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The New Westminster News Feb 28, 1914

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 ft *,>"''    *l"
*
Volume 8, Numbe��
M^tXfB
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 28,1914.
Aa indepbm
IN BENTON INQUIRY
British Representative Commences Duties Without
American Aid.
ACCUSE FEDERALS OF
KILLING AMERICAN
Clemente Vergara Enticed Into Mexican Territory and Shot While In
Custody.
Lord .Robert^ Asks Immediate
trengthening of Army
S'-y
r
follows up (^pai^for National   Conscription  Willi
Request That Government Consider Defence.
London. Feb. 27. -As a sequel to t duties; that the territorials wsre
his indefatigable campaign In favor lamentably short of officer* and lien
of national conscription. Field Mar-! and were deficient In training, dls-
shal  Karl  Roberts  today   introduced  cipline and mobility.   The premier re-
Bl Paso, Tex., Feb. 27.-Charles Aril.ur Percival. of the British consular i,ervlce. sent here to Investigate
the death of William K. Henton, plunged Into the Inquiry Independently
today. H* broke a perfect silence
enly to state that he bad telephoned
lei General Hugh I,. Scott, commander
a' Fort Bliss, that he was ln the city.
This afternoon General Scott called formally on the British visitor,
'bus affording him an opportunity for
-ny assistance within the power cf
the general to render. It was learned
from an apparently reliable source
that Perceval did not broach the subject o' his mission here, and for that
reason ,l did not come up at all.
Prepare Statement.
Nogalcs, Sorona, Feb. 27. An offi
clal statement of killing of William
S. Iieuii n, at Juarez Is now being
prepared at General Carranza's constitutionalist headquarters here and
may be Bint to th<> state department
ui  Washington tonight.
American   Shot
Austin, Tex.. Feb. 27. -Ranger Captain J. .1. Sanders, reporting to Gov.
<>. B, Colquitt tonight, made the direct charge tbat Clemente Veergara.
mi American ranchman, was shot to
dcaeh while lu the custody of Mexican federal troops, ostensibly en-
route from the jail a' Hidalgo to
Federal headquarters at Pledras Nt-
gras,   Mexico.
Governor Colquitt again telegraph"
ed Secretary of Stuie Byran tonight
Baking what method should be followed In an effort to apprehend those
responsible for the killing of Vergara,
Captain Sanders in his report said
that on tbe morning of February I'i
five federal soldiers commanded by
Apolonlo Rodriguez crossed the Rio
Grande to an Island belonging to 'he
I lilted States, look eleven horses tie-
longing to Clemente Vergara and
then called to Vergara to come tc
the island on tb* pretest that Rotfri-
guos wished to pay tor tb�� wftnols.
Vergara and a, nephew created la
a skifl, continue* the report, ml
when they rent-bed the Mexican aide,
th* federal* pounded Vergara insensible with tbe butts of their revolvers
and carried him to Hidalgo.
The capture wa* effected Friday,
according to Captain Sanders, and on
Sunday Vergara was taken from the
Hidalgo jail and started under guard
ostensibly for Pledras Negras, but
was shot to death uf:er proceeding a
ahorl distance. Vergara, Captain
Panders says he was Informed, was
born In Webb county, Texas, nml bad
a pass to cross the river signed by
Sluriff Sanchez of, Webb county, and
Care*. Galan.
*U, 8. Marines Prepare.
Ptinsaoola. Fla.. Keb. 27 ���The Unlt-
<d Slates navy transport PruIHe with
700 marines on board was prepared
tonight to leave here for Mexican
���waters at a moment's notice. Coaling of tbe vessel was hurriedly com*
pitted und 400 marinds from tbe naval station were added to the 3>0 al
ready OB board. Several tons of sup
piles, which toduy reachid here for
the transport Hancock, were reshipp-
ed tonight to that vessel at New Or-
bans, special request being made:* to
the railroad for quick dispatch.
an Influential deputation to Premier
Asqiiiiii at Downing street, to ask
that the government should take action to strengthen the national defence. The deputation included Marshal Sir Evan Wood, Dean Hanson,
Admiral Seymour and Sir J. Cryston
Browne.
Lord Roberts declared that the
regular army was thousands short of
their establishment, that the special
reserve was unfitted for Ils essential
plied that a sub-committee of the imperial defence committee had considered the whole question and had
reported the unanimous conclusion
that the navy was as capable as
ever in preventing a serious invasion
He chlded I-ord Roberts wltb unduu
gloominess. No substantial proceed*
Ings would be made through compulsory service, either physically,
educationally, or morally, it was declared.
OPPOSE TAMPERING WITH
SHERMAN ANTITRUST LAW
Washington. Feb. 27.���Opposition is
growing steadily in congress to tentative bills proposed for inclusion In the
administration's antitrust program designed  to supplement    the    Sherman |
law.    Tiie   feeling  among  leaders  In.
both houses Is that the Sherman law j
as  It stands leaves  little,  If  any   ie-!
batable area ana that to tamper with it j
might result in Judicial confusion en*
dWgerlng the effectiveness of the; act i
Voice to this view was given today
in  a  hearing  on  the  proposed   trust !
legislation before the senate interstate |
commerce committee by Senator New-
lands, the chairman.
"Although those measures are
known a.s administration bills," Senator New-lands said "they never have
been   formally   Introduced   in   either
BOARD OF TRADE  ANXIOUS
To SETTLE WITH GOVERNMENT
Chicago, Feb. 27.~-Members of tha
Elgin board of trade who have heen
charged with arbitrarily fixing prices
in violation of the Sherman anti-trust
law, are anxious to make their peace
with the government. District Attorney J. H. Wilkerson admitted today he
has had several conferences with the
counsel for the board, at their request and that a compromise of the
case waB possible.
About two years ago Mr. Wilkerson
filed a petition in the federal court
charging that the methods of the
board in promulgating prices for aatry
products  were in  restraint of  trade.
Tbe petition will be argued Tuesday before Judge l.andis, unless a
compromise Is reached.
WITHDRAW  INDICTMENT
AGAINST  BANK  OFFICIAL
house of congress and the committees I 	
must divide what should he done with i San Francisco, Feb. 27.���The fed-
tliem. For one- -and there are others eral grand jury, which at its last meet-
wuo share the same view-I believe j Ing voted an indictment against F. I..
that the Sherman law is ample to regu- ��� Naylor. vice-president of the First
late unlawful monopoly and unfair or! National bank of Berkeley, again met
unjust competition. With an inter-; today, withdrew the Indictment and
state trade commission and a law to ; dissolved, leaving the case to be taken
regulate the issuance of railroad se*! up by the next jury, if at all.
curitles to add to the force of the! The indictment against Naylor waa
Sherman  law,  I  believe  the  country | based   on  evidence  tending  to  show
ALREADY
HERE NEED HELP
MINER WANTED
TO PLEAD GUILTY
Creation of Markets More Bob Haddow's Short Trial
Important Than Secur-       Would Have Been Shorting More Farmers. er But���
Crown Counsel and Court Occupy One
Minute Each to Sum Up���Convicted on Two Counts.
Pras*r Valley    Development   League
May Contimts, But Along Other
.     Line*���Meeting Yesterday.
Price Five Cents,
ASK GOVERNMENT
LINE OE STEAMERS
A one minute summing up by A.
Dunbar Taylor, K.C., counsel for the
crown, a cne minute charge to the
Jury by the presiding Judge, the
honorable Justice Morrison, and just
the space of time it took the Jury to
walk upstairs and back again featured the closing scenes in the trial
of Bob Haddow yesterday, when the
accused was declared guilty on both
counts of the indictment against him.
Whether the Fraser Valley Development league will continue in its efforts in behalf of tbe Fraser valley
still remaina an issue. There are
chances that it will and on tbe other
hand there are chances that it will not
and opinion seems to favor the former.- If It is decided to keep the organization alive it will only be after
a' different propaganda than that
which has been carried out in the past
has been arranged.   It ls felt that the
efforts of the league, although success-  o_.. ,.
ful to a high degree, have been mis-1 taking part in an unlawful assembly
directed heretofore inasmuch as they I and rioting. The case itself was a
were cot aulted entirely to the pres- j short one, lasting only from 10 o'clock
ent day requirements of the farming) in the morning till about half past
communities of the valley, for whose twelve, wehen the jury returned with
benefit it  was originally  launched.    ! its  verdict,  and   established  a    new
Nothing was definitely decided in: record for quick handling in the Van-
respect to the vital Issue at yester-1 couver island strike trials which
day's adjourned annual meeting of the | have been occupying the attention of
league held in the board of trade j the special assize court for the past
rooms, but a committee to revise the I three months or so.
connitutlon  in  such a manner as toi Might Have Been Shorter.
provide more fully for the require-; Short as the Haddow trial was. It
ments of the Fraser valley was ap-' is said it would have been shorter
pointed. Copies of the revised con-1 still had the prisoner been allowed
stitution will be forwarded to all pub to follow the dictates of his own
lie bodies in the various municipal!- judgment. Haddow already is under
tie* of the valley and these bodies will confinement In jail awaiting sentence
be asked If they will support the, on a previous conviction in connec-
league  If  conducted  along, the  lines; tion   with  the   Nanaimo troubles    of
Large Delegation Urges a
Public  Owned  Freight
Service to England.
BRITISH FIRMS
CONTROL TRAFFIC
Rate*  on   Wheat   and Flour   Almost
Prohibitive���Oppose Removal
of Tariff.
would   be amply-
business evils."
protected    against
UNITED MINE WORKERS
CONDEMN   NATIONAL  GUARD
Peoria. III.. Feb 27. The Illinois division of the I'ulted Mine Workers of
America passed a resolution today condemning the National Guard and urging all local unions to do all within
their power to keep their members
trass allifmttng with ehe various com-
pants* thMMgbswt thp state aa4 SB-
W'll Extend Time
'Ottawa, Feb. 27. According to a
resolution which Hon. Dr. Roche had
iriven notice in the commons, tbe
time allowed for stnvendertng scrip
in connection with ihe South African
volunteer bounty act of 1908 is to be
again extended. The resolution provides that any grantee or his duly
qualified substitute, shall have up to
December 31, 1914, to surrender to
the crown all rights under the said
act and receive thereupon the sum of
$500 out of the appropriations of parliament for that purpose.
ASKED KIDNAPED MINER
TO GIVE FALSE EVIDENCE.
text of the- resolution -fsettos,
that In every industrial struggle that
the National Guard has been found
lined up against union labor. The
resolution passed by a vote of 200 to
JO. It was decided to donate $10,000
In aid of the striking miners in the
Michigan copper districts arter a bit
ter debate
Secretary McDonald asserted tbat
the United Mine Workers of Illinois
had already loaned the Western Federation of .Miners $100,000 with wilcb,
la carry on the fight for drgantred labor in Cojmdo, -West Virginia sad
MicUlgaai '. '
MAY IIAISf PARCELS
POST WEIGHT LIMIT
he had issued certified checks to the
Keystone Construction company of
Berkeley when tbe firm had not sufficient funds in the bank. AU of QMUS
checks but one, according to Preston,
have become outlawed. He advised
the grand jury that an Indictment
based on that charge will be ill-advised. lYeston expressed serious
doubt today of the existence of any
evidence to show criminal intent
the part "of Naylor.
W. H. Taft Points to British
Justice as Example to
<<l    United States��v. %
Attempts to Curt.-.;]   Powers of Post*
master General Defeated in
U. S. Senate.
Washington, Keb. 27.���All attempts
to limit the authority of the postmaster general to change the weight,
rates or zones iu the parcel post service were defeated today in the sen
ate during consideration cf the post
office appropriation  bill.
Au amendment to the bill as it
passed tho house proposed by the
senate post office committee to pri
vent the postmaster general from
making these changes was defeated,
33 to 24. Then Senator Bankhead,
chairman of the committee, sought to
fores-all a proposed Increase in
maximum weight of packages to 100
pounds by an amendment providing
ihat postal funds should not be used
to transport packages of more than
This was defeated by one
Trinidad    Colo.,   Keb.   27--Charges 30 pounds.
thai a miner employed by the Color- vote, tho roll call standing 28 to 2
ado Fuel and Iron company wns kid       When Senator lunkhead asked for
', am 1   brought to Trinidad and offer- a  limitation  of  50  pounds  for  pack-
KdUCemlhU to    swear    to    false ages on star route   Senator Clark  of
s atem *,.ts before the   congresilonal Wyoming, who had   fought   fcr   the
mvXnttng  committee  were-    made original   committee  amendment     ns-
n   h   w     ess stand late today. serted this would be au unjunilnabl.*
A.  ., r caulFred W. Chirk, local at- discrimination against   rural  put runs.
torhey for the United Mine Workers The amendment was voted down. 81
���f  America-   John  McQutiiTi<\  nn of- to IS.
��� !*,       .ehodto thr    district    attor-      Senator Clark attacked B provision
MM* 1Ivoda Miters of the Unite., legal representatives of specified em-
Mine Vv.rkers were requested to ap* plbyeoS of the post office serv ce
i rnr,, the comtnlttce tonight. billed while on duty and succeeded
"The ftory ofWSMt.mpt to In having stricken froth .he list cor-
fli��.? trs'imoiiv was told hv lain employees not engaged in the
'���'^.'"''"itirnki n SUv miner who railway service. He snld if the bill
|-roleo ,!"rnk'l.ol!onldo coal <1 "Ids from La presented was passed, the govern-
'  would have to
���  5
Washington, Keb. 27. -An appeal
for simplification, of court procedure
to facilitate the administration of
justice was made to the house
Judiciary compaiftee today by a dele-
tut ion of noted lawyers headed by
former I'resident Taft.
(Specking as president of the
American Mar association. Mr. Tift
1 said lawyers practically were a unit
| In believing simfite rules of practice
should govern in ��1 courts, saderal
and s;ait>, and he urged passage cf a
pending bill ititrodusajd-by Representative Clayton, chairman of the** cetm-
mittni*. '
The Clayton bill would empower
the supreme court of ths United
States to lay down rules for the*con-
duct of common law practice ltt fed-
era! district courts as it has atre-ady
done in equity p.-0cedure. The procedure of states where these courts
axe located, now governs thi ni. and
tt was pointed out -today that usiues
aud rules of procedure built up by
the legislatures of the states have obscured the purpose of law ih intricate
mazes of technicalities that *,hue
served particularly to protect mer. of
wealth from prosecution.
Mr. Taft said to the committee that
there was nothing in the constttuib n
to prevent administration of Justice
lu the United States with the eaiie
despatch that marked English court
business.
During the discussion the form t
president departed from specific ion-
sidcratiou of the pending bill ard
dealt with the populiir outcry again*t
the judiciary as It Is now constituted.
lie believed, he said, that the federal
courl system was 'he bulwark ot
American liberty nnd that appointment for ltfo was fundamental in
maintaining that system, but he
that will be suggested In the revtsa!
By this means it will be learned if
the support necessary to carry on the!
league will be forthcoming from those
whom it will moat directly benefit.
What la the Trouble?
"What is wrong with Uie league and
why is It losing Its popularity in the
farming communities?" were the two
main questions asked by the delegates.
The report of the secretary was received favorably but still there seemed to be something lacking. No direct answer to the questions were
given hy the delegates tout many
theories were advanced and it was as
the rsselt of these theories that a revision of the constitution was decided upon.
Aims Misdirected.
The main difficulty ln the opinion
of Reeve  N.  S.  Lougbeed  of. Maple
Kidge waa tbat the aim* and objects
" me league were misdirected in so
S*. the MtUees already on tbe lend
.'���.���t.ti.,4    h* felt    that Ih*
devote more attention
MtM-vtyttb<
for their
iuRavin^'awm. 6 look
alter themsUve*. "We should help
the ftrnfors get. rid of their stuff and
make the Fraser valley a place where
the ' farmer can live," asserted Mr.
Lougheed. "and once we do that little
difficulty should be experienced In
bringing In new settlers."
Need of a Market.
D. G. nuchanan, alt?o of Maple Kidge.
representing ..one of the boards*-of
trade of th* district expressed similar' sentiments. "Agriculture and
fruit growing are dormant In my district," he said. "Nobody Is paying
miy attention to the laud and nobody-
is " collecting any revenue from it.
There is need of an organization that
will not only start thp production of
fruit and farm produce but create a
market fcr it also."
That co-operation would be the only
thing tha- would save the Fraser valley  was  the  sentiment expressed .by
Councillor Robertson of Coquitlam. In j
Burquitlam   where  he   resided   there j
was plenty of stuff produced but'not
market f >r it     He believed  thai the j
Fraser v Iley could easily support a |
popuLUio    of 400.000 people, whereas
$25,000,00 ' was sent out of the country annually for produce.   Mr. Robertson tiiouieht the league should fall in
line with the proposals of the royal
agricultural commission as he believed   that   ultimately   the   question   of
co-operation, of the farmers must, be
taken up by the government.
Anothe- reason advanced why the
league was losing its popularity was
last  August.    It   is  stated  be  would I
have  pleaded guilty to both  charges
prefened  against  him,  provided  the
crewn  consented  to  recommend  him
to the mercy of the court.    Whether
or not counsel for the crown would
have  entertained    the    idea    is  not
known, but it is understood that   the
proposal did not get that far.    President Koster, of the Vancouver island
district of the United Mine Workers
of   America,    who   ls a    permanent
I decoration of a chair at the barristers'
table on the left of the counsel tor all
the accused, ls said to have sat down
hard on    Haddow's   plan    to   plead
guilty.    The  prisoner   was  informed
tbat be really didn't understand what
was best for him, so be replied "not
guilty"   when   the  charge  was  read
and less than three hours later he
was taken back to JaitJIbnvSctsd on
two counts "of having ban * hand in
the5 moat* serious   strike   riot   yet,
heard of Asa-*an*imo ia.tbe special,
assise  -cJaKjaHlle   Hi.   Poster feft
ah* city for a holWay .till court   rs-
i*n*, jgesovaj
Ottawa, Feb. 27.���Urging that the
government establish a line of publicly
owned steamers plying between Great
Britain and Canada to meet the growing problems of ocean freight rates
and protesting against any proposals
for placing wheat and flour on the
free list, a large deputation waited
upon Premier Borden and several of
his ministers this afternoon. The
deputation represented the Dominion
Millers' association, the big western
milling interests, the associated hoards
of trade of Ontario and representative
Ontario farmers.
Increased Rates.
The deputation stated that the east-
bound ocean freight rates have ln the
last five years increased from 40 to
100 per cent. They pointed out that
the rate upon wheat had been increased five cents a bushel while the rate
on flour had been ��ven more. It was
claimed that the discriminatory tolls
on flour over and above the present
high rate on wheat amounted to some
17 cents a barrel.
Ocean Combine.
The deputation said that tbe British
shipping interests were the most
powerful interests in Great Britain and
for that reason it waa hardly to *e
expect-d that the British government
would attempt to limit or control ths
{operations of the ocean combine
known as tbe North Atlantic conference. The government, they said.
would undoubtedly bave to put a line
of steamers oa at Hudson hay an*
they suggested that the same policy
be carried out on the Atlantic and that
five million dollars be placed In the
estimates this year for ths establish-'
4 ������. ���, . ..-. .a*-**4j*j**|t. *��ea*mer* to ���
fralajrts.
ment of a
act as a
J. D. Allan of th* Toronto board of
trade,  produced bills  of Aiding for
goods purchased in LeissixTGerml
and from solas* tarltpJtr and
China, comBr-^1-"':"-��� -L*m-
ladles fmm
ah^timttesl
be sWpMd ftrol
ox ja^Wtoi
���
.'.*-
sad dsah wt^molM?,*W-
ent scenes tMn have been describee)
in court sines the Nanaimo trials
opened. The occurrences referred to
ln the evidence, are listed as. riot
number three and took place between
3 ond 6 o'clock of the afternoon of
August 12 last.
The testimony produced By tb*
crown's wltntsses related ihjgt jhrejp
working miners. Johns. Stoadart and
Booth, -started to We number- pne
shaft of the Nanaimo mine on the
afternoon of (he day in question to
go to work at 3 o'clock. They met
a mob of strikers, among whom was
the prisoner; Booth was knocked'
down twice and finally escaped to his
home and Johns also had to run for
shelter.    Stoddart managed to get to
Idly, he said: that his'own
been compelled in recent years to par*
chase fn Italy, Germany and other
European countries the goods they formerly bought in England.
Russis  Mss* ����tem
Mr-. AJlah. said that Russl
and* ppegated  a' sysfsmof
JJlylflK  betWeen    ��**^fises��
other Ru.ssia/i   ports and   to
port8,as well.   Thise v��Wls were of
1000  hwis  and cosf  ln  the- jieigfcbor-
hood of a qukyter <��� a ml)nwa.,each.
He S4w .no reason why the go*#rjSs*eh*
of Canada could not build rtmflar vessels fdr the Atlantic at the same price*
Rut even If they cost twice as much.
Canada can..with the,e��*enmt��re of
five millions 'fculld ten attctr vmsMs
���sols     ��
��,rk., Special Constable Bridges was  witVw'7g��i^afo~t��inairof ia-WL.*.'
'   '-- ' '���"���"'"'  "", '""'  These would pe sufficient to trttssarf^;^
(Continued oa Page Four.)
MILLIONAIRE  INDICTED.
came
Insure the lives
to the _ ... - . ,
Pitrstnira- tn one of the shipments Of ment
.,ll     n-ikers  which  have   been  the   of employees  In  every other depnrt-
^ -''a ion   of   much   conflicting     testl-   metit  of  the  government  service.
J,    ������ the suhlect of alleged peon-      Final vote on th
mon) on the budjcc. ��� | reached tomorrow
J. Parke Whitney Charged With Violation of Mann Act.
San F -aaclsco, Feb. 27.���3. Parker
Whitney Placer county millionaire
and San Francisco clubman, was in-
dieted today on three counts by the
federal j,raiui jury for violation of the
Mann ftc t. He is charged with having
brought Benevieve Hannan from Se
vttle to San Francisco for immoral
.-.urposei.
The Indictment charges that Whitney "pricurcd and obtained" a ticket
for the. woman and that he "did per
suaile, Induce and entice and assist ln
persuading, inducing and enticing" her
to accompany him.    Whitney will be
a<t \ arraigned    before    Judge Maurice T.
mitted thai defects had nrige��n, a.l ofjooollng in the United States district
which, he thought, could be euro! b>   court tomorrow morning,
legislative   madmenis   such   as that1    jnhn W. lVestmi, United States dls-
knocked down and kicked and later
was hit with a stone as large as his
two fists and he too had* to pe
escorted to his home by the police.
Haddow, the accused, grabbed Con-
stab'e Youn't and tried to get hig
bat :i c:i Haddow's person to persuade bim'to desis-U,
The defence practically admitted
tho chan/s. but made an attempt to
explain t em." which, however, flBnd
no weight with the jur> aud HadQow
was convicted on both couuts on the
first vote of the twelve.
I VALET ARRESTED
Charged With Stealing Belongings of His Master
���May Have Will.
the whole of the wheat and f-kHTMi'M^   ,.-..,
of Canada. ���     ' ',*. �����-'   '>", ��--kr. ���
Piemler Borden asked if it WAS b*> .~.-}\]&
lleved that these .ships would bjr-ruit / >*��*;,
at a profit or at a loss.    Toldj-tbat  ��,���'.,;J
a nrofit. he aShSd 'whJ; *'
measure probably
before the committee. A study of
this subject, he suggested, might be
made by a paid commission, with 'he
approval of the supreme court.
Referring to tlu* Investigations of
several judges now in progress, Mr.
Taft said It was r wholeeoms thills
for congress to 'exorcise thi? pcw.r.
"1 think it Is an admirable thing."
he said, "for these Judges to understand  that  tlicy  are being Watched."
trie, attorney, who is conducting the
pir<pcution of the millionaire, recked a  letter from Oenovieve Han-
Kome, Feb. 27.��� tliuseppe Caretti,
valet to the late Cardinal Kampolla,
was arrested tonight by order of the
crown prosecutQr. He is charged with
haying Stolen articles belonging to
Cardinal Itampolla, including an expensive cope, which he is said to have
sold to a prelate in the Vatican.
Since the death of Kiunpolla the
valet has heen under suspicion of be-
there would be a profit, he aSk*d,;WUy;
some private company did not onter '
; t'.ie  field.    The  reply   was   that  tbs ,
I combine would soon destroy any pri-.
| vate company by ruinous competition
'or force it to enter their ranks.    The
' government would be strong enough to
! fight this  combine.    The  suggestion
! was made byHon. W. T. White .that
it might pay a milling company to own
a couple of steamers to transport Its
own wheat nnd flour.
Oppose Free Wheat.
C. B. Watts, secretary of the Dominion Millers' association, who had presented the case against free-wheat,
said hi reply that no one mill had sufficient capacity to justify such aa outlay. If a number of the big mills COm- 4
blned, the gmalloifmillers would *�� as
hadly off as bore-re. He added that
there were 600 flour mills in Ginadi
engaged in keenest competition.
Premier Borden admitted that there
w*s no doubt but that ocean freight
rates had increased to a marked extent In recent years. There was good
reason for believing that the rise had
followed upon a combination of the
shipping companies The first question should be directed to their capitalization, profits, expenses, etc. They
should try and find bujtfth-e '.-elation
of increase ln rates to increase in expenses. The premier said If they were
making undue profits the millers and
I farmers might combine in- forming a
���steMimship line and patronising the
same. He pointed out that there was
j great pressure upon the government
to extend its sphere of activity and
that If every request of this.kind were
grunted Canada would. Soon'have the
most  paternal  government op   earth.
.V*
n.i'n today, dated from Los Angeles. I ing implicated in the disappearance
The woman ssid she was on her way | of the box which was supposed to
to Kl Paso. Tex., and that she would I contain the last will of the cardinal.
return when ��h"     is r.i eded as a Wit-  An investigation Is said to have reveal-1 To this request and the request that
nes?.    She  denied   charges  made by ! ed the fact that Caretti had been buy-1 nothing  he  donO   in regard   to  Ireo
Wtltney through his newspapers that I ing  lottery    tickets    aud    otherwise | wheat and free flour, the P^mieranjL,
t-hc had   been  a  habitue  of  the  Ixm | spending money in sums not justified j Hon. W. T. White promised their"jare*
Ati.-ch>a night life. I by his earnings. ' fu1  consideration.
</
4  '���
9��i��L,.* PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  28,  1914.
Iktas*.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday hy the National Printing
snd  Publishing Company. Limited, at 03 McKenzie Street. New Westminster.  British
Columbia. noun SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should he addressed to Tin* New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should he made
pavahle to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES��� Business Office and Manager. 99!); Editorial Booms (ail departments). 991. ,,       .. , ___
SUBSCRIPTION BATES���By carrier. $-1 per year. Jl for three months, 4l)t per
month. Hv ni.iil. U per year. 25o per month.
ADVERTISING   BATES ou  application.
SATURDAY MORNING.   FEBRUARY  28,  1914.
WASTED ORCHARD PRODUCTS.
Why is it that hundreds and thousands of homes in
New Westminster, Vancouver and elsewhere on the coast
use everv year in carload lots canned cherries, pears and
other preserved fruits from California and tons of apple
butter and other similar delicacies put up in the east, when
each summer as it wanes sees cherries, pears, apples and
other fruit rotting on the ground in the orchards of the
Fraser valley? .       ,
No sound argument can be advanced against the
manufacture of these wasted products of the lower mainland orchards. Instead of purchasing fruit by-products
from distant states and provinces the Fraser valley should
be turning out each year from its present orchard waste
a heavy contribution to the preserve market of the west.
The conditions, as they exist at present, are wrong
and wasteful and this does not apply to the Fraser valley
alone.   The Kootenay and the Okanagan are in the same
fix. .    .
The shelves of every grocery store in the country are
loaded with canned fruits and vegetables put up at varying
distances, many of them packed thousands of miles away,
with freight and duty charges to face before they get
to our market, while, at the same time, fruit and vegetables of infinitely superior quality are rotting where they
lie in the gardens and orchards of the Fraser valley.
Such a state of affairs cannot exist forever. The laws
of economics are bound to triumph eventually in spite of
human indifference, but the prevention of the wanton
waste and the realization of immense profits as yet unclaimed would be brought about much earlier if the growers and the consumers would get together on some basis
to utilize the neglected surplus production.
If aviation developes much farther ca-tles in the air
won't be as hard to reach as they once were.
Knowledg of tiie Eyes
Painstaking examination and skillful fitting of
Glasses, these are the essentials upon which we solicit your patronage.
... Our Lens Grinding Machines enable us to produce any lens in the shortest time.
URRY & BEWLEY
OPTICIANS
40 Sixth Street New Westminster.
LIVING TO A HUNDRED.
British Physiciiu. Lays Down Eighteen Hulcs For Health.
The decrease in the death rate during tbe last century has been remarkable, but as every well-Informed pby-
Bician will tell you, It bas been
brought about chiefly by lessening the
number of deaths among infants and
persons under thirty-five years old.
After the latter age the danger of
death ls greater than ever, ln spit of
ail that medicine and surgery can do.
The famous British physician, Sir
James Sawyer,, believes It ls by nu
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone K 447. Kooui
22 ilart Block.
P. H. Smith. W. J. (Jroves.
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work   undertaken    It.    city    anil    oulstd*
points.   211-12   Westminster  Trust   Bldg.
Pbone let.    P. O.  Box  btl.
FRATERNAL.
means u difficult matter for any hu-   NEW WESTMINSTER LODGE NO. 1,
live to he 100 years old.      u- & p- ��- of Elks <lf the D  of <'.,
lice force was unable io respond. A
letter yesterday from H. C. Norman
day teacher at the school at Welpe-'
net, explained that the police force
was out of commission on account of
the mumps.
The letter told that Sam Brown, a
policen.Mi, is suffering with swollen
jaws, while Tom Fleet, the police
chief, is at home caring for his Wife
and children, who are all suffering
with the mumps. Captain Webster
has instructed Dr. Thomas W. Rhodes
to  care  for  the  patients.
LOOT OF STORE
GIVEN TO WOMEN
schooners   soon   will  'begin   summer
operations off Cape Flattery.
The Alki's cargo consisted of 350
boxes of fresh halibut, a consignment
of old cannery machinery and 100
tons of general freight. She will sail
for the North  tomorrow  night.
