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The New Westminster News Mar 2, 1914

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IJ /   '
'.5-    :������
0" olume 8, Number 302.
Canning Company's Application to Be Decided This
This Morning.
Too   Expensive to  Move the Plant to
Other Point on  River���May
Cause Indefinite Delay.
Unless the
Employees   Ordered    to    Return
Work on Portugal Roads.
Lisbon,   March   i.   An   announce-
nx nt of the conclusion of the present
revolutionary railway strike In Portugal was made today by the commit,
tee directing the movement. All the
strikers have been ordered to return
to work. The action of the committee
Is regarded In official circles as certain to bring about tranquility
throughout the country where railroad, telegraph and telephone communication has been Interrupted for
several days in consequence of acts
of violence by the strikers.
Montreal Is a Bad Place.
Montreal,  March   1.���Proper   police
protection  for girl operators ln    the
districts  where   it   has  exchanges   is
a trouble that    the    Bell    Telephone
New Complications in Mexican Situation When Rebel
Leader Informs United States that Great Britain
Should Deal With Him Concerning the Death of a
British Subject-Objects to Letters Going to Villa.
Price Five Cents,
Washington, March L���No examine
company is now being forced to add i tion of the body of William S Renin,,
to  its  other worries.    The  first  case I tha  ���H���ai,  .Z��L  ���!**!".BW^B
i-i this district to be attended to has
any I
ront where i
les   to   pre- !
honorable Justice Morrison's decision in the St. Mungo fanning company vs. City injunction case.
Which will be handed down this morning, ie favorable to the city there Is
a strong prospect of a shut-down on
the harbor works until such time at
lea*: as the St. Mungo lease and others
are settled by means or compensation.
'I hat if the injunction is granted it
will  be impossible, owing to the prohibitive cost of moving the plant
prosecute   the   harbor   work   a*t
other point,along the waterfn
then  are no legal Obstacl
vent. Is the opinion of Alderman  Annandale, chairman of the harbor committee of the city council.
"If tbe courts continue the injunc
turn restraining us from driving piles
in Trout of the St. Mungo wharf it will
he necessary for us to close down."
deidared the alderman to The News
last night. "We could proceed at some
other point but the cost c-r moving
ihe plant would  be prohibitive."
Whether the injunction is granted
or not It will probably be necessary
to compensate the lessees of water lots
on which expensive plants have been
located for the cost of removing these
plants to some other site. Tin- St
Mungo Canning company and the B.C.
I'liekers aro about the only two concerns along the waterfront that will
he affected in this manner, according
io Alderman Annandale.
Will   Fight   Scheme.
There  is a  question   whether  compensation  may  be considered   by the
Bt Mungo company as during the argument on the Injunction case on Saturday W, J. Whiteside who appeared
lar the  plaintiff asserted   when  tom-1 Anei lur   in;
pensation   was   commented   upon   by j jjjjjgj  bv  a
M     Justice Morrison, that compensation would not be considered irri spec
tlve of  his lordBhip's decision  which
eeou'd Heem to Indicate that it is the
intention of the company to prosecute
further   its   legal   battle   against   the
the qualifications* of the canning
company's lease were debated at
length f*n Saturday morning
being represented by E. P. Davis, K.C
and W. II. McQuarrie. and the com
pany by Mr. Whiteside.
ln commenting on the case Mr. Jus-'
lice   Morrison  asserted   that  he   was
not in a position to state whether the
harbor work  was  authorized  or  not.
The point was whether the injunction
should  be granted.    If he did  permit
the work to go on there would be the
difficulty, he said, of having the case
re-stated  unless some agreement was.
reacted  between the parties.
Work Not Authorized.
In  addition  to  raising  many  other
interesting   points   Mr.   Whiteside   as-
serted during argument that the har-i
bor work  was never properly authorized by the ratepayers of the city and
therefore the city could not give the
Si   Mungo company notice to quit on j
the grounds of the improvements.    A
bylaw   to   raise   $600,000   ror   harbor
work had  been  passed  Mr. Whltesldt
acknowledged but no bylaw giving au
occurred in Outromont, where the
company has found difficulty in get'
ting operators for a new exchange
owing to the lack of light and police
protection. Complaining of this to
the city council of Outremont, the
company says women have refused
to work at night at. the new exchange because they are afraid of
being attacked on  their way home
Valuable Relics Burn.
Jollet, 111., March L���Relics worth
$7000, including a Bible more than
6o0 years old. were destroyed by-
fire today which burned tne residence
of Min. C. L. Vance, widow of a collector.
Three Killed and City Al-
most Isolated by Wind
and Snow.
New Vork. March 1. A northeast
-storm Hwervlng to the northwest,
which hrought rain then snow, raped
today over New York and vicinity,
cutting the city almost completely off
from telegraph and telephone communication.
Three deaths due to the storm occurred   here,   two  of  them   when    a
roof   collapsed   under   the   weight   of
wet snow, crushing a man and a boy.
an,  blinded   by snow,  was
Wit   snow   snapped   telegraph   and
telephone  wires,  and  a gale  blowing
at  72  miles an  hour at  times,  many
poles   toppled   over.    On   some   lines
the  poles  fell    across    the    railroud
tracks, blocking traffic.
Traffic  Demoralized.
The westbound Twentieth    Century
i limited   for   Chicago   was   halted   by
' 'fallen poles across the tracks north
| of Ossinlng. Other trains on the
! line were stalled at points along the
Hudson river from the Bame cause.
At local offices of telegraph companies It was said that conditions
were among the worst in years. Tlve
Western Union's 50 wires to Chicp��.-o
and most of the 151 wires to Philadelphia were dewn. Communication
early tonight was possible only as far
as Syracuse to the north, and Chicago was reached by a few remaining
wires bv way of Philadelphia and
Pittsburg. The Postal Telegraph
company suffered win prostractlon
of similar seriousness.
Il will be nearly a week, it is expected, before the service can be
wholly resumed.
Ships Delayed,
Ships due to r'i"'i  i1* s  pert  todnv
wire held up outside 'f S.-indv  Hook.
On   pd vices   from    Washington   the
' local   bureau  warm d   phipntni:  not   t'>
said   the   subject  was one   which  he
[could  not discuss.    Percival declined
11��,      ,,!een'    Col)b- as he approached
his office    in    the    federal   building
barred by an iron gate, went Into conference  with  G.  C,  Caruthers,
| of the state department.
Last night Percival and other official concerned with the investigation
said they did not know when thev
would depart, although a train which
came in from Chihuahua was available
Their movements this morning were
secret, but their return was less successful in this respect.
Refugees who are deeply interested
in the situation were at a loss to account for the new turn of affairs
Several   refugees   said   they   thought
���    .   . Carranza'B attempt to use the Benton
complication into the situation and neeotiations as a lever to obtain recog-
the expedition to Chihuahua, arranged Ilition of the rebel government and
to start from Al Paso today, was nost- the dispatches from Washington in-
poned. " ' ���"������������ ���'-������- *>������������' -*
President Wilson and Secretary W.
J. Bryan had a conference lasting
most of the afternoon reading the
notes from Carranza and other dispatches. Afterwards Secretary Bryan
went to the British embassy and informed Sir Cecil Spring-Rice, British
ambassador, that the expedition to
Chihuahua, where Benton'B body is
burled, had been adanboned until satisfactory arrangements could be made
with General Carranza.
the British subject executed by General \ ilia at Juarez, will be made by
the commission composed of American and British government representatives, pending the outcome of an
exchange of notes between Genera!
< arranza. chief of the Mexican constitutionalists, and the United States
General Carranza's declaration that
Great Britain instead of the United
States should deal with him concerning the death of a British subject
coupled with the broad Intimation that
all communications on international
affairs should be first addressed to
him instead of to General Villa or any
1   his   subordinates,   injected   a  new
Suffragettes  Raid   Premier  Atquith's
Official  Residence.
Ixmdon. March  l.-An enterprising
attempt by a band of supposed militant suffragettes to raid Premier As-
qulths official residence in  Downing
street yesterday   was   frustrated    by
the police, who are always stationed
in strong force In  the vicinity    Several  automobiles  containing a dozen
women,   wearing   the   colors  of    the
milttant organization dashed suddenly
mto  the street from   Whitehall, and
the occupants were   about    to   start
hostilities when the police surrounded
tbem.    It   transpired  afterwards that
the    operations"  had   been  promoted
hy an    American    "moving    picture'
concern which had hired a number of
chorus     girls     to
represent      the
dicating that the state department a!
ready Is satisfied that it has the correct version of the Benton killing had
something to do with  the change ln
Vergara May Be Alive.
Coquitlam Councillor Suggests Changing Seat of Administration from
One of Newest BritigA Torpedo Boat Destroyers Is
Stuck Fast.
Crew Taken  Off Safely and  Salvage
Operations Commenced���One of
Best in Her Class.
Glasgow. Scotland. March L���II   M
S.  Laverock, one ot the newest and
Brf,Uht0rPGd�� b��at "^foyers of t���
British navy, went on the rocks today in Skelmie bay, on the Firth o'
tlyde and stuck fast. The crew waa
take* off safely. Salvage operetC
are   in   progress  and   a  naval   court
w?u k ��f,ihe c��mnianding officer
will be held.
Through notice given by Councillor
Robertson that at the next meeting he
would move that the council proceed
at once to acquire a more suitable
place of meeting, there is a goon prospect that the old Coquitlam municipal hall controversy may be opened
up again in the near future.
estimates as    the
H. M. S. Laverock Is one of the 20
ocean-going   torpedo   boat   destroyers
included In   the   naval   construction
program,     aa   announced     by      Mr
i Churchill in his naval budget spej-eti
Laredo. Tex., March L-^onfl.ctlng j ��j&mmm^*^^ ^^'
disaDDearance   ers whr, ��nnn..j  ��.���?n *..,���..���*T*    ?.ne "Kured ln the
Were  Ready  to Go.
El Paso. Tex., March 1.���The trip of
the   Benton  investigating  commission
to Chihuahua was suddenly postponed
or abandoned today shortly before the
commissioners were about to take
the train.    Those concerned said that.
:.,atrdep.ar,,m,e,,T,Bht  C��me  ^   *^ I ^^^on^uUo.^aU
The  commissioners   with   their  lw. ��� andofhe���' con^tTd" wl.We in^t?
Km c*Tk V," tra"Vn JuareZ Whp"! Katlon of ,he ��������� still Void to the
Zach Cobb, collector of customs at EI .belief that Vergara had been exeeut-
PaBo,   drove   up   and    informed   them | ed  when  taken  from  the  Hidalgo jail
reports concerning the disappearance   ers who ont����e-t m��ih��,h���iTiJ.. W?'   ?he flKured In the estlmat
tne question again in the council may   to the "L" or "Laertes"  chum     Ti <���
^CouVciZ Robeertldn^me ,8,enU?ent-   boats now under'tons^uct^n bellng
councillor Robertson's notice of mo-   to the "M" class,
tion does not make any mention of at     The I.ave���.* h.. ��� t��-^>, pf    260
man, with the possibility that he still
is alive, apparently aroused hope in
only one person in the neighborhood
of his home today. TUis person was
his  wife.
"I  do  hope  it is,"  exclaimed  Mrs.
Vergara.   when   Bhe  heard   that Gen
The Laverock has a length
et with 27 teet beam and
Uledras Negras, Mex., had said he' re-1 tnT\han*"Te "urgent T~.' whTsI goln* trtm **�� * displacement at MS
ceived an official report that Versa ra' were on?v soured femnor^8  W*teh ��V.?�� ��>!"��� *y twin  -scr< wt
SslSSWfe-^^^ wlth n tm ^m ��* in
escaped   his  fedaral   guards
and   had
that they were not to go. "It Is pos
si'ble that you may go later," he told
The commissioners are C. A. C. Per-
elval, British consul at Galveston and
James Hembledon, a British subject
long resident in Mexico; R. E. Thomas,
a. lawyer of El Paso who had made a
special study of international and
Mexican law; Dr. B. M. Worsham of
El Paso, and Majors W. T. Davidson i
and C. J. Manly of the United States ;
army. j ���
None  of  the  commissioners  would
talk about the delay.   Major Davidson
i presumably to be transported to Pied-
; ras Negras.   In order to determine the
! question  friends of the  missing man
! tonight   were  planning  a  demand  on
the   government   to  obtain   Vergara's
body If it lies in the newly made grave
in Hidalgy cemetery noticed by Mexicans soon after a swinging body was
cut down from the place of its execution near the city.
