNG
1 MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring   Suitings   just   arrived.    Sec*
them.    Perfect  fit.    and  workmanship
guaranteed,    Prices    from fis.oo up
1 701 Front Street.
Tin* person or pet suns having In
their custody or possession tho following Title lieicls relating lo tho snid
property arc renuested to deliver the>
same to the undersigned:
1. Crown iraiit to Jason Samuel
Levis, dated lhe 16th June, 1803,
2. Conveyance from Jason Samuel
Lewis lo Liiutie Jane Lewis, dated
Hie* (lilt July, 1901.
J   C   OWYNN,
(1951) District Registrar. TUESDAY, MARCH  10. 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEYEN
STOCKS
Orders in Stocks. Bonds, Grain^TToH^SSHor cash or
ou margin in Montreal, New  York and  Chicago
Direct private wire to Montreal  and  New  York
SUTHERLAND & ARDAGH
Telephone 817.
Stock Brokers.
316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
It  K.  &  T. Com 1C%
N. Y. -Central    Bfl
Nor. H.   Went 102
Northern  Pacific    110*14
Benn HO7*
Beading   Com 163 %
Bock Island        4%
St.   Paul      9S'4
So.  Pacific      03%
Un. Pac. Com Vt>6Vt
U. S. Steel Com 63%
U. 8. Rubber Com 60%
Utah    52%
Westinghouse      71
17
102
llu%
111
162%
4-J4
OHVi
03 >,4
156%
63%
61
53%
74
LOCAL AND FOREIGN
 MARKETS ���
BULLS CHANGE
MARKET DIRECTION
minutes. The rest of the list went
off fractionally iu sympathy. West-
iiighoust gained 3 points.
BUSINESS LIGHT
AT MONTREAL
Prices on  Upward Trend But Proves
Only Temporary���Ches. 6\ Ohio
Falls Off at Close.
New York, March 0. ��� Bullish
trader.) succeeded in (hanging the
direction of the market today from
tiie course? followed lale last week,
nut progress upward was only temporary. Tbe strong showing made by
St. PhuI and some of the* < astern rail
road share*"; pulled  up the:  whole list.
The upturn was facilitated by the
susjiension of liquidation in Cbese-
jieake A Ohio. Baltimore & Ohio and
ether stocks whose weakness recently
baa been unsettling. Trading was
active on the upward swing, and the
market made good headway until the
coalers began to develop weakness.
Ke*ading and Lehigh in particular
nire bold heavily, the latter reacting
three points.    As these slocks sagged
the whole market gradually fell back.
SI. Paul and New Haven lost their
pains and at noon the average was
under last week's close. Bonds were
heavy.
Liquidation nf the various Rock
Jc��e,nd bonds was on a large scale.
'Hie collaterals fell l't. re fundings
:', and the debenture's 4'2 points.
Prices drifted Idly in mid-afternoon
but the Undertone grew steadily
tinner.
The market closed easy, Cliesa
I cake & Ohio fell swiftly in last few
SUMMARY.
Metropolitan Tobacco is negotiating
with    department   of   Jujule-je    In endeavor to avoid further litigation,
independent tobacco manufacturers
| seek  passage of Underwood antl-cou-
! pon bill providing for tax on coupons
issued by I'nited Cigar stores.
Copper    producers    figures    today.
Supreme' court meets at noon.
Ami ricnii    (Jas   company    increase
capital from $7,600,000 to $15,000,000.
i'ost office department issues statea-
| meat that government ownership   of
telegraphs and telephones cannot yet
I be  regarded  an  administration    proposition.
Tolls repeal measure will  be called
up in the* house' in ten days.
American stocks  in  London  off  \-t
,to  Vi.
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
I Prices Fall Off   from    Half   to    One
Point with no Features of
Interest.
Ui loss of 1 point. Canadian Pa"ifi-
'ut 2i)l was 1 point lower. Mun'rial
Power at 225 showed a decline of %
of a point Hichelieu & Ontario at
104% was 1)4 points lower, and
laurentide ISC1** was off V2 point
fioin the final figures of last we?ek.
Dominion H.eel held steady around
���iOVi as did also Toronto Railway
around  141.
Stocks were not offered in any
quantities of consequence and at the
existing prices offerings were fairly
well absorbed. The market was quiet
at the close with the undertone
steady.
Gross earnings of Illinois Traction
in January an announced by the company on Saturday were $717,079, an
increase of $49,247. Net earnings
after all expenses and taxes were
$306,865. un increase of $28,830, or
S.38 per cent.
Illinois Traction common was called for the first time on the Montreal
stock exchange Saturday and sold in
one lot at 681 Vi.
iQnebee Ry 15
it. & o. Nay. Co 105
Textile 84
Toronto Ry 141
Tucketl's Tobacco      41
15
104%
84
139%
41
THE FATEFUL THIRTEEN.
(A Song of III Omen.)
"It is the Ancient Mariner,
And he stoppeth one of three."
room   we   found   circulars   indicating
that she is a public entertainer."
At  the  county   jail   attendants   ue-
I lieved they detected Lie odor of whis-
t key v, ieii the woman was brought In.
Mr. C,i,eti said she obtained no liquor
from the hotel while she was a guest.
AN EXPERT GEOLOGIST.
MONTREAL STOCK MARKET.