ASKS  FOR   TWO  COWS
OR  RETURN  OF $345
Merry   Thieving   Janitor   in
Lesri:   Double  Life
the Police.
Cpokanc
Say
The record on the White House phonograph has not
been changed for some time. It still grinds out, "The United States policy towards Mexico has not altered."
Toronto teachers, says a news dispatch, are eager to
learn how to take care of babies. Looks like getting a little
advance information for use in the classroom.
Spokane, Feb. 27.- Tho theft of expensive dresses, coats, suits, opera
glasses, p Tfuine. glove and other articles cf near and adornment worth
���>5,000 from the Culbertson-Orote-
Kankin c mpany is laid to Oeorge M.
Frew, forn er janitor, by W. B. Btauf-
i'i r. superintendent of the Spokane
merchants 'police.
Frew Is in the county jail Bervlng
out a fiiu if $150 for petty larci nj In
connection with the thi ft of sevi -al
email ail 'ics from the stor
month. He was served yesterday
with s warrant charging grand larceny, sworn to by T. 11. Jones, man-
Victoria, Feb. 27.���T'ne department
of lands ha3 received from an up-
country farmer a letter which may
open a new phase of the land question. Until recently, it will be remembered the provincial government
charged pre-emptors a dollar an acre
j for their land, but this charge has
been abolished except a nominal fee
I for registration. The writer of the
letter says he paid the government
$345 for his land, and now he thinks
he should bet back the money so a.s
to place him in the same position as
ore-emptors who have conic after him.
As he has heard that the provincial
treasury Is a little short of cash he
is willing to compromise by accepting
two cow- If the department will
agree to this, he promises to make no
enquiry as to the age of the cows, but
will accept them and feel thankful.
He adds ,i number of other remarks
which show that his hop.- of starting
a dairy i irm from this Bource arc nol
high. A demand of this kind if made
seriously and by any large number ol
pre-emptors would be difficult to meet,
A further n -or; to tin* Lon Ion money
market  would  surely be necessary.
man being to live to be 100 years
Ho has recently declared that anybody can attain this age, unless killed
by accident, if he or she will religiously keep the following eighteen
"commandments of health":
1. Eight hours' alaep every night.
2. Sleep on your right side.
3. Keep your bedroom window
open.
4. Have a mat at your bedroom
door.
5. Keep your bed away from the
wall.
6. No cold bath lr the morning,
but a bath at a temperature of the
body.
7. Exercise before breakfast.
8. Eat little meat, and be sure tbat
It is well cookel.
9. Drink no milk���this applies to
aoults only.
10. Eat plenty o'' fat to feed thi
cells which destroys disease germs.
11. Avoid intoxicants. ..hich destroy the cells that combat disease.
12. Allow no pet animals In your
living rooms, for they carry disease
germs.
18.  Live In the country if you can.
14. Waich the three D's���drinking
water, damp and drains.
16. Have change of occupation.
IH. Take frequent and short holidays.
17. Limit your ambitions.
15. Keep your fJOlp' r.
meet the first and third Friday at
8 p.m., Labor Temple, Seventh and
Royal avenue. A. Wells Gray,
Exalted Ruler; P. II. Smith, Secretary.
,. O. O. M . NO. 154.���MEETS ON ITItsr
and third Tuesday in each month ut *
p. iii. ,n the Ijibor Temple, H. J,
beamy,   dictator;   YV.   J.   U roves,   ��'cri>-
tary.
1. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���Th#
regular meeting of Amity Iodic* No.
27, I. O. O. V., le held every Monday
night at S o'clock ln Odd Fellows' Hall,
corner Carnarvon and Klglith streets.
VlBitlnK brethern cordially Invited.
R. A. Merrlthew, NO.; H. Vf. San** (jr.
T. Q.; W. a Coatham. P. Q., record.
Ins secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
W. K. FAI,E8��� Pioneer Funeral Dlrin-tet
end Kmbalmer. (12-118 Agnus streei
oiipi,sit- Carnegie Library.
��. BOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter A Hanna. Ltd.) ���Funeral directors
and . nilmlmers. Parlors 405 Columbia
street.    New   Westminster.    Phone  III.
BOARD  OF TRADE.
I BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WISH TMIN-
ater Hoard of Trade meets ln the boars'
renin, Cny Hall, as follows: Third Trl*
dny of eiich month; quarterly*mi-*��ing.
on tli*) third Friday of February Mi-y
AuRuat and November st 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday of
February. O* H. Stuart Wade, s.'cre-
tai y
PUBLIC    STENOGRAPHER.
AUKEEMKNTH 07
Sale, Ue *,!��, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist All work strictly
confidential. H. Burry, room 418 West-
mlnmer Trust Blk     Phone 702.
ager of  the   Culbertson-Orote-Rankin
Switzerland is about to establish the largest national
park in Europe, which is the only use left for some of
those natural, Alpine ice cream cones.
When money is so scarce in South Vancouver it sounds
funny to hear of the municipal council there letting Gold
go.
Edmonton's mayor has refused to talk to newspaper
reporters. He's away off in his reckoning if he thinks
he is hurting anybody but himself.
The United States senate thinks that the public are
hearing too much about its doings and an investigation is
to be held to discover, if possible, where the leak is located.   The senators must be afraid of something.
Seattle's mayor is coming up to tell us a few things
about temperance. It's the first intimation this town has
had that the sound city is an authority on how to keep
sober.
Greece is going to open moving picture shows in the
public schools. If that were dune in B.C. there'd be about
seventy-nine thousand film theatre managers kicking al
the government for conspiring in restraint of trade.
BY IHE BALE
Mexico   Is   Oo 113   It.   Say;   Man   Who
DoeE  Net  Approve  cf W 'son's
Policy.
How '* ttirbfd an the fi lances ot
Mi xl< o i.- n ited In a letter roceivi d
in Toronto tl week bj a gentleman
whose 80i li ��� bu'smese in the troub
lous repub * i-l!"-M.'\-!,*i.. govern
ln,*nl. ���" on Its las; financial
loss, ai ���:  ii  i.e., i ng bills bj  the bale
to  meet   tl ���_-��� ���      ���   c���rr, ,���.
Metallic '   : ��� :,*,,.��� I,   nad ,,...
where for i -.-.���,, *,. .*..  thi re
Is none In *  .     \,.,,  ,. lu, ,,,
the writer *    this I     er, who obb	
bin informa ii     fro i   a hi- h authority,
the scarcity       i  * *,
Ico  is  due  to  tin   exportation
United   Sta'es   i and     i...
money in  mlllii ns ul   value,
object of crippling the pn
istration in Mexico.     :���.-������ havi  d   . ���
that," savs the* wrlti r,       t have paid
the  dickens   with   the   f<       here  who
are stilling trying to'holu their bus!
news together and do some b     nei
Army   Paid   Daily.
"Taxes   have   btui   raised   on     all
thing's tt a prohibitive point," lu* con
Unties, "and even with this *hev i an
not hope to cover by more than halt
the   dailv   cost   of   maintaining   -the
army, which they have to pay every
day   to   bold     it**    confidence.     The
hanke  have  been  given    what    tbe
government   calls)  a   holiday  da.'lnj*;
j..ii. the middle of last December u;>
to th 1st i i ii*, ci ; ilng M ireh. That
im ans ���       the banks cannol b.  com
'���   * '��� I        ol anj i I Iga unless
thej : * * ��� to do si . bul can push
< olli ctloi as In ��� ther lirni s. The
b nks will | ij only from $50 (pi is)
i** -On pei , , |< ae.* nsl anj di '������ *
i nd it is In ; oBsibl to obtain mon
I   'in thi in.   ,\ nd thi    have tin  prlvl-
i * o  ol    itoi i ing  th     at   any   minim
ind still  nol  go Into  liquidation.
"A   person   with  a   five  dollar  bill
a ould starvi   to death unless he ate
ip the lull value of the  bill oi   was
lling to li a\ e ill" cl inge with the
v   iter.   A man with a j  0 bill is  itoni
i   *ike!"
Wilsor.'s Waitin-i Policy.
his pa.- Icul ir write, ,��� ,ai esses
sti :e obji ctloi to thi ivaltlng polloj
of l'n sident \\ il - nn. . r,. says: "1
Bee ai I heai I hand thin s w hich
sin uld vivo \\ , on i itch s nightman
that In nevei .* ould be able to i lei p
agal .    I ( annot und< rstand   ��� h
the foreign pi ..* ��� ��� are content li
li t Hi" t'nili il Stati s follow this poi
Icy while those powi rs Btand b;   Idlj
and   ..iin h   tin*   destructli n   ot   th	
propi: n* a and I in* loss i f lives, If
thi i ��� opli of tl '��� United State s kni v,
i ������'' i ra aspiring do ��� n bere
they would demand Intervention for
pi j .*���    . i*.   alone.
mumps p;;t police
force on  hummer
Spokane, Peb. 26. Mumps ha\ e at
tacki 'i practlcallj evi ry Indian In thi
v.cuiltj i i Weloi m - :n il i vi -i rieplel
* i : ��� i lice force of thai Bectlon of
ihi rei rvat Ion according to Information received by Captain John McA.
Webster, Indian agent for the Spokane rest i * atlon.
When    Captain    Webster senl  ont I
on emergi   cy order last week to get
a  pair of  runaway   horses  near  the
town he* received  word thai  the po-
company.
Several married women In Spokane
:iinl his  sweetheart,  living   with  berl
parents In   St.   Louis,  Mo.,  were the
chief beneficiaries  of   Frew's  gener-1
oslty,  which  covered  a   year,  accord-j
ing  to  Superintendent  Stauffer,
To all appearances Frevt lived t
within the limits of his salary as Janl-1
tor, bul oul of the circle ol general
i bservatlon he romped through lit" ai |
a merry pace, says Stauffer, motoring by day with one woman or an-j
other  wearing  the  gifts  that    have
Since cost his liberty, and donnin;:
overalls and working with diligence
at night.
Janitor Not Susoected.
Department  heads watched the ub-j
ual avenues for los;* for months  a ith-j
mu resuJt. Noi ku a momenl was the
janitor  suspected.    He    waa   bright, j
earnest and attentive to duty and was ���
under the eye  of a  watchman   is be
performed  bis   work,   which   wag  on
the ground floor.   Employees ,.nw re
call Frew's departure with small packages,   which   he   funk   no   pains    to
conceal.
It was a letter from his sweetheart
���* girl of 18 < r 19, thai res Ited in
tbe charge filed against him yester-
day. The letter told ol her appreciation of his gift, a costly wati i, thai
she had received from him at 'hri--
mas. lb r fathi r and mother, t o, had
appi nded lin**s ol commi ndal *n for
the voitng man w boi i they inder
- tood was an ��� lecti c a     i Ith     got $
��� al *'���-. Aoi arentlj Fi > wa fi nd
of these letti rs, fi i bi filed thi tn
tiwaj     Superintei di i     11 utffer >xlifb-
* d 20 i - moi ���    il thi   i   ind In   early
i . ery oi i  �� as a n ord i I acknov i d{ fi
ii nt ol i ne expem  i e plfl or ai   tiier. ;
Letters   Reveal  Address.
With  these  lettera   ivas an  a   ire.-*
..*  revealc d  the  win 'i about-   f   a
��� lai rled   wi man   living    In   S]  kan<
Investigation showed she bad    icept-
i I gifts, with  which sin* and In    chll  i
Iren  had  been  almost  extravi  antlyl
clothed.    She has aurrendered  ill o
'in   artlc'es, among tliem  snk  itock J
ti  -. slvli Is. ������������ .ns;.-*   . on.et*, ti.
,���.." suit, $16 drear,  rlei bat, $5
$tj   f-*l  . * a,   Ia 50   hair  con.bs,
and hoy's gloves, a water boo
Edmonton, Fi b. 26. Ai on against
the city of Edmonton, David W,
ist i Simpson, form'rly captain > f the citj
'detective forc*. and ex-t'h * [ of Police
Silas 11. Carpenter will bi started In
ihe Bupri me civil court Friday wben
Lewis Waller, arrested in connection
with the murder of .lanu s \ McNulty
will ask the court to award him the
sum of $25,000.    Waller was arrested
in Calgary nt the instigation of tli
Edmonton city police and afterwards I made dish, chicken burred, near tart,
Wns Kenl Royal Feast,
The King and Queen recently took
luncheon at Hoghton Tower, in I.an-
casbire. It is four years short of
three centuries since .lames I. was ' Sl'K��;n-JCATIONB,
welcomed there, and The I'all Mall j
Gazette quotes tin following bill of
fare which was provided for him������
Sunday's Dinner, the 17th of August.
For the l.or I's Tab!".
First courre��� Pullets,   boiled  cap-
on, mutton boil"d, chickens, shoulder,
of mutton roast, ducks boiled, loin)
of veal roast, pullets, haunch of venl-
son   roast,  burred    capon,    pasty   of
venison  hot, roast  turkey, veal  bur-
red, swan roast, one, an ( one for to-
morrow,   chicken    pye    hot,    goose
roasted, rabbits c?ld, jiggits of mut-!
ton boiled, pnijie pye, breast of veal '<
boiled,   capons   roast,    pullet,   beef
roast, tonsti-' pye <oH, sprod boiled,1
herons   roast  cold,   curlew   pye  cold
mine** pye hot, custards, pig roast.
Second con ���;    -Hot p'i *.i.-ant. one,
nnd one' for lh" klne;, quails, si.x for;
the king, partridge poults, artichoke "���   ' ���'���
pye,   chickens,   curie   s   roast,   peas j WHITESIDE.^ EDMONDS   *    WHII *ei
buttered, rabibta, ducks, plovers, red I
deer   pye,   pig   burred,   hot   herone
roast,  three of a  dish,  lamb roast,
cam mon    of    bacon,    pigeons    roast,
PROFE88IONAL.
CORBOULD. GRANT A McCOT.c. UAn-
rtsU-ra. Solicitors, etc. 40 Ixirne Street
New Westminster. O. E. Corbould, K.
C.    J. R. Grunt.    A. E. McColl.
ADAM  SMITH.JOHNSTON BARRISTER-
al law.   Solicitor,  eta    SollcF.or  fur  the
Kank of Vancouver, orricos: Mit-
chants Bunk Building, New Westminster. B.C. Telephone No. ioto. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
W. V. HANSFORD, BARRISTER, solicitor, etc., Colliater Block, corner r*oi-
umlii.i nun McKenzie street.!, New Westminster, B.C. P. O. Uo.* l!Sj. Telephone :U4.
accused of niui'iier. Later H transpired that the person who had given
the information leading to the arrest
had lied and Waller was given his
freedom and formally dismissed by
the courts.
TOM
FACTOR
trial    development
Greater Vancouver,
pullets and grease, dryed tongues, I
turkey pye, pheasant tart, hogs'I
chei ks dryed, turkey chicks cold.
It Is claimed that Hoghton Town*
was tbe  place   where   the  monarch |
slapped  the loin  wlt'd  bis sword and
made It a "sirloin."
side ��� Barristers and Solicitors, Wejit-
minster Trust Blk.. Columhla street
New Westminster, B. Cl Cable address
' \\ hlteslde," Western Union. P O
Drawer UOO. Telephone 69 W .?'
Whiteside, K. C.; H. L. Ed.nonils.' I)
v\ htteslda.
I. SIII.WKLI. CLUTE. Barrlster-be .aw
solklior, etc.; ooroor Culumbla an*
Mchinsle slreels. New Westrnlostsi
B. (--.   p. o. Box tlt.    Telephone   7iV
1.   P.   HAMPTON    BOLD
Cigar   Stump   Exchai ge.
Without a doubt the mo?t novel
mart in the world is the H^-ar slump
exchange which is held in the End-
end of London every Sunday morning. Here the dwellers iu the common lodging-houses that abound in
the locality bring the cigar ends���
'snipes" they call them--they haio
collected during tho week, and sell
theni to swarthy, alien-looking men
for good, current coin of the realm.
What becomes of tbem afterwards
nobody seems to know, but it is
generally surmised tbat they are
made up Into cheap cigarettes, after
being shredded, and probably mixed
with other tobacco or tobacco dust.
'I'll"  sellers  bring    Iholr   ��ier*'S    in
paper  bags,  In cardboard   boxes,  or
I tied   up   in   grimy   handkerchiefs   or
In view of the Indus- ?" r!"'s' ,.T'l''r," 'i; "�� ndoall?s ,"'
futures,    Each broker Bells only the
* i -nr ends actually in bis possession,
[getting the most money be can  tor
tual and in prospect, and  '   , ���',;* price on the Cigar Stump v.x.
to the fact that in the cl "'" vary from "'"" ,(1 ,i,n"*j;it
, q as  iftev do on oilier pxc inngi a     I *i
past many nianufactur- , . ,���,,:,*. ,ilirir,, ,*���,. beighi of i
ing   plants   have   been
block.
ste
BARRISTER
Offices      Hari
Ok,  21  Lorne   street.  New   Westniio-
llcQUARRIB, MARTIN A CABSADI
Barristers and Solicitors. ��05 to <i*
\\>*Hiinli)su*r Trust Block, o. E. Martin, 1.-. o. MiSjuarrle and Qeorn L,
Cassady,
SYNOPSIS   OP  COAL   MINING   h��
QULATIONS.
Ill
ac-
coat.
hoes
non's
ami
al vi ue ol
Othi 1- Ul Hell B   hav me,  a   le
��� 266 IO, sayB Stauffer.
Mr.   Stauffer   Sas   a   letter .-hich
Frew smuggled  from lhe coun j.-il
through   a   prisoner   whose   se e:-.ee
had   euuud.     It  In  addressed tht
woman to whom he ga��e the : l<- i=-.-
-allied at $2bC46 and threaten! i in
form on hei  and !iti husband sh'*
pro\es disloyal lo iiim iu Ins it ir of
trouble,   But the lett r came tt lale.
for she had alread; made a conv
pit ie stalenn ul to Hn  officer.
WOMAN  TAKES  POISON
ON   EVE   OF RIP |
S   ittle,  !��������� b.  26     Wien  the  ! itch-
ikan n  ire entat ve   of the Noi I la id
���' *        hip    C imp ��� ij     v, i nt    S ol iv
���;������ : ning to -in   home of M s. C .'   ���*���
ney, wife of a  p   ispc I   r, tei i hei
tn   k and  take it  abn ird  the e   n-
hip Alkl, on  v. : . i     i- had i a **d
.   *: ���   to   :;i attle,   they   fou i is
wnmun   '' ol     E in   h id swallow p tij
son.     The   Alki     arrived     y* *y
. .ilng  - ��� i thi  :*''.*- ��� of f,'     ,    riaj
"'*     ****   '              'I'**. .;���      *|,oi*:s   ' I    :,o
motive fo 11 <��� Buiclde I ad bi en ���-���:,h*
llshed when the ,-a^i'. Bailed I rl.iyi
Captain  .i.   E.  Ouptlli, of the \ kl-i
roporta an uneventful voyage >m
southeastern Alaska Th" v -el
brought titty-eight lirst class pa -i-
gors and   fourteen  steerage    pat    a-
gers. The halih.i: season in the i h
is drawing to a close and tbe fls   ag
lo.-t to the community
dwing to the exorbitant
prices d#nanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
lellowing:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
Sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
antl ample waterfront-
ge at from twelve hun-
red and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
lor employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
rht, etc.   Ad
uiries to
don se&on,  they rule loe,.    in
nter,   wben   fewei   persons  Bmoke
rs In the streets, tbe sellers gel
i r tii '������ u   per   cent,   more   for
ilr stumps.- -Pearson's  Weekly,
llrsi  !,or<l's Submarine Trip.
With a trip trom Portsmouth to
Ihe Solent and back in a submarine,
llr Winston Churchill, tho First Lord
d i io* Admiralty, recenll) concluded an adventurous month, I Hiring
Dctober be made Qve aeroplane and
ine airship (rips.
1 be '�� -, one of      ������ li'wst type of
lubrnarlne, Qtted with n powerful
Hydroplane, was tho /esse! In which
lhe First Lord, clad In oilskins, mads
lis trip, and when well outside Ibe
lavlgalion channel the craft was suh-
^���'���1 ed and an under-wator test was
cade, which Mr. Churchill, on land-
COAL MINING rights of tbe Dominic:
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Ter-
rltorlts and In a portion of the Provlnoc
of British Columbia, may be leused for s
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of tl an acre. Not more than 2f.ll
Lores will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be raad*
liy tbe applicant In person to th*.* Agent
sr Hub-Agent of tbe district tn which thl
rights applied for are situated.
ln surveyed territory the land must bt
���ascribed by sections, or leicil sub-dlvl-
-iloes of siittons, and In unsurveyeil o*r*
ritory lhe tract applied for shall b!
Itaked ent  bv the applicant himself.
Bach appltcntlon must be accompanies1
iiy a Joe of J.s which wlll lie refunded If
he rlahla applied for are nol avalltbls,
but not othsrwlas, A royalty elmll l,s
paid on the mf*rchat,t.-\)i]c output of ilia
mine at  lhe rate of five cents per ton
The person operating the mine a1,hi:
furnish tbe Av-nl witli ��wom returns
iccountlng for the full quantity of mer-
tbantabb coal mined nnd pay the ri>f
illy thereon. If the cohI mining rights
ne not being operated such returns should
ie   furnished at  least once a year.
The lease will Include the coal unit,In*
rights only, but the leasee will be pir-
mltted to purchase whatever avsilnbii
turfaoe rlnhla may he considered n.'c-n
lary for the working of the mine at thl
rale of 110 an acre
For full Information application shouts
oe made to the Secretary of tho  Depart
llent   of  lhe  Interior,   Ottawa,  or   to  am
Igeiit   or  Hub-Agent of Dominion   Lands,
W. W. COUT,
Deputy Minister of tho  Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of thin
idvnrtlsement wlll not be paid for.
n g.
appi
"ly.
i reil to   have!   enjoyed
iii-
Thei
llr.   ri
( ord   North.
ng   blunder
An I'j-ely Trio.
some   good
re   some   good    stories    In
laid    Lucas'    biography  of
Cine telle of an amus-
Lady   North    was   no
>eauty.    It is said that one nlgbt ut
I * opera somebody asked:
"Wbo   is   that,   plain-looking   lady
II I!..*  box  opposite?"
"That," said North, "is my wife."
"I  did  not  mean  her," cam" ihe
ibvlous   rejoinder;    "I    mean!   the
adj   nexl to her."
"That, sir, Is mv daughter; and I
nay tell you that we are considered
���i I ������ tiir'*e of the ucdie.et people In
* ��� lon."
FOR RENT
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front  Street,
Foot of  Sixth  Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
Westminster
Fransf er Co
Office  Phone  1S5.        Barn Phone
Begbie   Street.
37.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any l'art of the City.
Granville Street,
/ancouver, B.C.
in New Westminster, B.C.
2,1  dwelling  houses,  all  modern,  In
fine locations, close in on good streets.
I Also one store on Columbia St., and
two on Sixth St. 	
i    Apply    to    Cunningham    Hardware | C|TY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B C.
��r '.9 Jr.;. Cunnlnghama
Light and Heavy Hauling
veil
I I
���
SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  28,   191-'
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
When
Business
Booms
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
oi 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,
an 1 before anybody else gets busy I make
my contracts for advertising on a bfc wale
and get my orders in before mv com&itore
know what I am doing." The logic and common sense of the attitude of this gentleman
account in arge part for the remarkable
success he has achieved e
Advertise in
The New Westminster News
FO REDUCE SUGAR
DUTY MARCH 1
Louisiana  Sugar  Growers  Lose   Fight
to  Keep  up  Tariff on  Cuban
Product.
Washington,    Feb,    26.. Louisiana
sugar growers lost the Second round
of their fight to keep up the duty on
Btlgar today when Attorney Oeneral
Mclleynolds handed down un opinion
that Cuban sugar is entitled to enter
the I'nited States at all times during
the lir-- of the present reciprocity
treaty on payment of a duty of 20. per
cent less than other sugars.
Tho Doulsianans contended ihat
there was a conflict In the new tariff
law between reaffitination of the Cuban reciprocity treaty, which provides
for a .:0 per cent preferential for Cuban sugar and that part of the law
which provides for a general reduction of t'.ie duty on sugar of 2H per
cent beginning March 1. They hoped
that the attorney general would find
that there could not be a reaffirmation of the treaty and a reduction in
sugar duties.
The attorney general's opinion, however, will result in an almost immediate reduction in the rate on Cuban
BUgar, keeping it as now, 20 per ("nt.
under other sugars. After March 1
Cuban "lij per cent sugar" will be
admitted to the United States on payment of a duty of about 1 cent p-r
pound.
Any further action by the BUgar
growers probably will be in th'* supreme court. Suit might be brought
to determine judicially the question
of conflict on which Mr. McKeynolds
has  ruled.
Representative Houssard of Louisiana said tonight that while the decision of the attorney general would not
make any difference in the volune* of
the sugar business between Cuba and
the I'nited States, as this country-
takes all of Cuba's sugar there is a
ejuantity of Cuban sugar in the bonded
warehouses in Xew York, Boston,
Philadelphia and New Orleans, where
the refineries are located, being bi Id
to await today's decision so as to take
advantage of the double reduction, effective next Monday. It means, he
said a saving Of millions of dollars
to the American refiners of Cuban
sugar.
Favor Woman's Suffrage.
i&cston,   Feb.   27, A   bill   pro\ I
for a constitutional amendment gl
the vote to women was favorabl;
ported to the senate by the comni
on constitutional amendments ye
day. It is the first time that bu
report on a suffrage bill has
ii. ub' in this state. The commit
vote stood 9-2.
ding
\ing
I r%
ittee
ster-
-li a
been
tee's
-**��}'*& lA-AVUt
Hwama
iULVtO B! CANADIAN.
nlalfon ol Ka-hiufr Ls Ended  by a
Kiutfion Engineer.
Ilie far-famed Vale of Kashmir, In
ii-'.iiii Imlie.. is to be brought into
nil .. nub toe outer v.orld by ineana
i    in* longest aerial cableway in the
i  xiriil ��� 75 milt's across the Hlmala-
i  ras   constructed  by  Lieut.-Col.  A. J.
;   le   Lotblnlere,   a   Canadian   military
;  ���ugineer. formerly of  Kingston, and
i son  of  the  late  Sir  Henry  Joly  de
,   .oibiuiere. Engineers bave long tried
i to solve   the   problem   of   adequate
, transportation across   this   mountain
harrier,   it is crossed at present by a
road  200   miles   long,   a wonderful
i piece   of   engineering,   completed   in
1887.    Fifty-four men were killed by
falling boulders during Its construc-
; tion,  and owing  to tbe presence of
; these  huge  loose  rocks In the  soft
soil, the building of a railroad���even
a light electric road���has been pronounced    Impracticable.     There    ls
nothing for it but to swing a cable
high   In   air   over    the   treacherous
mountain-chain.
At   tbe  suggestion   of  Lt.-Col.  de1
Lotblnlere. whose services bad been i
lent to the Kashmir Government as1
State  Engineer,  it   was   decided   to
cause Investigation of the feasibility
of  an  aerial  cableway,  and,  if  possible to enter on this project.    This
survey has been  completed and  has
demonstrated   to  the  satisfaction  of
the firm and of tbe Kashmir Government tbat the s heme ls practicable
and wlll not bo unduly expensive.   It
ls anticipated    that   tbe   cost   will
amount to about $1,500,000.
The cable way will be constructed
in big spans of about o00 yards each,
with fixed cables upheld by iron pil-
lars or towers of  lattlcew rk,  some
of  which  will   have  to  be  100  feet!
high.   There will be separate sections
every five miles and separate cables,
of course, for outgoing and Incoming
freight, which will be about nine feet
apart and  witb   a  diameter of   1 1-2 ;
inches each.    From these cables steel
cars will be suspended t.nd conveyed,
aLou*. 30 to ev.ry mile, and holding
325  to  450  pounds each of freight.!
These cars will be carried ove- gre-it
gorges and precipitoub bills, and  in ,
some Instances there will be a sheer
drop underneath them of 1,200 feet.!
Tbe transfer of cars from section to
section   will   be   automatically    accomplished by revolving drums which
will   effect   release  of  the  cars  and'
their renewed gripping to the hauling ropes of the next   ectlon.   Ou account of  the difficulty  of expansion
and contraction from heat and cold,:
the  cables  will   be  equipped  with  a
complicated system of springs anchored with tremendous weigh s to make
tbem of the nine length all the year
round.    The cableway will follow the
gorge of the .I'.elum  river most  af:
tbe   way,   which   it    will   frequently1
cross anj recross, accoruingly as the
spans can be most cnvenlently con- \
structed, and  tbe lower*  be located
where there   can   be   safety against
slipping and   dangers   from  falling
boulders.   The great advantage of the
aerial cableway will he that all dan-'
-.erous parts of the road can be elodg- I
ed and th0 cars niov *d from hill   o
, bill and over gorges instead of at the
: side of them, the tow-rs being based
at places where there can be no dan-"
\ ger of slips.
"It will not be tbe intention at lirst
, to use the aerial calbleway for trans-
! port of passengers, but only for
i freight. However, if the cableway is
| found to work wilh perfect safety and
! no accidents occur, It is likely that
within a year or two it v. ill be equipped with cars suitable for passen-
i gers."
BOTH WERE DRAMATIC.       J0KE  CN  MRS.  WEWLYWED.
A Story of Frederick the Great and
One of  Hit Officers.
Frederick tbe Great had a strong
Sense of the dramatic. So hail a certain lieutenant colonel In the I'ru.sian
army. Accordingly there is plenty of
"plot" in the following story:
The ollicer, who bad been discharged
at tbe close of the Seven Years' war.
Importuned the king to be reinstated.
Weary of tbe incessant solicitations of
bis troublesome visitor, Frederick at
last gave orders that be should never
be admitted to his presence.
Some weeks later a most bitter libel
against his majesty appeared. Frederick seldom gave himself any concern
about such pasquinades, but the present one exasperated blm so much that
he offered a reward of 50 friedrichs of
gold for the discovery of tbe author.
The day following the disgraced
lieutenant colonel demanded and obtained an audience.