Consul Garrett has received no further instructions from the state department on the subject of the recovery of the body. He is, however, continuing his investigations.
pre only secured temporarily. ^The^-Too   ho��� V��� S
^^^rfs^^rui'rr^ a&\r,n" -^ <
is concerned  all  the  members of the '      **   ^not8' .���""en .has
pretient council are pledged to submit
the   question   of  location   to   the   rate
tiie m<
temporary quarters   _   __   	
lection of new- offices  wljl be a mat
ter for the council to handle.
, actually bee.'
exceeded by most of her sister ships
under official steam trials.
is carried the se- / for ^tecbtu*Vom tl    Inch    torpedoes.
Hamburg-American Line to
Establish Canadian Service of Its Own.
m wmmm w
Officers  and   men   number one   hundred.       )fe>srs.       Yarrow,       builders,
specialize   on   these   craft   and   they.
are fitted with modified Yarrow water
tube boilers, for using oil fuel.
Mayor Denies Council Has Considered
Cut in Stipends of Civic
Aviator Falls 1600 Feet But
Rights Machine 400 Feet
from Ground.
I'.u-ily for the work had been passed
and stie-li he considered imperative.
i:. P, Davis, K.C. contended that the
money bylaw had given authority for
the city as It said "for the purpose."
In opposing the Injunction Mr. Davis
asserted that the St. Mungo Canning
company was only a tenant in sufferance and had no rights whatsoever
t.i Interfere with the harbor work. He
declan d the council In giving a lease
for ten years did something it had no
legal riglit to do under its own corporate leases bylaw.
put out to pea, in northern and eastern New Jew v the effect on train
and wii-*' ��<>"��� -ice was especially serious. M Ellzabethport, N. .T.. h West
era Union tower through which
hundred wires passed was destroyed
by lire, adding to the difficulties of
keenine communication open.
With many of the streets unc.leaned
since the recent storm, nddttlona*
storm today added to the burden of
the  street   cleaning  denarlment.
Between 13,000 and 14,000 men
were put to work shovelling Enow,
Ottawa, March 1,   The   announcement that the Hamburg-American line
proposes to organize a Canadian service of its own is made by C. F. Just,
Canadian trade commissioner in Hamburg, In his latest report to the department of trade anel commerce, The
reason given for this new move is the
breaking up of the Atlantic pool. Mr.
.lusi states that the proposal Is to
make the service a weekly one. The
same company has definitely arrang-
i el to organize an Australian service
of its own.
The Canadian trade commissioner at
liristol states that the facts afforded
by the three lines now sailing from
Canadian ports have largely developed the trade wilh the Dominion. Krom
May to November last year the total
exports if grain from Montreal to
Bristol was 54.205.17- bushels. The
only shipment of Canadian butter to
the i'nited Kingdom last year amounted to 17-S packages and was made to
the port of .Bristol,
'���There is nothing contemplated so
far either in the way of reducing salaries of civic officials or cutting down
staffs of the different departments."
This was t'.ie assertion made by Mayor
Gray last evening when interviewed
by The News in respect to the rumors
majority Voted  Wet.
Weiland, Ont., March 1.���The
majority in Welland county in
' vote of the Canada temperance
as decided by Judge Livingstone
terday at the conclusion of his seni
tiny of the ballots and hearing of the
evidence in connection therewith
stands at 14. The judge made a reduction of 17 votes as a result of the
scrutiny. He sustained the first count
of Deputy Returning Officer Coul-
thrust at Bridgeburg poll No. 2, 20
for and 54 against. Coulthrust is
awaiting trial on a charge of making
a false return of the votes cast in his
Prominent  Railway   Man   Dies.
Chicago.   March   1.���Joseph   Sebas-
circulating about the city, since the tion, formerly vice-president of the
provisional estimates were taken into Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific rail-
consideration, that the council intend- road, died today at his home in Evan-
ed to practice its 11*14 policy of econ- ston. He had been in poor health for
oray and retrenchment on the monthly several months and resigned from the
stipends of the employees of the Oor-IRock Island vice-presidency a couple
poration. | of months ago on that account.
The mayor was very emphatic in his
Santa   Barbara,    Cal.,    March   1. -
While leioping the loop today Lincoln
Beachey.  the aviator,  lost  control of
his biplane and fell 160U feet, but managed to  right  himself 400  feet  from
j the ground   and   escaped   witli   slight
[ injuries     His machine crashed into a
tree and  snapped its trunk  hut it is
I expected   to   be   in   shape   for  flying
again after a few comparatively minor
The aviator was at a height of 2000
feet when he made the loop. Ilis biplane then pointed its nose toward
the earth and made a spiral dip. All
the spectators thought this was intended, but It was not, for the machine
was beyond  Beachey's  control.
For 100 feet more the biplane fell
sideways, conipelting a circle, then it
floundered, dipped and came down at
an angle, with the engine working
perfectly. The biplane had Its pro-
pellor In front, with the aviator's seat
in the cockpit, monoplane fashion. It
waa a new  machine' being  tritxl out.
denial of the rumors anel declared
that any such action as cutting down
salaries had been at no time anticipated by himself er mentioned at any
i of the meetings of the council.
Pmchot Is Candidate.
Milford,     Ra.,     March     1.���Gifford
PlnChot, former forester of the United   States, announced  today  his  candidacy for United States senator.
Deportation of Labor Leaders
Overshadows even Ulster
Ixmdon,   March   l.-The   Ban
Minto,   former   governor   general
Canada and former viceroy of India
died nt Hawick nt 4 o'clock this morn
Viceroy   of  India.
Entering the government's serv ce
as ensign of the Scots' Guards at the
tige of 22, Gilbert John Murray Bill ��'
fourth Karl of Mint", became at CO
viceroy of India, the most Imports it
and lucrative post In the British
colonial governments.
He was born In 1845, nud alter '*...:
cation at Eton and Cambridge, tn.-i
were 30 years filled  with brilliant ex
of | Danube, and was present during
of | bombardment of NokopollB, and
historic crossing of the Danube,
was with General Roberts in
Afghan campaign and later served as
his private secretary in South Africa.
Ile fought the Egyptians as a captain
cf the mounted Infantry in iwj, and
was Beveral Units wounded at Mag-
Later he became military secretary
to Lord Lansdowne, the governor general of Canada, and during this service he helped put down the Northwest rebellion as chief of staff under
General Mtddleton. Returning to his
homeland, he served as brigadier gen*
I^os Angeles, March 1.���J. B. Marquis, the motor car racer hurt yesterday when his car turned over In the
Grand Prize race at Santa Monica,
was reported tonight to be In excellent condition. Ilis Injuries according to reports of his surgeons, were
not dangerous, although he probably
wlll carry marks of the accident upon j prtncipaiiy iu   connection   with   the
his face for life, tunnel  ill  the Selklrks,    The    discus-
Winnipeg,  March   1.- George  Bury,
vice-president of the C. P. II, arrived
I In   Winnipeg  Saturday.    The  general
j manager of the C. P. R. western lines
I when  asked as to the object of the
trip  to  Montreal,  said    that    it was
plolts as
a soldier,   six as   governor era!  of volunteer infantry  In
general of Canada and live in governing  India.
lie was In Paris during the Com-
munlats' uprising iii 1871. He followed the Carllst army in Spain as a
war correspondent. He witnessed the
operations of the Turkish army on the
When ll! veirs of age Lord Minto
was appointed governor general of
Canada, and there won renown us a
statesman and a diplomat     In
(Continued on Page Five.I
| When bis car rolled over upon him
! Marquis received the full force of the
J blow upon his face. His nose was
! crushed and his scalp badly cut.
I Harry Hough, liis mechanician tn the
! race, was well enough to smoke cigar-
| ettes today.
Both   Hough  and    Marquis    denied
there wax any careless driving on tho
'idiot's part, and that   Marquis  forced
his car further on Death curve at the
time of the accident than he did at
any   other  turn.     Several   spectators
his i who witnessed the accident supported
��� jthe statement    thai    there    was   no
' carelessness.
sions had been mainly technical, but
satisfactory. There will be no change
in the appropriations for this year,
he said.
London, March 1.���Ulster is for the
moment obscured by the controversy
over  the   deportation   of   the    South
African   labor  leaders   by  the   I'nion
government.    This, not so much because of the questions regarding    Its
legality,  which will, It is understood,
be  tested   both   in   the   British    and
African  courts, but more on account
of the belief that, the affair will still
turther  separate  the  ministerial  and
labor  parties.    It   has  been apparent
for  some considerable  time that the
union and  parliamentary  leaders are
tosing   their  control  of  the  mass  of
trade  unionists and  workers.    These'
have shown Increasing "signs of taking their own course  irrespective of
the   advice   tendered   to them.   So
strong  has the pressure become th ,t
the leaders in and out of parliament
have been compelled to appear to
lend movements with which thej are
not wholly  in sympathy.
Six seals have been lost to the government because of the intervention
of the labor candidates. This has
usually  been the net of the local or-1 internal troubles of the coalition the
I geminations,  both   Liberal   and   Labor ��� government would probably be s'rong
land their determination to act inde-1 enough to compel a compromise, for
I pendently.   This   local   antagonism, | although seats have been lost there u
no evidence that the country has responded iii any considerable degTeo
to the Ulster appeal. Labor candidates  and   Liberal    Candidates    have*
just passed by the South African parliament will be rejected. General
Botha has followed up his drastic action by introducing a measure conferring legal rights on the government little distinguishable from the
extraordinary powers exercised under
martial law. Logically, the labor
party would also refuse this bill,
should it pass, also to be reserved
for the pleasure of the Imperial authorities. There is no doubt, however, that South Africa will be left at
liberty to work out its problem in Its
own way. Any attempt to fetter its
responsible government would introduce questions of the deepest concern to the whole empire.
Over home rule the government is
iust marking time, to the intense
chagrin of everyone of the opposition
which expects to find in the premier's
promise more material for improving
its position. It is effort to tnrn the
Ulster situation into party capital
which renders it almost Impossible
to effect a compromise.    But   for tho
Some More Rumors.
Chicago, March 1. -There are per- j general throughout the country, is th
sistetit rumors here that negotiations main reason in the way of a satisfac-
are under way for the purchase of i tory working arrangement and cue
the Chicago Great Western by the; difficult to get over.
Grand Trunk Pac'fiC. This is borne ; The South African trouble will cer1-
out by the fact that last week there ��� tainly embarrass still further the re-
were officials of the Canadian rail- la tlon ship between the government
way ln Chicago in close conference :>ud the labor party, whose demand
with the Great Western management    for the veto of the act of indemnity.
stood together on home rule, and tho
Other leading features of the minis-
tertalH policy.   Where they differ in
in the measure and capacity of Seoul
and political  reform. PAGE TWO
An Independent morning paper devoted to the interests of New Westminster and
the Kraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
���nd Puhllshins Company. Limited, at 63 McKenzie Street. Ncw Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Manasins Director.
All communications should be addressed to The Ncw Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, !)9S ; Editorial Rooms tall departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���Ry carrier, $4 per year, (1 for three months, 40c per
month. Bv mail, 18 per year, 25c per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on   application.
Austrians. Poles, Russians, Greeks
and Italians are pouring in by thousands. Most of them are undesirable
and of the duties and responsibilities
of citizenship they have but the haziest, notions.
They are a perpetual problem to
medical health officers, for they delight to crowd together under absolutely unsanitary conditions. I have
been in boarding houses in Toronto
conducted by foreigners for foreigners
and found the bathroom let as a bedroom, while from the appearance of
the bath I should imagine it had not
been used for months. Even In mining and lumber camps these people
herd together under conditions that
make thorn an easy prey to tuberculosis and typhoid fever. They have no
perception of the danger of contagion,
and neglect the simplest precautions.
Wlll  Not Learn  Readily.
It is not to he supposed they will
learn readily, for they have centuries
of unfavorable environment against
them. To force cleanliness and sanitary conditions upon them may be possible by prosecution and fine, but to
give them a true understanding of
British institutions and teach them
that the liberties guaranteed them
are not to be treated as license will
be another and more difficult matter.
It ls certain that the number of such
people that can be assimilated without injury to the nation is limited, and
Canada will either be compelled to
keep a check on the immigration or
be prepared to have for ever an alien
laboring class whose evolution and
ideals and standards of living are different from hers.