Montreal, March 9.���Business was
light on the exchange today with
prices at the opening slightly under
those of Saturday's closing and as
the day progres.-ied there was no
news of a stimulating character to
take the market out of the rut Into
which It has fallen during the past
fi'w days. Prices generally were
from Vi to i point lower with no feature of interest.
Brazilian Tract ions closed  at  S3%,
(Quotations furnished over private
wire of Sutherland &. Ardagh.)
Ruling quotations on tbe Montreal
stock market yesterday were:
Open. Close
Brazil   83Vi     83%
Canadian  Pacific    207%    207
Dom. Iron tk. Steel Corp..  30%     20%
111. Traction    68
Laurentide 186
Montreal Power   225%
Nova Scotia Steel      75
Ottawa Power   150
68
185%
225
ll>/4
150
(Quotations ftirnis
Vate   wire  of  Suthet
The following are
tations,
Am.  Can	
Amal.  Copper   	
Am. Car Foundry
American  Smelting
Am. Tel. eii Tel.  . . .
' Anaconda   	
Atchison Cc m	
Bait.  *  Ohio Com.
! B. It. T. ex div.  ...
I dies.   &  Ohio   	
Canadian  Pacific  ..
Erie Com	
Great Northern Pfd.
Lehigh   	
Mex.   Petroleum   . . .
I Mo.   Pacific   	
hed over the pri
and & Ardagh)
yesterday's  quo-
Open.
��� 20%
��� 73%
��� 50%
.  67 V4
120%
. 36%
��� 96%
��� *7%
- 92%
. 63%
. 207 %
.   2X',4
.127
.145
. 05
��� 24%
Close.
29%
73
49%
66%
121
85
9G
88%
52%
207
28%
126%
146%
66 Vi
24%
Phone 826 or 880
 For Prices on	
Sand,    Brick,        Plaster,
Lime,    Cement,    Crushed Rock,
Sand and Gravel
Prompt Service to any Part of the
 City	
B. C. Transport Co.
WANT ADS.
are small and inexpensive,
but they bring big returns
when they are printed in
THE NEWS.
IF YOU HAVE
used Want Ads. in The News, you do.
not need to be told how well they do
the work.
IF YOU HAVE NOT
used  them, you should immediately
try them, and see for yourself.
Now listen, merrie gentlemen,
And gentle dames and fair,
j While 1 tell a tale your cheeks to pale
And eke to blanch your hair;
: To haunt your dreams while the night-
owl Bcreams
1    And the spooks come out to play���
| 'Tis a tale of fate which my lips relate;
I    So list what I have to say.
I
In my days of youth  1 scoffe<],  forsooth,
At omens great and small;
"They are naught but chaff," waa my
jeering  laugh,
"A fig for your fancies all!"
But there came a time w'aen I learned
my crime.
And the Mishcaief was to pajr,���
'Tig a gruesome thing my Muse shall
sing;
But list what I have to say.
Now It came to pass, when I was a
lass,
And my years were ten and three,���
Now pray to your saint if your heart
be faint,
But fix your eyes on me���
In the 13th moon ���let nobody swoon-
And eke on the 13th day.
I was bidden    to grub at   a Thirteen
Club.���
Now list what I have to say.
I put on my 13 button gloves.
And my 13 butte^n waist,
And  my boots likewise, with 13 eyes
And 13 hooks were laced.
And I plaited  my hair in 13 locks,
And never a hair astray.
And I wore my 13 dollar hat���
Now list what I Irave to say.
Tben I looked in the mirror 13 times,
And  each  with  a different pose;
A,nd I sang a song of 13 rhymes
Of a man with 13 woes.
And I kissed my mother 13 smacks.���
1 did  it just for play.���
Till   she   drove   ine   away   with    13
tt hacks.���
Now list what I have to say.
: T'.iere were 13 crows upon 13 posts,
!     And they sat not without caws;
But with 13 stones into 13 ghosts
I changed those 13 daws.
j And I boarded a Number 13 car.���
'Twas 13 bloeks away.���
| lt was 13 minutes to 13th Street���
Now list what 1 have to say.
It   was  13th   Street,   1313,
And In Koom 13 as well;
And  the  board   was  decked  with   13
plantr
With 13 kinds of smell.
And we sat us along just 13 strong,
With merry jests and gay;
And I chose me there the 13th chair.���
Now list what 1 have to say.
j Toere were 13 kinds of fish and flesh.
The best that coin could buy.
There were 13 sorts of fruit and cakes
Antl   13   style*   ol    pie.
And I said to myself, "When the sun
doth shine
Is the time to make your hay."
And    I    ate    all    those    13    courses
through.���
Now list what I have to say.
That night 1 was smote by a bad attack
Oe 13 divers ills,
And   they called   in   13 doctors
With  13 kinds ol pills.
And they worked at me 13 hours.
And  13 week.**:  I  lay;
And  it  cost  Pa   13   guineas.-
Now list what I have to say.
I
If ever you're bid to a Thirteen Feast,
And it fall In your 13th year.
In a Room Thirteen und 13th Street,
With 13 kinds of cheer.
And 13 guests sit round the board,
And 13 crows on the way:
Go   light,   my   friend,   on   the   13th
course!
Now that's what I had to say.