"Sire," he began, on being admitted,
"your majesty has Just promised 50
friedrichs for the discovery of the author of a recent publication. I am
come to claim the recompense. Behold
In me tbe unfortunate libeler.  My life
The Bride's First Dinner to Her Admiring Family.
The dear little Dresden like bride had
but recently returned from her wedding trip. For tbe time being, while
tbe intricacies of housekeeping in a
flat were mastered, romance was
crowded out. Thy woman who sees
and bears was invited to dine and
found tbe bride iu a most jubilant
mood.
"The whole family came to dinner
the other night." she confided. "I had
a roust, etc. Everything was so tiptop they were surprised* Mamma said
sbe didn't think 1 bad it in uie, but I
showed them!
"And I'm getting so saving! Why,
today I ordered half a watermelon for
30 cents. It was too much for us, bul;
Will loves it But later I passed another store and saw the dearest melon
for 10 cents. I ordered It nnd canceled,
the other one. Wait till you see It.
The slices will just Qt those darling
green plates that Luellu gave me. I'll
let Will cut it."
The watermelon was brought forth.
Will made n slush and chuckled; little
bride looked puzzled, and for a moment
I  forfeit freely,  but remember your , the woman who sees and hears longed
royal pledge and. while you punish me. I to melt into obscurity.
send to my poor wife and children tbe
reward due to tbe informer."
Tbe king, although struck wltb tbe
sad extremity and self sacrifice of tbe
officer, said sternly:
"Go instantly to the fortress of Span-;
dau and there await my judgment"
"1 obey," said tbe culprit; "but the
money?"
"Within two hours your wife shall
receive It." said the king.   "Take this
letter aod give It to the commandant,
but be must not opeu it until after din-;
ner."
The lieutenant colonel arrived at
Spandau and gave himself up lis a
prisoner. At the prescribed moment
the*-*;ommandaut opened tbe royal trfau-
date.  It ran:
To the bearer 1 give the command ot
Spandau. I shall be with him In a few
days. The present governor is to take
the command ot Berlin as a reward for
past services. FItEDEFtlCK.
��� Youth's Companion.
It was a squash!
TAN LEATHER SHOES.
DISEASE GERMS STICK.
Hence It Is Almost Impossible to Hav*
Really Clean Hands.
That the slovenly habits or ill health
of the cooks and waiters who serve us
in dining-cars, hotels, restaurants und
our own homes tuny be an even greater menace to our health than defective
plumbing is the fact brought out by
some Interesting investigations made
by Surgeon Cummins of tbe British,
army.
It used to be thought that If our servants' bunds���and our own���were wash-
An Original Treatment For This Fashionable Footwear.
Tan shoes, though pretty wben new,
are often a problem to keep In trim
condition. Possibly this knowledge often deters some would be buyer from
selecting tbem. Wben new tbey are
apt to be scarred and have to be polished sooner than a pair of black shoes
would under the same conditions. Polishing tan shoes darkens the leather,
changes their appearance nnd takes
away their fresh look. A girl recently
originated a novel treatment for them
which may proven valuable suggestion
to others. After melting paraffin
which was left nfter"seiiliug preserves
she coated her shoes thoroughly with
it. nibbing It in well. Wben tbe was
was dry she beated n cloth and polished the shoes witb It Apparently
this treatment has made them stain
proof, yet has not darkened for hurt
the leather.
TlieTalcTk? Wagons Tell
My office window
faces a street, close
to the railway freight
sheds.
All day long a steady
stream of trucks and
lorries lumber by -
loaded with boxes,
barrels and bales.
One truck I noticed
the  other afternoon
was particularly  interesting.      No  two
boxes were the same,
and stencilled   on   the
end of each was the name
of some  well-known  product    soap,  tobacco,   socks,
breakfast   food,   cocoa,  port,
tea,   chocolates,   perfumery and
baking powder.
Gathered there in prosaic wooden
boxes were the results of thousands
of hand's labor in all parts of the
world.
The cocoa had been
grown in Brazil,
shipped to Bristol,
transhipped to Montreal and finally
distributed from
Toronto.
The  tea  was  ga'-h-
cred   by  swart-
dunned    natives    of
the  romantic  island
of  Ceylon;  from
sunny  Portugal the
luscious,    big    grapes
had been gathered years
ago,   fermented,  bottled
and   branded   with   a  famous
name;   from Egypt had come the
cotton and from South America the
dyes thnt entered into the product
finally stamped with the brand of a
well-known hosiery.
Kindness Nets H'.u fJWK.OOO.
An act of kindness, performed .��
| year ago, has brought a handsome
reward to Kdward Goode, a chauffeur, living at 90 St Catharine street,
Montreal, In the shape of a legacy of
138,000.
A year ago, Good-? was in the 0. S.
army, at Douglas, Arizona,   limning
j fi-om a sham    ght  in the course of
| which he had become separated from
his     impanions,  i.oode  encountered
au elderly man who was lying at tht
I side of the road,  bleeding profundi)
I from a cut In the head and injuries
to his legs, received when thrown off
a runaway horse.    The soldi r, aftei
staunching the bleeding, carried him
ou  his Lack  to  the nearest bouse, a
! distance of thre.* miles.
The  old   man   was   A.  Jam '.<i n,  a
wealthy rancher.   Shortly afterwards
j (ioode left the army and came to Can
i ada, ufter pay : --,      tan well  visit to
Jameson, who was still in the hospital
witb  his Injuries.     Some time ago
liooile received a visit from an old
companion in arms, George Marceau,
who brought with iiitei a clipping
from the Douglas Conserv ., co. tain
iag an account of thi do>ith of Jameson and telling of ti > disposition ol
His property. A few days kilt r Goode
received a letter from an attorney
confirming the legacy.
safe, but Dr. Cummins shows thut even
the most scrupulous cleansing will not I
relieve hands tbat have been ln contact
witb disease germs from the liability
of infecting others. In short. Dr. Cum- j
mins declares that so long as we live
in this world of dirt and microbes our
bands can never be really clean.
To prove bis contention Dr. Cummins !
dipped the tip of bis foretinger In a
liquid containing millions of typhoid
bacilli The linger wns next rinsed in
an antiseptic solution, theo In very
cold water and then In water that was
almost boiling. After nil this cleansing
it was washed in a stunII quantity of
sterile water. This water whep analyzed showed no less thnn 313 colonics
of typhoid bacilli.
Not satisfied witb this discouraging
proof of tbe futility of clean bands, the
doctor proceeded to sonk his Infected i
linger tip In pure alcohol Then he
washed it again In sterile water. This
time the analysis of the water revealed
four colonies of typhoid bacilli.
Another experiment made by Dr.
Cummins was to rest n typhoid laden
finger tip for Just an Instant Oil lhe
surface of n bowl of soup Tbe soup j
was then allowed to stand for twenty*
four hours. When finally analysed It '[
revealed nearly 411.1)00 t.vpbnid bacilli to
every cubic inch.���New Vork American.
SILVER CLEANING PAN.
A   New   Way   to   Accomplish   an   Old
Household  Task.
"To clean silver in such a way is
plainly   Impossible."   said   a   woman.
She was like the good old farmer who
stood   looking straight  at  the  giraffe
and still declared. "There ain't no such
i nnlmal."
i     However,  this  silver  cleaning   pan
! Is about as practical a thing as ever
| was invented to do away with one of
the most disagreeable chores of housekeeping.
The npparatns consists of an ordinary vessel made of sheet .'.inc. to the
bottom of which Is soldered a grating,
made of tinned Iron wires. The solution, one tablespoonful of baking soda
and one tablespoonful of ordinary table salt dissolved in water and poured
into tbe pan, generates a galvanic action which detarnisbes silverware and
It
There, behind that obviously prosaic truck-load of freight was the whole romance
of modern commerce the skilled production, the universal demand for food, drink
and raiment, and the world-wide distribution of the things we use every day.
And then I speculated why we use these things every day, instead of some other
things; and that brought me plump back to my own job of advertising.
The names of some of the boxes on the lorrie were known everywhere to-day, but
had been unknown a few years aco; and I saw then more clearly than ever before
that Advertising is really a great channel digger. It is like the Panama Canal. You
can sail from Montreal to Vancouver now, around the Horn. You can get there,
but it is going to take months. A year or so from now you will sail through the
Panama Canal and chop the journey to less than half. A new channel will have
been dug.
The great names in commerce to-day arc those of the manufacturers who have let
modern advertising steam-shovel a channel across the isthmus of distributing
difficulties. #
The great names in the commerce of to-morrow will be those of men who widen and
dredge this channel so that the greater traffic may pass smoothly and quickly from
the source of production to the homes of the consumer.
ir
SS
nr*- ttoing a inc.il business
UL
to have counsel
without cost or obliuation,
talk over your aJvcrtiMng problems
with the AdverlHn,; Department Of this newspaper.
vou ,-r*- flolng a p-*ivincial or n;C.i"*.iil tvis;nr��n it would he well lor you
ind BssintniKc ol a food advertising agency.     A list of these will be furnished,
by the Secretary of Canadian Press Association.   Room 50.1,  Lumsden  Building, Toronto.
EztjsaaBHflBsrauKss
Water Will Cover Village.
The little village of Saint Charles, j
Que.,   jn   the   Saguena,    river,   is
bound to disappear if Col. Ii. A. Scott j
su*ceeiis in bis scheme of damming
tbe big river at Hie head of the famous Itapids n���med Grande Desobarge, !
Col. Scott, who   bas   already   'one j
much lor the industrial an i farmiu,-  [
development  of   the  region, has sue-- :
deeded in organizing   a syndicate of I
English, French and Canadian capi- J
talists to start one nl the most pro- |
gresslve paper lndust. lea of the pro-
vl.ice.   Over $4,OU*),UU0 will be spent
In dannuli.g the river and in the erection of a pulp and paper plant.
Study In Black and   ".bite.
Acting on the ,irt -clplo probably
that a fair excha lge is no theft, some
one Is taking Mf. Dan Wilton's white
hens from his home al the lown waterworks and Is leaving black biddies
in their place. As the trading operations have been going on steadily fcr
some time and .Mr. Wilton's llock is
gradually changing from white to
ulaok, he Is wandering what object
this freak artist can bave In trying
to change tho -"olor of his fowl.���
Walkerton Herald and Times.
Getting  Ahc*>d  of  Father.
'���I'm,Inn   nn*.   Ml     lll.i���i.-.v .   bill
11 30,  .Itut   I   inn  obliged   to say  gun,I
nlirht."
������Ynu consider ll :���'!" n lute bourV"
"It isn't that so iiiiii*It. bul fnthei i-i
lying iiwnlee upstairs trying tu lliink
ot funny ililngs to say ubout you- like
'Why dldu't you nsk  hiin  in stnj   to
iirenUfiifi   rn-   bring   In   the   milk   nr
.\vi*i*|i n.T the piiribV nud I'm ii"t filing to e-ivc him any such opportunity,
lined  iiiglit-"-Clevelanil  I'luln  Dealer.
What She Wanted.
Library  Attendant��� A   foreign looking woman came In today and nsked
for "Cottage Cheese" friend Hill
Did sbe think the library was ii gru-
eery More? I.. A.-No*, after smiie
questioning I found nut thnt she want-
Hi "Scottish Chiefs."���Boston Transcript. 	
Love of Nature.
After a man has lived in town about
twenty years, if lie has any I try In
Ills soul, he begins to love Hie scenery
ii.uk on tile old farm. Which lie didn't
have time to look nt When he wns
irofklng sixteen hours u d.iy.-Toledo
Blade.
THE NEW OliEANEB.
Jewelry when placed in the pan wiih-
out action on the metal by simply acting   on   Ilie   tarnish.     This   action   in
rapid   and   removes   lhe  tarnish   from
the  inside of hollow  ware as  well  as
deep recesses In embossed silver.   This
method doesn't take any of the silver
iiwny.   That is the advantage over polishing.    It simply reverses the process
of oxidization,  to  which  all  silver Is
subject.   Tnrnlsh Is not dirt and not n
deposit    It is the color change of lhe
surface of sliver exposed to the atinos*
I phere.    Action of the silver denning
' pan is based on the electric relation
j of  till   mptuls,  known   us  the electric,
i potentiality  of  metals,   which   knowl-l
I edge Is as old as the knowledge of electricity Itself.   The cleaning action U|
1 based  on this principle and  brought)
about by the use of an electric current.
Musical Not*.
An "Old Oaken Bucket" sot: of poet
concludes a poem. "An' so I love the
old piano still ���' We all like It still.
IVople with old pianos should make a
..uie or title.���Now Orleans I'lcuyun*
Cruel  Comment.
"1 would like to see any man try to
i;1fs  tne "
������Ob. nobody doubts yon would like
t "   Baltimore Amerlcrn.
A Pickle Secret.
At Inst has been disclosed the secret
nf a housewife famous for ber well
flavored crisp pickles. She has herself
divulged tbe secret of their crispness,
which proves to be nothing more than
the addition of fresh grated horseradish
to the coutonts of the pickle jur.
A Pretty Idea.
Have n flower like those used for the
decoration of the table floating In each
nf the finger bowls A hit "f old
fashioned herbage, which sometimes
rakes the place uf tiie lime honored
' use geranium leal is il sprig iif lemon
I     i-liena
HEE CHUNG
ME.iCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring  Suitings   Just   arrived.    Bee
them,   Perfect tit   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from $1S.00 up.
701 Front Street. |
P.O. Box M Daily News Bldg i
J. T.  BURNETT'S  PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed
19 McKensIs St
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence Y. W, C. A.       Phone 1324.
MATERNITY. SURGICAL  AND
flEDICAL CASES ATTENDED. *.*"l"    II
	
r��      PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
SAUTRDAY,   FEBRUARY   28,   1914.
Local New
Laid Eggs
3 Dozen
$1.00
'..
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
rjr)6   Columbia   Street.
C   8. KEITH, Manager.
Local News
Crystal Dairy Co.. Ltd., are deliver- I torials In the papers, give interviews
' Ing  ten  quarts best  pasteurized  milk   on   political   issues   and   lectures    in
ito any part of ine city for one dollar. ��� public ?
j Send orders for first of the month de-1     2��� Is it the intention of the govern-
livery. Ice cream, table and whipping : ment to pay the  usual sessional
Are Incorporated.
The notice of incorporation  of the j
Burquitlam   Women's   institute   is   in |
the current issue of the B. C. Gazette, j
The organization has its  iiead office
in  the   Burquitlam   Agricultural  hall.
cream alwi
on  hand.
Phone 1150.
(2994)
Daffodils, 15c a dozen, 2 dozen for
i!5c. today at Brown Bros., Florists.
744 Columbia St.   Phone 2i2.   (3005)
Two Drunks Absent.
In the police coun yesterday morning two drunks failed  to appear antl
their bail money was consigned to the
pile in the civic exchequer.
Special Saturday Service.
Fo;- the purpose of allowing residents of the Fraser valley the opportunity to visit New* Westn in='c>r and
Vancouver Saturday nights a special
service will be inaugurated this evening, the train leaving Jardine station
at 5:05 p.m. and arriving at New Westminster at ti:57. This follows a request of settlers in the valley for
transportation on Saturdays which vvill
allow them ample time for shopping
and also to visit the theatres in both
demnity to the  Hon. F. II. Monk
the  present    session    although
honorable member ia absent ?
ln-
for
the
PRICES 70 YEARS AGO.
SETTLERS ALREADY
HERE NEED HELP
(Continued from Pane Or.c i
HOUSING   IMMIGRANT
WORKERS  IN  DOMINION
'In the matter of immigration, we
in Canada are in the position of a
person who has invited guests and,
when they arrive at her house, says
to them: 'I am very sorry, we have
that its results were not felt in all! ��*-> roolI] fo-~ >'��U' but if >'ou will P'tch
districts and in this connection it was a tent on the lawn until I prepare a
pointed out by Reeve Marmont of Co- We*t room. I shall be delighted to
qitlam that, it would take three or four I havo you.' We are in the position of
years before the results would be ��p-1 Inviting people lo come to Canada
parent in every quarter. He believed j for Whom there is no provision of
the municipalities should take a much   bonus."    In these words Mrs. Pluuip-
Vou  score    every    time you    take      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
home a box o( Hills Saturday Special j service is in the nature of an experi
cities. The return trip will commence I tario had their own H. C. O. L. prob
from Vancouver at 11:26, leaving New | 'ems to deal with. Only at that time
Westminster at. 12:15 midnight.    The
High Cost of Living Is Not Strictly
Modern.
People talk  much about the high
cost of livine ttese days as if it were ^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^	
something new. An interesting docu-' broa,i,'r "lew of the league. Many bad I tr(!* secretary of the National Council
ment bas come to the uotice of The [ 0,'en helped last year and there was!0' Women, satirised the treatment
Toronto Globe, which shows that sev- no telling how many others would be meted out in Canada to our imnii-
enty years aieo people living in On-! assisted In the future. I grant workers.
Chocolates.
(2998)
Model Grocery
MATHESON * JACObSON.
SOS SUth St. Phone 10012.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Will Speak at Chilliwack.
Hon. I'riee Ellison, minister of agriculture for the province, has accepted the invitation of the chilliwack
Farmers' institute to speak at the annual banquet which will be held on
Wednesday, March 4.
ment and will com
returns warrant it.
nue should traffic
We serve light lunches.
Grant's Bakery, 737 Columbia St.
(2996)
Relic of Days Gone By.
A relic of the days when the Indian reamed the woods and forest
where the city now stands was unearthed yesterday morning by the
finding of a large jaw hone In the scow
at the harbor improvement work.
The find was made by E. B. Allen-
baugh and on enquiries being made
it is believed to be the jaw bone o!
an Indian. The grim relic was scooped from the bed of the river by the
city   dredge   John   A.   Lee   and   was
Hurt His Back.
A  man   named   Wall   was  taken  to, ^^^^^^^^^
Royal Columbian hospital jester-1found l0 be .'�� excellent condition par-
tne  .^^ ^^^^^^
day suffering from injuries to his back,   .,      .   .     , ,.,, , .    .  ...
B I Side of the bone  were still intact al-
tially petrified.   Three molars on each
which he had received in an accident.
The affair was a minor one antl he
Is expected to leave the institution
within the next few days.
Money to loan on trrst mortgages,
improved city and farm property, 9
per cent. Alfred W. McLeod.      (2889)
though the front lower teeth to the
number of eight or ten were missing.
The jawbone when measured was 5 1-2
inches in diameter.
We Have
Money
to Loan
On
First
Mortgages
Properly must be well improved anel worth at leas-t double the
amount of the loan.
For lull particulars call at our
office and  let  us quote you.
A
i tan
I siroy
day
B,
Tugboat   Burns,
towboat owned by the Metropo'i
Pransportatlon company was de-|_.
;  I'ort  Moody ""hurs-j ' rst
boat was tiedteo the ' a mo8t
ii i;
;gh!
fire
Tin*
c Oil Refinery pier and it vvas necessary to tow her into midstream to
prevent tin* wharf and refinery catching fire. All efforts to suppress the
flames were unsuccessful.
Ship  C.  N.  3,  Steel.
Heavj   shipments of  steel    beams;
and   girderB   for  bridge   work  on  the'
Canadian Northern east of Chilliwack
are being made over the Fraser valley
line oi  the  B. C.  E. R. from this city I
to Abbotsford   where  the    cars    are
transferred  to the G. N.  It. lines at
the    Interchange    switch.    Ovei* 100
cars  have  been  routed  thfli  way  during the  past two weeks.
Make Their Cars Here.
What is regarded as a triumph iu
New Westminster's ability to turn
out railway rolling stock has Just been
I accomplished at the car shops of the
! B. C. K. R. In the completion of the
of three new interurban cars of
up to elate type. Car No. 1.109
Is now ready for service on the l*'ra-
: Ber valley line, while the other two
i are well advanced and will be placed
. in commission before the summer traffic* commences. The under frame of
i the car is of steel and timber con-
j structlon and the roof is of the arch
type which is now general on all the
company's stock, the ulterior finish
being  in oak,
Try our ;ea. coffee and pastry,
Grant's Bakery, 7U7 Columbia Sti
(2996)
Successful Smoker.
An enthusiastic smoker in connection with the Burnaby troop of B O,
Horse was held in tiie Burnaby public
hall, Edmonds last night,, attended
by about 200 members and friends of
; the organization. Lieut, i'tt'.ey Scho-
field occupied the chair, supported by-
Lieut. W S. Rose, Sergt.-.Major Phil-
pot, 104th regiment; Sergt.-Major
Sparks. Winnipeg; Sergt. Major Brett
President W.  Q.  McQuarrie of the I     The   sting   of   this   indictment   lies
_            _  board  of  trade and  the  other repre-1'"  its truth, as demonstrate  by  the
it had not reached the stage whe-e It I wmtatives from New Westminster, telt i acoompanylng illustrations and the
could be transposed into tbe cost of|t!u' league should continue buf before] facta cited below. It is futile to argue
high living. Is0 ''oit-K  lhe  reason  for  the  decline, that  these Immigrants    should    look
Tbe document referred to ls a re-
lot^ support   should   be  Investigated.    I lifter themselves.    We cannot expect
celpted   bill   of   Mr.   John   Giffln   of i    T,H'  revised constitution  will  prob-  tbem to lay leweri and plan streets.
B.-ampton,   C.W.,  "O.   W."   meaning *',bl>  lll;lkf* reference, to a direct inter-1 nor  to   refuse  to  live  In   unsanitary
Canada West.    The bill Is a trade ac- i eHt  ln   ,!u'  affairs of the settlers al-      "
count extending   over   a   period  of.rea,i>"   ��"   tlu"   'and.   the  question   of
about one year, from February, 1840,: mafkets. etc.
to February   1841 llle committee in charge of the con-
Many    articles    appear    absurdly! stltu|io"   will   conduct  the  affairs  of
houses  when  the only alternative    Is
to do without  shelter entirely.    Forethought by  those responsible for the
ovi rsight of growing towns. Is always
_ needed;   it is particularly  needful  in
__  ^^                   .  .    ,.     ���,,���-,.   the  league  pending a decision  being I a country where communities are ex-
cheap when compared  to tbe prices; reache(, as t() jts t0lUinuaric,..    Th*8   panding from hamlet   to    town    and
at present   prevailing.    For  instance; ���..,_    ._     fn)m  town  t0 cl(y  wlth,n  a  dwadl,
Our civic fathers, boards    of    trad",
etc.,  do devote  much  forethought  to
! the growth of our cities, but not often
Burn* I of the right kind.   The rapidity of the
New | expansion is the only thing considered.    To induce industries to locate iu
men I their cities,  they  cram  bonuses,   tax
exemptions, free land sites, and various  other   -;!fts    and     privileges     to
manufacturers,   railroad    companies
and others, but give no attention to
the poor workers who are to work in
the factories and shops, and who will
become the future citizens.
an Item appears on fie account, j committee consists of Reeve N. S.
"Two gallons whiskey. 5a. 6d." *?u*heod' M*1>}b Ridge; Reeve L. B.
Wblskev at 54 cents a gallon! Does '. ���,,,ar.m?nt- ��0Q,uitlam; Alderman Galer,
anybodv know what whiski>y costs to- '> ',�� , l 9,ql- * arn: (: D' Buchanan
day?   Rice appears at two pounds for . ���*pie  Wage; Councillor Rose   ~
1' pence, or 11 cents a pound. Today it costs 6 cents a pound. Barley-
was given in part payment of lhe articles on the account a. tbe rate of
about 36 cents a bushel. "Pease"
went at 60 cents a bushel.
On the other hi.i* on August 16
Mr. Giflin bought half a pound of
t i al two shillings and three pence,
or $1.08 per pcand, the same price
as two gallons of whiskey. Who would
drink lea ln those days? Nevertheless towards the end of the same
year Mr. Giflin bought another half
pound uf tea for two shillings and
s'x pence, wl ile in the b *ginning of
tho year 1841 he paid three shillings
and ninepence for another half pound.
Blither the tea market hael advanced,
or he was getting the tea habit, and
was   ceklng a superior brand.
Factory cotton was sold at eight
and one-halfpence a yard, or 17
cents a yard. Half a yard of ticking
cost nine pence, or IS cents, while
one yard of coat facing sold for three
shillings, or 72 cents.
uby, and J. W.    Cunningham
Westminster hoard Of trade.
Those attending not already
Honed were L. M. Richardson. W. G
.McQuarrie, W. L. Darling, New Westminster; Alderman Hawthorne, Port
Coiiuitlam; Mr. Abernelhy, Maple
Ridge.
Slept in Coffin Thirty Years.
Paris. Feb. 27.���Mme, Henrietta
Teyssedre, who has just died at tillage of so at her residence In the Rue
de la Grange-aux-Belles, will be
buried In lhe coffin in which for the
last 30 years she has slept nightly.
When three decade a-io her husband
died. Mme. Teyssedre ordered a COf
tin of polished oak with silver corner pieces, silk and velvet lining, and
w-th images of saints painted on i's
sides. Her servant found her dead
in it yesterday,
REAL LOVE TEST
COMES AFTER BREAKFAST
Church Notice;
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH.��� Public worship at II a ���
and 7:110 p. in. Bible class, 2 p in.
Sunday school. 8:00 p. m. Guild in *ets
Monday at 8:00 p. m. Evening subject,
"Brotherhood." Strangers welcome al
all services. M. Gordon Melvin, B.A.,
minister,
Immigration Is  11i��,��5,->.
Insane  IVan Suic.rfes.
A verdict   il  d' a tli bj   suicide was
1 brought  in  1 ..*.   a coroner's jury  siini-
| moned  to  en lulri   Into the death of
; William   Granger,  an   Inmate  at  the
mental  hospital,   * Ho committed  sul
ciile yesterday  morning by  throwing
himself under a coal  wagon   Teamsters were delivering coal to the hospital and Granger standing in the pathway suddenly knelt down and allowed''
heel   to  go over  his  neck.
I!. (', Horse. Point Grey: Councillors
Ulen and Bevan; ex-Reeve C. F.
Sprott, e.Councillors Macpherson and
McDermott and others. A splendid
musical program was none through in I
which the following took part: Troopers Roi A. Campbell, J. li. Wilson, j
Lieut.   .-'. in I'leiel.  Sergt,  Graham  and |
"Tote
for  the        ^^^^
1  and  ��� titling  Dec.
tl 412.1'f,5, as agaiUBl a
C5 4 for the year 1912,'
Walker.    Immigration
at Winnipeg -it the clot
"We  had  hope  ,"  the
(continued,   "th:.t   the
reacli  425,000,  but ow
one
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to th** H. C, Transport Co.,
Ltd., 605 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone 826, wharf phone svl
(2890)
M* r-.--.is Black-more, Frost, Lobley, Mat-
tin ivs, Bonsor, Baker and Dempster,
Fred J. Lynch handled three* boxing
bouts In which the following took
pan: 1*1.1 Salt, Paul Rosewarne, Leslie Hunter, Tommy Little, Doc Wells
and T. Winggins, all of the 104th,
Social and  P
ersonaJ
Consider Estimates.
At a committee meeting of the coun*
cll !a,st night the provisional estimates
were discussed. A deputation consisting Of C. B. Welsli, Nels Nelson
a.nd D. E. MacKenzie from the R. A.
and I. society were assured favorable
consideration of a grant asked for
the annual exhibition. A larger grant
than usual is being nskeel for by the
society t.iis year owing to competition
with the Dominion fair at Victoria
this year at which it is hoped to makn
a geed Bhowng with the eastern ex
hlbltors.
Immigration into Cana .
ar 19111, commencing Jan.
will amount
i total of 40 2,-
said J. Bruce
. ommissloner,
��� * of the year.
commissioner
total would
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ to soui'*-
what unfavorable conditions, which
came into prominence during the past,
few months, thj movement rCcelviil
a slight check.
"During the months from April to
November, Inclusive, the 'otal Immigration into Canada from ;ill source's
amounted to 340,899, or an Increase
of 6 per rent, over tbe corresponding period of 1912. ln April, May,
June and July of this year th<* ir-
creasi over corresponding month-, of
1912 ran as high as ie", per ci nt., b- '
In August, September, October and
November there vas a decided falling
off, at compared with the corresponding months of lust year, ln August
the decrease was 11 per cent., in September 21 per cent., in October 24
and  In  November  3G   per
BT.    ANDREW'S
CHDRCH,    corner
Blackwood   streets,)	
Kerr.    Services 11 a.m. and 7:.'l0 j
Sabbath  .school  and   Bible  clas-i
p.m.
PRESYTERIAN
Carnarvon     and
Rev.     Fred      W.
in :
���I'I
I
(1ST
Berkeley, Cal.,  Peb, 27.   Professor
Herbert   E.  Cory,  of the department
nf English of  tin*  I'niversity  I Call     	
tornia, In a defence of coeducation! QUEENS AVENUE METHOD
prinii,! in Brass Tacks, a college nub- CHURCH���Services 11 a.m. and 7 80
1 icatii ii. issued yesterday, scores mud. I p.m. Pastor W. W. Abbott, II.A., B.D,
ern women for whims, prejudices, vul in tbe morning the pastor will speak
Insipidities, fine Instultlons on the "Ethics of Christianity." In
declares I the evening we will continue our
monthly   series  on   my   trip  through
Insure in
largest Are
W, McL. nd,
The regular monthly meeting of the
Victorian   Order   cf   Nurses    will    li,. { Ppr cent
held in the V. M. C. A on Monday af-:cent*"
temoon at 8 o'clock. 'n explaining these    decreases the
.Miss Downham, district nurse, Newfcommissioner said: "These decreases
Westminster branch of the Victorian are not nearly so sorious as th< fig-
Order of Nurses, has changed her I urPS would Idnicate. From the. Dnlt-
place of residence from the V.W (I.A. i ed States, for example, the decrease
to room 11  McLeod block. wa*s iu" to falling off of general lab-
Tiere was a good attendance at the orers and mechanics. Detailed flg-
annual dance of the Coquitlam Con- "���"���'>*. however, chow that there has
servatlve association held In tie* Bur*'been an Increase in value of effects
quitlam Agricultural hall Austin road. Which they brought witu them, and
and ti pleasant time was spent by ID total amount of actual hard ca^.i
t'.ie   ir.any  present. WhicL  they had in lluir possession."