Already the stream of Immigrants
is bringing a taint of criminality to
the country. In 1911 practically half
the persons convicted of indictable offences were immigrants, a class forming only 22,1 per cent, of the total population. Surely this is sufficient warning that the whole fabric of the democracy will suffer unless more care
is i'hown in the1 selection of material.
feel'the effect immediately and, while the outcome is as I SSmfoTufe S���|3 tII"8 nntm
sure as the fact of the reecnt stringency, still it may be tsies are giving of their best farm lab-
some weeks and even some months before the loosening is j SftteKSSffl farme^lX
felt in British Columbia. However, with conditions cham?-! FVench, German, Dutch. Belgian. Swiss
ed in London, the outlook is considerably brighter than it ^J^SKs"1 ifiTaUtoe^eatw
was a couple of months ago and for the next short while! pity that the undesirable elements
it is simply a matter of holding on and waiting. One thing *ou,d ^S,^' -g^JJ 0"m
is sure and that is that New Westminster, with its wealthy
resources back of it, will be among the first cities on the
coast to feel the rebound to better times and, after a year
or more of real tight money, a few weeks longer are not
going to be so hard to bear.
While we are waiting for the ripple of better times
on the financial ocean to reach us from the London centre,
there are some who still persist in going abroad with large
well developed grouches, preaching dark blue ruin and no
end of poor business. These emissaries of the spirit of
hard luck usually are men who have been working for salaries for years, who get their money whether it rains or
shines and who have too much idle time on their hands in
which to make good the old saw concerning the ability of
the head of the sulphur trust to provide evil employment
for those who are open to it
Over against the case which the professional grouches
are trying to make out are several stiff facts which cannot be gotten over. It is a certainty that money now is
easier in London, much easier, and that where formerly
the money barons were holding their chins high, now. they
are chasing each other around the market corners seeking
to place their hoarded savings before the rates drop.
While it is true that these conditions obtain in London, it cannot be expected that points at this distance will
this: In many cases the tuberculous
afflicted can go on with their work
and still be under efficient treatment.
Hygiene is the physician's real aid
today ���fresh air. Good food. Regular life. These build up t'.ie body to resist."
"Dr. Harding, do you believe, with
all your experience, that a serum will
yet be discovered that will radically
cure the white plague?" the reporter
"1 do. Research experimentalists
are always groping after a perfect
serum, and an absolute specific will
yet be found for tuberculosis. Vou
see, the Koch tuberculin we today use
is not the spiK'ific of ISftl. It is a
modified serum. Tho modification
means always less reliction with better results. The experience is there-
tore always progressive, and makes
up hope."
"That is to say. that the time may
soon come' when a person In the second stage of tuberculosis can come
to the Royal Kdward institute ami receive into his blood by injection a serum which will destroy utterly the
destructive bacilli and restore him to
good health? Vou believe that, doctor?'
"I do absolutely."
"Will il heal lesions?" the reporter
"Ves. Hut not repai. them. .Meantime, let me give a sound warning.
The cure of consumption today Is not
a serum It is hygiene. Let everyone follow the rules of good health and
abide by them. That is my sole advice."
Light Blue and Black Net Effectively
Used In This Costume.
Dining at restaurants or roof gardens is a pleasant pastime among stay
nt homes in large cities und towns.
The costume pictured is designed for
these occasions. It Is of light blue
crepe de chine, trimmed with pearl embroidery on black net.
The black ha I und net shoulder drapery which ends in n sash add the completing touch of emphasis.
Chiffon, mousse! I tie de soie and various light, soft silks are used for these
Newspaper headline: Montreal Market Feeling Bet-
is that a financial item or a medical bulletin?
The Fraser Valley Development league seems to have
reached that point where it must come up to the Missouri
Well, March is here and, while it didn't act exactly-
like a lamb, still it could hardly be called a lion. Some
folks might call it a bear.
President Wrilson of the United States says he is not
in the habit of talking when he has nothing to say, which
remark assures him of a lifelong job as a unique freak
in anv political museum.
The  really  disquieting    feature    is
that tiie least desirable elements are
��� making   the   fastest   percentage     In-
| creases.   Canada is less an Anglo-Sax-
j on country today than it was a decade
ago,  the  immigration    from     Britain
| and   the  United  States  having  fallen
j to about 77 per cent, of the whole, in
I WI the British and French elements
I f.-rmed 87.74 per cent, of the popula-
I tion.  In  1911  only  82.58.    During the
decade  the    largest    percentage    Increases  were:     Bulgarians and   Roumanians, from 354 to ei,S75;  Grecians
from 291 to 3,594;  Austro-Hungarians
(Austrians,    Bukovinians,    Gallcians,
Hungarians   and   Kuthenieinsi,     from
18,178  to  129,103;   Finnish   from   ���.'.502
to 16,497; Polies-h, from 6.295 to 33,S65j
Italians  from  10.S.-M   to  45.411;     Jews
from 16,131 to 73.GS1;  unclassified nationalities, from  1.460 to 18,310.    Observe  the preponderance  cf the  Slav
and  southern  European   elements  in
the list, and consider if this is for the
gocd  of the  future of  t'.ie  Canadian
nation.    During the same  period  the,
Chinese   population    rose   to   27,774. j
and   the  Japanese   to   9,021.     Canada
would do well to lake a lesson  from |
Australasia anel remember that, quality j
counts us well as quantity,
The right kind of wifely love, says a California pro- j
fessor, can go as strong at the breakfast table as under a
romantic moon.   It probably can if hubby came home on
time the night before.
In Victoria sharp-eyed cops pick opium smugglers
out of the hurrying crowds on the street. In this burg
the opium heads learned long ago that the darkest, alley
wasn't liiack enough to make their business safe.
Montreal Doctor Comments on White
Plague Cure Discovered by
Dr.   Koch.
Taft would simplify American court procedure by
modelling it on the British pattern and back in the old
country the lawyers are kicking because it sometimes
takes twenty years to get to the end of one case.
With Lord Roberts hollering about Britain's poor
army and Beresford slamming the navy for all he's worth,
the ordinary Britisher soon will come to think that the old
wood: . walls and the thin red line certainly are things of
the dim and indistinct past.
Points Out Danger in
Building Up Canada
Englishman  Says  Less  Desirable   Immigrants Are  Coming  Faster
Than   Desirable.
Writing in the Sydney (Australia)
Morning Herald, Charles !���'. Sligo, an
Englishman, who Bpent several months
iii Toronto, says:
Canada may be likened to a vaBt
mortar, ln which a new nationality Is
being founded out of a large number
of Ingredients.    The  racial, national,
and sectional Interests In Canada are
exceedingly numerous, There are thi
Canadians themselves expressing their
own national consciousness bo far as
it   lias   been   aroused;   settlers   from
Qreat Britain;   eager dollar    hunters
from the United States the placid Arcadians  the   French   Canadian   popu
latiem holding Its rellgiion dearer than
anything else and still unaffected  by
the  materialism of the age;   the  Indians lazing away their days In compounds;   negroes   serving   a     porter
and attendants; farmers repn  i-ntlng
every nationality of    Europe;     >i
congregated     in     their  o*.wi   quattei
and generally making money;    Poles
and Austrians doing pick and shovel
work; the Chinese, with their virtual
monopoly  of   the   laundry   business;
Japanese and Hindus, and Mormons
<-iglit thousand strong,
���southern Alberta.
'crucible." for so far the nationalities
ave not fused; they have mixed und
blended to Bome extent, but tin* mo.i<
Interesting phase of Canadian life Is
the extent to which various national
ties have kept to special districts and I
occupations, and  have retained  their
Bpeclal  traits.    No one  now  dreams|
that tl:'* French will be absorbed, and
s. uu*   of   t   ������  i lemi nts:   Chinese,   .lap- i
am se, negro and Hindu, are such us
Canada does nol wish to absorb. Some
nf  tii.-   But apean   nationalities   ��hich j
might   otherwise   in*   fused   Into   the
Canadian   nation   show   a   disposition!
Ment real,   March   1.���A   Neve   York
j telegram states that Koch's tuberculin
discovery   now   proves   a   success,   as
| testified to by physicians at the Polyclinic hospital  there,
"A ni wspaper advertisement in one
I.way," observed Dr. E. S. Harding,
physician of th" Royal EdwaTd Institute, Bi '.i,rent pari*;, after he had perused the report, to a reporter, "but
part of it  is true."
"Koch's tuberculin." he continued.
"was a failure in 1891, as stated, and
remained in disuse until 1901. Then
in-. Trndcau. of Saranac Lake. N. Y,
.:..'. (in* or two leading physicians In
England and Germany began experi
meriting with it again, giving minimum doses with less and less evils
inflammatory reaction, until 1908 it
gradually came into favor. Three years
ago its use was general in every clinic for tubercuicsis."
"Do you use it regularly at the Hoy
.el Edward institute?" asked the re
tiorti -.
"Twenty-five patients are being
treated with it there at present, who
are in the early and second stages of
tuberculosis. The course of serum
treatment extends mer six months,
and injections are, according to the
individual cases, given sometimes
twice weekly."
"is the success unbroken as in New
York on bone and gland tuberculosis?"
"We do not. use it In bone I surgical i
cases.    With glands in scrofulous COn
The Cells Have <iiven Us Some of Our
Unt'st  Literature.
Byron's famous poem, "Tbe Prisoner of Chilton," is supposed to be
written  by  Bonnivard, tbe Genevan
patriot, whilst he was Incarcerated in
the-Chateau of Chiilon, on the shores
of tbe lake.   Hut the poem wac really
| written at lightning speed whilst By-
; ron  was   Imprisoned   by   inclement
; weather for a night and a day ln tbe
��� neighborhood.
I     Nevertheless, some notable literary
achievements nave oeen really written in Jail, undoubtedly the most outstanding being two   of   the   world's
greatest classics, "The Adventures of
illon   Quixote"   and   "The   Pilgrim's
i Progress."    If only those two books
i had belonged to the literature of captivity tbey would have been sufficient
to make that literature distinguished
and Immortal.
Thomas Cooper. the Chartist,
whose life reads like a romance, and
whose name ts held In reverence by
modern reformers, wrote a remarkable poem whilst he was lying In
prison on account of his political
agitation. This poem bears tbe remarkable title of "The Purgatory of
Suicides," and when It was published It created a very considerable stir
In tbe literary world, for It bad
emanated from the brain of a man
who bad begun life as a cobbler and
bad made himself matter of tbe
Creek language and literature.
Another remarkable poem written
In prison Is "The Ballad of Heading
Jail." by Oscar Wilde, whose remarkable and most sombre bonk,
"De Profundls," was also written
there. These two books are amongst
the saddest records in tbe history ot
It ought not to be forgotten that
one of the greatest tetters ever written was penned In a dungeon In
Home. This is the Kpistle of Saint
Paul to the Coiossians, a piece of
literature, quite apart from Its
sacred character, which is very hard
to   beat.
It is very seldom that a newspaper
has heen edited from the Inside ot
a cell, but even this feat was accomplished by the late lamented \V. T.
Stead, who during the two months
he spent In prison for an pJTence
which many condoned and which a
number admired, be wrote scores of
: .tides and practically conducted *Hs
MONDAY, MARCH 2, 1914.
Accountant. Telephone It 447. Hon in
22 Hart Block.
P. H. Smith. W. J. Grove*
work   undertaken   li    city    and   outside,
points.   211-11   Westminster   Trust   Bid*.
Pbone   164.    P.  O.  flox  t��7.
B. & P. 'O. of Elks of the IJ. of C.���
meet the first and third Kriday at
8 p.m., Labor Temple, Seventh and
Royal avenue. A. Wells Gray.
Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smith, Secretary.
.. O. O. M.. NO. 864.���MBBTfl ON FIIIST
nml third Tuesday In each month at *
p. in. ui the Labor Temple. H. 3.
Leamy, dictator; W. J. Groves, secretary.
t. O. O. F. A MITT LODGE NO. 17���Tha
rutfulnr meeting of Amity lodge Net
67. I. O. O. F.. Is hold every Monday
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Half,
corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
visiting brethern cordially Invited.
R. A. Merrlthew, N.O.; H. W. Bttngatef*.
���. O.; W. C. Coatham, P. G��� recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
Australian |)r> Fannin?.
Farming on dry soil has proved
quite successfully in Australia. The
agent-general tor Western Australia.