W. O. Mill r. One of the Most Eminent In the Dominion.
Mr. Willet (Ireen Miller. Provincial
Geologist of Ontario, wbo was recently honored by being tendered a public dinner at Toronto, which was attended by maty leading men from
all parts of Canada, is one of the most
eminent of th�� practical geologists of
Cam da. He has, been prominent ia
exploration work in the coal mines ot
th- Canadian Atlantic coast, tbe silver mines of Ontario, and the gold
mines of the Biitisl Columbia Kootenay. Mr. Miller graduated from Toronto University and accepted a position as assistant in field geology in
the Canadian geological survey, and
later accepted a position as lecturer
Ir geology and petrography, at
Queen's University. Later ' a was promoted to a professorship and, eleven
years ago, was appointed provincial
geologist and inspector of mines fo*
Ontario. He had already, while at
Queen's, done useful geological work
for the provincial geological department, in charge of Eastern Ontario
field work for tbe Bureau of Mines.
Mr. Miller's success has been due
to his efforts to make bis geological
investigations of practical value to
prospectors and miners, holding tbat
tbe geologist is merely the scientific
explorer and guide for the prospector
and miner. He was born in the
Township of North Walsingham,
County of Norfolk, and educated at
Port Rowan High School, before going to Toronto University, where he
took his B. A. with first class honors
in natural science, and later his M.A.
Subsequently he studied at the Universities of Chloago, Harvard 'and
Heidelberg, Queen's University,
Kingston conferred upon him the
honorary degree of LL.D. He is also
an F.R.S.G. and an honorary member
of tbe Institute of Mining and Metallurgy. He was president of the Canadian Mining Institute for two years
and a delegate to the International
Geological Congress at Mexico. He is
the author of Minerals and How They
Occur," and of papers on geological
and mining subjects in several periodicals and in the annual reports of
the Bureau of Mines. He was appointed a governor of Kingston
School of Mining three years ago.������
Chesterfield  in  Montreal  Star,
(Written on an unlucky day. Read
at the Social Evening of the Arlma
Conference, June,  1913.)
Canadian Peaches.
Large    consignments    of   Ontario
pi aches have again been made to th!
British markats tsH year.    The favorable reception accorded to Ontario*
fruit has created considerable  interest among the peach-growers in tha
province, and tie export trade bear?
every sign of reaching large proportions.    Maturing as it does about October,   the   Ontario   crop  reaches  tc
Great  Britain  in  between  the South
African,   English   and   French   peacb
seasons.      So   tar  t.s  Ontario  Im   concerned   this  expert    traded    is  an  ex-
extremely  important  factor.     In  tbe
early days, when there was only the
local market to supply, the area set
to   peaches    was   restricted.    Later,
when the ma-ketn of the west were
opened, th-i supply was fund insufficient, with  the  rciul*.  .hat   fur'her
lands were put under crop.   At one
time it w&s commrnly supposed that
the lands on which peaches could be
profitably raised were confined to the*
Niagara  distric',  and  thi  land   bordering the lakes.    When a few years
ago the first shipments were made to
G-eat Britain, the growers found they
could   make   far  larger   profits,   antl
each successive years there has beeei.
. ruE'  to join this profitable businecs.
Tbe experimenters goc ro work, anil-
found  out  that   many  areas   which*
were not consider d suitable for tha
o itivations of  peaches have  turnred
out  to   be  satisfy tory  in  every   respect.    There is every prospect that
the peach  area will  be  very  much,
widened in the fiuure.
HAD LITTLE  FAITH
IN SWEEPSTAKE TICKET
Victoria, March 9. -After having Inflicted a slight knife wound on liis
neck in an effort to do away with
himself, Thomas Robertson threw
himself into the Millstream creek,
near Parsons bridge. The opportune
presence "f J, Price, of the Six Mile
house, undoubtedly saved the man's
life, Mr. Price pulled Robertson ou:
of the water and I lien notified the
provincial police department Constable It. Owens went out to the hotel
and brought Robertson Into the city
lock-up, where he will be retained
pending an Itmstigution into his actions.
Robertson at flr,st claimed he had
slipped and fallen upon his knife, but
afterwards admitted he had attempted to do away with himself, asserting
he was out of work and despondent.
At Uie police station he was stripped
of his water-soaked garnfents and
rollid In warm blankets. All he possessed was the knife and a sweepstake ticket, the number of which, he
confessed, he did not look upon as
likely to prove lucky.
RECITED SHAKESPEARE ALL
OVER SPOKANE HOTEL
t  1
Spokane, March 9 -Shakespeare recited at all times of the day and night
by a woman guest no matter In what
part of the hotel ���he happened to be
was too much for Jake GOetz, one of
t.'.te proprietor of the Coeur d'Alene
hotel, and be caused Madame S. Forrester, the alleged offender, to be
taken into custody by officers from the
sheriff' ifflce. she is thought to be
insane.
"Mrs. Funeste- came to the hotel
three days ago and registered from
Coeur d'Alene, Idaho." ������'aid Mr. Goetz
last night "1 noticed that she acted
peculiarly and I called on the county
for help. One of the county doctors
visited lie: and expressed the belief
that she was deranged and at his suggestion  she  was  taken  into custody. |
West's First Flax Factory.
The appalling ���* aste of valuable
flax fibre each year is emphasize! in
the statement tbat, ln 1913, ibe flax
fields of the Wett havi produced over
two million tons of flax straw, repre-
set.ting four hundred thousaud tons
of fibre, and that all of this* wealth
of raw mat rial Is now in ashes and
scattered to the four corners of those;
broad western plains.