Au interesting travelogue . ii a 166 ' '	
mile  trip  through   Yellowstone   park, Probing Peal Ite-s.
company.     Aieent,   Alfred i wjh  ue  ^*^*^*^'******^*^*^m^^^^^^^^
the Insurance Man.
garisnis,      	
and other Inequalities,    ll
man  calls these  "angelic    Intuition"
: and proceeds   to   shew that   man ls
therein fooled mightily.
"Co-education,"  he  says, "is about
: tn  destroy  the     ideal    of    chivalry."
which  he  is    quite    willing,    anxious
j should be ties!.*uyed.    He adds:
"Co-education teaches women that
men are not sir Qalahads, It teach is
men thai worn, n are nol angels."
Regarding love Dr. Cory says:
' R. al romantic lo*.. can Idi alize
not onl) in tin* evening in the salmi.
but on the morning after at the break
fas!  table."
Professor Cory's article has created
one of the sensations of the semester
on the universltj campus. Especially
strenuous has been the discussion
aroused by his declaration thai the
women i f the university "losl an opportunity to lend to their position a
'new dignity wben they refused to I
, give up woman's day."
This was last Saturday, anad it be !
i gun   with   boat   races  on   Lake   Mer- j
rltt In the morning and ended with ,
a   ball   ia   the   evening     at     Harmon j
j gymnasium, at  which    a spectacular i
feature was a mock field day in which
the   participants   were   a   number   et :
young  women   In   white  trunks    and
sweaters on the men's racing track.
the Holy Umd, speaking particularly
on the city of Jerusalem, foung
People's meeting Monday night at 8
o'clock Prayer meeting Wednesday
evening at * o'clock.
PUBLIC AUCTION
Today at 7 p. m.
Fred Davis will sell by public sue
tlon the remaining stock of Mr. S E
Edwards the well known joweler of
Columbia street, today, Saturday, Feb.
28, ai 7 p.m, sharp, livery article will
be sold regardless of price offered.
Sale wlll Include diamond, pearl, ruby,
and other rings, bracelets, watches,
chains, clocks, silverware, cut glas ,
etc., eie*. Handsome presents will be
given t.) the first six ladles to attend
on time. (3006J
the   Royal, lhe   world's
THE COFFEE OF
SATISFACTION
Our Fresl Grcund Coffee at 45e.
per pound acknowledged hy all to
be one i - the finest blends of coffei
to be ol ��� nn . Try a sample pound
in your in ;i order. Ground fresh for
every I .
Our  Spet  al   Elcnd   at  40c.   per   lb.,
is guarauti i -1 to yi\ <   satii facl lon.
The  Populi -  Cend, 3  lbs. for $1.CD,
pleasei  tl pb
Jusl  :���       ed a i btpment ol c! dee
Prunes i.i   I * We are Bell
Ing these at $1.00 per box.
Choice  Navel  Oranges...  24 for  25c.
Crape  Fruit, 3  ror     25c.
Fancy Lemons, pei   dozen   25c.
SATISFACTION   iZ  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Pi,one  386.
�����,r   3lock ~.-/l��p��M��   eUemat.
Protest Reduction cf Force.
Al   i  meeting of the Edmonds and
DIstr cl   Ratepayers'  ai soclation   last
nlgl i   iii   M in ton hall a  motion  was
; .   ed  1 ndorsiiig   the  present   police
force ,.;iil the delegate to the 1 '1 ntral
J Ratepayt rs'  exi cutii e  �� as  Insti m h .1
tei  proti   I   agalni 1   redui I lon   as  pro
po ed    j  .' ��� ." en 11 ��� mbi      ol  the mu-
��� ��� . Ip .      council       School      Tin ti r*
1  1 npl ��� nestloned     egardlni
the   pri school   boai d     It tatli 11
V'erj     ���   ���      u line      was   trn     icted,
tn 1 adj  urnmi   I I eing 1 .ken In
rdi alb v   the        iber   to attend
the military  si tokt    al the p ib   ��� hall
Coal 1      Coal !     Coal 1      Larrje   ship
ment   bes*   Nicola   coal   just   in.     Just
the thin 1 fcr cold we*ithe;r.    West-Tun- i
ster Coal  Co., Plione S20. B. C. Transport dock. (2909)|
WIGS
Bald headed men wi te for partlcu-
��� rs, en* call.    N'ot  the old  fashioned
kind bul  the up to date Toupee, uu
noticeable,
THE   WIG   MAKERS.
All    Kinds   of   Hei r   Work.
107 and 108 McLccd Block.
NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C.
given by .Miss Bonnie Bi nl >n :
of Chicago, iiiuler the auspb - of the
W'cini a'a Educational club In the Col
unit.,ir- 11 liege next Thursda; evening
al ' o'cl ick. Tin* travelogm will be
lllui Ir t il 11 Ith moving plci res and
��� in.ui" very e illstli ' a de
bi Iptlci of 1 i- h pi lure I j the lee
tii er ��� upp   ��� .   to   le
madi tage and  tl 1011s gey
sers, ti and can -������     all be
Bcntucn is a en - e
of tin '- 1 . 1 og aphlt ��� <" etj
ol  C'h
.OBITUARY.
ROXIl RGI1 I h fui eral
ite ploni e:*, Wllliai - Roxb
1 1* .1 In Vancouver 1 n Thur
: ike place an Sunda; . _ o'i
Murchie's parlors to tin Frai
tery.    Ret    A   Dunn     iii  oi
IS  HON.  F.  D.   MONK   11
Member   Slater,   He.   Ie   Well
to  Give  Public  Lectur'
Ottawa, Feb, 21 In *. i< .
contln 11 il absi nee of Hon. F.
from the house, Dr. DeLIs
Port Ni uf. has given notlc
follow Ing  i" litloni
1 Is the govt run ��� il aw.
although the Hon 1 1.1 Mo
able,   through   111 he to
seat.  In   this  ho i .  is.
eaid   to  li"  v.   II  ei
��� ilu
who
. will
. from
come
ate.
noudh
    -.'sources.
Tlm Dominion Government has,
through tbe medium of tbe Department of Alines, Just undertaken a
very extensive and exhaustive Investigation Into the merits of pel as
fin I, tbe < ommen lal feasibility of Its
manufacture al a reasonable marki
able prici and '���' available supply
in  Canada.
The 1101 ��� rnraenl Is expi rlencli %
��� onsiderable dim ulty wit h ie* t rli h
quick mi n, ������ ho    0   a ��� promoters
ol ; *:et em erpr b, Ind 1 d Investors to place conslderbale money iti
rem ires thai are not baBed upon In-
;��� 111 :eni informs lon In regard to
��� he  cjOEsibillties of  tbe  in lusiry.
T ier* li * onsiderable capital In-
-, �������� ,1 in Canada, however, iei legl-
tli ite peal enterprises, and theBe
:ei to be given every encouragement by the Government, with ihe
entl in view of doing everything that
Is possible to provide against a fuel
fat ine in  tbe  future.
WEEK-END   SPECIALS
Strictly   Fresh   Ranch   Eg*.:.u,   per  dozen    35c.
Legs Mutton, Australian  18c.
i*- esh Rabbits, each 30c.
Roast   Pork,  Alberta grain   fed p'*r  lh    15c.
Call and arrange for regular account
Praser  Valley   Market
632 Columbia  St.
Phone 300.
'ii
if the
Monk
freuu
���'  the
���hat,
nn-
his
ve r,
uli-
Read - The - News
WE TAKE
THE RISK
O-CEDAR
POLIS H
MOP
$1.50
���ii -tier, qu'eker   and   better   0
Polish  M ip on tv, 'i d  y-3 1
:oi
I spa
bin
In
im
via
no
i per
'in,
tro
I
floi
mi
>vl
rt
I'se for German Carp,
.'rof.   Prince,   Dominion   fisheries'
missloner.     suggests    that     tl."
-vn of German carp which wen
ed In Lake Erie and Lake Huron
872, and have flourished exceed-
.*, could be made valuable for ca-
��� and thus provide a proQtab1 e
stry in tii '..e waters, W lien pro
prepared and cured it is India
ilshable  from   the caviare'  made
the sturgeons,
quirles from X< w York nnd Lon-
dealers who report a shortage oi
ly, caused the examination of
11 Prof, rrince'ei suggestion ts llic
t.. Up to now German carp has
a despised fish in thin country.
THIS WEEK ENDS OUR
FEBRUARY SALE
"You Will Have to Hurry!"
1
Quarter Cut Oak
large bevel plate
lar $32.00.
Sale  Price  	
Dresser,
mirror;
with
regu-
Fumed     Oak
lar  $28.00
Sale    I'riee
Dree
n every way
help to hotter housekei pin
if you do nol  thin]
ver knew slmplj   retui
I.
r rlsl
11   ���
1  it.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
itmlnnter
���ndy-Mml" I-'arms in Demand,
ihe   "ready-made    farm"    Idea,
h has Iff . 11 in for.e for a shorl
by the New Brunswick Gover i-
���is showing satisfactory results
in every standpoint, (n  r one hun-
I and thirty farms have been dls-
i> 1 of lo actual settlers.
Quarti r Cut   Prim
regular $19.00.
Sale Price	
Circassian     1 in .*-���
$39.00   value.
Sale Price	
< 'ircasslan ' hlffon
regular  $36.00
Sale  Price  	
$17.50
$21.00
Dresser:
$15.00
$32.00
Kitchen Cabinet;
value     Sale
Price   	
Kitchen  Cabinet;
value.    Sale
Price   	
curtain Stretcher
value.     Sale
Price, each  	
Golden Oak
regular J*s..">i
Sale    i'riee
���r iii match;
4)Ci
Complete Dining Room Set, consisting of ni. a quarter cut oak
Buffi tt, 6 ft. Extension Table,
quarter cut mik: bi i of six oak
Diners, with leather padded
seats, all to match In fumed oak.
fi   *i|  value at $Sti
Sale   I'riee   . . .
$53.00
regular $12.75
$10.50
regular $18.00
$12.50
. regular $2.75
$2.50
cretary's  Desk.
^^^    $6.50
REAL  MONEY SAVERS FROM
THE CARPET DEPT.
Japanese   SquarcB.
Made  from   hard   wearing Jap
Matting:
Size 6x9.    Sale Price ...
SizcUxll.      Sale    I'riee    ..
Si/e 0x10.    Sale Price  .
Reversible Stair Carpet,
Prli e,  per yard   	
Remnants of  Inlaid  Linoleums,
from   $1.00   in   31 60   per   yurd.
Sale  Price, to clear
per  yard   	
,$1.36
.$1.95
$2.4-0
Sal"
. .20c.
50c
Pri
if  :
sel
���ou
if
Movies of the Poxes.
ivlng picture men ar" now on
re Kdward Island tLkin*,' pictures
number of the fox rani lies. They
'he animals In motion, running
I the pons, climbing up the sides
e win enclosures, running Into
Ihell   boles,  and  doine other Btunts.
OUR   LOW   PRICES   ARE   EACKED BY GOOD QUALITY.
Denny & Ross
S'y'.h   and
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.
Carnarvon   Sts. New  Westminster,
B.C. SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  28,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE FIVE
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
SPORT
BASKETBALL      BOXING
of the world's championship and the I aid. chairman of the labor party, was
Stanley cup.    With the Victoria play-1 speaking, and  several of the  women
disturber! wsre ejected. The interruptions, were so incessant, however.
that Mr. M&cDonaid'S speech could
not be heard. James Keir Hurdle and
Other speakers were not disturbed by
the suffragettes.
TERMINALS TAKE LAST
GAME TROM COAST CHAMPS.
Heavy    Scoring    Battle���13.6���Taylor
Grabs Six  Tallies���Victoria
Plays Loose.
Victoria, Peb, 27.���In a heavy scor-1
ing   battle   here     tonight     Vancouver
banded  Victoria the  worst licking of
the season on its own  Ice when  the j
Terminals   ran   away   with   the   lust'
game of tne schedule to the tune of'
13 goals to U.    Probably  not willing
to   take   any   chances   of  any   player
getting hurl     prior    to    the    world's
aeries against Toronto, the squad under   Lester   I'atrlck   never    extended
themselves and a -Aide open defence
allowed theTerininal City forwards to
score almost at wlll.
Vancouver were flve Up In the open
ing period, shiiiting out the Senators,
while   the   same   tale   Is   told   of     th
second   and    third    Stanzas,   although
not to such exceseiye measures.
Tbe loose defence of Uu* Aristocrats was pie to Cyclone Taylor, who
���-lea-ted around and through the opposition pack with ease, scoring no
less than six goals himself, while as
sistlng oi hers in improving their sea-
siui'r record, frank Nlgbbor also
came back  to life,  netting  three  tal
lies, one of which bulged tbe net four
seconds after ihe face off.
A fair sized crowd greeted the two
teams with applause when they took
tbe Ice, but the usual rabldness and
partlzan spirit crept into the race
once the* puck was set in motion by
Hugh Lehman.   Charlie Tobin made
bis debut, as a big league official and
shone from the start.
Goal Summary.
First period -Nlghtbor (Van.), 2:22;
I ers will be found the Vancouver and
I New Westminster all-Hear team which
will play a series of exhibition games
in  Ihe N.  H.  A. circuit and  possibly
1 in New Vork and lloston.    These lat-
1 ter are a  mere secondary  considera-
. tion, however, as compared  with  the
i coast   Champs,   the  exhibition   games
i not bearing the same weight and In-
I terest as the world's series which will
I in  all  probability  be  staged  on    the
! Toronto   artificial   ice.     This   is   the
lirst time in    history    that    such    a
I world's series have    been    arranged
j especially  between the N.  li. A. and
j the coast league.    Just what chances
Victoria has    in    the    tight    is    the
source of much  varied comment. Lester Patrick's crew should be able to
get away with the two games played
under  western  rules or    seven    man !
hockey, but  whether the combination |
and  Ham   play  of  the  Capitals   will
count for ought in    the    abbreviated
brand remains to be seen.
HOW OLDDOBBIN WON
DECREPIT HORSE TURNED TIDE
AGAINST THE BARS.
PlAY AI VANCOUVER
Taylor (Van.,, 9:24; Pitre
0:20; Taylor (Van.), l.':e,6;
1 Van.),  1:1,2.
Second period Taylor
4:1',4; (l-enge (Vic), 1:10;
1 Van.), .'1:44; Hmaill 1 Vici
Nlghbor 1 Van.), 2:4'J; Howe
2:00; U Patrick (Vic), 2:20
heir 1 Van.1, 0:04. H^^^^
Third period Taylor (Van.), 2::t6;
P. Patrick 1 Van. 1, 1:34; Nichols
1 Van.). 5:10; Smaill (Vic), 8:30;
Taylor (Van.), 0:25; Dunderdale
1 vici. 1:15.
Standing of the Clubs.
1 Van.),
Taylor
(Van.),
Harris
0:65;
(Vic),
Nigh-
Coals
w.
1..
F.    A.
Victoria 	
 10
7
86   80
Westminster
....    1
9
75   SI
Vancouver  ....
     1
9
sy   89
WHEN BLACK THAM LANGFORD
IS IN A HURRY IT IS HAD POLICY
TO KEEP "GEMMAN" WAITING
Some time ago a Sheridan, Wen.
> outh of gigantic measurements showed considerable class a a scrapper.
11:h fellow townsmi n, or al li as)
iln.se who took an Interest In boxing,
predicted a wonderful future for the
lad. Some even blnted al a world's
< bamplonship
^ This chap, whom we will call Bill
Smith,  to Simplify  ma: iris, kept com
ing fast,    Finally Sam Langford was
induced to slip 1 11 al Sheridan for a
:i im tie with Bill Smith. This tbe
famous colored boxer did.
Au enormous crowd attended the
scrap, tbe ball being packed and jammed Langford came into the ring
first and received a generous hand.
1 i,i*ii be sat in ins conn r with    bis
manager   1 who  also  acted  88  his  I6C
���nd) and awaited liill Smith.
Hill Smith. In   the meantime,   was
haggling over tbe papers. He was
holding oul for more money, Ra her
than disappoint tin* crowd, the promoters finally came across,
An hour after Langford stepped
Into the ring Bill Smith appeared.
The gang almost tore down the
bouse. The Idol of the town was
'in re at last to show this Langford
fellow where he got off.
Merely giving Hill Smith the one
look ever. Langford Btepped to the
ropes and addressed   the   crowd   a*-
follows:
''Oemmen: '-sense me if Ah appeah
to h" in sorjae hast.*, but .Mi sure gol
t'.'lei tch that tram.''
Turning around, he shook hands
with Bill Smith antl then landed his
first and last* punch <m William's
Jaw. Bill was lime n and out, And
Sain Langford caught his train.
I Rovers and Coquitlam Clash for Third
Time���Several Changes  in the
Line-up.
This afternoon for the third time
in five weeks the Rovers and Coquit
1 lam  will  come together,  the meeting
, place this time being the Cambii
street      grounds,      Vancouver.      Tin
\ teams have played four eitraight. hour
With   no   result,  only  one   goal  belni
: scored  againet  each  club,   so  that ;
! big crowd Is seu\- :o be on deck whel
��� Referee Leach toots his whistle a
2:20 o'clock. No special cars will b<
chartered for the Royal City fans, al
though a big delegation is going ove.
��� about 1  o'clock.
Several   changes  will   be   made  in
the Ilne-up of the Rovers. Matt Pal
' mer. the well known Westham is
: land  custodian,  will  act between  thi
Btlcks iii place of Phil Samphor
j Palmer  has  been   playing   for  the  B
C.   E.   It.  this   winter  and   should  hi
perform in his old time form, the for
- wards uf the railway centre wll
I have   some  difficulty  in   getting    b;
with  the sphere.    Christain,  who ha
partnered McNaughton in :he pas
' two game.-;,  will  bo missing trom tin
back division as he is wanted by thl
I Vancouver    Welsh    Rugby    club,    in
Christain's pin'-.* will be' found Joel
I Lyon. Still another change has beet
.found necessary on the forward line
I owing to Injuries received by Fred
1 die  Hayes,  tin* rijht   winger.    Huye
was hurt In both battles and will   bi
out of the game for the rest uf the
; season. Manager (Irani last weel
; picked uti a former Calgary  Hillhurs
star   who   will   don   a   Rnvir   uniform
I for the  lirst  time this afternoon.
The   kick-off  takes   place   al   2:3
o'clock and should the two teams bi
tiid at the expiraticn of time, a:
, extra 30 minutes  will  be  played,  ful
lowed by a lur her    :!'j    minutes    if
necessary.
A win for the Rovers would qualify
! them  to im et the  B, C.  11.  It. in tin
si ml-finals.
Just a Year Has fussed Since Dobbin
Was Hitched I'p lu a Western
Ontario Town to Tuke Voters to
the foil**���Despite the Fact That
Only Three of His Logs Worked
���Last Two Votes Won.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
.       LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
J.J.JoNts. MAN-DIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRES
THE SPIN OF THE SPORT WHEEL
o.
Toronto.
and   A.   A.
the senior flnal O.
an na tonight by (1
H.  A.  Champions.
Feb.  27.���The  Toronto
defeated  St.   Michaels
11. A. game
to 6.
FIRST  WESTMINSTER
FUSILIERS  OF  CANADA
Freddie Welsh met a tartar on
linn.sd.i> night iii St Louis wben
.liminie Duffy . of 1-iOCkport, N, Y..
floored the British champ In the fifth
of an eight round no decision bout.
Duff) bad the mill all his own way.
'I bis  bo)  bas been coming along dur*
. the past few > ��� ars and will be
beard from  with  the topnotcbers be
'������ long
'I he Earl t.i Chesterfield has a verj
|."nr ub .1 ni  the American game    of
1,1 ' ball     When   ihis  nobleman  �����'*
tl tig   11   1 k   ai   Jawn   McQraw
I       I. . mule, someone in  the
' rowd   stole  his   tie     pin     valued     at
fleas Ij   luck,  tl inlcherknow !
Its dollars to doughnuts 1 * er) mi m
in r ii thi world ��� basi ball tour pari>
will 1,11.11 a I'M 1 ontracl wIth organ
Ijed    ball,    Th* >     cleaned    up    the
paltrj    n.ii   . I    . ,'.' in.Ing    the
barnstormln    trip     Nol so dusty for
wintci sport.    Eh whal '
The   champions   of the    Maritime
cagui* win probably get a whack al
Victoria arrives,
have   little  show-
cup     from     the
thi   Torontos before
The blue-nuse* will
lifting iin* Stanley
Queen City,
TONIGHT
LAMOTT
COMEDY COMPANY
ENTIRE NEW
PROGRAM
Come and Have a
Good Laugh
Prices: 10c, 20c
Children   Half  Price
Two  Shows:   7:15  and  9:15.
No soccer games wlll be playi d In
the cltj today, the latest to cancel
ic bag tin* Burquitlam club which has
found it impossible to raise a team
to play against Sappi riin in a
Charity cup contest Many of ihe
players nn* going to Vancouver to
witness the Rovers-Coqultlani struggle on the Camble Btreet  grounds
Sport Comment
. li    quesl... i    has    11 ci ntly    been
B   . "Whal   Is   111        New    Wcstinin
sti r brani l> of the British Columbia
Amal ni .Mb! ��� Ic un! in rei liy doing
m ih" inter, i ��� s in promoting Bpoi a
and athl ties in i his city ""   Judging
fn.tn   actions    taken    by    ihis   august
bod) during the pus year Buck a
pertinent query does nol ci me amiss,
and ma> possibly start the fans
thinking of lhe real worth of this
organization. New Westminster doos
not and in *' r did have a real live
athletic organization which took an
Interns! in boxers and coming mitt
artists. But the B: C. A. A. I', never
moved a liand to assist in such work,
This city boasts of Borne of the most
promising track material which has
n* vi-r been propi rly handled, with
the result that the Royal City Im*-
\et to make ;e mark in !'. Id sports on
the const.   We never beard of the ll.
('. A. A. if. taking a hand in the matter, ai the pies, m time a lacrosse
revival is in progress throughout
Canada, and New Westminster,-keeping to its name as the lacrosse nursery of :lu' west, should be among the
first tn make a move in the matter,
Tbe K. c A. A. r.. acci riling to all
reports, is standing Idle, allowing enthusiasts Interested In other kinds of
sports lo use tin Ir valuable time In
pron otlng the game. The same tale
can be told of soccer, rugby, basketball and baseball no action towards
tin* Bupporl of such games. If ilu*
writer is correel the constitution of
the uni. n reads "for the promotion of
am at i ur snorts, etc., etc." it' tin*
members do not fei 1 inclined to bring
mu  better support  to these    various
games, Why net have nun i n the
heard who arc willing to devote their
spare time in assisting to bring this
city mote ti) the front In the athletic
world '.'
Battalion Order No. 9 by   Major C. E.
Doherty.   Commanding.
Duties���To   be   orderly   officer   for
the week ending March 8. Lieutenant
j Sangster;   next   for  duty.   Lieutenant
I Groves,   li company will furnish bat-
! talicn duties for the ensuing week.
Standing   Orders    Standing    orders
have   now   been   issued   for   the   guid*
ance of all concerned.    These are Incomplete as yet and will be added to
land amended  from time  to  time as
j the in cesalty arises.
in
Koiltllli      The   use   of   thl
has  been  allotted  to  the
Con naught's high school gi:l.-
ball   i> M".   en     Tin silay     and
afi rnoi us from :: to 5:30,
I.   i:   HAINES,
i'. ptaln and   '������''   anl
���  ; .. s    pi     D    1   Qeddes, 0,
ci *i pan..    '   aim'.      i. ii c mpany
Promotions -Corporal    O'Reilly    to
"Dobbin, the Local Option Horse,"
Is worthy of a place in tbe gallery of
famous animals, already occupied by
such heroes *.s Black Beauty, Beautiful Joe, and the dogs of St. Bernard.
Dobbin is an Ontario celebrity, a
product of that romance which surrounds local option contests in this
province. The people of our big cities
have no share ln this romance; most
of ibem do not even realize the peculiarly human and interesting nature ot tbe local option battles, for up
to the presout at least .his variety of
elections has been confined to the ru-
ral districts, to tbe towns, and to an
occasional small city, says Main John-
sou in Toronto Star Weekly.
When a local option contest is in j
progress, it affects nol only ihe sec-
tion of men naturally and constitu- !
tioaally  Interested   in   politics,  such j
j as tbe soap box debaters in the gen- i
I eral stores, but all tbe men, all the
women,   most   oi   the  children,   and j
; sometimes the very horse.5.
This Dobbin (he is still alive, and I
one of the show Rights of the village)
lives in a small municipality in West-
; em  Ontario.    He   is  almost  a  year
older than he was last January, but
even then he was an aged horse.    On i
1 the day of the local option vote, how- |
ever, a horse  wasn't asked  his age; I
I be was simply put between tbe sbafls
and told to draw voters to the polls.
; Dobbin might justly h- ve been excused, but he wasn't.    The   "antis" had ;
; brought several automobiles into tbe ;
village, und the   temperance   people,
kind-hearted as they were, had to use
every bors? that could s.and on even
i three legs.
As ihe end of the day approached,
; the workers felt that the voting bad
j been very evenly balanced, and tbat
i the result was much in doubt. Almost
, even vote bad been polled on botb
| sides. The "antis," in fact, bad
i brought In ever, single supporter,
and now, at 4.45 p.m., were wishing
1 that the time would go as fast as
i light, and that five o'clock would
come without any more temperance
I votes.
The "antis," however, were not rec-
I kerning  on   tbe    despised    "liobbin."
; The woman who had driven bim all
��� day had decided tbat she ahd brought
! in every possible voter, and bad turn-
i ed Dobbin towards borne,    suddenly,
! however,  she  felt  a  weigh"   ou    her
! heart, and a conviction arose within
i her that something had to be done to
stave off inevitable defeat.    At first,
| sbe was helpless in her perturbation,
but   a   way   out  suddenly   appeared.
Sbe had to bring old Michael to the
at the I polls; Michael was the oldest man in
I the village, and had been confined to
i bis home for three years.    The workers had  thought of bim all day, but
[they had decided against the risk of
bringing bim ou- of the bouse.   Their
fear was further increased by a violent storm of rain, which bad rolled
up about balf-past three.
Dobbin's mistress, however, heeded
neither the old man's confinement nor
tbe rain. She drove the horse to
Michael's house, and despite the rather feeble protests of hia wife, bundled
him up ln a fur coat and a blanket,
and carrieu him boiily to the buggy,
j Then she whipped Dobbin antl urged
; bim to use all four of bis legs.
As   tbey  jogged   along   lo   Ihe  poll
i they passed a woman holding ber urn-
For Immediate Sale
| GENERAL STORE Ar JUBILEE
As agent for the assignee we will receive offers up to, and including March Sth, 1914, for the purchase df the business of the Edmonds Oeneral Stores, Ltd., at Jubilee as a going concern. The assets
consist of:
Real KBtate and Buildings, Cost   $4226.76
Furniture  and   Fixtures,  cost   1332.60
Two  Horses and  Wagons,  cost     525.00
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,  etc     3753.27
*WaW^M*(rV��'mtmi: ������..�� ��� -.'.*-.   \>l j_��� S'jSHT..;:!
The, store is just opposit? the B. C. Electric Station at Jubilee
and occupies a prominent position. It is the only store at Jubilee
Station and should be a good opening for a live man.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
BURN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   442
TELEPHONE   i^t
GOOD   EATS   AT   THE
DOMINION TRUST BLOCK
it. i
in j
ARE YOUR INTERESTS FULLY PROTECTED \
IN CASE OF DEATH?
If not a DOllcy in the NORTH   AMERICAN   LIFE   will  do  it.
SOLID  AS  THE CONTINENT. The policyholders'company.
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746 Columbia St.      312-315 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
J
iii
be coloral  sergeant,
rani fei * d lo reglmi
���. I. "
ti- .11
Slmpso
staff
���all : brella down  iu front of her face to
'"    "f ; protect hers*,.II from the driving rain.
basket- j ..iter Dobbin's driver (let UJ call her
Friday   Mrs,  Petit),  had  driven half a block
past the other woman, she reined up
iin(] thought to herself, "I believe that
va* Mrs. Morton, th   school teacher.
I  wonder il   she vote-i  al   noon  ur if
khi   Is Jr.st going to the i.ooih now'.'
Finn l.l  I run the risk ol  losing  Ml-
:    i i nel'
ADVOCATE   ESTABLISHMENT
OF   NATIONAL   UNIVERSITY
Washington. Peb, e 1. Eminent i du
ri. in., tonight presented arguments
i n. i Ing tin* creation of a great
national untvt rslty In Washington to
the house education coinmlttBa.
The committee took up thi   bill of
Representative Fess, of Ohio, to provide  a   national  university   endowed
. hi the government and controlled and
; administered by government officials.
Committees of the  National   Assn
| elation of State Universities and the
I National  Education association   wen
represented ai    tin*   hearings,    Botb
organizations have endorsed the prln-
j clples of the F-ss bill.
Edmund J, .lames, president of the
University of Illinois, and chairman
i f iietii committees, submitted a
lengthy argument through his brother,
Dr. George Francis JameB, of the
Minnesota Btate university,
Hearings will be continued tomorrow night.
vote by going back for Mrs.
Morton, or .* I ould 1 ma! ���* sure of Ml
i hael alone?"
This llne of thought took only on
Instant, and just sa quickly was Mrs,
i't-tit's muni made up. sin* turned
back, drove up to Mrs. Morion, made
Bure thai ii was she, and then drew
up the buggy along the curb. "Vou
haven't a minute to lose," called om
'Irs. Petit. "If you don't jump in
here and quickly al that, we'
got you  to lhe voting  place.
Win n the Imperial Limited of the
C, P, 11 pulls out of Vancouver this
evening, a special car will be found
attached carrying the Victoria hockey
cam, upon whose shoulders coast
'"in are r-iy:::!*, u.r the bringing back
DEMONSTRATION  TO  WELCOME
DEPORTED   L*-\BOR   LEADERS
London,  Peb. .'.'    A demonstration
by the labor party to   welcome   th
I labor loaders deported from South
Africa a month ago because of their
connectiou with the general Btrike
was b hi In the opera house tonight
The house w:is packed although an
admission fee of $1.26 was charged.