Sir Newton Moore, has received ait
Interesting report on the awards for
wheat given by the Royal Agricultural Society of Western Australia
Bt the recent show. The champion
prize was won by a farmer of only
five years' experience, and lhe wheat
was grown In the Dowerln district
which only a few years aieo was considered too dry for wheat Browing,
but wblcb has reuularly yielded to
this farmer 15 bushels per aero. In
tbe competition for hard wheat the
first three prizes were won >y farmers who obtained handsome yields
with a comparatively light rainfall,
ranging from !) 1-2 to 12 1-2 inches.
The yields went as hish as 30 bushels to tin acre. The third prize winner, on a 0 1-2 Inch rainfall, obtained a yield as high as 27 bushels, ami
the lowest yield on bis farm was 16
SV. K. FA LBS��� Pioneer Funeral Direct**
and Bmbalmer, 412-618 Agnes str.-wt
opposlu Carnegie Library.
ler A Hanna. Ltd.)���Funeral directors'
and embalmers. Parlors 406 Columbia*
street.    New   Westminster.    Phone  SSI.
ster Hoard of Trade meets In the boant
room. City Hall, aa follows: TblrH Friday of each month; quarterly me*i<ln#
on the third Friday of February, May
August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday ot
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
Sale. Deeds. Business Letters, etc.: olr-
cular work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. EL Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.    Phone 702.
risters, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lome Street.
New Westminster. O. E. Corbould. K.
C.    J.  R. Grant,    A. B.  McColl.
in-law. Solicitor, etc.    Solicitor for the*
Hank of Vancouver. offices: Merchants Hank Building, New Westrnltis-
ti r. IU'. Telephone No. 1070. Cable*
ad.tress "Johnston." Code Western
W.    F.    HANSFORD,   BARRISTER,   so~
llcit.ir.   etc.   ColllSter   Block,   corner  I'ol-
umbla and McKensis streets, New Westminster, B.C. J?. O. Box 1185. Tela-
|.|ion<*   344.
summery frocks. One very delightful
example tins o cluny luce bodice and
sleeves, the bodice draped with grace
ful folds nf the chiffon. At the top el
the high girdle In front where the drapery is fastened is placed a cluster of
small while silk roses. Roses anel
loops of ribbon ornament stlie lowei
part uf the skirl al the front, holding
in place a dm pod baud of the chiffon
uiuceil on the skirt about the knees.
Re'uiee; to Reply.
Toronto, Feb. 27.���Gustave Even-
turel, M.l'.I', foi Prescott. was asked
in tho legislature today by Hon. .1. .1
Foy, acting premier, to male.* a state
ment to the house as to why he had
written a letti r to a member of the
hotellteepers' association offering his
services for $10,000  per year,  but   Ilu*
itatement was not forthcoming. Mr,
Evanturel said he was not. ready but
expected to be in a position to Btato
his k'a'.i- of the case on Tuesday.
Convict Snobs.
There uas oeen a movement for
separate tables at meals among the
convicts at the prison "hotel" st
Camp 11 "1. Isle of Wlgbt, where an
attempt, is made to reform convicts
by special privileges.
Meal-times at Camp Hill are social
runcnons -nic-i  r.-.r Traruers are not
j permitted    to    disturb.     These    Old
j habitual   criminals   who    have    been
��� granted   many   comforts   iv   the   authorities    have    after-dinner    chats
which are often   of   a  strictly   confidents! nature.
Lately a distinct "caste" feeling
has Bprung up. 'I he more notorious
men have formed a clique, They
decline to discuss subjects with men
of less repute. Apart Iro-.n Ihls
purely professional jealousy, there
an sharp cleavages of opinion, religious, moral, and political, which
have been so marked that further
controversy on gentlemanly lines is
om of the question,
whithhiiih.    esdmondb   *   whitss-
slde ��� Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Blk.. Columbia street.
New Wistmlnster. B. C Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P. IX
Drawer 200. Telephone ���� W. J.
Whiteside, K. C.; H. U Edmonds. O.
1. STILWELL CLCTE. Barrlstm -,,i -law..
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia ens?
McKenxie    streets,    New    Westminster.
B. c.   p. o. Box 112.    Telephone  71*.
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Hart-
block. 18 Lome street. New Westminster.  I). C.
UnrrlnteiH and Solicitors. 4(i5 to lis
Westminster Trust Block. U. E. Martin. T/. tl. McWuarrle and Oeorge L
Historic House Passes,
A bouse with man. historic memories No. 3fi St. iWrtin street. Leicester Square, where once sir Isaac
Newton and Dr. liurney dwelt ��� Is
now being de nollshed. Newton llv-
.*'d i.er from 17211 to 172r.. and
Used in Bay thai the happiest years
>!' liis life were ei in an obsi rva-
tory on tne roof. Dr. Burcey, tie
,.i e.ician, friend of Dr, Johnson, afterwards lived '., lhe otiHe, and here
was born his daughter Fanny, afterwards Mine. D'Arblay who wrote her
first  novel, "Evelina," in the iruse.
��� i i egri gate  themsel*. es,  there  I '-ine' '
lltlon  tuberculin's  use  lias  been  what
speeds! settlements of Ruthenlans
Dangerous  Feature.
n :   i ither  ��� .-    ng     i��� ������    ent In
nation   buildir j,  t! s  th I   i  inada
carrying on     She ci  talnl)   bas  the
p ecedent oi tiie United 81 ites   but it
should be remembered thai  the pop-
ulat "A e!  the si.lies h a ��� far i-n ater
i: an thai of < 'anada i ��� tore - he tide of
:. ration had re* hi d the same dl
���: *it:   ins.    The il**1  etlng :��� ature of
���  i    n mil   ition Is the numbers com
. m     iuI .*��� ii Europe     It Is '.��� in
. ��� I,   larj elj   d i  I i**    ard  and
.. ..I the li imlnlon. Wil ������ ut
thi re  �� mid be  I    h rapldll y In
ntructlon,      ��� i i    making
ami lhe digging ol .'��� wen     Bul  11  .
a   yer)   opi ii   question   ** bether  Cnn
on the lunds of ada h; nol   li sd ng on prosperity  too
' icavy a price for this expansion, she
Not Crucible. ils throwing Into the mortar In which
I  may cautiously term  fairly and  mii-
formly good."
"Then as at  prei  nl   Koch's  tubei
culln is not a spi oiflc cure?" the re-
portei   |ui rli d,
"Ni     li never will be.    It is a val-
uabli    .iijuuii.    I-** one advantage is
Recistr Arrest.
Albany, (in*., Fe'h. 27. -Barricaded
In his cabin 12 miles east of Sclo, Ca-
lavan Neal is resisting arrest by a
deputy she iff and posse who are
seeking him for examination on a
charge of Insanity. He threatens to
shool any one who may approach tin
house Neal is said to have made
threati to Kill several neighbors and
this     ' to the Issuance of a warrant
Ileal Kitiuil Murder.
An extraordinary tragedy ol
superstition Is reported rrom (Jmd-
v,an, where a man named Valiatni-
dan murdered his wife wllh her own
consent in the course of a secret
ceremonial. Vahamldan had for
Mime time been learning the. prln-
clples or Tantric worship from a
monk. To complete his studies he
needed a dead body, and on bis ii;*-
Burance that he would restore her to
life when be bnd finished his worship, the wife consented to be killed.
The mail is now In the hands of the
COAL MINING rlshts of the Domini**-,
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Albertsi.
Uie Yukon Territory, the Northwest To.r-
rltorlaa and In a portion of the Provlooa
of HrltlHli Columbia, rnny be leased for ���
term of twenty.one yenrs ut an annual
rentnl of It un acre. Not more than :6ft
Sores wlll be leased to one Hii[i|lcam.
Application for n lease roust be rnada
liy the applicant In person to the Asjeal
or Sub-Agent of lhe dlHirlct In which Itw
rights applied for are situated.
In purveyed territory the Ian.I must bs
described by sections, or Tk.iI sul, dlvl-
il.iiis of sections, und In unsurveyed t��r-
rltory Ihe tract applied for f-!m!l b*
��iiike,i our bv the applicant himself.
Each application must ba accompanist
, by it fee ,,r ir, which will be refunded it
, ihe rights applied for ars not available.
but not otherwise. A royalty shall 1*
iiald on the merchants tile output of lhe
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operation the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of mar-
Qhantable coal mined and pay the roy*-
llty thereon. If the conl mlnlriK rlghta,
nu noi being operated such returnsshoul*
tie   furnished   nt  least  once  a   yenr.
The lease will Include the coal inlnlns.
rlKhts only, but the leasee wlll be permitted to purchase whatever avail. ;|>|��*
���nirtucn rights may be considered necessary for the working of tho mine at tb*
rate of 110 an acre.
Kor full Information application shouMT
ue  made to the Secretary of the Dtpurt
ment  of the  Interior, Ottawa,  or  to uny
agent  or Bub-Agent of  Dominion  Ijinda,
W. W. COKT-.
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of that
nIvertlKi'incnt wlll not be paid tor.
I said Canada was a  mortar, and
<he figure seems accurate.   "There Is
'i.^   jue'u.ica,.-!.ii   i.r   Uiioy   flic   term
the Canadian nation Is beinK beaten
out tbe least desirable olements of the
least  progressive nations  of  Kurope.
Says Jealcuoy Caused Him to Kill
Hir;  Wife.
(Ih ii ago Feb. 27. Jealousy caused
him i i kill his wife, but he has no
recollection of committing the crime,
v.i. the testimony of William Cheney
Ellis, formt r Cincinnati leather mer
chant, on trial for the murder, Kills,
on the witness stand today told a
story of his wife becoming Infatuated
with a young Canadian merchant.
"Something snapped In my head,"
said Ellis, "i don't know what happened, 1 only know that 1 felt I had
more  mlseiy   than   I  could  bear."
He will be cross-examined tomorrow, i
England's Tobacco Crop Good,
It Is announced that this year's
English tobacco crop Is likely to he
exceedingly good, from the sti nd-
polnt of quality. Especially favorable is the report regarding the crop
grown In Hampshire. The development commission have placed their
��� (���handling shed in England, and the
i..ain farm al Church Crook bam, has
become a centre of considerable activity.
New Wellington
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth  Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
in New Westminster, B.C.
23 dwelling houses, all modern, In
fine locations, close in on good streets.
Also one store ou Columbia St., and
two on Sixth St.
Apply to Cunningham Hardware
ir to las. Cunningham.
Transfer Co,
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie  Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly tn
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
I*/ '->-<���<
MONDAY,  MARCH 2, 1911.
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
us advertising. This is the reason: "When
business is booming it is unnecessary to
tight for it���it comes of itself; but when
business is slow I insist on having my share
or it, and the easiest way to get it is 'by calling attention to my goods.  I do not wait for
��S5 wm68' l fCe,nt them in the distance,
and before anybody else gets busy I makp
my contracts for advertising on a bigTcale
and get my orders in before my coiffiitore
know what I am doing." The lodcZd rZ
mon sense of the attitude of thfs gentleman"
Advertise in
The New Westminster News
KNOW 100 MUCH       Wfctf LONDON DINES r.^, ygy|dg pQ^^t
i ic
t; ��� t:
in I   Ol'ITH   A   BBCENT
in un: mi:tkoi*olls.
An   I'jiiiilem  of  < licer  tn  Siene  anil
  of III Omen to Other*.
I .   _ ...   ,       .        _   ,. Tbe good old custom  of  banging
A  Queer  Water  Jug   Seller  On  a    the mistletoe from ihe ceiling at tho
Need   of  Domestics  in  Australia���Immigrant Servants  Not Satisfactory���Factory Hands Ignorant.
I im-i-i viitivi* Old Capital of Kinpire
I- !b-inutile: tn l-'iml Out That
tiie Maintenance of S<�� Many
Separate Kin hens In a Oreat
< it) Is Sheer Waste���Piccadilly !
ii Home of Cafes,
London, March 1.���In an unflatter-       Your Londoner   is   a  conservative
i iiiK  pamphlet  concerning  the  suffra- animal, and It has laken the ordinary
Paris Boulevard.
gette  agitation   Sir   Almroth   Wright
advanced tie suggi stion that the true
c#izen  an inordinate time to appreciate tbe pleasure and tbe household
remedy for the superfluity of women convenience of dining out.   A certain
��� lass ot Londoner bas bad no fi��ed
dining place other than maybe bis
club for long enough. The well-to-do
bachelor bap done i.t tor generations,
but the papulation al large has taken
ils sustenance at night within its own
four walls, despite tbe excellent example of Its continental equivalent.
dominions  royal  commission  just  is-  u jB a remarkable fact tbat moBt of
sued. jibe well-known restaurants have arls-
The r��port points out that there Is i en ia the last ten years, and almost
a   superfluity  of   1.179.000   women   in   all of them tn tbe past quarter of a
A good deal of London dining out
Ib bu' a prel ide to some form of entertainment, so that the land of theatres and balls Is, naturally enough,
the land of dinners. But there ta a
growing population which dines away
from its sleeping place as a rule, without any Intention of amusement.