There is, however, one little spot
on the plains w" ere flax straw is uot
regarded as rubbish, to be ourr.ed and
got rid of as sj_n as tbe harvest is
over, fcway southwept of Saskatoon,
on the Gocse Lake branch of tbe
Canadian Nor'iiein, t_t the bright little town of I'.osetown, flax straw is
being used for purposes of manufacture lu the first flax factory to be
estibllshed anywtiere in Western Canada.���Norman Lambert in .ndJ3trial
Canada.
The Freshman's Krror.
Alexander Gram Brown, B.A., M.A.
(Oxon), is a lecturer In Ancient and
Modern History in University College, Toronto. Tbere Is a department
of the University Building known aa
the Hlstorica' Seminary, where matters historical I.old sway. Here. Mr.
Brown bad an amusing experience
one day. He was wulklud down the
hall, being du * a a lecture, when he
was accosted by a freshman, thut :
"1 say, old fellow, can you tell me*
where the historical cemetery 13'
t'cjiuf' old tombstono is jolng to lecture to us." Ope-I- ��, r* door. Mr.
Brown remarked, "Why, j hs, 1 am
the lecturer,  just  walk  In."
Biggest   In  lhe-  World.
The dry dock which is to be built
at Quebec for the Dominion Government by a Montreal firm will, when
completed, be the largest structure
of its kind In the world, It is to be
1,150 feet long and 137 feet wide.
or 100 feet longer and 17 feet wider
than the Gladstone Pock, which wiui
opened by King George at Lherpool.
('itniida's   Water  1 om er.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Canada's water power is estimated
So rar as I know the woman has no ' lU H.000,000 horsepower, equal to
relatives in this vicinity, 1 know but1'111 annual production of 3ti.700.llUU*
little about her. If she had anv friends1 ,(ins "f ('0lll; onl*-' 1.01 ti.f��21 horse-
���.islt  her J  do  not   know   it.'   In   her   Power ha8 been developed. Pc--.CE  EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,  MARCH   10,  1914.
INFERIOR GRAVEL
HAS BEEN USED
In   Future   Filling   for   Harbor   Work
Musi  Be up to Specifications���
Contract   Awarded.
The recommendation of the harbor
committee at the c.mncil meeting last
night that a contract*.lie awarded for
the supply of some* gravel for tbe
harbor fill occasioned some discussion
on the class of material that has been
supplied iu the past, and was indicative of the purpose of the new com-
TO THE
iitittie   to see that the city gets all it
pays for.
When the recommendation was read
Alderman   Goulet,   a   member   cf   the
harbor committee, stated that the sup-
ply in the past had not been sat:.-' ���..*���
, tory anil  Alderman  Ann-indale, chair
1 man of the committee was also of the
j opinion that there was good cause for
complaint    Alderman  Annandale said
that he had pointed out to tie harbor
engineer that the gravel being used,
1 was not of lie* best, but in  this  the
| engineer did not agree and said it was
I the  best  for the  purpose.    The engi-'
; neer admitted, however, ihat in some ���
: cases the supply was not up to speci- I
; fieations. Some of the gravel had been :
' rejected,   said   Alderman    Annandale
| but  some had been used of which 50
, per cent was soil.
T'-,e contract was awarded  but  the
supply must be according to specifica-
, tions and will be rejected if not satis- ]
,factory.
The following contracts were award-'
I enl: The B. C. Transport Co., Ltd., to ]
supply gravel and boulder stone f.o.b.
alongside quay at 38 cents per ton.
Gilley Bros., Ud.. to supply quarried
rock f.o.b. alongside quay at 65 cents
per ton.
ing from the way I feel this morning,'
I  guiss I am guilty."
"Have' you ever been here before?" I
queried  Magistrate Bdmonde.
"No sir:   it's my first attempt," re-'
plied Tom and he was allowed to go. I
Romeo Cervanz who hails from '
1'eirt Mann over tbe river, also was up
on a booze charge and Romeo also ad- :
mitted his fault. As be hasn't been
in court for nine or ten months, Ro-
meo was turned loose and told to go
back to tho C.N.R. town.
linger   Kim,   who   has   been   absent
front the list for nearly a year, pleaded  that  when   he  got   into  congenial
company he couldn't resist the call of j
the wild ill t'ne Shape of whiskey, all of I
which accounted for his being in the !
dock   yesterday.     Roger   was   told   to I
learn how to say no and was allowed
to meander once more.
Bob Connor had  had  a good  load |
without an excuse, but he had the advantage of never having been in court
before,   so   his   worship  gave  him   a
chance  with   the  rest.
fACTURER
SEEK ASSISTANCE
TOR IRON MINES
INVESTIGATE MANNER OF
RECOVERING VERGARA'S BODY
Production of Ore Has Fallen off Since
Bounty on  Pig  Iron   Expired���
House to Discuss.
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many ���manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention, is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-j
age at from twelve hun- j
dred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites j
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, pity w��ter, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
TERMINAL
CO., LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
Too Late to Classify
Wit.I.   PAT   C.vsil   FOR   NKW   WEST-1
minster   property���Client     has     reined j
dwelling   at   Cedar   ('ullage;   mortgage |
i-'iil*.   encumbrance.    Will  exchange and
ji;iy  cash  fur any difference     Investigate ai once.