Arthur Henderson, labor member of
! parliament tor Durham, who presided,
announced thai Ihe labor party had
decided, after obtaining the best
legal advice, t.i test the legality of
the deportation of the men  In both
i the English and Soutb African courts.
Resolutions pledging support to the
deported nun  were carried with    en-
j thusiasm.
Suffragette disturbances broke out
in the* hall while J. lta:ns.ty MacDon*
11 never
I Mis
Morton climbed in, and then the job
actually became a race. Dobbin rose
e.i tbe occasion, displayed remarkable intelligence, and for the first
lime In years, found how io use bis
fourth leg freely. The small boys on
the street stopped their play in
amassment as what was once lame
Dobbin, but what now looked like a
lire horse, flew past. True, there was
r. deal of heavy breathing and much
grunting and snorting, but the race
was on'.
The    scrutineers    at     the     boo;!:
thought it was a runaway In the dis-
tance.   The "ami"   man,   personalis
I rave, ran into the street to stop the
i orse, but full back in astonishment
when  he saw  Dobbin and  the occupants of the- buggy.   Tbe teuiperanci
��� rutineer fortunately did not lo.--.  bl
v, us.   With a "Why, Its five o'cloi i."
! ���   dashed   into   the   middle  of   thi
road,  picked  up Old  Michael In  bli
arms, and made tor the door of the
booth.   Mrs.   Petll  In  the  meanlliu
was literally    shoving   Mrs.   Morton
out.   The latter also ran to the poll
iiig place.   The watch of the "ami
man showed a fraction ol a mtnuii
after five, and he pr,nested against
the recording of any mur.* voles.   Thi
other man's watch was half a U'lnuti
' five, and  he claimed  tbe right  t ���
poll   the  votes.   A  third   watch,   that
of the returning officer's, was dec:
give.     It   said   one   minute   to    (iv*
Both Michael and Mr.<. Morton m;.i!e
led their ballots.   When the tolal vol*
i was tabulated, local option had woi
I by  exactly    the    tbree-liftbs  require
ment.
I'nion House.
White Help.
IOTEL  FRASE
We use Local produce only.   First Class Cafe.
Reasonable Rates.
Cor. Front and Begbie Sts.
I������������S���������^���S��� BBMB���������BW������S���i^
j Order   Your   Suit   at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
We  quarantee  satisfaction.
6-10   Clarkson   St. Colliater   Black. �� **   ��
PACE  FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
SAUTRDAY,   FEBRUARY  28,   1914.
Local New
Laid Eggs
3 Dozen
$1.00
SOB Sixth St.
Phone  1001 2.
I
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.
'.���
I Dominion Trust
Company.
Ihe Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
Branch.
606   Columbia   Stteel.
C   S   KEITH, Marager.
Local News
Are Incorporated.
The notice of incorporation of the
Burquitlam Women's institute is in
the current issue of the B. C. Ga/.ette.
The organization has its head office
in   the   Burquitlam   Agricultural  hall.
PRICES 70 YEARS AGO.
Daffodils, 15c. a dozen, 2 dozen for
Hoc. today at Brown Bros., Florists.
744 Columbia St.    I'hone 222.    (3005)
Two Drunks Absent.
In the police court yesterday morning two drunks failed  to appear and
their bail money was consigned to the
pile in the civic exchequer.
You  score   every    time you    take
home a box of Hill s Saturday Special
Chocolates. (2998)
Crystal Dairy Co.. Ltd.. are deliver- \ torials In the papers, give interviews
fng ten quarts best pasteurized milk on political issues and lectures in
to any part of the city for one dollar. ! public ?
Send orders for first of the month de-' 2���Ia it the intention of the govern-
livery. Ice cream, table and whipping i ment to pay the usual s ssional in-
cream always on  band.    I'hone 1150. : denmity to the  Hon. P. II. .Monk for
(2994) !the   present     session     although     the
^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^~^^^~Jlonorable member is absent
Special   Saturday   Service.
Kor the purpose of allowing residents of the Kraser valley the opportunity to visit New Westminster and
Vancouver Saturday nights a special
service will be inaugurated this evening, the train leaving Jardine station
at 6:05 p.m. and arriving at New Westminister ai C:57. This follows a request of settlers in the valley
transportation on Saturdays Which will
allow them ample time for shopping
and also to visit the theatres in both
cities. The return trip will commence
from Vancouver at 11:23, leaving New
West minster at 12:15 midnight. The
service is in the nature of an experi
ment and will continue should traffic
returns warrant it.
SETTLERS ALREADY
HERE NEED HELP
HOUSING   IMMIGRANT
WORKERS  IN  DOMINION
High Cost of Living Is Not Strictly
Modern,
People talk  much about the high
(Continued from Page Oao.i
"In the matter of Immigration, we
in Canada are in the position of u
person who has invited guests and,
when they arrive at her house, says
to tbem: 'I am very sorry, we have
that its results were not felt in all I n<> roc"" for you. but if you will pitch
districts and in this connection it was a tent on the lawn umil 1 prepare* a
pointed out by Reeve Marmont of Co- We��{ room. I shall be delighted to
qitlam that it would take three or four! hiiv<- .vo"*' We are in the position of
years before the results would be tip- inviting people io come to Canada
parent in every quarter.    He believed | ror  wll(lnl   there   's  ����  provision    of
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Will Speak at Chilliwack.
Hon. I'riee Ellison, minister of agriculture for the province, has accepted the invitation of the Chilliwack
Farmers' institute to speak al the annual banquet which will be hold on
Wednesday,  March  4.
cost of livine ll ese days as if it were ] 'he municipalities should take a much | homes."    In these words Mrs. Plump-
for : something new. An interesting docu-: broader view of the league. Many had i tre, secretary of the National Council
: ment has come to the eiotice of The \ 1"'e" helped  last year and there was ��� of  Women,   satirised   the    treatment
' Toronto Globe, which shows that sev- j **�� telling how many others would be   meted  out   in   Canada   to  our  immi-
! enty years ano people living in On-1 assisted in the future. I grant workers.
! tario had their own H. C. O. L. prob-j i'resident W. G. McQuarrie of the I The sting of this indictment lies
lems to deal with. Only at that time i hoard ot trade and the other repre-1 In its truth, as demonstrate by the
It had not reached the stage whe-e It WlltaUvei from New Westminster, felt i accompanying illustrations and the
could be transposed Into tbe cost of ; t!l(? league should continue but before I-facta cited below. It is futile to argue
high living. j SV  <loi,ig_the  reason  for the decline, that  these Immigrants    should    look
after themselves.    We cannot expeci
them to lay sewers and  plan streets.
Relic of Days Gone By.
A relic of the dajs when the Indian roamed the woods and forest
where the city now stands was unearthed yesterday morning by the
finding of a large jaw bone in the scow
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    at   the      harbor   improvement   work.
,. ,..   ,���,,���,,���u I The  find   was  made  by   K.   B.   Allen-
We  serve  light lunches. d   on MeA   be*        ^
Grams Bakery, .31 Columbia Bt      ,t ,��� belu.ml to bp Uu, jaw bQw Q,
  " ' | an Indian. The grim relic was scooped from the bed of the river by the
city dredge John A. Lee and was
found to be in excellent condition partially petrified. Three molars on each
side of the bone were still intact although the front lower teeth to the
number of eight or ten were missing.
I The jawbone when measured was 5 1-2
; inches in diameter.
Hurt His Back.
A   man  named   Wall   was  taken   to j
tiie*  Itoyai Columbian hospital yesterday suffering from injuries to his back j
which he had received in an accident.
The affair was a  minor one ami  he!
is   expected   to   leave   the   institution i
within  the nexl few days.
Money to loan on trrst mortgages,
improved city and farm property. 9
per cent, Alfred W. McLeod.      (28S9)
Tugboat Burns.
A towboat owned by the Metropolitan Transportation company was destroy, -d by lire a: I'ort Moody Thursday Diktat. The boat was tied Ho the
B. C. Oil Refinery pier and it was necessary to tow her into midstream to
prevent the wharf and refinery catching fire. All efforts to suppress the
flames were unsuccessful.
beams
on   the
Ship C. N. R. Steel.
Heavj shipments of steel
and girders for bridge work
Canadian Northern east of Chilliwack
are being made over the Fraser valley
line ol the B. C I-:. H. from this city
to Abbots ford where the cars are
transferred to the C. N. R. lines at
the interchange switch. Over 100
ca:s have been routed liifS way during  the  pa-t. two weeks.
Try our tea. coffee and pastry.
Grant's Bakery, 737 Columbia S>
(2996)
Make Their Cars  Here.
What is regarded as a triumph in
New   Westminster's   ability   to   turn
out railway rolling stock lias Just been
j accomplished at the car shops of the
it. C.  E. R, in t'ne completion of the
I first of three new interurban cars of
a mosl up to elate type.   Car No. l:'.09
. is now  ready for service on the l-'ra-
I ser valley line, while the either two
are well advanced and will be placed
in commission before the summer traffic commences.   Tbe under frame of
i the car is of steel and timber construction and the roof is of the arch
j type which  is now general on all the
' company's   stock,  the  interior  fitii.-h
, being  in oak.
The document referred to ls a re-' of "jupport should be investigated,
ceipted bill of Mr. John Giffln of ' "���' revised constitution will prob-
B-ampton. C.W.. "0. VV." meaning abl-v "���������kf' reference to a direct inter-
Canada West, The bill Is a trade ac-i eBt "> ���!lt' arfairs of the settlers al-
count extending over a period of rea,1>' on the land, the question of
about one year, from February, 1840, ' I*uarkt'ts* etc.
to February,  1841.
Many articles appear absurdly
cheap when compared lo the prices
at present prevailing. For instance
an Item appears on tie account,
"Two
nor to refuse to live in unsanitary
houses wben the only alternative Is
to do without shelter entirely. Forethought by those responsible for the
ovt rsight of growing towns, Is always
needed;   it is particularly  needful  in
The committee in charge of the constitution  will  conduct  the affairs of, - . .,   	
the league pending a decision being j a country where communities are ex
reached as to its continuance. This panding from hamlet to town and
committee consists of Reeve N. S. from town to city within a decade.
r (JTTJILougheed, Maple Ridge; Reeve h. E. Our civic futhers. boards of trade,
.������ gallons whiskey -as. oa. j*ranmmt, Coquitlam; Alderman Galer, etc., do devote much forethought to
Whiskey at 54 cents a gallon. W��M p0rt Coquitlam; Q. D. Buchanan, ! the growth of our cities, but not often
anybody know what whiskey costs ,o- Mftp]e RWge; Councillor Rose. Burn-I of the right kind. The rapidity of the
day? Rice appears at two pounds ror juby an(J j w Cunningham , New j expansion is the only thing consider-
1'  pence, or 11 cents a pound.    10-  Westminster board  of trade. ed.    To induce industries to locate iu
day it costs 5 cents a pound.    Barley ,     T,i08p  attPIulln     not  ai,.eadv   men    their cities,  they  lerant   bonuses,  tax
was given In part payment of the ar- ��� (l ���,,   ,     ,," ,,,_,.     ���	
the account'a. the rate of j V,��?!'(1  vv'*e"\,'." ,M'  l{k'.ll-i-'dson, W. G.   exemptions, free' land sites
tides on ^^^^^^^^^
about 36 cents a bushel.
went at 60 cents a Lushe
','"'' "��� I McQuarrie, W. I.. Darling. New West-lous other gifts    and
Pease"| ..,,���*     .,..     ..       ���
1 minster;
idge.
Insane  Man  Suicides.
A verdict oi d* ath by suicide was
brought in I;.  a coroner's jury  summoned   to enquiri   into  the death  of
i William  Granger,  an   inmate  at  the
; mental   hospital,   -��� ho  committed   sui
1 cide  yesterdaj   morning by throwing
himself under a cal  wagon. Teams-
tees were delivering coal to the hospital and Granger standing in the pathway suddenly knelt down and allowed
one   wheel  to  go over  his  neck.
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd.. 505 Westminsti r Trust building.
Office phone S26, wharf phone 880
(2890)
Successful Smoker.
An enthusiastic smoker in connection with tiie* Burnaby troop of B C,
Horse was held in tlie Burnaby public
hall, Edmonds last night,, attended
by about 21m members and friends of
t'.ie organization. Lieut Ottley Scho-
'field occupied the chair, supported by
Lieut. W s. Hose, Sergt-Major*'Phil-
pot, 104th regiment; Sergt.-Major
Sparks, Winnipeg; Sergt. Major Brett,
B, C. Horse, Point Grey; Councillors
\llen and Bevan; ex-Reeve C. F.
Sprott, ex-Councillors Macpherson and
McDermott and others. A splendid
musical program was gone through in
following took par:: Treiop-
A. Campbell, J. R. Wilson,
Lieut. Schofield, Sergt. Graham and
Messn Black-more, Frost, Lobley, Mat-
thews, Bonsor, Baker and Dempster.
Fred J. Lynch handled three boxing
L-outs in which the following took
pari: I*.el Salt, Paul Rosewarne. Leslie Hunter, Tommy Little, Doc Wells
and T. Winggins, all of the 104th.
���      ,       .,       1 �� *  1��I Coiiuitlam;
On the other bin*   on  August  16 j |{j '
Mr. Gitlin bought   half   a   pound   of ,
t  1 at two shilling ! and three pence, 1
or $1.08  per pcjnd, the same price ]
as two gallons of whiskey. Who would ;
drink tea in those days?    Nevertheless   towards   the   end   of   the   same
year  Mr.  Giflin   bought  another half
pound  of  tea  lor  two shillings and
s'x pence,  wl ile in Ce beginning of
tbe year 1841  he paid three shillings
and nlnepence for another half pound.
Either the tea market had advanced,
or he was getting the tea habit, and
was   eeking a superior brand.
Factory cotton wus sold at eight
and one-half pi nee a yard, or 17
cents a yard. Half a yard of ticking
cost nine pence, or 18 cents, while
one yard of coat facing sold for three
shillings, or 72 c*ents.
Alderman   Hawthorne
Mr.    Abernethy,
I'ort
Maple
and
privilege
Slept in Coffin Thirty Years.
Paris,    Feb.    27.    Mine.    Henrietta
TeyBsedre, who has just died    at the
age of SO at her residence in the Rue
de    la    Grange-aux-Belles,    will    in*
buried in lhe coffin  In which for the
��� last  30  years  she   has  slept   nightly.
I When three decade a:,o her husband
j died,  Mine.  Teyssedre ordered  a  COf-
I tin   of  polished  oak   with   silver  cor-
[ in r pieces, silk and velvel lining, and
! with images ol" saints painted on    its
Sides.     Her   servant   found   her   dead
In it yi sterday,
varl-
 to
manufacturers, railroad companies*
and others, but give no attention to
the poor workers who are to work in
the factories and shops, und who '.'ill
become the future citizens.
REAL LOVE TEST
COMES AFTER BREAKFAST
which V
ers   Uu*
>oeia
1 and  P
ersonaJ
Consider Estimates.
At a committee meeting of the council la,st night the provisional estimates
were discussed. A deputation consisting of C. E. Welsh, Nels Nelson
a*nd D. B. MacKenzie from the R, A.
and I. society were assured favorable
consideration of a grant asked for
the annual exhibition. A larger grant
than  usual is being asked  for by the
The regular monthly meeting of the
Victorian    Order   of   Nurses    will   be
held in the V. .M. C. A. on Monday af
I ternoon at 2 o'clock.
.Miss Downham, district nurse. New
i Westminster branch of the Victorian
Order cf   Nurses,    has    changed   her
\ place of residence from the Y.W'C.A.
I to room 11  McLeod block.
  .    T'.iere was a gooel attendance at the
society^thls^year owing; to competition  annual  dance of tbe Coquitlam  Con*
i servative association held In the Bur
qultlam Agricultural ball Austi . road.
and  a  pleasant  time   was   spent   by
with the Dominion fair at Victoria
this year at which it is hoped to male*
:i gi tl Bhowng wiih the eastern e\
a bitors.
THE COffEE OF
SATISFACTION
Our Fresl Grcund Coffee at 45:..
per pound ii acknowledged by all to
be one 1 ��� finest blends of coffei
to be ol ���  im ;    Try a sample pound
in your in .   order.   Ground fresh I
every 1 .
Our Special Clend at '.Or. per lb.
is guaranteed to give satisfaction,
The  Popular E'end, 3 lbs. fcr $1.C3,
pleast 5 tl    pi ipl<
Just i ��� a i hlpment of c! i ce
Prunes i.i  : boxes,    We are Bell
ing these at  $1.00 per box.
Choice  Ne...  Oranges   ,,  ?-! for ?jc.
Grape Fruit, 3 for        25c.
Fancy Lemons, per dozen    2jc.
SATISFACTION   10  OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
ftione 386.
v.irr   3lork -.-,l��mh��*��   Rlr��M.
Insure in tin* Royal, Ibe world's
largest lire company. Agent, Alfred
W'.  Aid., od, the Insurance .Man.
Protest Reduction  cf Force.
At   i  . eetlng i t the Edmonds and
Dlstrlci   Ratepayers'   association   last
night   In   Mon ton hall a   moth n   svaa
, ri- * I   * ndorsing   the  present   police
. i the de egate to the i 'i nti al
Ratepa.vi rs' exi cut lve   .. a    li   tructi d
to  proti ��� t  ae* tlnsi   r   Im   on   as  pro
p      I  . *  i ��� ,*��� tin membi      ol    he mu
till  pal      council       School      li u tee
i  i mp ��� tu si lorn .1     i -��� ird n
; the   pn school   board   bIIuation
V'erj ' ��� usine w as trai acti d,
in ��� ei Ij -i Ijournmi - ' eing I iken In
ordi : * allow the i ibi n to attend
the military sraoki r al the public hall.
Coal ! Coal ! Coal ! Larrje shipment be... Nicola coal just in. Just
tho thin i for cold weather. Westminster Coal Co., Phone 280, B. C. Transport  dock. (2909)
pleasant
e'.ir icany  pvtseat.      ^^^^^^^^^
An interesting travelogue .    a i��i*"
mile  !rip  through   Yellowstone  park,
will be given by Miss Bonn.   Benton
[of Chicago, under the ausplc a of the
Women's Educational club   n the Col
umt..a- college next Thursda   evening
at S o'cl ick.   The tra i eh i-     wlll be
-    ted   ivlth  mot Ing  pit I  res and
. will lie maiii* \ er)   r  tllstii      ' a de
sc ip    i   of each picture taj   the lee
tu.-p,- *  ti p upp   ��� .   in   bi
made I        a s   ind  II        mens gej
; ers   terra       and can v.     all be
���:       llentiu ii   Ih  .i     en ; ei
���  ���   ts'aliui      '   ogi aphli d     ���'* et)
Ol   < :.    .i *
Immigration is 412,955,
"Total immigration into Can a i
fot lhe* year 191H, commencing Jan.
1 and Milling Dec. 31, will amount
t; 412,955, as against a >otal of 40 2.-
C54 for the year lfll2." said J, Bruce
Walker. Immigration commissioner,
at Winnipeg it the i losi of the year.
'���We had hope ," the commissioner
^continued, "thr.t lhe total would
reach 425,000, but owing to somewhat unfavorable conditions, which
came into prominence d .img the past
few months. 'h_> movement receivcij
a slight check.
"Durine,' the months from April to
November, Inclusive, tbe 'otal Immigration into Canada from ;.ll source's
amounted to 34c,899, or -n increase
of 6 per cent, over ihe corresponding period of 1912. In April, May,
June and July of thla year the ir*
creasi over corresponding monttn of
1912 ran as high as 25 per cent., Ic
lu August, September, October nnd
November there was a decided falling
off, at compared witli the corresponding months of lust year. In August
the decrease was 3 per cent.. In September 21 per cent., iu October 2 1
per cent., and in November 3G per
cent."
In explaining these decreases the
commissioner said: "These decreases
are not nearly so serious as tine figures would Idnlcate. From the, I'nited Stales, lor example, the decrease
was Jue to falling off of general laborers and mechanics. Detailed figures, however, show that there has
been an increase in value of effects
which lliey brought wltn them, an.I
in total amount of actual bard ca-,.i
whlcl. tbey had in their possession."
Berkeley, Cal., Feb, 27. Professor
Herbert E. Cory, of ths department
of English of the University of California, In a di fence "f co-education
priiiu ii In Brass Tacks, a college publication, issued yesterday, scores modern women for whims, prejudices, vul
garlsms,  Insipidities,   line  Instuitlons
Church Notices
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
j CHURCH.��� Public worship at 11 a m.
|atnl 7:30 p. m. Bible class, 2 p in.
' Sunday school, 3:00 p. m. Guild meets
Alontl.iy at 8:00 p. in. Bv< Bing subject,
"Brotherhood." Strangers welcome at
,1111 services.   M. Cordon Melvin, B.A.,
minister,
i ST. ANDREW'S PRESYTERIAN
CHURCH,    corner    Carnarvon    and
' Blackwood   streets,   Kev.     Fred      W.
j Kerr. Services 11 u.ni. und 7:3i�� p.m.;
Sabbath school and Bible class 2:30
p.m.
QUEENS AVENUE METHODIST
CHURCH���Services 11 a.m. und 7:30
p.in. Faster W, VV, Abbott, HA.. B.D.
li) the morning tbe pastor will Bpeak
on the "Ethics of Christianity."    tu
di clan s * the evening we
and  oilier Inequalities.    II
man  calls these "angelic    Intuition
ni.il proceeds    to   show that    man Is
therein fooled mightily.
"Co-education,"   he   says.,"is   about
' tn  destroy  the    ideal    of    chivalry,"
i which he is    quite    willing,    anxious
should be destroyed.   He adds:
"Co-education teaches women thai
men are nol sir Galahads, It teaches
men thai women an* not angels."
Regarding love Dr. Cory says:
"Reil romantic love    can    Idealize]
noi onl)  in the evening In the salon,
but mi the morning ufier at the break-
fast  table."
Professor Cory's article has on ated
one 1 1 the sensations of the semester
on the university campus. Especially I
strenuous    has    been  the discussion
amused   hv   liis   il* riara'ie.n   that   the    mm^^^^^mmmmmmmma.a.....ae^ae^
women of the university "lost an op-1 Uon """ remaining stock of Al
portunity to lend to their position a
1 new dignity when they n fused to
, give up woman's day."
This was last Saturday, anael it  be
! gati   with   boat   races   on   Lake   Merrill   in   the  morninc  and   ended   with
a ball in the evening it Harmon
i gymnasium; at which a spectacular
i feature was a mock field day In which
the   participants  were  a   number  of,
young  women   in   white   minks    and | *-'iv,'!1 to thi
sweaters on the in< n's racing track.     ] on time.
     will    continue    om*
monthly series on my trip through
the Holy Uind, speaking particularly
on tbe city of Jerusalem. Young
People's meeting Monday night at 8
o'clock. Prayer meeting Wednesday
evening tit 8 o'clock.
PUBLIC AUCTION
Today at 7 p. m.
Fred  Davis  will
il  by
public sue
^^^^^^^^^^^      S.  H
Edwards, the  well known joweler of
Columbia strei t. today, Saturday. Feb.
2:-*, al 7 p.m. sharp,    livery article will
be  sold  regardless of  price offered.
Sale will include diamond, pearl, ruby,
and  other  rin^s,   bracelets,   watches,
chains, clocks, silverware, cue gins.-,
etc., etc.   Handsome presents will be
first six ladies to alien.I
(3006J
WIGS
liahl headi
larsi or call.
��� nd bul the
noticeable.
THE
I  men wi Ite for partlcu-
Not the old  fashioned
up   to  dato  Toupee,   un-
WIG   MAKERS.
AH   Kinds   of   Hair   Work.
107 and 108 McLccd Block.
NEW  WESTMINSTER.  B.C.
���OBITUARY.
ROXBURGH     Iii    ���  ��� eral
ite   ploi ��� er,   Willi u     lloxb
i. .i  in   '. anc ���'; ������ :   . '.  'i nu:
��� il  * place  m Stinda;   ii 2 o'ci
Murchle's parlors to thi   Frai
teiy     Re*.    A,   Dunn     ill  oi
13  HON.  F.  D.  MONK   II
Member   States   He   Ie   Well
to  Give  Public  Lectun
Ottawa,   Feb.   2:   -In   vli
ci niii, k '1 absi nc*  ol Hon. !*'.
from  the    bouse,   Dr,   DeLIs
I'ort   Ni uf,   has  given   n itlc
follow Ing petition!
1- Is the gov 1 rumi il aw
although tin* Hon. F u Mo
able,   through   111   1 to
seal   in   this   hi   I
said  to  b'*  v,   11  t.i;
���    thi
who .
1   will
. from
ceme-
ate.
Probing Peat Resources,
The Dominion Government has,
through tbe medium of the Department of Mines. *.*st undertaken a
vi ry extensive and exhaustive Investigation Into the merits of pel as
fin I, tl,.* < ommi r< lal feasibility nr Its
manufacl ure al a reasonable market *
able prlci and '.1 ai alia ble supply
in Canada,
The Co-, 1 rnraent i 1 expi re ucli :-,
.ntis derable diffl ulty with g' t rich
quli mi n, 1 .... ; oslng a - promoters
ol ; ia! enterpr a, Induced Invea-
ie. place con i.i' 1 lie'���* mom -.- In
lent ires that are not 1 ased up 111 1
:. Ill em iiifiinnii Ion In regard to
ihi    ie ilblllties of the Industry.
T ier* i 1 . onsiderable capital lull in Canada, however, in legl-
tli *te peat enterprises, and these
ar to be gi\"ii every encourage-
rai 1 by the Government, with the
ontl in view of doing everything thai
Is possible iti provide against a fuel
fai ine in  tbe  future.
WEEK-END   SPECIALS
Strictly   Fresh   Ranch   Eg;-..**,  per dozen    35c.
Leg*; Mutton, Australian   18c.
K '���*-:���! Rabbits, each 30c.
floasl   Pork,  Alberta grain  feu per  ib    15c.
Call and arrange for regular account,
Eraser Valley   Market
Phcne 300. 632 Columbia Bt,
nouoh
f  the
Monk
from
f  the
THIS WEEK ENDS OUR
FEBRUARY SALE
"You Will Have to Hurry!"
Read - The - News
WE TAKE
THE RISK
O-CEDAR
POLI5 H
MOP
$1.50
The new way to easier, qu'eker   and   better   *
i ��� inl you an O'Ccdar Polish  AI >;> <>n two days ti a
-:.- not satisfactory In every way, if you do nol  I
help to bolter housekeeping you ever knew- simply ret
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New   Westminster.
Phone
Use for German Carp-
:'rof. I'rince, Dominion fisheries'
-01 inlssloner, suggests that the
-pi-'Vn of Herman inrp which wen
niii ed in Lake Erie and Lake Huron
In S7-, and have flourished exceeding v, could be made valuable for ca-
via ��� and thus provide a profitable
mry In these waters, When pro
prepared and cured it in indls*
lishable  from   the  caviare   madi
the sturgeons.
Ijulrles from New York and Lon
dealers who report a shortage ol
iy, caused the examination of II
h Prof. I'rince':! suggestion Is the |
It, Up to now German carp has \q
a despised  fish  in this country.    *
Quarter cm Dak
large   bevel   plate
lar 132.00,
Sale  Price  	
Fumed    Oak
lar -$28.00
Sale   I'riee   ..
Dresser;
Quarter  Cut   1'rinccss  Dresser;
regular $19.00.
S lie Price ....
,*assl.*in      Dresser
,00   value.
��� I'riee ....
Sidy-Made Farms In
,e   "ready-innde
li  has  Iff < 11   in  for.
remand.
arm"     idea,
^^^^^^^^^^^      ���  for a shorl
bv the-New Brunswick Govef.l-
���. is showing satisfactory results
ti every standpoint, Over one hun-
l an'l thirty farms have been dls-
i of to  actual  settlers.
MOVl *s nf the CoXeS.
Moving picture men arc now on
Prince Kdward Island taking pictures
>f u number of tbe fox ranches. They
���tei the animals In motion, running
���ou i the pens, climbing up Ihe sides
if the wlro enclosures, running Into
Ibeli   boles, aud  doinc other stunls.
Circassian Chlffonl
regular  $36.00
Sale I'rice ...
Dresser,   with
mirror;   regu-
$17.50
Bsser;    regu-
$21.00
���ess   Dresser;
$15.00
er;     regular
$32.00
ier to match;
$29.00
Complete Dining Room Set, consisting of nil '��� quarter cut tmie
1'. ;'.'. tt, 6-ft. Extension Table.
quai :��� r cut t.ak; set of six oak
Diners, with leather padded
Beats, all to match In fumed oak.
good value a|  fkii
Sale Price  	
regular $U'.7"i
$10.50
regular $16.00
$12.50
regular $ li. T r,
$2.50
Desk.
^^^^ $6.50
REAL  MONEY SAVERS FROM
THE CARPET  DEPT.
Japanese   Squares.
Made from hard wearing Jap
Matting:
Si/** 6x9.    Sale  Price  . ,.
817.09x9,     Sale   Price   . .
Size 9x10.    Sale  Price  . ,
Reversible  Stair  Carpet,
Price,   per   yanl    	
Kitchen Cabinet
value.     Sale
Price	
Kitchen Cabinet
value,    Sale
I'ri'-e   	
( urtaln Stretchers
value.    Sale
Price, each   	
Golden   Oak   Secretary's
regular $8.60.
Sale   Price   .
Remnants of  Inlaid   Line
from   $l.on   to   $1 60   per
Sale  Price, to clear
per  yard   	
.$1.35
.$1.95
,$2.4>0
Sale
. .20c.
CUIUS,
vard.
50c
OUR   LOW   PRICES   ARE   BACKED BY GOOD QUALITY.
De nny & Ross
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.
S;x:b  and   Carnarvon   Sts. Ncw Westminster, B.C. .
.,-.-
 ���
SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  28,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE   FIVE
HOCKEY       RUGBY      SOCCER
sport
BASKETBALL      BOXING
TERMINALS TAKE LAST
GAME FROM COAST CHAMPS.