Gradually It is being borne In upon
us tbat combination in feeding leads
to convenience and even to economy.
The row of Hats In which your
sciibe dwells contains some 4fi0 kitch-
e. 8, employing an army of cooks and
'assistants to feed, on the baBis of five
i persons to a household, some  2,500
in   Kngland--which  ho    regarded    as
the cause of all trouble- was for the'
superfluous ones to remove themselves!
to   the  dominions  and   marry   there.
This view is examined at some length
in  the  second   interim  report of  the
1 England and Wales and a deficiency
of 226,000, as compared with  males,
in   Australasia.     Hut of  the    surplus
I women In this country it appears that
610,000   are  over   forty  and   for   the
\ most   part  are   to   be  found   In   two
1 classes, "elderly ladies and women ser-
1 veints,"   Of   whom   the     former     are
I "hardly    possible    immigrants,"    and
the "latter can now 111 he spared."
The fact is that drmiestic servants
are becoming scarce In the mother
country been use Jiere. as In the dominions, "the tendency is for women
to adopt industrial and commercial
life and to abandon domestic service."
Remarkable Race of People Who Dwell
In Franc* and Spain���A Jolly Gam*
For Boys���Many Thing* That Children Like to Read About.
Tbe odd lookiii ��� little man nnd bis
heavily loaded little donkey is a Basque
water Jug peddler, and he was plying
his trade on a Paris boulevard wheu
the camera man took bis picture. The
jugs he sells possess tbe peculiar property of keeping liquids fresh and cool
no   matter  bow   warm   the   weather.
in Australasia the same problem persons, and to providing dinners for
which exists In England has arisen, perhaps 2,000 bodies after excluding
"The proportion of unmarried women ; Infants and absentees. What waste!
to married women between the ages of jWhat overlapping! Four big restaurs and 60 is practically Identical with rantr would do the business, and at
the proportions in Kngland and [Wcat a saving of thought and n.an-
Wales."    And,    the    report   adds, "itlagement.
would seem that, statistically speak-! The wonder is, -iierefore, not that
ing. the chances of marriage for worn- ntw restaurants should be announced
en immigrants are only slighter high- alriost weekly, but that tbey should
e*r in Australasia than at home." : not   have   been   baking,   frying   and
If there is no great demand for serving hard already for twenty yea's.
wives In Australasia, there is an "lm-1 Bright surroundings and change sti-
perious and practically unlimited de- mulate appetite and cheer the jadei
mand for female domestics. In some worker. Gooel cooking, efficiency ot
cases before a ship carrying women eeivice are obtainable from the ex-
immigrants Bights the land a large per; who devote that lime to miking
number of its peersengers have been tb '. restaurant business u success,
engaged by wireless telegraph." j     You like mueic!   There are few of
Yet complaints are made that the us can afford '.he luxury of its strains
women who go out "know too much
or too little." They are either factory hands and country girls, with
no experience in service, or else skill- co-at'ons.
ed servants in some one department
and unwilling to undertake general
��� work in th" Australian house.
5) by American Pie*ss Association.
They nre made of a clay found in the
Pyrenees mountains and are much
sought for by the Parisians.
The Basques are u remarkable rnce
of people, dwelling In the southwest
corner of Prance and in tbe north ot
Spain, ou botb sides of tbe Pyrenees.
They are supposed to be descendants
of tbe uncleut Iberians, who occupied
Spain before tbe Celts. The Basques
preserve their nut-lent language, former manners und national dunces.
at dinner at home, even if consid.r- I
^ ions of space are permitted.    You
��� dore shaded lights and exquisite de- j
Your  landlord   provides '���
neither,  and   to  the  smi.ll   property
oWUer the expei te is prohibited. You
love to entertain.    Your staff of Ber-
So urge*nt  is  the  wain of  servants  vantB Is too limlle.-i  and  to Increase
in  Australasia that it was stated    to   it means more house room, t  grave
the commission  in evidence that the   matter wben every additional foot of
lack   of  them   "seriously  affects  Uie , space means mon rent.   You wish to
health   of  housewives  and   even   acts  see   your   fellow-men    (anj women)
ns a check  upon the growth of popu- ' around you, to run the chance ot see-
HicTaleHie Ha^pns Tell
My office window
faces a street, close
to the railway freight
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
The cocoa had been
grown in Brazil,
shipped to Bristol,
transhipped to Montreal and finally
distributed from
The tea  was gath-
ered by  swart-
skinned    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 that entered into the product
finally stamped with the brand of a
well-known hosiery.
ing people you  know.
For all these reasons dining out
maku-. an appeal to you. Where shi.ll
w** go?
Had Dr.   Johnson   lived   in these
days  be would  hav;   taken   his  walk,
not   down   Fleet    street,     where   lhe
newspap< r man still snatches his Kas-
: ty meals, but down  Piccadilly, and Its
[jostling ne^rbors.    At one end in tbe
manner of the Kue Rivoil stand- the
world-famed Rilz, balancing upon Ils '
i andsome   but   Imitative   colonnade.
Witb*n, tbe prevailing note is dignity,
excellence, super-excellence, and effl-
(clinoy.     No   garisl    decorations,   bj
noise, and yet withal no dullness. The
best of everything is good enough for
the Kitz���but take a well-Ailed purse
of  gold. .
Equally w;Il known and In the
same class is the Carlton bard by the j
Haymarket, and close to the popular
theatre of that name. Sof. music y
an excellent orrr-r tra, tbe beit -i~. attendants, the thickest of carpets, the
most delectable of " .mien.
The Savoy, in the Strand, is more
widely known to those who seek sustenance after tr.e 'heatre, but it is a
great dining house of the premier
class. Near by ynu will find a strong
contingent at ehe Cecil, whose big
dining room and many banqueting
halls are known as well.
Before you le ve the Strand let us
take you into Simpson's, an old-fash-
toned English d ulng house, where
you may sit In jews secure iron
draught, or at round separat-j tables.
Here foregather loverB of plain English fare, cuts at worderful joints
wheeled all piping hot on smooth-
running tables to you.- elbow, where
you may choose your tit-bits for your- i
self. Or you may mount Its staircases to upper rooms where more elaborate meals are served. There are.
we had almost written, hundreds of
smaller places in the Stra, c1 at prices
Foot In the Ring (Boy*). \
Divide  the children  into squads  ot
about eight.    l*'or each squad dru w on
tbe ground a circle about two feet in
diameter.    Boy No.  1 comes forward,
places one foot lu the*1 ring, bending tho
knee aud having the weight of the
body over this foot    He tbeu folds his
nruis and waits tbe attack of boy No.
2, who. also having  bis arms folded,'
; hops forward.    No. 2 hops around No.
I 1,   who  keeps  changing   his  front  to'
\ where No. 2 Is. until the latter finds &
\ ehance to attack No. 1. and while hopping, push him out of tbe circle.    It
be suce'eeds,   be  wins,  and take?  the
circle.   No.   3   coming   forward   to   attack   hliu.   and   so   on.     If,   however. ,
during: the contest .Vo. 2 nets both feet
on  tbe floor he loses nnd  So.
Christmas festivities ia said to have
its origin in the idea tbat since the
plant did not bave Ita roots in tbe
ground no part of It should ever be
permitted  to touch tbe earth.
Among tbe Saxons tbe fact tbat
mistletoe was suspended from th)
roof of a dwelling intli ated to the
wayfarer tbat the hospitality of tbe
house was at his disposal, and beneath its branches friend and stranger, vassal and lord, gathered together In comradeship and good cheer.
Tbe religious aspect of the ml-itle-
toe tradition, wblcb bad Its origin In
the Druidical rites and , to gathering
of it by tbe Arcbdruid with bis golden sickle, merged later into a purely
social symbol, and tbe Idea of simple hospitabilty developed Into one of
merrymaking and a somewhat riotous
Tbe kiss of tbe Scandinavian goddess expanded Into tbe custom of a
kiss given for every berry that grew
on tbe bough. Small wonder tbat, in
spite of tbe mistletoe having origind-
ly existed In the o-.or of sanctity, the
church came to regard It an an entirely pagan symbol and refused to allow
it to participate with the holly and
the evergreen In tbe Yuletlde decorations.
There is an ancient belief that tbe
mistletoe  was  tbe  tree  from  which
, tbe  Holy Cross was newn and that
I after this was made tbe plant wltb-
! ered  and ever afterward  became a
mere   parasite   growth, clinging for
support to other and sturdier trees.
Other stories, however, credit it
' with divine "gifts In the healing of
: disease anC tho expulsion of evil
| spirits.
Ham. the high priest of the Celts,
received In a dream the intimation
that by means of tbe plant he would
be enabled to sive his people from
the plague wblcb was decimating
thorn. To celebrate their delivery he
instituted the Feast of Noel (new
health), a midwinter holiday which
ba3 come to be considered coincident
witb the new y ar.
ln many parts of the United Kingdom tbe silver berries and the gray-
green leaves oi the mistletoe are looked upon as anything but an emblem
of good cheer; on the coulrary. the
plant Is regarded with dread as being
tbe brlnger ot 111 luck and the sign
of 111 omen. This supirsti ion exhn.s
| both in Devonshire snd in Ireland,
1 and, strange to say, In neither ot
1 these places does tbe plant flourish.
"Capping"  Was Boycotted.
The graduation ceremony at Glasgow   University    recently    was    the
strangest In the long record of   the
university.    To   mark   their   disapproval of the sentence meted out by
the    Senate   to   one   9t   the   undergraduates for disorderly conduct at
a prev'ous function the students decided to boycott the ceremony.    Pickets were posted at all the cloisters
to ensure that no student other than
tbe graduands would attend.   About
140  graduands were "capped."   and
not a single   student   was   present.
the ball  being   merely   occupied   by
friends   ot   those    Interested.     Prof.
Ferguson,   owing    to   the    llloeea   ot
���t't'iien ' lne principal. Sir Donald MacAllater,
, , .       ..,.,,,���,. officiated.     The students captured a
( comes forward to attack- No.  I.    Tbe/photographer who    had    secured    a
pl.-i.rer In tbe rlnff. so long as his root, Bnapsbot  and   made   blm   deliver  up
Is   in   the   circle.   mn.r   ennse   the   ut-; his  plate,  but  was not so successful
tucker to fall  by erndlng or dodging,1 with a reporter whose notes they de-
bini.    The arms  must alwa.vs remain ! sired to censor.    The graduation was
folded and the pushing must be dono ' cirrled   through    in    almost   perfect
with tbe shoulders nnd never wltb the ���' silence.
raised arms.    An  exciting contest  Is I
had by putting two attackers against | Antiques  Found.
the one in the ring. An   artiquarlan   find
About Money.
Over 1.000 series of Greek coin*. In-
sued by Independent cities, nre said to
In the fifth century B. C. retined copper Is said to have been ns highly
prized as gold.
During the reign of Numii pompillii*.
TOO B. C. nn experiment was made
with wooden money.
Brass money was coined in Home by
Servius Tulllus nx early as f>T;t It. C.
The Unmans Issued private or consular coins which bore the mimes of
leading Roman families.
.1 ill ins Caesar was the tirst man wtio
put his own Image on n coin.
Aristotle says. "Money exists not by
nature, but by law."
I been  made  In   the  Isle  of
j terren,  sea-vexed   npot   near
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 ago; 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 bake 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 ereat names in commerce to-day are those of the manufacturers who have let
modern advertising steam-shovel a channel across the isthmus of distributing
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 oi production to the homes of the consumer.
nre lining n local bnstnen
rtt ynu ni
talk over your advertising problem!
with the Advertising Department ot this newspaper,
e lining n provincial "r natini'-d lvm!n'"n It would tic, well for you
to have counsel .mJ nuliUnce oi a good advertising agency.    A list of these will be furnished,
Mcminn    hv the  Secretary ol Canadian  Press Association.  Room  503,  Lumsilen  Building,  Toronto,
vithout cost or  ooiinaiion.  ui
to ault all purses, and everyone seem-
in^playing to big business, as the
theatrical manager would phrase it;
but before we leave this street, cross
the road to a more Bohemian but ex.
cellent resort, Iloinano's. called affectionately -the r.oman's" its terra cotta structure stands out w!i, so that
you cannot mistak. It. Once within,
you will appreciate the affection
which its habitues have for It.