Ottawa, March 9.���A deputation
from the associated boards of Ontario
headed by J. W. Curran of the Daily-
Star, Satilt Ste.  Marie; James Lyons,
���
Mayor of Steclton; Cyril Young of
North Hay are here to interview the
government with regard to the iron
mines situation. The associated boards
passed a resolution at a conference
held two weeks ago asking the government to give such aid to the production of ore in Canada as would
put this important iiidust.-y^on its feet.
It is claimed fiat since 1910 when
the bounty on pig iron expired, the
mining of ore in Canada had receded
almost to the vanishing point. In 1913
there was only one ton of Canadian
materia! used tn Canadian blast furnaces out of every twenty-two and a
half tons of the total amount used. The
reason the government is asked to
give aid is to help defray the cost of
solving the low grade ore proposition
in Canada. There are practically no
high grade iron ores in Canada, By
a curious freak of nature tie ores on
the south fliore of lake Superior are
biigh grade, while those to the north
are high in sulphur, phosphorus and
other impurities, whio'i make it necessary that these ores should be treated
before they can be used in the blast
furnace.
The Algoma Steel Corporation has
spent enormous sums in endeavoring
to solve the problems involved. It is
claimed, however, that the government must do this work just as it has
developed agriculture for instance.
The* delegation say that aid is wanted
to help in taking of iron ore out of the
ground In Canada instead of sending
millions of dollars to the United States
for it. As an instance the Algoma
Steel Corporation, they say. bought
$2,000,000 worth in 1913 and expect to
buy twice as much shortly. As every
ton or ore raised from the ground
cost $2 in labor, the proper encorage-
ment of iron mining, they say, is a
most attractive idea from the labor
standpoint. There an* immense bodies
of iron ore in Ontario and Quebec and
the development of the industry will
mean much to the citizens of Montreal, Ottawa and Toronto. Practically
every dollar spent in the districts referred   to would  go  to  these cities.
.). .1. Carrick, M.l'., will introduce
the BUhject in the house on Tuesday
when tin* house is in supply. He has
the promise of a good deal of support
from both sides of the louse. The government is sympathetic but docs not
[eel like taking action without going
| into the sii!jje*(-t  more fully.
Washington, March 9.���Two departments of the United States government aro engaged In seeking information as to the circumstances under
which the body of Clemente Vergara,
an American horse dealer, supposed
tc have been killed by Mexican federal soldiers near Hidalgo, Mexico, was
found early Sunday on the American
isde of the Rio Grande.
A telegram to the state departmentII
today from American Consul Garrett |]
at Nuevo Laredo, Mexico, informed the
department that the body had been
found and that details would be reported by mail. No mention was made
of reports that Texas Rangers crossed
the border Saturday night and brought
the body back, reporting their action
to Governor Colquitt. The slow process did not satisfy Secretary Bryan
who promptly wired tiie consul to
make his report by telegraph and this
is now being awaited.
PARCELS POST
A GREAT BOON
FOR SALE���DON'T FAIL TO SEE THIS
beautiful new home, six rooms, thoroughly   modern;   let,   50x133   tc   lane,
garage   at   rear.    Situate  Dublin  sti t,
near  Twelfth,     win   sacrifice   fei-   less
than coat.    Easy terms.
FOR BALE���BEAUTIFUL NEW BPNO-
nlow, 7 munis, thoroughly modern;
i.,* Iwood "Oalt" floors; let 52x1211 feel
to bunt; garage at rear, Sltunte Regime
yi*-.. i ;et Second. Price SlTim. Small
ci.it! payment, balm jasy.
FOR    SA1.K ��� FIVE    ACRE    IMPROVED
i I i* k* ti   ranch,  ;'���  miles fiiiiii   town.   Ilu*
room   i!v.' llni!,.   K.M.ei   well   nt   wntiT,
chicken   runs  and  "tier  mv   buildings.
A  snar at  (2100.    K.i.-i*.  terms.    It  ��ill
I'.I,      VOU     t'l    See     this     lli'fllle     lull     liny
��� laewherc.
rule   SALE    FIFTH    VVENITE   SNAP
Large (Sleatvd lot  betwee.n Und and  Srd
i-tn*!,**.    Il.iiitj, 6nlj   *e- sii.  li.il.in.*'*
* any,
I'H: EXCHANGE SIX ROOM THOR-
nughly modern dwedilug; large I"'. 7th
Avenue, neiir lith sir-it. Mortgage only
encumbrance, Wilt uxeeh mie equity fcer
.��mall ranch ot ftoeSd building l"i What
have- you tei offer?
Registers Earthquake,
Cleveland.    Ohio,     March     9.���The
seismograph at  the    observatory    at
St. Ignatius college here recorded an
earthquake   today,     which      Father
I Odenbach says   apparently    was   .ti
! Japan,  India  or China.    The  disturbance b-gan at 124a a.m,  and la-t.ii
until -' a.m.   There was a recurrence
' at   ,ri  :i tu.   which  continued   until    6
a.m.
FilP RENT���WH1 HAVE SEVERAL
bungalows and dwellings f,,r rent. Call
ri ml   see  mu*   lift   heron    you   locate.
Eastman and Co.
Phoha  st-:.
r 'il   Westminster  Trust   Building.
Ladies!
Per tine week only this offer Stands. I
If you have only enough combings Lo .
make a 2-etera switch bring them
down to us and we will add enough
hair to make tin* extra stem free, or If
your hair ie; shorl we ivlll add some
long hair free, liy this offer you can
get a beautiful 3-stetn switch for $3.00 '
IHE WIG MAKERS
107-108   McLeod   Block
New Westminster.