Of 'he world's championship and the
Stanley cup.    With the Victoria play
! ers will be found the Vancouver and
- .New- Westminster all-star team which
will play a series of exhibition games
in the N.  H. A. circuit and  possibly
in New  Vork and Boston.    These latter are a  mere  secondary  considera-
tion, however, as compared  with  the
; coast   champs,   the  exhibition   games
! not bearing the same weight and In-
! terest as the world's series which will
I In  all   probability  be  staged  on    the
: Toronto   artificial   ice.     This   is   the |
I lirst time in    history    that    such    a
! world's  series  have    been    arranged
especially  between the N.   H.  A. and
I the coast league.    Just  what chances !
j Victoria has    in    the    tight    Is    the j
j source of much varied comment Lester Patrick's crew should  be able to
gel away  with the two games played
under western  rules or    seven    man
hockey,  but  whether the combination I
and  tram   play  of the   Capitals   will j
count for ought in    the    abbreviated
aid, chairman of the labor party, was
speaking, and several of the women
disturbers w re ejected. The Inter-
ruptiona were so incessant, however,
tbat Mr. HacDon&ld'S speech could
not be heard. James Keir Hardie and
o her speakers were not disturbed by
tin* suffragettes.
HOW OLBJJOBBIN WON
DECREPIT HORSE TURNED TIDK
AQAINST THK BARS.
Ju>
t a Vear Has Passed Since Dobbin
\\uh Hitched Dp lu a Western
Ontario Town to Take Voters to
��� he Polls���Despite the Fact That
Only Three of His Legs Worked
���Last Two Votes Won.
Heavy    Scoring    Battle���13-6���Taylor
Crab. Six Tallies���Victoria
Play. Loose.
Victoria, Feb. 27. In a heavy scoring battle here lonight Vancouver
handed Victoria the worst licking of
the season on Its own ice when the
Terminals ran away with the last
jump of the schedule to the tune of
13 gouls to 6. Probably not willing
lo take any chances of any player
getting hurt prior to the world's
series against Toronto, tlte squad under Lester Patrick never extended
themselves and a wide open defence
allowed theTenniiial City forwards to
score almost al will.
Vancouver were live up in the opening period, shutting out the Senators,
while  the  same   tale   is  told  of    th
second   and   third   stanzas,   although
not to such excessive, measures.
The loose defence of the Ariste*
Crate was pie to Cyolone Taylor, who1
slealed around antl through the opposition pack wilh ease, scoring nol
lesB than six goals himself, while as* .
sisLlrig others in improving their sea* .
son's record. Frank Nigbbor alsoi
came  bade   to life,  netting  llir e  tal*
,y
lies, one of which bulged the net  ..our
seconds alter the face off.
A fair sized crowd greeted the two
teams with applause when they took
the Ice. but the usual rnbidness and
partizau spirit crept into the race
once the* puck was set in motion by
Hugh Lehman. Charlie Tobin made
his debut, as a big league official and
shone from the start.
Goal Summary.
First period -Nightbor (Van.), 2:22;
Taylor  (Van.),    8:34;     Pitre    (Van.),
0:20;   Taylor  (Van.),    2:u6;
i Van.I,   1:52.
Second    period  ���   Taylor
4::',4;     O-enge    (Vici.    1:16;
l Van. i,  3:44 ;     Smaill     I Vici.
Nigbbor  (Van.), 2:49;    Rowe
2.00;   L.  Patrick  (Vici. 2:25;
bor i Van.), 0:04.
Third period -Taylor (Van.), 2:116;
F. Pai rick i Van. I. 1:34; Nichols
(Van.), 5:l*i; Smaill (Vic), 8:30;
Taylor     (Van.),    0:25;     Dunderdale
I Vici.  1:15.
brand remains :o be seen.
MY AT VANCOUVER
Taylor
(Van.),
Harris
0:55;
I Vic),
Nigh-
Standing of the Clubs.
doe
Ib
w.
L.
F.
A.
Victoria  	
 in
7
86
XO
Westminster  ...
 7
y
76
H\
Vancouver  ....
    i
a
Mi
X!)
WHEN BLACK THAM LANGFORD
IS IN A HURRY IT IS HAD POLICY
TO KEEP "GEMMAN" WAITING
Sunn* time ago a Sheridan, Wyo.,
youth of gigantti measurements show
id considerable class a a scrapper.
His fellow townsmen, or at least
those wno took an interest In boxing,
predicted a wonderful future for thn
lad. Seme even hinted at s world's
��� bamplonshlp,
**** This chap, whom we will call Bill
Smith, to simplify matters, kept coming fast. Finally Sam Langford was
Induct 'I to slip off at Sheridan for a
short battle with Bill Smith. This the
famous colored boxi r did.
An I normous crowd attended the
scrap, the ball bi Ing packed and jammed. Langford came Into the ring
llrst and received a generous hand.
Tben be sat In h;s corner with bis
manager (who also acted us his sec*
ud) and awaited Bill Smith.
Hill Smith, iii    th" meantime,    was
haggling o-.er tbe papers. He was
holding om for more money. Ita her
il'iin disappoint lhe crowd, the promoters  finally came across.
An hour after Langford stepped
Into lhe ring Bill Smith appeared.
The gang almost tore down the
house. The idol of the town was
thi re at la*,t to sliuw this Langford
fellow  where he gut off.
Merely giving mil Smith the one
look over. Langford stepped to the
ropes and addressed
follows:
''Oemmen: "Scusi
io be in soroe hasti
to'ketcb iluit train."
Turning around, be shook bands
with Bill Smith and then landed bis
first and last- punch on William's
jaw. Hill was down and out. And
Sam Langford caught his train.
the
crowd
ine ir Ah appeal)
, but Ah sure got
| Rovers and Coquitlam Clash for Third
Time���Several Change,  in the
Line-up.
This afternoon for the third time
Iin five weeks the Rovers and C'oquit
l lam  will  come together,  the  meeting
, place this time    being    the    Camble
j street     grounds,     Vancouver.     The
I teams have played four straight hour
I with   no  result,  only one  goal beint
scored   against  each  club,   so  that  :
��� big crowd is sur.* lo be on deck wher
��� Referee   Leach  toots   his   whistle   a.
.2:30 o'clock.    No special ears will b<
Chartered lor the Royal City fans, al
though a big delegation is going ove;
1 about 1 o'clock.
Several   changes   will   be*   made   In
' the  line-up of  the  Rovers.  Matt  Pal
' mer,   the   wi II   known   Westham     is
' land  cus odian,  will  act between  tin
sticks    In    place   of Phil    Samphor j
I Palmer  bas been  playing  for the B
C.   F.   It.  this  winter  and   should  hi ;
perform in his old time form, the for j
j wards   of  the    railway     centre    wll I
| have   some   difficulty  in   getting     bj j
with  the sphere.    Christain, who ha   I
partnered McNaughton    iii    the   pas |
two games,  will bo missing from thi
back division as he is wanted by tlu
i Vancouver    Welsh    Rugby    club.    In |
Chrlstaiu's place will be found Joel
i Lyon.    Still another change has beer '
i found  neci ssary on  the forward  line i
j owing  to   Injuries  received   by   Fred j
I die Hayes, the rijbt  winger,    liaye  j
i was hurt In both battles and  will    b< j
lout of the game for the rest of the]
season.     Manager  dram    lu.it     weel ,
picked Up a former Calgary   IlillhurB  j
star who will don a   Hover uniform
| for the  lirst  time ibis  afternoon.
The   kick-off   takes   plan*   at   2:3C
'o'clock and should the two teams bt
tiid   at   the   expiration   of  time,   ai
: extra i'.i minutes will be played, fol
lowed by a further    30    minutes    if
necessary.
A  win
: them   lo
! semi-finals
for the
in* et tl
Rovers would qualify
ie  P.. C.  r.   it. In tin
THE SPIN OF THE SPORT WHEEL
O,  H, A. Champions.
Toronto,   Keb.  27.��� The  Toronto   ll.
and  a.   A.  defeated  St.   Michaels  In
the senior final O. II. A. game at the
arena tonight by 6 to 5.
FIRST   WESTMINSTER
FUSILIERS  OF  CANADA
Freddie Welsh mei a tartar on
Thursday nighl In St Louis when
Jlminli Duffy . of Lockport, N, v.,
floored the British champ In the fifth
of   an   eiuhl  round   no  decision   bunt.
Duffy  had the mill all his own way.
This   DO}   bas  been coming  along  dill
ng tin* pa*.! few years and will be
heard from with ihe topnotchers be
fore long
I in* Km I i,i Chesterfield has a verj
i"inr Idea ol the American game   of
i'.i ���' ball     whi n   this   nobleman  was
���ii.-    .i    peek    at    .lawn    McQraw
.ie.i. li i In nn nacle, someone In the
i *..wii  Btole hia ile    pin    vain, d    at
ii..,,, ly  luck, d intcherknow !
H . dollars to dougbi ul ��� i . prj mi m
tn i i i iin wi rid s baseball tour part)
will i.ij.n s  1911 i ontracl  ��Ith organ
i...ed    ball     The}     clei d    up    the
paltry  sum   of   $76.    during   the
barnstormtn    trip.    Not  so dust)   for
winter sport.   Eh what '
The    champions    of'the     Maritime
League will probably get a whack at
i thl   Torontos  before  Victoria  arrives.
.Th.*  blue-noses   will  have  little  show
. lifting   the   Stanley     cup     from     the
Qu�� ��� u City.
TONIGHT
LAMOTT
COMEDY COMPANY
ENTIRE NEW
PROGRAM
Come and Have a
Good Laugh
Prices: 10c, 20c
Children   Half  Price
Nu   Slieei l*   u.itneS   will   be   played   In
the city today, the latest lo cancel
being tii'* Burquitlam club which lias
found it impossible to raise a team
to play against Sappi rton In a
Charity cup contest Many of the
players are going to Vancouver to
witness the Roters-Coqultlam struggle on  the Camble street  grounds
Sport Comment
1;,, qui Hon hai n ci ntly been
.. , -What Is th N'w Weatmln
iti r iititin h nf iii* British Columbia
Amateur .*��� thl lie u i! in rei liy di ln|
in ihe Interests of promoting sports
and .nl.! tica In Ibis cltj '.'" Judglrfu
from actions taken by ihis august
bod) liming tin* past year such a
pertinent query does not come amiss,
and may possibly start the fans
thinking of th" real worth of this
organization. New Westminster doos
not and in 11 r did have it real live
athletic organization which took an
int. rest in boxers and coming mill
artists. Bul the B; C. A. A. U. never
movi d a hand to assist in such work,
, This city boastB of some of the must
promising track material which has
never   been   properly   handled,   with
! Hi,,   result   that   the   Royal   City   has
I yet ti) make a mark in field sports on
the coast. We never heard of the B.
C. A. V If. taking a hand In the in.liter. At the pies, nt time a lacrosse
revival is in progress throughout
Canada, and New Westminster,"keep-
' ing in Its name as the lacrosse ours-
t rj of tne west, should be oinong the
llrst in make a nunc In the matter.
The it. C. a. v V��� according to all
reports, is standing Idle, allowing en-
j ihuslasts Inti rested In other kinds of
������ sports lo use tin ii valuable time In
;,!,,;. mine, the game. The same tale
cm be told of Boccer, rugby, basket*
i, til und baseball no action towards
the support of such gamt s.    if    il"1
! wrlti r Is ' eri'i cl the constitution of
the uni. n reads "for the promotion of
.nn.iii ur snorts, etc.. etc." If the
members do not rei I Inclined to bring
out in; ii i- BUpport io these various
games, ��hy net have nu n < n the
heard who arc willing to devote their
spate  time  in assisting to bring this
I city more to lhe from in the athletic
1 world '.'
Battalion Order No. 9 by  Major C. E.
Doherty.  Commanding.
Duties���To   be   orderly   officer   for
j the week ending March 8, Lieutenant
Sangster;   next  for  duty.   Lieutenant
j droves.    11 company will furnish bat-
. talicn  duties for the ensuing week.
Standing  Orders   Standing    orders
have now been Issued  for the guld*
lance of all concerned.    These are In-
complete as yet nnd will be added to
: and amended from Ume to time as
: the il cesslty arises.
Kouiiii'    Tin* use of the drill ball
, has   been   alii tted   to   Cue     Duke    Of
I Connaught's high school girls' bi iket-
ball team on   Tuesday    nnd    Friday
af . rnoi us from :; to 6 30.
I.   K   HAINES,
Captain and  Adji  anl
Attestations    pi     D    \   Qedd       Q
.������*.;:������.    |    :  111'    nor. H ci mpany
Proi      one   Corporal    I :'i.   II
lie  ccloral   Bergnant,    vice     Sir.;
rani U rn d lo reglmi ntal Btal
ADVOCATf   ESTABLISHMENT
OF   NATIONAL   UNIVERSITY
Dobbin, tbe Local Option Horse,"
is worthy of a place In the gallery of
famous animals, already occupied by
such heroes .s Black Beauty, Beautiful Joe, and the dogs of St. Bernard.
Dobbin is an Ontario celebrity, a
product of that romance which surrounds local option contests in this
province. The people of our big cities
have no share In this romance; most
of them do not even realize the peculiarly human and interesting nature ol tbe local option battles, for up
to the present at least this variety of
elections has been confined to the rural districts, to tbe towns, and to an
occasional small city, sayi Main Johnson  in Toronto Star  Weekly.
When a local option contest is in
progress, it affects not only the section of men naturally and constitutionally Interested in politics, such
as the soap box debaters in the general stores, but all tbe men, all the
j women, most oi the children, and
sometimes the very horses.
This Dobbin (he is still alive, and
��� one of the show sights of the village)
I lives in a small municipality in Western   Ontario.    He   is   almost  a  year
o!.|-r than he was last January, but
even then he was an aged horse.    On
I tin* day of tbe local option vote, bow-
j ever, a horse wasn't asked  his age;
: be was simply put between the shafts
] and told to draw voters to the polls.
Dobbin might justly h-.ve been excused, but be wasn't,    '.lie   "antis" had
j brought several automobiles into the
! village, and the   temperance   people,
kiln! hearted as they were, had to use
! every borsj that could sand on even
; three legg.
As ihe end of the day approached,
tin* workers felt that tbe voting had
be.ii very evenly  balanced, and tbat i
j the result was much in doubt. Almost !
every vote had  been polled on   hoth l
' sides.     The   "antis,"    In   '^i,    bad ;
j brought In  ever,     single   supporter, \
i iind now, at 4.45  p.m., were wishing
tliat   the  time   would   go  as  fast  as
light,  and  that    live    o'clock  would
come without  any  more temperance
; votes.
The antis," however, were not rec-
I kuning on tbe despised iiobbin."
The woman who bad driven him all
day had decided tbat sbe ahd urought
In every possible voter, and had turned Dobbin towards home. Suddenly,
however, sbe felt a weigh' on her
! beart. and a conviction arose wilhin
j her ibat something bad to be done to
I stave off inevitable defeat. At first,
I she was helpless in her perturbation,
j but a way out suddenly appeared.
\ She bad to bring old Michael to the
' polls; Michael was the oldest n- .n iu
|the village, and hau been confined to
i bis home for three years. The workers had thought of blm all day, but
I they had decided against the risk of
' bringing him ou- of the house. Thel.
i fear was further increased by a violent storm of rain, which had rolled
j up about half-past three.
Dobbin's mistress, however, heeded
neither the old man's confinement nor
the rain. She drove tbe horse to
Michael's house, and despite the ratb-
er feeble protests of his wife, bundled
bim up in a fur coat and a blanket,
'and carrieu him boiily to the buggy.
Then she whipped Dobbin and urged
bim to use all  lour of his legs.
As they jugged along to the poll
they passed a woman holding ber umbrella down In front of her face to
protect beraell from tbe driving rain.
,,-i. i Dobbin's driver (let uj call her
Mrs. Petit), bad driven half a block
t the other woman, she reined  up
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEWWESTMINSTER.B.C.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J. A.Rennie. SECY-TRES
For Immediate Sale
GENERAL STORE Ar JUBILEE
As agent for the assignee we will receive offers up to, and including March 5th, 1914. for the purchase df the business of the Edmonds Oeneral Stores. Ltd., at Jubilee as a going concern. The assets
consist of:
Ileal Estate and Buildings, Cost   $4226.76
Furniture and  Kixtures, cost   1332.60
Two  Horses and  Wagons,  cost     525.00
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Ooods,  etc     3753.27
MB8fi^'*r��tF^'-\$  ,]*.,_,. ~twzT62
The. store is just opposite the B. C. Electric Station at Jubilee
and occupies a prominent position. It is the only store at Jubilee
Station and should be a good opening for a live man.
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pipes
-      BURIN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.  O.   BOX  442
TELEPHONE   tit
DOMINION TRUST BLOCK
ARE YOUR INTERESTS FULLY PROTECTED
IN CASE OF DEATH?
If not a nolicv in the NORTH   AMI
SOLID  AS  THE  CONTINENT.
RICAN   LIFE   will   do  it.
The policyholders' company.
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746 Columbia St.      312-315 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
I
\\ ishlngton, Peb, 27.- - Emlneni i du
ca'ot-fl   tonight   presented   arguments
favoring  the   creation    of   a    great
national university In  Washington to
. the bun.- ��� education commltte .
The commltti e took  up thi   bill of
Representative KesB, of Ohio, to provide  a   national  university   endow d
i by the government and controlled and
administered by government officials
Committees of the   National   Asso
elation of state Universities and the
.Nniinn.il   Education  association  wen
represented at    tin*   hi arlngs.    Both
organizations have endorsed the prin
j c-i(iii s of the K ss bill.
Edmund .1. James, president of the
University Of Illinois, and chairman
| of both committees, submitted s
lengthy argument through his brother,
Dr, George Francis James, of the
Minnesota state unlvi rsity.
Hearings wlll  be continued  tomorrow inglii.
Two  Shows:   7:15 and  9:15.
Win n
C, I', it
! evening
the Imperial Limited of the
pulls out of Vancouver  Ibis
a  special car will  be   found
attached carrying the victoria hockey
whose    shoulders    coal
ing fcr the bringing back
DEMONSTRATION TO Wi:i COMR
DEPORTED LABOR LEADERS
London, Ft b, :','. A demt ni tration
by the labor party to welcome Hi
lull i I aii.*r*i depoi .i il trom South
Africa a month ago because of their
connection with the general strike
was In Id in the opera house tonight
The house wsb packed tlthough an
admission fee i f $1,26 was charged.
Arthur Hi ndi rson, labor mi mber of
parliament ror Durham, who presided,
announced that lhe labor party had
il c id d,    after   obtaining    the   best
legal advice, t'i lesl tin* legality of
the deport::; inn of the m<'ll in both
the English and Soul li African conns
Resolutions pledging support to the
deported nun were carried with enthusiasm,
SuffrngetM disturbances broke oul
in the ball while j. Ramsay MncDon*
I a��
'nnd thought to In rself,   1 belli re that
'was  Mrs.  Motion,  th    school  teacher.
1  wonder ii  she \ ! al  noon or if |
ghi   is  |vst -..*'ii-  i" the booth now?
' j-'hoi Id  I run  thi   i Ish ol  losing  Ml
t bad's vole  by  going  back  for  Mrs. j
Morton, or should I ma-e sure of Ml- !
chael alone?"
TbiB  III    tIn. r ! I   took  only  on
Instant, and Just aa quick!) was Mrs.
. tit's mind made up. she turned
: ,i, ii, drove up to Mrs. Morton, madi
r ire thai it was sbe, and then drev*
up the buggy along the curb. "You
haven't a minute to lose," called oui
Mrs, Petit. "If you don't jump In
here and quickly at that, we'll nevoi
put you lo the vol inn place.' Mrs
Morton climbed In, and then the job
actually became a race. Dobbin rose
to the occasion, displayed remarkable intelligence, and tor the first
lime In years, found how io use his
fourth leg freely. The small boys on
the street stopped their play in
amazement as what was once lame
Dobbin, but wlmt now looked like a
lire horse, tlev past. True, there was
r. deal of heavy breathing and much
grunting and snorting, but t'ne race
was on!
Tbe    scrutineers     at     the    booth.
thought 'I was a runaway in Ihe dis-
tance.   The "ami"   man,   personalis
heave, rati into the street to stop Ilu
I urse, bul tell back In astonishment
wben   lie saw   bobbin  and   the  OCCU-
i mts of the buggy.   The temperance
scrutineer fortunately did not lost hi
wits.   Wiih a "Why, Its live o'clock!'
I     dashed   Into   the   middle  of   thi
road, picked  up i'id   Mlchai I in  hli
arras, and made tor the door of the
booth.   Mrs.   Petit   In  the  meanllm
was  literally   shoving   Mrs.   Mortoi
i .ii.   The latter also ran to the poll
[ng   place.    The   watch   of   Ilie   "anil'
man showed  a  fraction ol  a  initio..
after five, and  be  protested agalns
tl e recording ol any more vote:;.  Thi
I oilier man's watch was halt a mlnuti
i   i five, and he claimed tbe right to
{poll  the votes.   A   third  watch,   that
of the returning officer's, was deel
���lve.    it said   om*   minute  to   Ave
Both Michael and Mrs. Morton mark
led their ballots.   When the total vot'
I was tabulated, locul option had wiii
l.y  exactly    tbe    thrcc-tlflhs  require
meat.
Union House.
TEL
Local produce
P
F
Cor
onlv
Reasonable Hales.
Front and Bejfbie Sts
White Help
ASiz
irst Class Cafe
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
640   Clarkson
We
St.
guarantee   satisfaction.
Colllster   Block. mamm- ut
���mm*
PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  28,  1914.
Classified AdvertisingJ
1 SULZER TELLS OE
MURPHY GRAFT
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED ADS W1DD BE HE-
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
628 Columbia street: A. Bprice,
Queensborongh, Lulu Island; lire.
E. harden. Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis, Alta Vista.
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 16c per
month; 500(1 words, to bo used as required within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
FOR SALE
FOB SALE OR KM DANCE���TWO
lots in   Coquitlam.    G.    Reynolds,
genera, delivery. (3000)
FOR SALE-FOOT POWER MOIi*
Using machine. For particulars apply at The News office.
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
Deposed Governor of New York Gives
Evidence Against Ousted Tammany  Leader.
New
Murphy,
not give
FOR    SALE-SELL     VOUR     PROP
erty through an ad. in this column.
FOR SALE���$1.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Market square. (2SS4
WANTED TO ADOPT BAB? FROM
birth, hoy preferred. Box 2999
News office. I-1*1"
MARRIED COL'PLB WANT WORK
on farm. Any kind of farm work
and housework attended to. Apply
11> 10 Eighth avenue, (2998)
RAT) DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
*here. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile As
ency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (2SS61
WANTED ��� HOUSEWORK WHERE
there are no small children, by Norwegian girl.   P. O. Box 35.     12995)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture in large    or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Auction sales
conducted. II. J, Russell, King's
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone
881. (2882)
AUCTION BALKS.
FURNITURE. STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furuilur>
bought for cusfli. P. li. Brown, 17
Begble street, New WeBluiinster.
(2885)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid
or Fred Davis will sell your goodby public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged,
8ee the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis, 548 Columbia street.
Ncw Westminster. 12898)
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the Northwest quarter of Section
14, Township 7, Ncw Westminster
District.
A   Certificate  of  Indefeasible  Title
to the above property will be issued
to James E. Guinet  on  the 21st day
of March*, 1H14, unless in the meantime* a valid objection thereto be made
to me in writing by a person   or persons   claiming  an   estate   or  interest
therein, or in any part thereof.
J. C. C.WVNN,
District Registrar of Title;*!.
Land  Registry Office,
York. Feb. 26. Charles F.
leader of Tammany Hall, did
back the $26,0000 campaign
Icontribution of the late Anthony N.
Brady in 1912 us Murphy said he did,
according  to  sworn   testimony   today
i of  William  Sulzer,  deposed  governor
1 of New York.
Sulzer,   a   witness   for   the   second
time at the Jeihn Doc inquiry into po-
��� litical graft, testified that Murphy had
i told him that he turned the $25,00(1
over to the Democratic state commit-
! tee. He added that Murphy also said
he had  "fixed  It" so it would he re-
I ported in the committee list of campaign contributions under the name ol
a dummy. It is the $25,Ono which Sul
zer says was first offered to him and
which he refused to accept.
Sulzer conceded today that Murphy
, had given the sum of $25,000 hack to
Brady, hut that it was not the Bame I
$25,000.    The  $25,000    was    paid  to |
Ilratly according to Sulzer to compromise a suit for $40,000 which he said '
Brady   has   brought   against   Murphy.
United   States  Senator    .lames    A
I O'Gorman  will be called    to    testify,
whether  he  ever  told   Sulzer  that J.
C. Stewart had said that it was James
E. ���Gaffney   who   attempted   to   exact :
ia political contribution from Stewart
i Sulzer testified  today   Ihat O'Gorman
j had so deciared to him.
Stewart is the contractor who tcsti-'
! tied that  a man  named  Gaffney hail
! solicited such a contribution from him
as the price of obtaining a contract
from the state canal board, but when
confronted by James H. Gaffney was
; unable   to  identify  him   as  the  man
i The hearing was adjourned until next,
I Tuesday.
Another Contribution.
Sulzer also testified concerning the
$10,000   contribution   which   Allan   A
! Ryan, son of Thomas F. Ryan, the fi j
I nancler, asserted at the witness' Im
out" the Democratic state committee.
"Yen will find a lot of dummies on
that list put In by the Democratic
State committee," continued the witness, "a lot of men who wouldn't give
$1000 to save the Democratic party
from going to the bow-wows."
He mentioned among these alleged
dummies, Thomas McAvoy, Tammany
leader of Harlem, and George W.
Plunkett, another Tammany leader.
McAvoy called as the next witness
denied that he ever bad "given one
dollar to the Democratic parly that
was not my own money. I gave from
$2000 to $3000 every year, in accordance as tn how I was fixed and my
own interest in the campaign."
Also Donated.
Another witness was James Sullivan, secretary to James Farrell, president of the United States Steel cor-
por.iti.in. He testified that In 1912
at th** request of Farrell, hf
$2500 i;i cash out ^^^^^^^^^
personal funds to Arthur M. McLean,
treasurer of the Democratic state committee He produced a receipt made
out to himself and signed by M  Lean.
"How did you happen to have the
receipt made nut in your name instead of Farreil's?" the witness was
asked.
"it was my own Idea," Sullivan ans-
ve id. '"I know that Mr. Farrell was
the only Democrat in the steel organization and 1 thoutiit he would prefer
n. ��� to have bis name appear. He was
quite exercised over it and told me
that there wns no reason why it should
not be in his name, but to let it go,
as it was Immaterial."
li was brought out that the contribution was never reported by the
Democratic state committee.
dinar? leather suitcase, which bulged
as if somewhat overfilled. The officers noticed also ihat the man appeared to have some difficulty in car.
fying the bag, which was heavy.
The suspicions of the officers were
aroused and they accosted the i��o
Chinamen, The sergeant asked what
they had in the* bag and the holder replied that he did not know ; he waaj
carying it for another man, and thirl
other man had the key.
Their answers were most unasiis-
factory, so the officers brought them
to the police station, where, on
laag being searched, they found no
fewer than seventeen cases of opium
nicely packed Inside the innocent
looking suitcase��� In fart, enough to
keep all the secret smokers in Chinatown in plenty for weeks.
The  two  men  had  just  arrived  ln
the city on the Vancouver boat, and
gave | it is surmised that a good deal of the
f   Farreil's   own I opium  which  has  been  the  cause of
police  court   actions  lately   has  been
introduced into the city by this route.
accept the offer of $1,000,000 to b'*>
paid one-quarter on April 1, 1916, and
t'ne balance in equal installments covering two years or less.
Assays of Moonlight ore, in which
are 13 claims, show high grade values.
The property is situaied at the head
of Granite creek and is a free milling
proposition. The location is in tiie
zone of the placer producing belt.
Work will begin in the early spring.
Col. Stevenson has handled the deal
thus far to the entire satisfaction of
the'all Concerned. The owners are all local mining men and prospectors.
BOND   FOR  $1,000,000  ON
GROUP OF GOLD CLAIMS
Princeton, Feb. 27. ���Col. Robert Stevenson has left lor Ihe coast where
he will meet a milling representative
of Chicago capital and deliver the
documents, maps and papers in connection with the' Moonlight group
bond. The owners of the group include  R,  Fitzgerald,  have  decided  to
A Real  L����er Simulation
60LD WATCH FREE,
A ���timtclitforward ffrnmma
'|f��T (mm nn <rji*hli��rit-il
firm. Wa ar�� vtvini nwny
Wui.-Lne to ttmuunda ���<
!��������� pit- tlL over tha
world nr ft (inim
t'lvu tl��emiint. Sow
la raw t li'i-ic*' to
otitaln i.ni. Writo
now. enrtuslnu Wi
pomi* for on�� ol om
iMHlmmabVa I.���din'
I ���"..it Otiaiiia. or
(Inn's' Alli-tn. mut
mrrlftw !*���& Ut w.��i
mltli thn watfh. wh-rh
���jrfU be i vi'ii t'rm
'iii.- <!    w��trii.��     ftra
I hkii'ci I Hm- ������Aral,
ah mil vmi tnlie mm-
vfuiUuu of Ml marvot-
loBs oflar. We aipert too lo ull v*ur Int-nd*
���ho H BI nnd B'nnw f'i -in iho Iftwit'Kul .iih
]>..nt ttiinh thl" ofTttr t'u hockI in *������* true, I nt wnd
25 e��nt* to-du lOd *>���"���'���' �� fw�� V'atrli. Ytiu
w I*  h��  lUtV   -W I.MAMM   A    t.HiVI).   W|m'u*-��le
jrwtOif** ditvt *u*), to, OommiUi Boat, Loniiuu, n.,
EnKlniiil.
SOME   INFORMATION
ABOUT OUR  OWN  SCHOOLS
ro  Hfe'NT
for rent ��� surra of nicely
furnished housekeeping rooms, furnace heat, 37 Agnes. Telephone
838 L. (2988)
FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. ln this ceilumn.
loth, 11)14.
r
New  Westminster,  B.C., February ; peachment trial he gave to Sulzer and
' never was reponed in Sulzer's list of
mmm���mmm���������mm������������^m������^^m���^^^m���,     contributions.    T'.ie   witness   said   he
The person or persons    having   in   g-.ve it to .lohn 11. Delaney, now head
tin Ir custody or possession the follow ( of the state bureau of efficiency and
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
ine: Title Deeds relaiing to the said
property are requested to deliver the
same to the undersigned:
1     Crown grant to Jason  Samuel
Levis, dated the 16th June, 1893.