You may not wish to dress, but you
may have a desire for largeness.   Off
again to Piccadilly, where the plant
"Popular" rears its great edifice. He e
that Napoleon of the world of eating,
Sir  Joseph   Lyons,   has   ordained   it, j
"No  tips,"  and  what  he  ordains  is
carried  out.   Twenty years  ago  the
Popular"  would  have  been  an  lm- j
possible commercial proposition, but
to-day   its   well-tilled   tables   furnish
the  best evidence of  how  the  Lon-
doner is learning to take his meals i
away from hts own fireside.   Ilelong- ;
it g to tbe same company, the Troca- !
dero, at the end of Snafteobury ave-
ntte, Is as well known as almost an/
bouse In town.   The conductor of lis
orchestra Is a public favorite, and ltn
fine and lofty dining room is l.ot for |
lb*? casual diner, for here, as at m;st
of the big places nowadays, you must
re erve your  t-Ue  beforehand,  and
turu up ln Immaculate bib and tucker.
A Dutiful Boy Scout.
"1 nm n ' rossing wiitchnmn," writes
n man fr..-u Philadelphia, "at Second
ii��� il "lira d avenue, nnd n cripple I
h.-ivc a signal on n high post, utul
every ev. ning I have to put n lighted
lamp ii|i there mid take It down In the
morning to relill It. It is hard wort
nnd risky for me, for I have only one
leg. So there Is n little scout who
pusses every morning nt 0 o'clock. serv��
ing milk for Ills uncle, lie takes my
lamp down for me. He told tne it was
his duty���every scout was to do a kind
net every morning of his life. Three
cheers for the boy scouts!"���Jacob A.
Wis iu Outlook.
Oxna,  a
Scalloway, Shetland,    it is one of the most
ancient and   Interesting   gold   ornaments ever fou.-d  in   Scotland,      A
\ crofters'  son  ol-wed    a  brownish-
yellow obj-ct protruulnr from a spot
j wnere eurf had beeT taken for farm
j purposes.   He picked it up and found
it    was   a   heavy,   curiously-plaited
bracelet of rustic or rude make, and,
j from its weight, seemingly gold.   Ite-
I cently  It was shown  the schoolm's-
: tress of a neighboring district.    She
' wrote  the    Antiquarian    Society  describing the bracelet, and suggesting
\ purchase.     An   offer    of    $100   was
made,  and  at once   wlt'iout  further
; inquiry or advertisement, accepted by
I the holder, lames Fullaton, Ham mo
! Voe,  Curra  Isle.    The  bracelet  ni v
j rests in special case and on special
| pedestal in Edinburgh Museum.
Broke Old Traditi* n.
ny selling 19 acres of land in tho
i neart of   London,   centering   arou. d
' Covent ()��� rden, the Duke of Bedford
i violates all tbe traditions ot his family.   Ilis ancestors have held the pro-
| pjrty since   the   dissolution   of   the
monasteries by Henry VIII., at which
| time   it  b*;longe,'   to  the   monks  of
i Westminster.    When It is '������cmemb*.'.-
j ed. however, tha.. the Ccvent Garden
estate  is  thr  smallest  of  tbe   three
j large estates in Lot don of the Duke of
! Iledford, and that other lords of the
soil  in  the  British  capital  own still
larger   holdings   than   his,   it   is  tbe
value of the land soli, rather t -an its
extent that is ot the greatest significance.
Peg Away!
Pes nwny, mv Ind: peg away
If you the prize would win.
'Tis only poor, faint hearted chaps
Who talk of giving In.
8uccess may be tons in coming-,
P.ut come It nurely will
To those who grind on steadily
At Perseverance milt.
Peg away, my Ind. at your gam*s.
Don't IhlnK they're not for you.
Consider the deeds of others
And show what yoii cnti do.
Bhould the task or came seem ,ost
Don't admit that ynu nre "done,"
But piny it oul to the end. lad.
That's how success Is ��on.
Yen, peii away all through your iif��
l.et  that  yniir  ninttn Dt��,
FVr Ktendy, hnnegl effort's bound
T-i I.i inn  Hi.*  v li lory
liu\ �����  i tw n MniH��f
Spring   Suitings  just   arrived.    See
them.    Perfect  tit    and  workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices   from $is.oo up.
701 r'ront Street. I
P.O. Box ** Dally News Bide
of all kinds,
'rices right    Satisfaction guaranteed
Portraits of Ooi,s.
The latest craze of wealthy women
who are dog-fanciers Is to have the
portraits of their pets paint3i In oils.
It lb not going too far to say that
there Is a colon,, of artists, with headquarters in London, who spend tha
greater part of their time In fulfilling
commissions at bIiowe in all parts of
ihe country.
Absentees H!t��y  Vote.
Voting ty post has again became
law in Australia. The House of
Representatives, after lively Bcenes,
recently adopted by ",7 votes against
Sti the third reading of the bill restoring postal voting. The Government had frequent resort to ibo
���i wire,
69  McKenzie St.
Residence Y. W. C. A.       Thoue 1324.
MONDAY, MARCH  2,  1914.
Start the month r:��rlit by placing an order with us. We stand
behind everything we sell. If you
are not entirely satisfied we will
cheerfully exchange or take
back any article or refund your
Kor  your  chowder    soup    or
scallop  we  stock:
Sea   Breese   Minced   (lams,
per  tin    15c.
Serf Minced Clams. 2 for. 25c.
Pioneer Minced Clams. 2 for 35c
Eastern  and   local  clams,   2
for    25c.
Blue Point Oysters 25c. and 45c.
Libby'S Asparagus Tips, tin 25c.
Lihby's Asparagus Mimnioth
per tin    35c.
Libby'S Pineapple, sliced, per
tin    25c. and 35c.
We have a choice assortment
of California canned fruits in
syrup, Aprii-ots, Peaches and
Cristel Brand, per tin  25c.
Nabob   Brand,   tin    30c.
Del  Monte  Brand,  tin    30c.
Hunt's Supreme Brand, tin.40c.
Model Grocery
808 Sixth St. Phone  1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Memels Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Eurnaby   License   Commissioners.
The board of license commissioners
ot Burnaby will meet in the municipaj
hall on Wednesday morning, March 11.
are excellent.    The  appointment  will   started over In* 80 feet of lee to tin* have  fallen  out   of  the  dressing  and   trie:   vMiere  Uie  woman   wai  llnii;.*'it
not take  place until  the end of  -May   hole, the ice sagging under his weight, nail   bean   swept  out   with   the   ward i to  have  .ived   but   n.i  one   Ui:t v.   s  r
at which time Miss Scott will vacate   {{., was almost to the edge and  was sweepings.   These had been placed in   there.
I her  position  and   leave  on  a  trip  to ' bending to  reach   for  the  hoys  when a  garbage  wagon  which   was  on  the;     On  IV i dnesday he called in th.   p.i-
1 Alberta.    By tin* tune Mis-s I'olvin ar- ; the ice under him parted and he was point   ol   being   driven    away     when   lice  and   ���tlthough  they  haw   worked
i rives it is expected that the new hos- i in the water with the boys.    Instantly Prof. Wilberforce of the University of! diligently since then not the Slightest
��� pit.il  building   will   be   fully  equipped J the lads grasped blm.    As lie came up | Liverpool,   searched   the' garbage,     a   light has been thrown on the inysten
i and  in  use.
Refuced   New   Trial.
I'liT ss another May of execution is
made   in  order  thai   O unsel   lor  the
be  told  them   to  hold  tight and  then   bucketful at a time, until the 12th buc-
lie took  hold  of the  ice and  tried  to   ketful resulted in the recovery of the
But  the   tube.
Church  Stewards to  Meet.
j     A   meeting  of  the  stewards of  lhe. ���������,,.
Queen's Avenue Methodist church will | men meiy enter an  application befo..
be held on Tuesday night at S o'clock
Y\>  serve light  lunches.
Grant's Bakery, 737 Columbia St.
the  Uritish Columbia court of appeal
on behalf ol Clarke, the hanging of
Herman   F.  Clarke
break  his  way  to the pier,
ice was too thick  for that.
While  O'Connor  and   the two  boys
were having a hard time to keep up
the   other   policemen   held   a   conference   the   result   of   which   was   that
ind   Prank   Davis, I O'Donnell who was on the ice at the
i under sentence Of death for the mur- ptorbead, strapped his feet to a pile
I der of Police Constable Archibald in with his belt. He stretched himself
! Vancouver on May 2:1 last, will be car- | out f]at ()n the ice in the direction of
Victorian Order of Nurses '':"'> >��lt .<��' Frill'|!> ��f J"" "!^   *DJ} '
The monthly meeting of the New i communication from "^01
Westminster branch of the Victorian , J""'1''," al )ttil��� ��***��< ���,X ;~
Order of Nurses will be held  this af-   ��'!���   Saturday,   the   applica.io     for   a
new trial for the men  was refused.
Dies in Theatre.
Hamilton, March 1. Mrs. H. Russell, 28 years of age, residing at SO
Ellis avenue, dropped dead about 3:30
Saturday afternoon as she was dieting in the Temple theatre watching i
the matinee performance. The cause
cf   her   death   Is   attributed   to  heart
Mrs. Anderson left two notes at the
.lores home, one to Mrs. Jones telling
her not to worry us the baby would
be all right and the other to the husband telling blm to take good care of
his  wife.
ternooii at. the V. M. C. A.
the hole.    Policeman  Brown slid  past
him cautiously face down, and O'Donnell caught Brown's feet.    Then Man-j KIDNAPPED  BABY  ONLY
ning   went  out.   face  downward   past | HALF  AN   HOUR  OLD
both   policemen   and   Brown  clutched
Money  to  loan on  trrst  mortgages,
Improved   city   and   farm   property.  9 |
per cent. Alfred W. McLeod.      (80B9J
Topping   Pleads   Guilty.
Pleading   guilty   before   his   honor
i Judge Howay in county court on Bat-
i urday, Joseph Topping, formerly post-
! master at East Burnaby was sentenced
his feet, making a line of three policemen fastened to the pie,-.
Winnipeg.  March  1
a mystery of a half
Schooner on Rocks.
Wakefield,    It.  I���    March    1
four masted Jucob S. Winslow
ber laden from Ferdinands for Pro
videuce, crashed onto Black Recks off
Block Island, today. Captain Wilson
und his crew of eight men were
brought ashore by life savers. An
effort is being    made    to    save    tiie
Winnipeg has I 8<-'ho<>��,>r-
hour    old    kid-
Mannlng'B arms just reached to the I napped   baby.     The  police  have been
hole and O'Connor grasped his hands
I O'Connor and the two boys were thus
I pulled up on the ice. but lt sank  un
Open New School.
Two rooms in the new James Park
school wlll be open today A ceremony will bo held in connection which
tho mayor and council, together with
members of the school board will attend.
Annual Flower Show.
The Port Coquitlam animal flower
show will be held on July 22 this year,
this date being selected at a meeting
of the directors of the Agricultural society held on Kriday.
Try our tea. coffee and pastry.
Grant's  Bakery, 7;J7 Columbia St.
to pay a fine of $25 or a month's im- j (]er ,*,,,,,. weight  and  they and  Man
We Have
to Loan
Property must be well Improved and worth at least double the
amount of the loar��.    S :
For full particulars call at our
office and  let  us quote you.
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
Plank Between Tracks.
Workmen of the B. (.'. K .It. are
planking between the tracks at the
corner of Sixth and Carnarvon streets.
Similar work will be done at the foot
of Eighth street.
prisonment.   Topping was given a further  sentence  of  two  months   which
was suspended providing the prisoner
shows he can keep sober.    The charge
agaius the man  was theft by couver-
I sion.    It was shown in lhe testimony
I that the money the accused is alleged
Ito   have   converted,   had   since   been
: paid back to the parties concerned.
Police  Court   in   February.