Eva Booth Recovers.
Toronto, March 9, Miss Eva Booth,
daughter of the famous Salvation
Army founder, and commander of tho
tinny In the I'nited States, arrived in
Toronto this morning to res; henself
for the activities which have been
planned for her short slay here. Miss
Hi'Olh has been III and hist tiighl al
Detroit was her lirst. appearance on
the  public  pla'form  in   four  weeks.
MONDAY   MORNING  SLEEP
PROVES  REAL  EXPENSIVE
A Monday morning Bleep may be
,i good thing, hut sometimes it comes
rather expensive, which same was the
experience yesterday morning of five
orientals who were down ln the police
books as having had something to elo
with an opium joint which was raided
on Sunday night. T%elr legal repre
sentative '.wis mi hand when th"lr
names were called, but the Quintette
did not ''.mu up at court and their
bail money was,forfeited, $130 In all,
Lung Chee, the alleged keeper of the
joint was mil On 't'l'1 hail and the rest
or $20 each.
liy the same token Wong Lee saved
$10 lie did not put up any ball when
arrested and when hia case was heard
yesterday lie was fined $m. if he
can't raise the ten bones he goes to
the cooler tor 16 clays, whloli would
be a further saving to Wong at the
government's expense.
A   Good   Guesser,
Said his worship to Tom Matthew:
"Vou are changed with being drunk cm
n public Btreet, Are you j.:uilty or not,
guilty?"
Said Tom to the court: "Well, judg*
Although Vie compilation of the full
list is as yet. Incomplete, merchants
anel others of the city who are taking
advantage ot the new parcels post, system recently inaugurated by the Canadian post, office department, will be
able by studying the following list to
get acquainted witli the places included in the twenty mile radius from New
Westminster. This area allows a
cheaper scale of charges for parcels
up lo 11 pounds and. according to Assistant Postmaster Lord. is being
taken advantage of in greatpr measure than ever by the progressive firms
of the city. Many of the places mentioned in Vv.e attached list do not enjoy the convenience of an express office and therefore the parcels post system is proving a great boon to the
residents who can now have parcels
de'Ilvered right to their door.
Mr. Lord said that, to the postoffice
staff the many and varied articles being sent through the mails was a revelation. Meat and fish, ordered by
mail or telephone are being sent out
hy the morning delivery Lo the outlying districts in time for the mid-day
meal.
Here is the 21-mile radius list corrected to March fi:
Alta   Vista,   Albion.   Ardley.
Burrard Inlet, Barnet, Burnaby Lake
Baruston Island, Burquitlam. Buena
Vista. Britcola. Boundary Bay.
Coquitlam, Cloverdale, Crescent, Col-
lingwood Hast. CollingWOOd West,
Central Park, Clayton, Capllano, Capitol Hill. Cedar Cottage.
Edmonds, Kast Burnaby, Karl's road.
Kliurne,  Eburne station.
Fernridge. Fraser Arm, Fraser
Mills.
Grimmett
Hammond, Haney. Hazehnere,
Hall's  Prairie, Holly-burn.
Jardine,   Jubilee,   Jones'   road.
Keri.sdab .
Ladner, Lozells, Langley. Langley
Prairie,  Lochdale,  Lulu  Island, Lynn
('feel;.
Maple Ridge, Malllardvllle, Murray-
ville,  Milner,  McKay.
North Vancouver, Nicomekl, .North
Arm,  North   Lonsdale.
Oakalla.
Rural Route No l Port Moody,
Port Kells. Port Coquitlam, Port Mann,
Pitt River, Pitt Meadows, Port Qui-
chon, Point Orey, Port Hammond,
I'ort Haney.
Smith Westminster, Sullivan station,
Steveston, Surrej Centre?, Sperling,
Smith Vancouver, South Hill, Siuugh*
nessy Heights, S luth I'";' .Mann,
Strawberry Hill
V'ancofiver, Vancouvi r Heights VI-
cosa,  View   Hill
Westham   inland,  White  Hock.
WE PACK.