2.   Conveyance from Jason Samuel
j Lewis  to  Lfnule  Jane  Lewis,  dated
the Oth July, 1901.
J   C. GWYNN,
! (2951) District Registrar.
LAND   REC3TRY   ACT.
\Y
.'hen  going  on  a  long journey  if
on  our railway  there  will  be  no an* |
ooyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at. .7:50 a.m. |
St.   Paul   train   leaves   at  1:25   p.   m. |
Imperial Limited  leaves at 8:10 p.m. |
For rate and  reservations apply to
E. GOULET,
Agent.
Or Ft. W. BROD1E, G. P. A.. Vancouver |
Re Blocks 5, 17, 19, 20 and the north
halt  of I'.lock 21, beings parts    of
Section 33, Block 1 north. Range 1
east     (otherwise    the     southwest
quarter of Section 5, Township 7).
New   Westminster  District.
Vvnereas proof oi the loss of Certificate of Title Number 327E, issued
in the name of Charles A. Loomis ha:;
been filed in this oft'iee.
__^_______________      Notice is hereby given that 1 shall,
j at the expiration of one month  from
aa r, f. r, Ithe date of the lirst publication here
,ia.   I ���aVP-KrftWnP-l *fWP !of ln a aaily newspaper published   in
and IVll8S^u'��   UIUTTIIO  vtlTX the City of New Westminster, issue a
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M. I duplicate of  the  said  Certificate,   un-
iless in  lhe meantime valid objection
be made lo ine in writing.
J. C. GWYNN.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry office.
New Westminster, B.C., January 28,
1014. (2SC7)
Those  ratepayers and citizens  who I
;ake an interest in the affairs of the .
city and In the   school   facilities   of
New Westminster   should   find   the
following  facts,  as  supplied   to    The j
News by  the municipal inspector    of
schools, of interest:
There are <J1 school rooms in use
in the city schools.
There are ti2 teachers employed,
Including, besides the regular u'-nfi,
two teachers of manual training and
one of music.
Twenty cf the teachers are male,
and 42 are female.
The average salary of the male j
ti achers is $125 per month. At pres* |
ent the smallest salary paid to a male 1
teacher is $80 and tha highest is $100.
Eleven of the male* teachers are mar- i
ried !
The  average  salary  Of the  female I
ti achers is $75 per month.    At pres- ;
ent   the   smallest   salary   paid   to    a j
female  teacher is $u0, and the high-
i at Is $120.
On the staff of teachers there are j
ll  whose families are resident  in the
city.    Nineteen  of  the  female  teach- j
ers are girls who were born  In  Now'
Westminster and trained in our own
Bchools.    A  number of others  were
trained    in   our Bchools though    not
born in the ci:y.
Th< re are  nine   school   rooms  now
r j vacant  to allow for    growth    in    the
.. 1 publii   school.*, population. The laree* si
__^_^^^_^^^^^^^^^_^^^_    A Increase in enrolment during the past
'"    :'11'   'I|V   "r   December,   A.D.   1918,   I ,,.,.   ..  .,rs w  *.   ,..,   in  tl,��� W(,st  ,,.1(i
was  appointed   Administrator  of  all   and        ", -       ? , ,  V
sinmil.ii   the estate of  the said deceased,       Th  re  is a  glee club in connection
ml thnt notlcu ol such order was thereby with the high school.    It is at present
p^bll"hedSh|ndthSCCity of New   tralnhl8  ,0 >:iv,' a ConCert Whlch  w111
be open to the pi'dic.
The schools are open to
.  M.  BUCKUN,
Fret Md u.mi.
Ml*.
. BEARD8LB1,
Vice i'i ������idea*.
W. r. H. BUCKUN,
���ae. and Traaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phonet No. 7 and 177.
economy, and that Delaney told him
lie had given It to .Murphy. This was
another contribution, which he saiel,
Murphy told him would be listed under
���'.i" name of a dummy. He also declared that Delaney had kept for his
own campaign expenses $.'000 which
hi . Sulzer, hail given to him to "help
IN
THE COUNTY COURT OF
WESTMINSTER.
Ihe   .Mai:, r  o
Woods,  Deem
tin* Admlnlstri
"A KB   Mil ICE
Honorabti    Mr.
the  Est
���il.  und  in  *!ie
tlon Act
that    by   ord
Justice   Morrison
of  t'liiirl**1
��� matt
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout  the  Province of  British  Columbia.
Saving* Department at all Branches Deposits of Ou�� Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A  GENERAL  BANKING  BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable lu all parts of ths
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General  Msnager.
Westminster   Branch: A. W.  BLACK. Msnsgcr.
Ntw
if   th
rl.it.-
I orderi .1   to
new i'ap. i
1   WeSllllillHt
And   furthej   take   notlc
i a.-   Indebti d to t1 ���   ubovi
i quired to pay me the amo
I debtedness forthwith, and
all   p.T-
that     	
��� m-ii. are 1*1-
mt of their In-
ll persons hav-
4EMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
lug, Voice Froduction, Theory (in
class or privately). Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examtna
tions of the Associated Board of the
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Mimic. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For  terms, etc.,  apply  51   Dufferli
Streei      Phone 411 It.
     visitors at
till limes. Parents and others do not
neeu to wait for closing day to visit
the schools.
R< sular  tuition   in   plain  Bewlng  is
now being given to  tho girls by    tin-
teachers    of    all    the  public   school
j grades   excepting    the   senior.    The
I pupils are looking  forward  to an ex*
| hibltion of their work at. the  provin-
fair.
Y.W.C.A.
iac claims anaiiiM the -i i .siate ar** re-
mitred (o present them tn me duly verl-
fli .1 by affldai It on ol In fore the 20th
day ol March, A ". 1914, iti* * which tl ite
I will prooeed tn distribute Uu said est ite
having regard only to such claims as are
then  properly before me.
C. (1. MAJOR,
Ol ia i.il   Administrator,
Juiiett this 20th day of February, A.r>. t _i���i
I     Boys In the Intermediate and senior
gBB~~"    grades  are enrolled  in  manual  train-
OF       i lug  Classes,    It   Is  hoped     that     the
I girls     will    have    domestic     science
! classes  to correspond  with  these  before long.
IN
THE  COUNTY  COURT
WESTMINSTER.
In
it.
NOTICE IS IfKRKHV OIVEN that I wlll
at tin* next meeting of tin* Board of i.l-
-censlng Commissioners apply for a transfer of th" Wholesale Liquor License from
the premises situate on Lot Nlu" tin,
Block Twenty four (24), In the <'ity of
,v. -v Westminster, to Lol Seven (7),
l'1-..'-i "O," number R09 Columbia street
. .-���   , . LBSME  K    HAINES.
:��� iti d, 3rd  February,  191 I.
COLUMBIA     STREET, J
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Girls'   classes.  Tuesday   7:30   p.m.; ;
Adult  classes,  Thursday,  10:30  a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:30  p.m. '
Boarding and room rates reasonable. \
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen, j
Special dinner Fridays. 11:30 to 1:30 *
For particulars call  phone 1324.
the
f  Mi
Matt.
NOTICE I.- HEREBY OIVEN that  I "ill
al Lhi   :.. *! meeting of the Board of Ll*
nslng Coi        -...ii. t- attpiv  for a  trans-
���   thi   !��� ittle  license  t*>r thi      ill   ol
I qui    i.v retail from the premises situate
on I...' Nil ���   i ll *   Block T\* ml t-tour (24)
In  thi   Cits  *'f  New  Westminster,  to  Lot
S' .-' n   i i i    Block  "O,"  number  809  Columbia street
���     :< > LEHLIE  I*:.  HAINES,
Pati d. 3rd  February,  1914.
LAND    REGISTRY    ACT.
Re par* of Lot 167, Group 2, nnd of
th? northeast portion o the north
eats quarter of Section ::. Township 2, in the District of New
Westminster.
Whereas proof of the lo- of Certificate of Title Number 4311'-, iRsueel
In the name of John Allen Wil ion, has
been filed In this office.
Notice is hereby given thai I shall,
at Uie expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication here-
e.f, in a daily newspaper publish *d in
'.lie   City   of   New    U'eKlminsIei.   ISSUC
a duplicate of the said Cerllflcal * unless in the meantime valu' ibjectlon
be made to me in writing
.1. C. GW5 NN,
District  Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., January -v
1914, (2986)
CANADIAN PACIFIC
COAST S3. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Daily
2:00   n.m Dally
11:45   p.rn Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
���'1:00 am nail}
11:00 p.in Daily
eiteamer  leaves  at   11:45  p.m.  on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
":00   p.m     Ilailj
Except  Sunday.
Neinalmo, Union  Bay and Comox.
9:00 a.m.    ...Wednesday and Friday
lhe  Matter  tif  the   K-
Slllgh,    I'.���!���   asell,   mil)    i
ih*   Administration Aci
TAKE   NOTICE   thin    b\    ord
Honor Frederick W.  Il.iw-jiv.
sixteenth   day  ol   Mac.   A le   1913
Appointed administrator *.i all
lar tbe estate of the b tld  de.
that notice of such ordet  w in
deri d to bi published once In ti
paper published in the i 'Ity of
mil; Ster
And   further  tak"  notice  thi
s..n." Indebted t" the above estiue nr.
quired ti. pay me the amount "i  *h*i
debtedness forthwith, and all i" *   in
inte cliien- agulnst  tne    aid ��� Htn *   ac
uulred   to   i"'esen'   them   to   m**  d liy
f|i.!   In    nffldn' II   on   nr   befon
��� la     ..I   .Mar. h,  A.D   l''l I   an* i  which
I     tvill     pr���  ni     io  ill trlbuti    thi
��� * .������   *  .- i ;     rt'Kard lo sui h ci
'���:]...;..,    !���- *  r<  me,
��� ��� ���;   m Ui 'l:
Dffii \dmli   it
;    t��*d lhl    Mil   da)        F br
aWM
ii-real
���r of
PRINCETON   INTERESTED   IN
KETTLE   VALLEY   RAILWAY
TIME  CARD
Interurban Lines IJ. C. Electric Railway.
Trains leave Ncw Westminster Termin al. Columbia and 8th Sts.. as follows:
KRASKl-    VALLEY    I.1NK-
trnlns  let   Chilliwack  al   9:30 a.m..  ::����
and .Vi.'. p.m..    Express cars a* *. *tn a.m.
and  4:20  p.m..    Fast freight,  eastbound,
every morning,
FoK VANCOUVER, VTA BCRNADV
UHCE���Cars nl ���. 30 a.m.. with hourly
sere ic until 11:30 p.m.. ()'.) Week dues
specials at ���> ft-m. nnd '* p.m. First cars
mi  Sundays at  8 :3D n.tn.
Passenger I IS minute *'r\*!,,f* to :��� a.m.: 20 minute
-��� ��� ���"" ' servloe from :i a.m. t.i I p.m., followed
by 15 tiiiiiiili service in S 30 p.m.. II .li
hour service thereafter until 11 p.m., with
Inst ear ut midnight i in Saturdays tin*
1', minute service In the afternoon extend*
to 11 p ut.. with lasl ear ai midnight. On
Sundays early cars nl 6, 7. : :'." and !
n.ni, followed by .'" mm n. service until
K : tit p.rn. nnd half hint: lo 11 p.m., with
lat.   car at  midnight
KOK VANCOUVER I I \   NORTH ARM '
OFFRA8EH    Conncetlng al  Kburne with |
.-1 r for Sti Vi Kton, First i t r
with hourly service uni II i I
Sunduys first <*,.i  at  8 a.m.
p.m..
i.m
On
ill
VANCOUVER.    '
<'aw  ill   fl .'Hi   a,id
CKN
a.a..
FRASER MILLS-QUEENSBORO l.tNTl
i-ar f..r Fraser miiih from Columbia
und Eighth at 5:20, B:lO nnd Mi a.tn.
with hourly service until 11 41* a.m. Leave
Fraser Mills for Queensboro at '1. 7, nnd
l:\l.i - :'.. a a. wllh hourly service until tnid-
wlth [nighl.   Last car tn Columbia Bt. Terminal.
of  iris
a ited tin
I   was
and   nil i-'u-
*'a-I'd,   .null j^^^^^^
thereby or-1 meeting   to   consider   the
daily ii'*ws-
Ncw West
I'riiire'ton,     Feb.
II  per-
-,id
lm��
Sealed
undersign
"Tender
i: 181 rve.
e niii rs  ad
tl at Ottai
for  Marine
Victoria, B
���/ancouver,  Union  Bay,  Powell  River.
11:45 a.m   Every other Saturday
For Prince  ftupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Feb. 14 and 28
Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.
11 -H0  pin Wednesdays
7:0(i  a.m.  Tuesdays  and   Fridays   for
Victoria,  callinK  at  points   in   the
Gulf  Islands.
cor Gulf Island Points.
UD   QOtlLBT,   Agent.   New   Westminster
1   W    BRODIB.   It    p    A..   Vnnonuvor
the
esed
heee
re-
IN
THE COUNTY COURT
WESTMINSTER.
OF
In thi
CITY OF  NEW  WESTMINSTER.
Shrubs  for  Sale.
Flowering shrubs and    ever ens
including Holly, Cypresses, Refines*
jiorruis and others, ma> la* obtained
at moderate prices from the Park
Hanger at the Queens Park by anyone desiring the same
W. A.  DUNCAN. City Clerk,
OHy Hall, February 2ti, l&H.    12907)
��� Matt, i* ef H,
��� I     mid
idnilnb iriil'in
fAKE   NOTICI
Kstati
In   tin
Act
that    bv
Anni- Singh
ettei    "I    thi
order   ol
liov.av.  dated   the
.   A le   inl::.   I   wax
a* nf all n nil
said   di i   ���<:-" .)   anil
ordei   w tin   i h' n 'iv
it  "i   in  a   d  liy
New
Read The News
donor Frederick \\
sixteenth day ol Mm
appointed ndmlnli trai
���     ...    . ��� tnte   of   lhi
ilmi   not Ic    ..i   i ucl
nl I   '..  In   nubllsl
���i wettiipi *  i i.!.li- bed   In  I hie  Cltl
��� .,;*. li
*nd further tuki   not lei   llinl all i�� rsons
Ind I*'* .1 to Hi" ahovi   eslnte tire  i  quired
��� ���  ;..     i.i.   the amotinl  ..l   lh li   Indebted.
ii        fnrthwlth,   and   all   t'**i : ���   tia\ Ing
���lihn.s against  tip- said est ii.* nro retiulr-
ed   t.i   pres. nt   them   'a.   i.i"   duh   verified
I ���   uffltlm ll nn ���*.  In !  lhi     ith d u  of
March   A I'   1014   after whii It d ite  I  will
i ri *��� * *: In dl  I   il.. i" the Haiti ���     .'���'..	
regn t.i   i.rl     tn   si .    u .-������   i In :.
propcrl>  bi fori   * ���
<���. i;   MAJOR,
' il'Mei il    Admlnl I  al ii
Duti il lhl    e Ith day ol   Fi broarj.   ��� I *
lull. uon:;;
' ceived until noon ol
Of   March,   1914,   for
of a creosoted pile ���
I ing at  in w  Marine  i
; Reserve, Victoria, Iii
Plans and api clflca
works and forms of i
seen, and blank forms i
i obtained al this Dep .
I at  the Agencj    of tli
Victoria, B.C., and al
\ of  Vaiicou*. i r and  Ni
Bach ti nder to b
j form of ti nder suppll
accompanied by an .
; on a chin let d ('ana*:
, to ten per cent, 110 p i
; amount ol thi  i. nd< r,
Deputy  Miii.-t',-  .,f  h{
I eries, which chi ijue v   I be forfeited
j should tin- suci ���   ���������ful i   iei.*rer ti
to  enter  Into the cor
by the llepai m< nt or
the v.or!',,   i hequea ai ���
. uci OBI fill  tei di rs wlll
This   l)e| n  mi nl  di
sell  lo aci ������; I    the    ���
tt nder.
News] a iii i ���  copylnp
mi nt   without authoi i
paid  for same.
A. JOI1
li. put;   Minister o
���e:sed    to
and endt
���pot,  Son:
,"  will be
��� ��� Twelfth day
construction
uf,  with i rad-
pot,    Soiii: i'es
-th Columb a.
ne- of propi <ed
tract may   be
ti nder ma    be
nent, Ottan-a;
Department,
in I'ost Offices
Westminster.
iade upon the
and niue^t be
.-pit rl   du que
Bank equal
of the whole
iyable to   the
rlne and  Fish*
^^^^ ecline
ract  prepared
11 to complete
mipanylng ni*
��� returni d,
not bind tt
it    or    any
Ihls adverl ise-
wiii nol    be
fie public
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ urgency of
the Kettle Valley railway situation
ami the means to be employed to off-
Ket opposing Interests of Princeton and
district, was largely attended and keen
Interest taken In tli*- proceedings. It
m is di cided to send a deputation lo
Victoria to aid in anv manner possible
the legislation required to bring the
route of the main Hue to Princeton,
Coalmc Dl and Tulameon K r Volght
ind J i Macdonald wen* appointed
* egates to Interview the premier
and l.. W   Sbatford ai l point o ;t to
thei. thi a1 sol ite net ty tor ' rana-
portatlon to-1 nable the ���ini'iine: and
othi r Inti ri sin "i develop an.l become
������'':��� i" ��� he publii revenui
Fi ��� m Inforn alien gatbi rc(d it is
evident that ��� e Ecene of the railway
battli has shifted from Victoria to Ottawa Tli" provincial government is
solid for the Princeton route, sir ('.
If. Tupper, representing Aspen Grove
and ills grace of Portland bas gone to
Ottawa to press ror the Kettle Valley
rt iite being kept, from Princeton. Mr.
Shatford Is hot on the t:all of the errand knight and will in* present in
the railway cr.mmiltee when the matter is brought up. Mr. Sbatford will
wire results so t lat anxiety may be
allayed. Telegrams bave been received from the railway delegates sent to
Victoria, the BUbstance of them being
of a  very encouraging  nature.
BRITISH COILMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
OPIUM SMUGGLERS
NABRED ON STREET
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Every Monday at 1- midnight
tn I'rince Rupert and Qranhy
Bay
Every Tbun day al 12 midnight to Prince Rupert,
Every Saturday at 12 midnight to Victoria ami Seattle
Thursday, March 5, al ���- midnight for Bldegate, Liockport,
jedway. Ikeda, etc.
Monday. March 9, at 12 mid-
to Massett and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert, Wednesdays am! Saturdays at  in am.    for    Terrvte,
Ilazeltoii   and   Smithers.     Mixed
service beyond  to    lloso    Lake
Stage to  Fort.  I-'mser.
Daily passenger trains leave
Edmonton 10:4f> p.m., arrive Mo-
Bride 1:66 pm Mixed trains
,.) Prince Oeorge Mondays,
Wednesdays and  Fridays
-TKUH*
We represent all TransA tlantic Steamship lines
Throuflh tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
W.  E.  Duperow, G.A.P.O.    H* G. Smith, C.P. A T.A.
527   Granville  St.,  Vancouver. Phone  Sey. 8134.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish ls manufactured from timber specially selected 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  tho old  solid raised  panel doors.
(let our prices before placing yoirr orders.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO.   LTD.)
Loral Sales Department, Phone 890.
Victoria   Police   Corral   Enough
to  Last Chinatown for S-v
eral   Weeks.
Dope
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
5
li. partmi nl of Marine
Ottawa,
3081.
i anada, i     i ear;
TON,,
Marine
1   Fl8lll ���  . 8,
ii -l Fishi ��� .'���!-.
'.. 11)14.
(2933)
Victoria, Feb. 21.    \ deliberate
tempt   fi   bring   large   quantities
opium into the city veiis foiled yesterday by the action of two members of
tin* city police I'cree.
Sergeant Harper and Constable
I'ost. r were walking along Govern
men! street and had just got to the
junction with Cormorant streei when
they discerned a couple of Chinamen
Blinking quietly along In the Btealtby
fashion of men who do nol wish to
' be Been.    Due of them carried an  or*
00J Columbia Street W
the famous Comox steam and
without doubt, boil more water
Phone* 15 snd li
Wholesale and retail dealers In
furnace conl. A tor, of this coal will,
than any other coal on  the market.
Wo also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (l.adysmitli)
coal for stove and grate.
We carry a good slock of building material. Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement This cement Is being lined 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, simd, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay and fire
brick. SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  28,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
STOCKS
Orders In Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton executed for cash or
$ on margin in Montreal, New York and Chicago.
'���'Ji Direct private wire to Montreal  und  New   York.
t  SUTHERLAND & ARDAGH
Telephone 817.
Stock Brokers.
316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
BE-Iltl FEELING
! profits over and abovi
I 8 per cent.
their  re*m lar I advanced
AT MONTREAL
Improved  Tone  as  Result cf  Reports
from   Abroad���Prices   Hold   Up
Well.
-OCAL AND FOREIGN
 MARKETS	
IMPROVEMENT IN
POTATO MARKET
[Spuds in Demand, But No Increase in
Prices���Eggs, Wholesale, Weaken
a Few Points.
a further weakening In the price of
(egeg wus the outstanding feature of
tho trading at the City market yesterday. The retail prices remained
fairly solid at 35 cents per dozen, but
the majority of the wholesale deals
were made at a two cent reduction on
last week's closing figure. Sellers
made an effort to maintain the wholesale price ai 30 cents, but were only
partly successful, a tew deals being
made ut that figure.
The demand for spuds at the present low prices showed a very noticeable Improvement, but not sufficient
to cause a boost in the quotations.
Judging frcm yesterday's sales there
is a good chance that poultry may
advance In thL* near future. Although
the supplies wen* about the average
everything in tbe poultry line Was
cleared up ut the close with the price
showing a tendency to harden.
There was the usuitl good business
done in meals, pork and veal being
well represented in this department.
The trading all round in the produce
department showed a great Improvement over several preceding markets.
This was due probably to 'In* One
weather which brought out a good
attendance of buyers anil sellers.
i'lhe  auction   market   was  well    at
tended and did a tirst class business.
Some cows of line grade were disposed of at prices ranging from $90
to $100. These came from up-river
points. A few head of horses of
I varying values were also sold.
Ruling quotations for the day were:
Dressed chicken, relail   25c
llutter, per Ib 35c to 40c
, Eggs, per dozen, retail ....35c to 40c
i Eggs,  wholesale    2Ue to 30c
j Cabbage, per sack   75c
I Turnips, per sack  60c. to 75c.
Carrots, per sack   COc. to 75c.
Potatoes, per sack, retail   $1.25
Potatoes, ton, wholesale. . .$18 to $20
��� Apples, per box  $1.25 to $1.50
Fish, Retail.
j Flounders, per lb 10c
' Sturgeon, per lb 15c
Halibut, per [b 10c
Salmon,  per  lb 15c.
Cod.  per  lb    12%c
Herring. 4 lbs   25c
I
Retail Meats.
Beef, best rib roasts, per lb. 20c to 22c
: Heef, loin, per lb 20c to 27c
Beef, round steaks, per lb...20c to 25c
' Boiling beef, per lb 12^c
Pork, per lb 20-:
! Mutton, per lb 18c to 20c
Wnolcsale Meats.
Pork,     m di uni    lie
j Fork,   large    Sc   to   '.ic
Yeul,  medium    l'.ic
j Veal,  large   15c
Mutton  12c
Poultry, Wholesale.
| Hens, small, pc r do/. $0.50 to $7
Hens, large, per doz   $S to $10
Chickens, per doz $5 to $7
Hens, live, per lh 17c to 18c
Chickens, live, ptr lb 20c to 23c
| Ducks, per dozen  $10 to $12
I Ducks, live, per lh 18c to 22c
Montreal, Feb. 27.--As a result of
the better feeling abroad, the local
market today held very steady generally throughout the list. There was
no particular feature of interest, however, and business was not over
brisk, bin stocks had a very strong
undertone and prices were well up
with those of yesterday.
Montreal   Power sold  up  to  228%,
but during tbe afternoon reacted    to
228,  closing a:   this  level.    Canadian
Pacific   was   selling   Its   ex   dividend
of 2'/i  per cent,  and  closed  at    211,
which was equivalent to an  advance
of    lVjj    points.    Brazilian    Tractions
j held steady, opening at 88 and selling
on  the close  at  88%, which  was    a
gain  of 1 '/4   points    over    the    filial
figure yesterday.    Ottawa Power sold
ex rights, which were quoted at 11 %,
the stock opening at 145, but almost
immediately  recovered 4  points,  selling at 149VJ OD  the close.    Dominion
Textile was also up % of a point, selling at 84, as was also Laurentide at
191*14.    Quebec  railway  held    strong
around 10 and 16%, a gain of 1 point,
i while   Ames   Holden   pfd.   at  70   was
1 1%  points above the previous day.
Slocks were scarce and ver..   l'ttle
offering  developed   with  the    'em in I
I good.
This is the last day of grace under
the Quebec  bond    issue    trust    deed
granting Do days   extension    beyond
: the fixed date of payment    ol' Inland
Threshing of coupens which has been
; going on Intermittently   will,    it   is
stated,  be  completed  within  the  pre-
' scribed legal period.    It was state d iu
; the street today that Quebec railway,
; Canadian Northern contract was sign-
'td Wednesday.    For the past couple
. of days there has been actlv    buying
���of Quebec common, which  is thought
to be by the street, which Interpreted
means that the buyers are not people
who go in blind.    Those accumulated
profits of the    Bell    Telephone    company   have  long    been    a  source    of
great temptation to the shareholders,
i The management guard them    asidu-
ously  as financial  tower  of  strength
to  tiie  financial  position  of the company,  but  the  present   investors can-
I not retrain  from  natural  Ion King  to
tap the barrel  and secure  some  por-
' tion  of  the    tempting    undistributed
MONTREAL STOCK MARKET.
(Quotations furnished  over  private
i wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.)
Ituling  quotations on  the  Montreal
l stock market yesterday  were:
Open
; Am.  Can   29%
Amal.  Copper      73%
i Am. Car  Foundry      50%
j American Locomotive  .. 33%
I American  Smelting     66%
I Am. Tel. &. Tel 120%
Anaconda
, Atchison  Com bO5^
'Bait. & Ohio Com 91%
i II.  It. T   !l2'/2
j Chas, i Ohio    6?,%
| Chi. Ureal   West   12U
I Can.  Pac.  ex-dlv 210
IChlno tl%
j Erie Cum  29%
Oreat Northern Pfd 127
Int.  Met.  Pfd   14%
! Mex. Petroleum   64%
I Mo.   Pacific      24 V.
: M. K. & T. Com   18%
N. Y. Central      80%
I Northern Pacific   112%
iPenn    111%
Reading Com 165
Hock Island       5%
St,   Paul    101%
. So. Pacific ex dlv 94%
��� Southern   Ry   L'5%
I Soo Com 133
I Un. Pac. Com 160%
! U. S. Sleel Com 64%
' V.  8.  Steel  Pfd 110
j U. S. Hubber    59
i Utah   53%
Close.
80
74 %
50%
33%
67%
120%
86%
H0%
92
82%
63%
12'/*
210%
42%
30
127%
15
67
25%
19 %
90%
113
112
165%
5%
102%
94%
25%
132%
162 U
65%
109%
59 >4
54 ><
and   although   received   no
; confirmation and    it    was    even    an-
! nounced   from   Washington   that  the
j government  had  heard  nothing of it
j the    market      continued      to    show
I strength  throughout the rest of the
j day.    Shorts recovered freely and the
! highes; prices  were made in the last
I hour   under  the   lead   of   Union   and
' Steel,  the former of which  advanced
over two  points from lis low   of yes
terday and the 'atter nearly as much.
Northern  Pacific  was  weak  in  the
parly  dealings  on   reports   that    the
company contemplated    stock    issue,
but later on rallied with  the rest of
the market.
C.  P. It. showed good 'one at    all
times and in the last half hoar    tb*
, market   rose   to   the   high   prices  of
i the day on very moderate volume cf
business.
The market closed strong with considerate activity In the last few minutes when the best prices of the day
were .reached.    Total sales 279,475.
OPENING QUIET
BUT CLOSE STRONG
Considerable   Activity   in   Last   Few
Minutes en New York Stock
Exchange.
FINANCIAL.
Texas may send some soldiers Into
Mexico,
Itock Island dividend Is to be
passed.
There may be an anti-truse suit
against New Haven.
Serious trouble in Paris ls past.
Paris hears the government will
evade financial problems until after
the April elections and thus prolong
uncertainties.
There is a move to abolish the six
railroad  associations in Chicago.
Gould and Carnegie say better
times are coming.
On weakness we believe good
stocks should be bought.
We have no hesitation in saying
that Union, Heading. Oreat Northern,
ii, N. and St. Paul are among the best
purchases on the lis'. They may go
lower, but declines would be moderate in extent and of short duration.
NEWSPAPER  COMMENT.
N'e*w Vork. Feb. 20.-���The market
opened quiet and unchanged from
yesterday's closing. Considerable
weakness developed in Xew Haven on
reports that the road had broken off
negotiations with the government and
would welcome suit to make a test of
Its position. Shortly before 11 o'clock
an announcement was made by Dow.
Jones & Co. that it was reported that
Huerta had made overtures to the
United States with a view to having
them intervene and aid in the pacification of Mexico.   On this the market
Commercial���Investors are more
active than they have- been for two
weeks.
Times���The market is less weak
than it has appeared to be.
American���Stocks are well bought
and recover easily.
Sun���Skepticism prevails in international banking circles regarding
the extent of foreign liquidatipn and
leading houses report European buying on  reactions.
GOSSIP.
Detroit   United     72% 72%
Dom. Iron & Steel Corp.. 34% 34%
Laurentide   190% 191)4
Montreal  Power    228 22*>
Ottawa Power ex rights. 145 14:>%
Quebec Ity     18% 16%
H.  i;  O.  Nav.  Co 108 108
Shawlhtgao    140 140
Steel Co. of Can. Com. ..  18% 18%
Toronto   Hy 142 142
Winnipeg Electric    209 203
HOGS HOG HOGS;
,    EARNERS AERAID
MA
High authorities had the statement
thai   tiie  market  is now*  getting  into
the condition that existed as regards
the shortage just before the Decern- |
her and January rise.