The  record   of   February  In   police
court circles ranks as one of the best
i during the winter but despite the decrease   in   the   number  oi'   cases   the
treasury receipts were on a par with
other  in  onths.    Only  5ti cases  were
heard   and   of  these   25   were  of   the
common   or garden    drunk    variety.
Gambling cases came next in nuiner,-
cal order, six keepers of joints being
i filled while five inmates ol' tile same)
[also came  under tiie  hammer.
ning went ii to the frigid water. But
the police line held firm und they
were drawn aiiotn :' man's length
nearer the pier.
As they reached Brown the ice continued to break and soon all of the
policemen   were   in   thi'   water   with
working on the case sini-e liiBt Wednesday but have not been able to form
even a. theory. Last Wednesday afternoon the wife of J. B. Jones, 200
Good street, gave birth to a baby. The
only one with her in the house at the
time was a mid-wife, Mrs. J. M. Anderson, the husband being out looking for  work.
The new born babe was bathed by
the  mid-wife  und  cried   lustily.    Half
the boys hut they all held together, i an hour after it was born, Mrs. Aniier*
Several of the hundred or more men ! ��,n Bald that the house was too cold
who had run down the pier lowered ! mr it and that she would take It to
-ones and with these the two boys i her home. Accordingly sJie wrapped
and the policemen were hauled out. it in a comforter and disappeared
A doctor with an ambulance from Since that time the parents have been
the Kockaway iBeach hospital was unable to secure a trace of the child
there awaiting them.    He hurried with   ot' woman.
O'Connor who collapsed when he got Mrs. Jnnes only had n hazy idea of
to the pier, and the two boys to the where Mrs. Anderson lived us s!.o had
hospital, while the three other police- engaged her over the telephone,
men ran to the police station and af-1 W'nen Jones came home he started out
ter getting warm clothes were ready to find lhe baby. He went to tho dis-
for other work.
Over Fifty Kinds
of TOILET  CREAMS    In    our
store. Vou need this line now
to keep the skin soft. See our
1 and  Personal
Elects  for  Tria!.
Charged   with   the  theft  of  certain |
building material at North Bend, John !
Taylor,   a   contractor,   elected   for   a j
peedy trial  before his honor^ Judge | during the"flrst two weeks ot March.
His  honor Judge   Howay addressed
The girl.-' auxiliary of the V.W.C.A.
are serving afternoon  tea every day
Howay in  county  court on  Saturday.
lie will be trieil on March
ing continued.
-tl, bail be-
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to tin* B. C, Transport Co.,
Ltd., 50,") Westminster Trust building.
Office phone 8-ti, wharf phone KSO.
the   Students   of   St.   Mark's   colle.c
Vancouver, on Saturday.
Sen', tc Asylum.
On the recommendation of Drs. McKay and Walker his honor Judge
Howay on Saturday committed John
Ross, a West Burnaby youth, to the
mental hospital for treatment, Ross
was under arreslf in connection with
certain robberies that had taken place
in  Burnaby.
l.OTT -Stephen James l-iott, aged
80, died in the city on Saturday evening. The body is at Bowell's undertaking parlors, pending the arrival of
we-.rel from Victoria in respect to the
funeral arrangements.
Bonds Now Available to Prosecute the
Sooke Lake Works���Good Price
for  Issue.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
ROXBURGH���Many old timers attended the funeral of their late fellow citizens and pioneer, William Roxburgh, which was held yesterday afternoon from the undertaking parlors
of Murchie and Son, to the Fraser
| cemetery. Rev. Alexander Dunn con-
Insure   in   the     Royal,   the    world's 1 ducted  the services.
largest   lire   company.     Agent,  Alfred;	
W,  McLeod,  tlu- Insurance  Man. ('ORKICAN    Peter   Corrigan,   aged
(3009) ��� a2.   ii   native   of   Quebec,   died   w'aile
 ��� I aloni  In hi* home ou his ranch at Port
In  Burnaby  Tonight. i Kells on  Wednesday,  Peb. 25.    Death
The proposed reduction of the po- was due to heart failure, The district
lice system in Burnaby will likely oc-j coroner examined the body and de-
j cupv considerable time in discussion j cided an inquest was unnecessary. The
at ihe committee meeting to be held i body is at .Murcliif's undertaking par-
in the municipal hall, Edmonds to-1 lors awaiting word from relatives re-
night. The government's intention to I siding at Mission. Wash,, as to the
improve the Barnet road will likely be j funeral arrangements. Tho late Mr.
| touched   upon  as  also  the  numerous jCorrlgan was unmarried.
| applications for water. ���	
 . BAVLRY���Walter
Call for Tenders. ] year  old   son  of   Mr
The   provincial   secretary's   depart-1 Bayley,    Pitt    Lake,
I ment is calling for tenders for supplies : Feb. 27.    The funeral took place yes-
for the hospital for the insane at New: terday  afternoon,  interment being   In
Westminster and at Bssondale for the  the  Oddfellows'  cemetery.
year ending Mar;-!i 31, 1915.    Spectfi-1	
cations are contained  in  notices published In another column of this Issue
and ft rms of tender may be obtained
; fr r.i  the bursar of the hospital.
Crystal Dairy Co., Ltd., are deliver-;
Ing ten quarts best pasteurized milk
to any part of the city for one dollar.
Send orders for first of the month de-
livery. let cream, table and whipping
cream always on  hand.    Phone 1160.
Will   Meet  Tonight.
The  recently  organized    St.    And-
Young Men's cirro wtil meet ip-
Four   Police   Officers   Stretch   Them
selves Across Thin  Ice and
Rescue  Bovs.
Columbia   Sii-eet.
TH.  Ma("ao,ci-.
>-vw,-s*����-n, arai���.^iinrirjnJ
night In lhe church rooms when mi ins
of furthering t1.'   project for tin* for-
: m ol a church athletic league, tak-
;���:���  In  lacrosse,  baseball, etc., ln  ad-
to   Indi c    and   field   athlel!
e ill   i e   dlst usi ed.      Officers  also  nf
���   new club *-��� iii probabl) be i \i cted.
Cejcceedr  Mir.-. Scott.
I'.. ��� iii.   lhi   p ace . :' M li s Jei sli   D
S     ���   n io   reci   ���'-.   n ilgi ed   as   su
:���     ni  ndenl  of the  Roy al Columl ian
:���.   ;.:-i I.  t   i h ispltal   board   has   ap-
'��� ���. in '. C ih In  ai preB-
i enl   mnei lnt<    '  nt  ol  SI   I  iki '������ hospital, San  i'i*. ���    ��� ��� .     Miss Cplvln  Is
I en Ti ���     '������     id    ..  luated I r m the
Royal   Vltrti rla   h    p   il   in   Monl i   .
i i   II   3,  ufti :���'��� ards  leaving  for Call-
f< rn a,    Aci ordlng to mi mbers of the
board  the credentials of  Miss Colvln
New York, March 1.���By stretching
thi arches over I '���"' LUin Ice
m lea 1 i 1 .ruling u human
thi i , '.ceii.i :i rescul d two littli
boys .*: I anothei pollc nan from
dri e. T Ing 'i he Tn ichorous lee br ���'������ ���
under ��eighl  of t'te   est ui d an I
: .    re     ti    . I..     : he pol   ���   llne held
:        and  nil  v. i re .in. :���   .     it
Bern n I  Katz, eighl   .  ai    aid, and
Julius C'.hluman, aged    even   i entui i d
��� ::���   : n  the  ii e  wllh   two i ther boj
Edward La Page and "J srry" Jul  -
Thi 5  �� enl qui al mg I ie I It llai I av e
nue   pii -.   which into  ���
Victoria, March 1.-Cable advices received by City Comptroller Raymur
state* thai the proceeds of bhe recent
flotation of $750,000 worth of Sooke |
lake waterworks bonds had been paid
in to the credli of the city In London.
The money is now available for the
prosecution of the work.
The In mis were sold at a figure to
net the city 92 12 per cent and t'.ie
amount actually received by the city
will therefore be $690,937. The remainder of the $1,500, i lean authi rized ���
by the ratepayers will not be disposed of  by  tin* city  for at   least   three
months.    That   was  the  arrangement
made with the purchaser's of the $750.-
I 000.     As the  loan  now  negotiated  will
give ample funds to proceed  with the i
waterworks system,  it is the belief of j
the  members  of  the city council   that
When  the remaining half of the issue
is sold a better figure wil* be secured
as  the   monetary   conditions   In   Lon-;
don   show   signs   of   steady   improve-
Within a few clays advices relative
Cyril,    the    two [to the flotation of the $1,000,000 trees- '
and   .Mrs.  John fury certificates for local Improvements
died  on  Friday. ��� should be received from the city's fiscal   agents,   the   Dominion   Securities
company.    In   the  meantime  the city
; engineering  repartment  is  pr sparing
for a resumption of street work so that
as   soon  as  funds  ;ere  available  there
Will   be   no  delay   In   putting   a   large
number of men to work.
A   change   In   the   system   hitherto
uii.'Tted  is  now   being  considered   by
the engin<*( ring    department    It    Is
suggested  thai   where  paving is laid
���rn streets on  which the lines of the
It.  C  E,   R.  run,  such  as upper  Fori
Btreet, Pandora avenue and  Palrfield
ad,  wood   blocks   sh mid  be  placed
b ������< een  the mils  Instead i I cement
On those streets on which paving has
been done between the tracks the vi
tion caused by passing cars lias al*
ready affected the pa-voment to some
��� *. ent and this damage  will  becomi
m       apparent as time r.   ���  on.   The
of  -la-   placing of tho asphalt wearing surface
'������'-���'     igainsi   i he   rails   has   not   pro, ed   a
ces    anywh  re   It   has   been   tried.
-.'���'    i   i : ,i ;*..-���  nl- ii   would   pi rmit  the
��� pair of  the  pa .������ nent  where
n   red defect. > ������
:r   -i Imi       *!���������. enginee ' will
mil ;; report uj   n I he condl   on ol
���   *   . ������*... nl     whicei    ha *. ���     bi en
If You Live At A Distance
from this branch of The Dominion BanV., take advantage of our
system of Banking c!>' Mall. It will save you many trips to town
and, at the same time, give you all of the advantages of a
Savings Account.
Deposits may b^ made and cash withdrawn ��� in fact, any
banler.g business transacted   by ma;l without trouble cr  delay.
The manager w;!l give you full particulars of this convenient
way of Banking by Kail.
Union House.
White Help.
We use Local produce only.   First Class Cafe.
Reasonable Rates.
Cor. Front and Begbie Sts.
Order   Your   Suit   at
We   guarantee   satisfaction.
Clarkson   St.
Colliater   Block.
Strictly   Fresh   Ranch   Eggs,   per  dozen    35c.
Legs  Mutton. Australian    18c.
I'..   !��� Rabbits, each 30c.
Roast   Pork,  Alberta   grain   fed  per  lo 15c.
Call and arrange  for regular account.
Eraser  Valley   Market
Phcnc  300. 632 Columbia  St.
Kino  largi   Fi   e  * tch      5c.
Finnan   il: dd!i .  2  Ins 25c.
Codfish ���'���: rips, bom '. i s; 2 lhs      . 3je.
Choice   Lines   of   Canned   Fish.
llrnci 's   Hen ing   In   To.:i:ito   Sauce,
spet ial    1   :*.    !..      ;,;3  for  25c:   large
tins at '5c. each.
Packing Girl Sardines, 3 tins ...  23c.
Mini ed ' i>ei  tin   10c.
Sago,   I   !bt      25c.
Tapioca.   -I   lbs 25c.
English   Lentil *   3 lbs 25c.
Clothes  Pins, a dozen for     10c.
Old Dutch Cleansi r, 3 tin.*   25c.
Rickltt'e Blue  6 pkts 25c.
Kan Juan Cleanser, iu I ii ft w tins li fl
Epoci.il 5 fcr 25c,
Dean's Grocery
bay  for 700 feet,    'i   ������   ivere 20  (Pel ��� ���
from the pier and opposite Its end Ti onto, March 1. On his flrsl
A.<n the ice ink under them, T'ne day's duty as plalnclotheBtnan, it
Ui Page and Juiseir boys ran and Smith, of No. 2 division, made ��
reached the pier. Bernard Katz and | clever capture of ei shopbreaker In
Julius Chlnnwin sank with the Ice and
soon were floundering in water 15 or
20   fi i ���   de'ep
The other boys climbed up the pier
and ran back to itockaway Beach and
Bald In aded men  .���. rite for i> irtlcu*
\ lar:-., or call,    Not  the old  fashioned
kind  bul   th ���  up to date Toupi e, un*
; notici able.