SHIP
AND
PREPAY
FREIGHT
CHARGES
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
WE PACK,
SHIP
AND
PREPAY
FREIGHT
CHARGES
Specials in Boys' Wear
We have just received a new lot of Hats for boys;
in the popular telescope style; all sizes; in fine
black felt and rough finish felt; colors ��4 ftR
brown and gray.   All at  *** ��� ���������w
Also a range of Boys' Skull Caps; in different brown
and gray tweeds; also plain navy ORft
for    fcWW
A strong Worsted Wool Jersey; in navy, with red
striped collar and cuffs. Just the thing for good, hard
wear, and yet they are very neat. For all sizes of
hoys from 3 to IG years of age, and varying in price
according to size, from tf 4   CA
90c to *�� I ��WU
Fine Elastic Knit Jerseys; button on the shoulder;
for children from 1 to 6 years of age; in gray, red,
navy and brown.    Prices, according to     G4   O^m
size, from 75c to *w 1 mWm
Some very fine Cashmere Jerseys for boys or girls;
from about 4 to 10 years of age; in red. brown and
navy; some button at the shoulder; others without
buttons.    Prices are 9_0 f\t\
$1.75 and 4}mma\t*J
Guaranteed Springs
Double Weave Spring; cable edge; 9.0 OR
guaranteed  vermin  prooi.    Special    ��&�����
Single Weave Spring; cable edge; with three string
cable supports; guaranteed absolutely 9.0 7K
vermin proof.    Special   *y��i. I w
Double Weave Spring; with double rope edge; vermin proof; ���guaranteed. 91A Rt\
Special   ���V*��wU
Solid Oak Kxtension Tables; in golden or fumed
finish; 44-inch round top; six feel extension;
pedestal base.    Special 94 A   Rft
I'riee   9I1.0U
Basement Specials That
Offer Money-Saving
Opportunities
New  Adjustable Self  Wringer  Mops, TRtt
Hotel   Hope  Mops, ARft
Hotel Mop Sticks; Rflft
Hull  Dog  Mop  Wringers; t9**_   -am
each  4}C.I0
O-Cedar Polishing Mops; t_A    Rft
each 91 iQU
O-Cedar Polishing Oil, at 25c, 50, ft* A    t%m
and    9 I .CO
Pure Bristle English Sweeping Brooms;   C*A   Rft
each  e? | .OU
The   Eclipse   Washing   .Machine, CIA  Kfl
Child's Oblong  Enamel  Baths;   each       9iO  OC
J1.5C. $1.75 and   4jC.C0
Japanned   Covered  Chamber   Pails;   each       ~fRaa
65c.  and ���. . .   I OC
"The  Handy"  Dwarf  Wash   Boards; A m
each       I OC
Gem Food Choppers; the best made; at     _*0  OC
$1.50, $1.75 and    4tC.C0
Milk Strainer Pails; each at 65c _%Rat,
and   OOC
Pure Bristle Hand Srubs; Aft-.
eauh    4UC
Nai! Scrubs; Rat
each    OC
The Universal Bread  Mixer;  each CO  7C
$2.25   and     4)Cu f O
Toilet Paper; rolls or flat; ��_
each     OC
Wire Soap Dishes; A R-.
each     1 OC
Garden Trowels; 4 Ra.
each         IOC
Japanese Matting Rugs
A most useful and economical floor covering; in
great demand for bedrooms and parlors. It is easily
kept clean, and wears well. The designs and colorings are very attractive:
Size  27x54.    Price    20c
Size 36x72.    Price   35c
Size 6-9x9 feet.    Price   $1.35
Size 9x9 feet.    Price  $1.95
Japanese Matting
A fine quality of Matting; one yard wide; very suitable for halls and bedrooms. It can be used on
either side, as the patterns are woven right through;
colors red and green; on fawn ground; one Ol"l#*
yard wide.    Per yard   .-.   ..:. i fcUC
China Matting
A splendid floor covering for kitchens and bedrooms
and camp floors; sanitary and very dur- i Al _
able; one yard wide.    Per yard      Ib^C
Special Clearing Prices on
Broken Lines in Table
Linens
Exceptional value in Pure Irish Linen Table Damask; unbleached; in heavy weave. Thp kind that
wears for years and looks better each time it is washed. In choice floral designs; seventy inches wide;
regular $l.uu  value.    Monday ZfmWft
per yard    Ivy
Extra heavy weave Irish Union I'lib kin be-' Damask;
serviceable for kitchen use: pretty floral effects; 60
inches wide.    Monday, CC*��
per yard  OOC
Bleached Irie'i I'nion Damnsk Table Cloth; size 60x
114; ln effective designs ot" leaf end berry; regular
90c value.   To clear at, *gg_
each   OOC
lied Bordered (ilass Towels; hemmed ready for use;
size 20x28; a great snap.    Per Efla*
half dozen OUC
White IInek;'.back Holier Towels; eighteen inches
wide and two and one half yards in each       Cft**
towel;   ready for use.    Each   OUC
Teddy Bear Blankets; nine only left. They are very
slightly soiled' so they must be cleared. Regular
price $1.26.    To be cleared  Monday, 7C#%
at, each    fOC
Odd lines in Wash Fabrics, comprising Cotton Crepes
Foulards, Dress Linens, Mercerized liepps and Suitings, etc.; in various colors; values to 35c      4 Ra%
a yard. Monday, pit- yard     I OC
Linen Stair Qrugg1 I, in natural linen shade and
gray; effective floral antl leaf designs; IK inches
wide; a splendid covering for your better carpet;
washes well and  looks well;   regular value    Ot\ft
25c.    Monday, per yard hUC
Crash   Roller Toweling;   IS  inches  wide. 1 ftcM
Ivvtra Special value at. per yard    IUU
88-lneh Sheeting; fully bleached; a splendid   CAa
wearing grade.    Per yard    OUC
Brown Dress Holland;  32-Inch wide;  close    ORft
weave.    Per yard    COC
Fine grade Dotted Swiss Muslin; regu 4 ft 1 ft
lar ICic yard.    Special, per yard    I C _ C
Every Day Something New
in Draperies and Hangings
It pays to spend a little time in making your
selection of Curtains and Curtain materials. Ner.l'a-
ing. at so littLe expense, adds more to the charm
oi the home.
Voiles, Scrims and Nets are most popular for
window drapes this season, and our stock of these
is most complete.
See  the new   patterns, colors  and  shadow  effects
before you commence the spring cleaning.
Shades   to   suit,   nil   requirements.     Prices   to   suit
aU puraeB' Per 20c to 60c
yard
PICTORIAL
REVIEW
PATTERNS.