Information channels refer to sup-
poiting orders In volume in c. P. R.
near 210.
It is important to notice that the
railroads are beginning to exhibit
better control over expenses than
they have for many months.
SUMMARY.
Should see a steady improvement in business. Pull
your share of it through
ADVERTISING
IN-
��be
Make your contract and
secure your position this
week.
O
Your advertising in The
News will help keep the
trade of the city and the
Fraser Valley in New Westminster
Former Attorney eneral Wicker-!
sham  in  an address at  Philadelphia
says tbe president's trust bill can
add no strength to the law and new
legislation would create uncertainties.
The president of the Missouri Pacific tells the commission that federal
regulation of stocks and bonds Is
desirable.
Federal reserve hoard members are
not expected to be Helmed until after
April 1.
Injunction proceedings instituted
against L, a N. officials to prevent
their voting stock of that property
at a meeting on March 27.
Baldwin locomotive works reports
13.OS per cent, on common stock in
the last fiscal year, compared with
11.49  per cent   in 1912.
Americans iu London quiet and irregular.
Twelve industrials advanced ,16,
Twenty roads advanced .18.
Gazette���The C. P. R. statement
for January which will be along today or tomorrow is being awaited
with a good deal of interest. Gross
earnings on the basis of the weekly
statements will show tailing off of
about Jl,800,000, bin as a result of
the many economies being practiced
It Is expected that the net wlll
make relatively very much better
showing.     Some  of  the  economies  in
operating expenses through the cancelling of 'rain service not warranted
by the present volume of travel came
i Into effect only at the end of the
month, bul sufficient retrenchment
waa effected, it Is believed, i" make
. tbe net showins nol an unfavorable
on.*.
<;.t:-- ���*���*   Earnings ��������� ported  bj   the
Brazilian Traction for the week end
j ing  February  21  are S470.3O9,  which
i compares  with  $432,486  tor the cor*
responding  period  In  1913,    The increase of $:;7.S2;t compares with   an
Increase of $23,609 In the    previous
��� week.    If operating costs exhibit  1 lie
I same ratio of decrease In   February
i an shown  in  the January  statement
! published  Wednesday  the nei    gain
for the month  jusl  closed  should  be
considerable amount.    At best, however, it Is not expected to reach that
of the previous mouths because of the
great railing off in gross due to special  causes i;.   the  first  week  of    the
month.
Market   in   Canada  Controlled   by   .a
Few Men Says Live Stock
Commissioner.
Ottawa, Feb. 27.���John Bright, [lve
stock commissioner of the department
of agriculture, was before the agriculture commission yesterday to give
evidence regarding the production *
and marketing of live stock. He suld
that the fanner following mixed farming lu Canada today was finding a
belter return for his labor than ever
before. He separated horses from
Other live stock as being entirely
subject to supply and demand and the
slate of the money market. When
there was light money conditions,
work fell off and there was less demand for horses.
Need More Horses.
Today In Canada the majority of
the farmers had not enough horses
for their work and needed them badly. There was no animal Industry
which had received as little aid from
the government. What had been done
in the past was almost entirely by
private enterprises. Of late the provinces had done a Utile, but the
horse industry was still in a sluggish
condition. There was need, said Mr.
Bright, to consider well the better
regulation of prices for the fanners'
live stock. That was the biggest
problem today.
Tbe farmers had become afraid to
breed hogs because the marketing
had got into the control of a few men.
As soon as there was a surplus to sell
there was a sacrifice price. Co-opera-
ive methods were proving a great
boon to the farmers, particularly in
eggs and poultry, and the same could
be dene, he believed, in connection
with live stock.
Civic  Abbatoirs.
Mr. Bright suggested the establishment of civic  abbatoirs as a means
of eliminating speculation and bridging  the   gulf  between   producer  and
consumer.    The  establishment of receiving   depots   was   also   suggested.
There should be a central bureau of
information that would give unbiased
data regarding markets and the general trend of the live stcck trade. Cooperation   in   marketing   was  advised
as  one of- the  most effective means
of making the whole live stock inelus-
| try profitable to the farmers.
TIME TABLE
���FRASER  RIVER.
Fcr Week   Ending  Sunday,  Marc
-i   1.
Westminster.
Sand Heads.
Time.
High.           Low
High.    Low.
Time. lit. Time.
Ht.
22    6:35   1:10
5:34 13.0 11:34
8.5
16:45 12:55
15:46 10.5 22:43
2.4
24     6:55    1:47
5:55 12.9 12:05
7.6
17:45 18:86
16:44 10.5 23:21
S.O
25     7:15    2:08
6:15 12.7 12:34
6.X
18:36 14:20 ,
17:37 10.5 23:58
3.8
26    7:35    2:45
6:35 12.5 13:02
6.1
19:30 14:45
18:28 10.6
27    7:55    3:00
6:56 12.4    0:33
4.7
20:20 15:45
19:18 10.5 13:31
5.5
28    8:15    3:20
7:17 12.2   1:05
5.6
21:15 16:15
20:07 10.4 14:03
5.0
1      8:36    3:20
7:37 12.1    1:35
6.5
22:00 17:10
1
20:59 10.3 14:39
4.6
I NEW CIGARETTE CURE
Spokane,   Feb
HAS  WAITING   LIST
27.���Applicants
for
he new silver nitrate curt for the
cigarette habit have been flocking U>
the juvenile court during the last
week,  according  to Probation  Officer
W, M, V. Wlnans.
"We have not tried the cure on
any one." said Mr. Wlnans. "We expect to I urn the applicants over to a
board appointed by the Spokane Medical Association and until this b ard
reports favorably on Hit cure we will
not take it   up officially.
"More than 26 applications for
treatment have been received rrom
adults as well as juvenile victims of
the habit. So far no women have ap-
plled. iii a number of caseB hoy.-*,
have voluntarily come In with re-
���iii' sis that we cure them.. One high
school hoy stated Ihat he can read-
11) ..��� the bad effect t.r the habit on
bis ability to study, but is uueible to
break it off of his own volition. The
ture wus called to my attention by
li. A, Overholser of the Y. M. c a..
who lias bcea for some time conduct
Ing an investigation into the cigarette
habit.
"As I understand it. the cure con*
sls's of 10 or more applications of nitrate of silver to the interior of the
mouth during a period of one week.
This is accompanied by a diet. Our
office Is planning to issue pamphlets
explaining this diet to all applicants,!'
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
(-Quotations furnished over th" pri
vote wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.)
The following are yesterday's quotations on New York stocks
Open. Close
Bell   Telephone     163        163
Brazil      88 88
Canad i Cement   ::n:*,     :n
Canadian Pacific ex dlv..210Vi   21094
fWO  FOUND  DROWNED.
TWO OTHERS MISSING
North Yakima, Feb. 26.���The body
of an Unidentified man and a six year
old girl \iere found today in Selah
creek, about 12 miles north of the
city. They are supposed to have
been drowned In a freshet las-t Friday, and indications were found that
a woman and another child also perished.
The body of a mini was found two
, miles below a bridge which was
j washed out Friday. A mile upstream
| were the bodies of the child and two
I horses, and half a mile farther up
j was a two-seated hack with ono
broken  wheel.
In   lhe  creek   IiikI,  now  dry.    were
' found a woman's hat, skirt and waist,
ami a   handbag   containing   a   gold
watch and a medallion of the Method
isi centennial, also a gunny sack con-
��� talning Lhe twaddling clothes of    an
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     I infant.
ASK The only clue to the man's Identity
I was a Bible containing the inscription
I Frederic T. Hill, Druggist, Columbia |. ||. Shaw's Book. Bought August
street, Ncw Westminster. IT.  1000, Bollivar, Folk County,"
>.D.
Prescription
���lor 15 years���
Tbe Standard Skin Remedy
OvtJ
tefyi PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SAUTRDAY,  FEBRUARY  23,   1914.
WALL   PAPERINCS.
Black and White a Tempting Combina-
tion to Decorators.
"For those who must paper their
���walls there are many suggestions."
���ajs F.lsiu De Wolfe, tbe interior decor nor.
"Among tbe most enrhantinc of the
new papers," says the author, "are the
Muck and white ones, fantastic Chinese designs and startling Austrian
patterns, liiack and white is always
a tempting combination to the decorator, and now tbat Josef Hoffman, the
great Austrian decorator, has been
working In black aud white for a number of years the more venturesome
decorators of France and Kngland and
America have begun to follow his
l����:id and are using black nnd white
aud black and color witb amazing effect We have black papers patterned
���in color nnd black velvet carpets nnd
white coated papers sprinkled with
huge black polks tints and all manner
of unusual things. It goes without
fraying that much of this fad Is freakish, but there Is iilso much thnt Is
good enough and refreshing enough to
last One can Imagine nothing fresher
than a black nnd white scheme In a
jttedroom, with u saving neutrality of
pray or some dull tone for rugs anil a
liriliiant bit of color ln porcelain
There is no hint of the mournful In
the decorator's combination of black
nnd white; rather, there Is a nnlve
quality suggestive of smartness In a
gown or chic in 11 woman A white
walled room with white woodwork
and a black and white tiled floor, a
black lacquer bed antl chest of drawers and chair, glass curtains of white
muslin nnd inside ones of black and
white Hoffman chintz, a splash of
warm orange red In nn oval rus nt the
bedside If It be winter or n cool green
one In summer���doesn't this tempt
you?"
WAS 100 DRUNK
10 WATCH SHIP
This   Is   Charge   Against   Cap'-atn   of
Coast   Fishing
Schooner.
FOR THE  HANDY  GIRL
Three Piece Fur Sets Which Are Easily Put Together.
One charmingly prelty girl Is wearing this season n smart three piece set
of furs���lint, neckpiece and muff���of
flark blue taffeta and dyed blue fox
fur. cunningly put together, yet in reality so simple that any woman can
make one like it
The little toijue hns an upper crown
of fur peeping out of swirling folds of
the taffeta, which ls brought around to
form a standing up bow in front. Any
girl can wear a hut like thnt and look
alluring in it
The neckpiece ls a simple flat strip
of fur set in a plaited frill of taffeta,
with long, taffeta streamers which tie
in a loose knot
And the muff! The muff is the chl--
est you ever saw.   It Is triangular in
Vleti rla,       Ith.       27.-Sensational
charges against  the master and three
of  lhe  crew  of  the  auxiliary   fishing
schooner Alliance No. 2 an* made ia
' the counterclaim  by   the  owners    of
: the vessel, the Alliance Fishing com-
��� pany, in  the action brought by  Iian-
| ial Brown,    master and these three
' members of the crew for their wages
and disbursements  while engaged  on
jthe  vessel     The  case  is  being  tried
| in admiralty court before Mr. Justice
j Martin,  and  owing  to  tin*  gravity  of
ihe allegations will probably last for
two days.
Captain Brown is suing   for    $25i>
salary and $31 disbursements dm* blm
I for  his  services,   and  Thomas    Arm-
Strong,   William    Brown   and     David
! Milne ask for their share of lhe catch
also.
In reply the company alleges tha:
these men neglected to keep the
vessel at sea and in the employment
of fishing for which the ship was fit-
ed out and the plaintiffs engaged.
The counter claim asserts the ship put
into Prince Rupert, where the plaintiffs became intoxicated to such an
extent as to be unable to prevent the
ship's gear and supplies from pillage
by the crew or a foreign vessel, the
Northern. Damages are claimed for
alleged conspiracy between the master and the three fishermen to sell
the supplies, bait, gear, etc.. belonging to the ship at Qillands Harbor,
and for the allegi d Bale of these
goods to the ship Northern. Tbe sum
counterclalmed by the defendant ies
$1,000.
Held Eut no Charge.
Aurora. [11., Feb. 27.---The coroner's
jury yesterday recommended that Anthony Petras be held in $10,000 bonds
to await a connection or the Kane
county grand jury in its investigation
or the murder of Theressa Hollander,
whose body was found in a cemetery
last week. The verdict did not charge
Petras with the crime. Petras' lawyers said that the bond would be
furnished by Saturday. Petras passed
close by l.ouis Hollander, father of
the murdered girl and her mother, in
going to and from the witness stand
where he declined to testify.
PREACHER ELOPED WITH
WIFE OF PARISHIONER
Toronto, Feb. 27. Another tragedy
���or comedy, whichever you choose
to call it���came to the usual end this
morning when a woman of 45 and a
man of 60 tell -plop -into the arms
of the inevitable and inexorable law
and were carried away to tli ci r respective hemes like children rescued
from their own devices by amniseieiit
parents.
The man was Kev. T. W. Williams
a Congregational  preacher from  Newcastle. Pa., who after 60 years of life,
after years in the ministry, after having married and reared a family, conceived a regard for a woman of 45���
a   parishioner- and   eloped   with   her.
I     The woman was Mrs. Thomas, some*
'what rotund, kindly eyed and motherly, who might have  been expected  to
know  hotter, but who apparently  tliil
not.    They   ran   away  from  their  respective homes about three weeks ago
and have since been  boarding at 425
Shcrbourne   street   as   Mr.   and   Mrs,
Wilson.     Williams   in   tbe   meantime
earned  a  living  by acting as  a  freelance real estate agent.   He is now on
his way to Niagara Falls, Ont., where
he faces    a charge of having entered
the Dominion under a raise name. The
woman is on her way back home with
h^r husband.    She had no children.
Fill RET  POSES OX  vrXVFJT.
shape, very wide at lhe top anil tapering gradually to a point which make*
It longer tban even the average large
muff. The taffeta, which forms the
entire back. Is brought around over
(be fur rront in a very large flal how.
A big silk tassel lini.siies the t.:.**riDtf
point nnd there rnu are! Truly, we
are not only furs, but furbelow, this
winter.
( Jtoth the muff nnd the neckpiece or
Ilie opossum set seen in the cut are
built against a background o*> black
velvet Two anlmvil nkins form the
neckpiece, the paws iielug joined across
the front
is cue ol the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there Instead
of seeking tiirir amusements else
where.
Let us furnish the piano that will
make your home attractive. Tin*
DOMINION PIANOS are here for your
selection.
J. A. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
4f9 Columbia St.,   Ncw  Westminster.
Turkish Towel  Mittens.
'���"ale an old Turkish  tuwel  or new
[toweling and cut and mate large mlt-
\taaa froin it    Keep a pair in the bath-
vwom, hung behind the tub witb tapes.
] After taking a bath slip o�� these mittens nnd clean the tub out    The.* can
Ibe used when cleaning tbe bowl, toilet
or tub, as they save the bamis and. aro
I lu'tter lliau a brush or rug.
Too Late to Classify
MONEY TO r<OAN���WE HATE SEV-
i nil amnuuts to* loan on flrsl mortgagu
security nt cinr*nt  rates.
t*t.
*"19.��
n.ttai
���-,.'�����.
li*  b����i
It     "Ot
Round Stoak With Tomatoe*.
itly simmer a  round  steak  with
ie   stewed   tomatoes   and   suitable
oning  until tender     As a broiled
a round steak, owing to Its tough
is hardly   ii success, lint it will
Vit.\  ;.'',ii,*i  it Ktmineivd slow
hnlVil
I'.PIMTII-TI. NEW HOME FOR RENT
Rt a month 8 room thoroughly modem
Bungalow with rrll new nnd trp to riiit'
convenienses.    Ctorncr  8th  St. mud  sth I
Avenue.
D.
Copmb.
on treat;
d Derttti
er hniis*
v amid
;ism.
1   State
est nl i
���nmark  Ratifies Treaty.
igeri,   Feb.   27,    The arhitra-
��� between the United States
rk   was    ratified    by   the
i of the Danish parliament.
a   scene   of    great    en-
Dr.    Maurice    F.    Egan,
s  minister to  Denmark,
luring the debate.
l*ViK RENT $10 A MONTH in'l:
mum house .lust Off 2nd Ht.. No 31(1
Arbutus Btreet. This is jusl a step to
3Td avenue  lieli   Line Car.
TOR SALE- f'.KM-'l-Il'I'I. HOME AT A
sncrlflo*. Well built 6-room bungalow
with ntr new nnd up tn dat ��� mod ri
conveniences.     I."'   BOxl"^  to lam   wltl
garage ,-it  re."-.     Price  HI   which  I
below  cosl.     Investigate  m   once,
KOR EXCHANGE WE HAVE SEV
em] properties Including homes, vacant
lots, nnd ranches tu offer In exchange
for other property See u.*, :mii perhaps
We '.-in iniile* n trade. Sunn* of our
clients have cash to pay nny difference.
Eastman and Co.
rn.it*.'*   3::.
201   Westminster  Trusl   Building.
We are offering special price*
ouTungsten Lamps. Tain- ad-
vantage of this arid save a r>*w
c. ut    while you have the chance.
Laco Tungstens.
15,  2', aud 10  watt    35c
60   ***att    45c
100   watt    70c
Wctan    Guaranteed    Tungstens.
16 and 26  watt    40c
40   watt    50c
60 watt  60c
100   watt     $1.00
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
White ladlanbead suiting; 2��
inches wide. Price, ORft
per yanl    COC
White Mercerized Vestings;
fancy figured designs. AA.
Fcr yard    CMC
Heavy Trash Holler Toweling:
in brown or bleached; 10 inches
wide.   Per  vard t%m*.
at  OC
Extraodinary Values for Saturday
The finish of the February Sale offers many opportunities for home
furnishers   to fill their needs at saving prices.
Saturday Specials in Dress
Goods and Siik Department
REMNANTS TO CLEAR.
We have some useful and desirable llengtlis
of Dress Hoods that will he on sale today.
They are in lengths varying from 1 to 5 yards
and will be for your choice In the department.
Something tor Skirts. Dresses, Suits, etc., in
various cloths. Every piece a bargain. Come
anel pi* '     them out Saturday.
DRESS GOODS TODAY FOR 49c A YARD.
A few pieces still remaining of the special clearing
lot of the last two days we will :inish them today
at this low price. In the ordinary way these cloths
are worth as high as $1.50; widths up to hi inches.
Come and choose of the remslndi r for JQ.
per yard        "T<3U
These Chiffonier Specials
Six  Drawer i' liffonler;   n
ular     $10.50.
Sale  Fiice   .
Six Drawer Chiffonier
mirror;   regular
$13.60, Sah* Price
Chiffonier  In   whit
regular  SI"..1
Sale  i'riee   .
Mahogany       Parlor
$7.50    value.
for   	
$5.85
mier; with
$7.00
te  enamel;
$7.50
,r     Table;
$4.25
drawers
$6.50
$3.50
$4.00
$12.00
$5.00
conitortable;
$10.00
Surface  Oak   Dresser,   having   three   l
and bevel plate mirror; worth $10:25,
Special,  for   	
Couch, well made; upholstered in tapestry.    Keg. $6.50.   Sale 	
itox Couch.    Regular $7.50.    Sale
Price 	
Couch  with  ro'l  edge;   In  imitation
Spanish.    Regular $18.00.    Sale Price..
Cetlar Box Couch.    Hegular $12.50.
Sale Price  	
Ann Chair: mahogany frame; very comfortable;
well upholstered; loose hair cushion.
Regular $18.00.    Sab*  Price   	
Three-piece Parlor Suit'-s; loose ve* C1Q R(\
lour cushions; Reg. 36.00. Sale Price..4? IWtVW
Wardrobe; large, well made; double door wardrobe,   with   drawer  at   bottom.   Regular    J��|?  Crt
$10.50.    Sale  Price    ^KJ.WU
Bedroom   Tables   with   neat   drawers.        f��4    pjf
Sale   Price    *�� a ibW
Nurse    Rocker:-)  to ffl    OC *H    ftft
clear   at        #1 .CO ANO $ I .UU
Odd  Bed Springs, to clear. pRf*
Sea  Crass Chairs $3.90
(late Leg Tables   $4.00 and ��2.25
Kitchen Ta.hles, with drawer   $1,75
Box   Spring   Mattress;   cotton   fert   top;   good   nuaP
ity   ticking.     Regular   $8.50.     Sale
Price   	
A Splendid Assortment of
Dining Room Chairs
$4.95
Regular   values   ti
cial at,
each    	
$2.00     Spe-
$1.00
Sin-race Oak Dining Room i.'hair
In  golden  i r early English  fi;
ie'.i;   reguls '  $2.51
Sale Price  	
3olld Oak i hairs; In golden finish; has ��� etra high bai k and
full box /ii '1 :-' at. T'lls I ��� :.*���
of the best values
ed; regu,:.. $2.50.
Sale Prici   	
$1.35
��****.<,r..�� aj
Linen Sugg ;tions to the Thrifty
59c
231c
charing line In l on Damasl Table Napkins, BlZft
18x18, In various ral effect* Regulai- value $1.35
dozen.    Special   I'   :e  to clear,  per filQp
dozen             WW*W
Fully Bleached trii Damask T .hie Cloth; size 60x64;
very effective del is of flora, leaf and berry. Regular value $1.00.    I ighteen on.;.- to clear
at, each             	
Seven dozen only warranted Pure l.inen Damask
Table Napkin*, In I ral and dot effects; size 20x20;
hemmed   r.-ady   I Re;-:    ,r  $2.5u    fl�� ��l    CC
dozen.    Clearing   price,  dozen *w I swW
See this I ne fully I ached Irish Union Table Damask, In rosebud in l<*ar design; 66 Inches wide.
Regular    alue  65i     one piece only  to   0.7 1 ft
clear Rt,    ard    *7I 2%t
7-4 wid.* unbleached Sheeting, suitable for single
beds; heavj weave f cotton, and easily bleached.
Regular  30c  value     Special   Price,   pe*r
yard   	
To Inches wide |,;, i;,.,| cotton Sheeting; a grade
that  will give evei      atlsfaotlon. Reg.     ft*J 1 ft
value  35c.  yard.   Special,  per  yanl m I i W
88 Inchi - wide bli hed cotton Sheeting; a splendid wearing qualltj Special lvice, ARft
per yard               fUw
Fully    ��� leached    < .tton     Bed
���    ll "i eie  fron        ��� ���, y  weave
I hei ting;   i Ize   70x90;
��� ���' ��� tl and    re: I     for    use
:::,' ''���"'.    $1.35
Aii a ��� Dr d cleai ��� lino In
Bleached Damask 'i il le Cloths.
size 60x80; bi autll .. floral d* ���
signs; al: o shamroi k; regular
i ������'���'������: g   price     $1 50     Olearlng
rr ':\. , $i.i5
Basement
Bargains
40r   Corn   Brooms   for 25c
50c   Corn   Brooms   for 35c
00c   Corn   Brooms   for 50c
75c   Corn   Brooms  for 60c
75c       Long       Handled       Hair
Brooms for  60c
liOc.       Long       Handled        Hair
Brooms   for    75c
$1.25      Long      Handle tl    Hair
Brooms   for      95c
$1.50      Long      Handled      Hair
Brooms   for    $1.15
$2.00       Long      Handled       Hair
Brooms   ror    $1.50
25c Bannister Brushes, for. .25c
50c Bannister Brushes for. .35c
80o Bannister Brushes for..60c
$1    Bannister   Brushes   lor..75c
15c   Floor   Scrubs   for 10c
25c   Floor   Scrubs   ror 15c
50c   Floor   Scrubs   ror 35c
75c    Floor   Scrubs   for 60c
25c  Stove  Brushes  for 20c
40c  Stove  Brushes  for 30c
BOc Stove Brushes for 35c
25c   Shoe   Brushes 20c
25c Shtie Brushes   25c
50c   Shoe   Brushes 40c
$1.00  Shoe Sets       75c
$1.50  Shoe  Sets    $1.15
$1.75 Shoe Sets   $1.45
$2.no  Shoe Sets     $1.65
25c   Whisks    15c
25c   Whisks     25c
Large   Feather  [lusters   ...50c
Self  Wringing  Mops    50c
25c Spring Mop Sticks 20c
Kalsomine   Brushes    25c
Kalsomine   Brushes    50c
25c   Bottle  Furniture  Polish;   2
for    25c
50c  Bottle  Furniture  Polish.35c
O-Cedar   Polish    Mop    ....$1.50
Clothes
Wringers
$4  Clothes   Wringers $3.50
$5   Clothes   Wringers $4.50
$6   Clothes   Wringers $5.50
Galvanized
Ware
Galvanized Garbage Palls; tight
covers $1.00,  $1.25,  $1.50
DOc Galvanized Wash Tubs.75c
$1  Galvanized  Wash Tubs.,85c
$1.35 Galvanized Wash Tu4h
for    95c
Tubs
$1.25
35c  Galvanized  Paila 25?
15:  Galvanized   Pails 35c
BOc   I.,ilvai. /ed   Pall/l 40c
$1 25  Galvanized   Wash   Boilers
for    95c
$1.50   Galvanized   Wash
for    	
SI 5" Galvanized Wash
foi    	
Hoi
.$1.25
U 75     Copper
Boilers   	
Bottom
Wash
$1.35
35c Globe  Was],  Boards. ., .25c
$1.25       rem-fold
ClothtB   I lorse   . .
Adjustable"
 95c
IE
Japanni d Dust Pans
10c
I  Pair Pulsion Clothes Line Pul*
leyB and 100 ft. wire line..$1.00
J1.2I
for
Handled  Chopping
Axes
95c.
25c Handled   claw     Hammers
for    25c
25c Long Handled Dust Pans 10c
Toilet Sets
$3.50     10-piece
Sets    	
$6.00    10-piece
Toilet   Sets
Printed
Toilet
.   $2.25
Gold   Stlpnlnd
 $4.95
Decoruted       chins
Cuspidors, each  ...
Bedroom
 35c.
25c
Main Floor Merchandise
at Special Prices
SPECIAL   NECKWEAR   OFFERINGS.
Regular Values to $2.00.    Ladies'  Nekwear Special
for 95c.
Wc offer a quantity of Ladies' Neckwear, comprising   Dutch,   Robespierre and   Stock  Collars,  Jabots,
Ties. Bows, etc., in lace, lawn and fancy cotton materials, which are usually sold at high as     QC**
$2.00, at the very special price www
Ladies'  Windsor Ties.    Regular 25c.    Special  at 2
for 25c.
All colors of silk; some with fringe, others
are plain.    Special at 2 for  	
Ladies' Fancy Combs. Reg. to 75c. Special at 25c.
ln.shaden.of black, gray aud brown; Bet in brilliants
and  jet  stones.    Regular  to  ���5c.    Special    ORft
at, each  hwG
LADIES'   AND   CHILDREN'S   HOSIERY   AT   SPECIAL PRICES.
Ladies'   and   Children's   all-wool   ribbed ORft
Hose; reg 25c pair. Very special at 2 for.. SwC
With spliced heels and toes, and In all sizes; will
wear well.    Regular 25c a pair.    Very ORft
Special at  2 pair Hir   hVV
Ladies' and  Children's  Hose.  Regular Value to 50c.
Special at 25c  Pair.
In   cashmere  anil  all-wool   ribbed;   black  only;   also
a good tan Holeproof Cashmere Hose in this
lot; every pair worth 50c. Special at,[Kir pr.
PERRIN'S GUARANTEED GLOVES AT REDUCED
PRICES.
We carry a full range of the celebrated Charles
Perrin's make of Kid Gloves. Every pair is made
of the finest selected French skins; very pliable and
perfect fit, and finished with dome fasteners. All
colors and sizes at the following special prices:
A   regular  $125  value.     Special  at    95c
A   regular  $1.50  value.    Special   at $1.25
A   regular  $175  value.     Special  at $1.50
Also Ladies' and Misses' antl Children's Tan Cape
Cloves.    Specially  Priced  at    95c
25c
A Great Carpet Saver
A Great Labor Saver
A Bissels' Carpet Sweeper
$3.75
Cleans your carpel perfectly and raises no dust.
Bases the work and does nol injure the carpet.
Once   used   always   used.
Price   	
Carpets, Furniture, etc., cleaned by Vacuum
Cleaner. Phone us, antl we will give you a price
for cleaning one or all of  your carpets.
Freshen Up Your Windows
The new spring goods are here in abundance.
New patterns and colors, suitable for every room.
Bungalow    Neils;    white,   cream   or   ecru;   -10   to   45
SaaT 25c, 35c, 45c
Flue Scrims; cream or white; with border. I brown
blue,  pink or green
Per yard at    	
NCn Vi'ii*.'.*; while or cream; hemsltcbed borders
with   floral   patterns;   In   green,   brown     and     red.
;:;; 35c, 45c, 50c
White or Colored Muslins; dotted or striped: with
or  without   borders 4 O 1 fi        ORft
pe,*  yard   al        I ����� 2 G  TO wOC
35C TO 60c
A New Shipment of Caps Just ln
���  made;
35c
25c
Boys' Eton Caps; In plan navy; perfectly made;
splendid value ORf*
Hoys' Tweed Cap,
���at :.*.-i.*r,
Afftjl'i Tweed caps; newest styled and pcrfi-ctly
made of  Donegal    tweeds;    fine    worsteds,    etc.
'ach"'. '1'   50C AND 75C
SWEATER   COATS   FOR   MEN.
Pull-over Sweater, worth $1.60 to
to clear at 	
Sweater Coats worth to $2.96,
for  	
Sweater Coats, all colors nud styles;
worth to $,'1.75, for 	
A rine assortment of choice coats in the popular
shades and newest styles, including the Triple
Style Collar;   $5.00 and  $B.OO coats
for only  	
UNDERWEAR   FOR   BOYS.
Almost every size tn  Hoys'  Fleece-lined  Underwear.
Vour choice during three elnys' sale,
per garment 	
MENS  UNDERWEAR.
Elastic Ribbed  Underwear;  all sizes;  regular $1.21
and $1.50.   Thursday, Friday and
Saturday   	
95c
.75
$2.65
he  popular
.he     Triple
$3.75
derwear.
35c
ar $1.25
95c
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
Limitec
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
Fine Natural Underwear; me
(1 iii in weight; splendid line* reg
ular $1.75,
for   	
$1,45
"Ur. Shield's Health" Underwear; English made; of very
fine, pure wool; veil good i.'ili;.*
Ul Lhe regular price ol $2 5i|.
Sat unlay, per
garment   	
$1.95
i

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