SW
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
ieis
\*
_\/m//ec
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
PICTORIAL
REVIEW
PATTERNS.
TIME   TABtE���FRASER RIVER.
For Week   Ending Sunday. March
Westminster, Sand lie acts.
Time. High             Low,
High.    Low. Time   HI Time.
ti      5:80 11:10 4:30 12.3 9:49
15:20 14:22  11.u 21:36
in    5 :*50   0:50 4:52 12.5 10:30
16:30 12:00 15:31  11.3 22 21
11 6:16    1:35 5:14 12.6 11:10
17:86 12:56 16:33 11.7 23:05
12 6:*36    2:10 5:37 12.8 11:60
18:26 14:00 17:34 12.0 23 48
18    7:06    2:35 6:04 12.9 12 31
19:36 15:2:. 18:36 12.2
II 7:35 3:00 6:35 12 :c 0 32
20:40 16:18 19:30 12.2 13:14
15 8:06 3:05 7:07 12.9 1:19
21:45 17:06 20:4ei 12.1 14:00
15.
I It.
8.8
1.6
7.8
1.8
6.8
2.4
5.0
8.3
3.8
4.6
2.8
6.0
2.1
STRICT B. C. LAWS
SAVE WOMAN'S LIFE
Enraged     American     Husband  Would
Have  Killed Wife  Had  He   Not
Feared British Justice.
Spokane,   March  9,    Kenwood   men
' and women made up   a    good    i Ized
audience   In Judge   J,   Stanley Web
Bier's court Saturday afternoon when
the divorce case of William Gibson
against Carrie Gibson was on trial.
Skeleton's from the families of the
two north side homes were rattled before the coun  and spectators.
Gibson charges Ilis wife with a
statutory offence and with desertion.
The husband, a plumber, wees In court
with a long array of wilnesBes to
show that, he was a good provider for
his family and a good husband. The
defendant, sustained liy her 17 year
old son and her aged father, was
them to show that lhe defendant was
not good to her, that she had work
cil in laundries to contribute to tho
family support, that her father had
Bent money to help build the home in
Kenwood, and that the son, beginning
nl. tho age of 14, had given weekly
Minis out Of bis wages to bis father.
Mrs. IC. Epperly, wife of a former
confectioner on Monroe street, near
Broadway, testified that she had
found a picture of Mrs. (Ilbson In ber
luiaband's satchel; that she and her
husband had quarrelled because or
lhi' picture and that he |e*ft her. She*
testified she* went to Ilie Inline of her
husband's parents and there saw nn-
other picture of her husband and Mrs.
fiil>.-on taken together, Mrs. Epperly,
in cross-examination said that she
I'nd her husband had engaged in a
lawsuit and that sin* got a $2000 judgment from him and would have got
more if she couldi 'kat. her husband
hael got away with $10,000 of her
money.
(leorgee   Gibson,   son   of  the   couple,
te stltled that the father told him
when his mother wets In llritlsh Columbia after the alleged desertion
that were It not for the laws of Uritish Columbia he would go up there
and shoot her.
The case   is   to  be  resumed  tnmor-
FATAL ROW OVER A
' CAN OP SARDINES
Gardiner, Mont, March 9.* Infuriated because Walter Semple, a bartender of Gardiner, charged them 25
cents a can for sardlner. Ole A. Ilal-
verson and (ieorge A. Ilasley, members of troop P. stationed al Fort
Yellowstone, stabbed anel slashed
Semple in a dozen places. Sample
died later,
Mori' than 100 Infuriated citizens attempted to take the prisoners away
from Deputy Sheriff Welcome of Park
county after he hud arrested the men
but he saved them by his coolness In
remarking, "If you had caught them
before  I  did   I   would  have  nothing  to
Bay,    l arrested  them and  they are
mine."
It is alleged that three soldiers en-
. tared the saloon at 10 o'clock, the bartender lolling them that the place was
Closed, but agreed to serve I hem sardines alter they said they were hungry. After eating the fond. It la said
they started the trouble when Semple
charged them 2d cents for the snr
dines. It was also alleged that llalsey
pushed the' bartender from tlm place'
and as lie wan passing the door he wns
stabbed In the baek Ile was cut
from the e*ar to the eye, both sides
of his tiroat wore slashed and lie was
stabbed in othe-r places.
THE WORLD'S WORK DEPENDS
ON THE WORLD'S DIGESTION
Prom the captain of industry to the
hod carrier���from milady iu the auto to
the woman with the scrubbing brush���
the accomplishments of every one of us
depend absolutely on lhe accomplishments of our stomachs. Backed by a
pood digestion, a mnn can give the best
that is iu him. When his stomach fails,
he becomes a weakling.
To this loss of power no one need
submit. Right habits of eating,
drinking, sleeping and exercise, aided
by Na-I)ru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets, will
restore and maintain the full efficiency
of tbe human mind nnd body.
Nt-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets contain
the active principles needed for the
digestion of every kind of food. They
go to the assistance of the weakened
Stomach, and enable the sufferer, right
from the start, to assimilate aud get the
benefit of the food eaten. With this
assistance, the digestive organs regain
their tone, and soon the useof the tablets
is no longer necessary.
If your stomach is not working properly, try Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets.
5'ic nt your druggist's. National Drug
anel Chemical Co. oi Canada, Liniitetl,
Montreal. I4t

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