All    Kin*Is   of   Hair   Work.
107 and  103 McLeod Block,
to the ii. . ie Blat lon. Policemen Tim
O'Connor, .1. J. Manning, Hugh O'Donnell and Joseph Brown ran al top
speed tn the i nd of the pier and then
lowered themselves cautiously to the j
Ice as they calli -I to the hoys in the |
���.' ati ;��� '.I hold rast to the edge of the
Ice and they soon would be .saved.
O'Ci nnor
[ A;   U'.'lj:.', | i     I ���:
flurr   Stock
Phone 388.
"jlumhls   Ste**-.'.
The new  way to eash r, q i
and   It tter
- Hie - km
: '.  yi u  ���."  0' '. 'I ir  Pol * li  M  ,-i on two d;i)
nc   * .���   sfactory ln i very way
p to 11 ��� 11 (* i* housekei ping j - .
the College Inn cigar slon* late Saturday i vi ning. Smith's attention waB
drat attracted when he tried a rear
door and found the lock had been
tamper, ,] with. He entered, but saw
im nn,*, Anally secreting liimsi !!' lie-
hind the counti r until the arrival of
the shopbreakers he believed would
make their appearance.
Fifteen minutes later stealthy foot
stipe, up the rear lam* warned him d
tin* burglar's approach.
A man entered, took off his boots,
and when a sire t car thunden d pn.it
Uu doe]- forced the cash n sister
and pocketed the contents, While hi
wo (llllng his pockets with cigar.-,
and    tobacco     Un*     plainclothei m in
"You Will Have to Hurry!"
Quarter Cut Oak   Dresser,  with
large  hovel  plate mirror;  regular  $32.00,
Sale  Price 	
Fumed     oak
in-   $28.00
Sale   Price   ..
Quarter '
regular J
.- 11" Price
ut    Princess
Cli cai e Ian
J30.00    value
S ih   Price ..
er;     regular
Kitchen Cabinet;
value.     Sale
Kitchen Cabinet;
value.     Sale
Curtain Stretchers
value.    Sa!*.*
Price, each 	
Golden   Oak   Seen
regular $8.60.
Sale   Price    	
nu ed en him
.: ;i d   With
nnd took him
If you du not think it  the greatest
ver knew simplj  return It.
New  Westminster,
Phone bu
Live; p k I,   March   1     Se. r< h   of   n
������ rbnee   ' .eon which was about to be
���  ti i   .-   rrom  the   Liverpool   in*
lrm; ,.* '��� '.i ntly brought to llgiil $5000
fit  iii .    radium.
Two ��� en. one containing 30 and
���ie , tin ��� : i milligrams of radium,
���i -.i I '*' ii applied i'i the face of a pa
tienl In I e Infirmary. When a mem
her of the staff came to remove tho
radium the next morning the larger
Lube was missing. The most minute
search was made, the patient even being photographed by v ray to see If he
had swallowed the tube.
It w.es suggested that the tube might
C   casslan Chlffoniet
regular   $30.00
Sale   Price   	
Complete Dining Room Set, con-
Histing of nice quarter cul oak
Buffi it. 6-ft. Extension Tabic
il , irter cul niele; set of six oak
Dim rs, with leather padded
i ��� Lts, all to match In fumed oak.
gi ; il value at $86
Sale  Price  	
regular $1275
regular $16.00
, regular $2.75
���tarv's   Desk;
Japanese   Squares.
.Made  from  hard  wearing Jap
Size 6x9. Sale I'riee . . .
e'.i/i 9x9. Sale Prloe ...
Size 9x10, Sale Price ..
i'i ven Ibis Stair Carpet,
Pen e,   per  yard   	
Remnants of  Inlaid  Linoleums,
from   $1.00   lo   $1,511   per   yanl
Rale Price, to clear
per  jard   	
Denny & Ross
Sixth   and   Carnarvon
Sts. New Westminster,  B.C.
��.f MONDAY, MARCH 2,  1914.
Canadiens  Still   Have  Chance  to Tie
Up  N.   H.  A.   Race��� inciting
Games on  Saturday.
lam  bus    ent. red    a    protect    to the
��� league  secretary,  taking     the    stand
that a player who has mixed In a cup
I tie g.eim*  wiih one  team cannot  play
during the same winter wilh another.
The  argument   will   be   threshed   out
tonight in avail's office.
i -���������������^������^������������
Locals    Lose    Out   on Cambie Street
Ground���Port City Will Meet
B. C. E. R.
After having battled  for u total of
tour hours In   two   previous   games
without any definite result, the West--
lninati r Hovers were forced to accept
defeat at lhe hands of the, Coquitlam ;
eleven on lhe Cambie street grounds,
Vancouver,  .Saturday,  the final  soore
being 3-0.    The result  was never    iu |
doubt, for while the railwayites were |
staging their best display of the season the locals were floundering with-
out any appreciable    display    of    cooperation, neither   the forwards   nor
the  bnck division  showing    any    Inclination to work  in harmony.
Coquitlam won on Its merits and
the Itoyai City fans are well content:
to doff lh" lid and admit thai Hi"
Port City aggregation ranks as the
best balanced team on tiie lower
mainland today. The nunus -won by
the railway oentre have been through
ihe happy knack of each man knowing his team mule and entering each
game with the idea that a contest is
never won or lost until 'he final
whistle is sounded.
Made Good  Showing.
On the Rovers side of the case they
at least have Un* consolation of
knowing   that   it   took   three   games.
two  of  which   were  overtime   battle,
before tbey were forced    to bite    the
dust to the leading team of the Van-1
couver and  District  league.    Such a
display is a ready answer to
of certain  soccer  men  In   ihe Terminal City who,    up    to    the    present
time, have ignored the    demands    of
recognition by Westminster, and is aiucrers,
clear demonstration  of the fact that; tjle
for second place in soccer
on the mainland the Hovers
clear out claim.
Likely Cup Winners.
Saturday's win for the Coquitlam
players practically gives them posses
sion of the Mainland cup, as the next
opponent, the Vancouver II, C. I'I K.,
has been trounced twice this winter
and should prove easy victims in the
next   round.
In Sea of Mud.
Weather conditions at Vancouver
were anything but bright on Saturday,
a steady downpour of rain setting in
lire iu fin* morning which left the
playing patch a sea of mud. This
eliminated all hopes of accurate
placements, although the mud did no'
appear to hamper ihe black and gold
so much as it did the Hovers. In the
last 16 minutes the Coquitlam defence
was tested thoroughly. Marshall,
Miller and Worrall having a busy
time repelllnlg the attacks.
Referee Leach handled the game
before a  fairly  large crowd.
liy losing at Quebec 5-3 while Cana
dians were trimming the Wanderers
In overtime. Torontos will be forced j
to fight hard on Wednesday night in
order to retain their present lead In
lhe N. H. A. No one appears to doubt |
the Hint* Shir's winning the series,
with the subsequent clash with the
Victorias, but should the WandererB
hit lhe clip as they did on Saturday,
at a lime when Jimmy Gardner's
Canadiens are beating Ontarios, the
Torontos will be hard pressed to get
the edge in the series.
Overtime Games.
During the present season the eastern  fans have been treated to    some
stellar hockey on the N. H, A. circuit
j which  has brought  the old organlza-
the cry | t|0I,   back  Into  favor and  Saturday's
games were no    exception.    It    took
three  minutes  overtime  at   Montreal
for the Canadiens to defeat the Wan-
Berllnquette   finally   working
puck into the net.    Sammy Lich-
j tenliein's crew    have    little    use    for
a I George    Kennedy's    Canadiens    and
| with   the  players  back   in  shape,    it
was  a   nip    and    tuck    affair    even
though   the  jce  was in  sloppy  condition.
Ottawas Won at Toronto.
Tho game at Toronto between the
Ottawas and Ontarios even went better as far as overtime is concerned,
Hi extra minutes of playing being
necessary before Jack Darragh scored
the deciding goal. Due to the lowly-
position of the Ontarios. ihe crowd
was a small one, but the game Itself
was the best of the season, Darragh
played his usual line game, the veteran using the grey matter In the overtime period in order to secure the decision. The final score was 3-^.
Torontos Lost to Quebec.
At Quebec the Stanley cuppers had
it over Torontos from the first face-
off, but only by a shade, the game
ending 6-3 lor Quebec, Fast ice enabled both teams to hit a terrific
puce throughout the 60 minutes play.
Cameron played his best game and
was head and shoulders above any of
his team mates. Mummery and
Malone featured for the Ancient City.
Man Opens Parcel Containing Infernal
Machine and Is Terribly Mutilated
���Knew What Was in It.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
Standing  of Teams.
Only a short meeting will be hell
at Minoru this summer, commencing
on August 12, The Miller ac will not
permit   the  association   to   bold   such
^gihy meetings as have featured
nr summers.
Con Jones and Harry Cowan, the
travelling lacrosse magnates, will be
buck Iii Vancouver from de-ah old
Kiigluiid sometime this week. Start
Inge out. they interviewed Hit* Ktchurd
McBrlde for provincial aid towards u
profedHlonul lacrosse tour of Kngland.
Then thee went on to Toronto where
K. .1. Plaining, the Btreeto-allway man
holds a position ranking nigh to a
knight Then on tn Ottawa where
Premier Borden received them. So
far the couri calendar fails to show !
where    ih'*y   met    King   George,   but |
Spring and Hugh Gifford are to play
with the Victoria lacrosse club this
summer. Better sign up the Rennie
Hoys. Buck Marshall and Hilly Turn
bull and Harry Pickering will have
some team.
Making an average of 11.2 miles an I
1 hour  for  400  miles  is  some  clip.    A I
. driver  named   i'ullen   won   lhe  Grand |
[ Prix auto  race In  California on  Sat-1
unlay   hitltug   thp  above speed. ;
The 104th regiment boxing club is I
rapidly coming to the front. A boxing Instructor has been retained and
will whip ihe boys in shape ready
lm- lhe coining smoker to be held n
tin* armouries on the evening of
March  V.'.
Torontos .
Ottawa   . .
Wanderers    6
Oniarlos   4
Matches Next Wednesday.
Ottawa at Quebec.
Wanderers at Toronto.
Ontarios at Canadiens.
Sullivan,  111.,    March  1.���Frederick
W. Meniierieli was kill* d today by an
infernal machine sent to bim by mail
Lom Decatur, 111.    He llrst refused to
accept the package,    but   finally    de- ]
cided that his ability as un expert re- |
pair   man   would   prevent   Ignition   of i
the  explosive  and  attempted   to   pry I
open tiie lit tie tin box.
Mennerich   was  terribly  mutilated. ;
but  lived  two hours  after  the  dyna-
mite  had exploded.    The only  words
he spoke after    the explosion    were,
"what lias happened."
Part of the house was torn away
by the blast.
Mennerich's wife from whom he
had been separated several months
vvas taken into custody a'. Springfield,
111., as a witness, but was later released. The case was reported tc
tbe federal officers, who believe that
former companions of Meniierieli in
counterfeiting may have sent him tbe
Mennerich received the package by
mail Kriday. It had been mailed in
Decatur Thursday. Mennerich wrote
a letter io his wife in Springfield
i telling her about the package. Finally
he decided to open it as he knew how-
to do without causing an explosion,
1 if the box proved to be a container
of dynamite.
This letter was not mailed. It was
found unsealed in the yard later. This
fact led the sheriff to believe that
possibly Mennerich had made the
machine himself to cover up suicide.
Died This Morning.
Shortly aftei 1 e'edock this morn
lag, Frederick Jcnes, son of Nir. and
Mrs. J. J. Jones, Ulaekwood street,
passed away at the Royal Columbian
hospital Deceased, who was well
known In the city, has been seriouMy
111 and underwent two operations. The
; funeral arrangements will be announc
For Immediate Sale
As agent for the assignee we will receive offers up to, and including March 5th, 1914, for the purchase of the business of the Edmonds General Stores, Ltd., at Jubilee as a going concern. The assets
consist of:
Real Estate and Buildings, Cost $4220.76
Furniture  and   Fixtures,  cost   1332.60
Two Horses and  Wagons, cost     525.00
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods, etc     3753.27
The   store   Is   just   opposite the B. C.
and occupies a prominent position.    It  Is
Station and should he a g|0d opening for a live man.
Electric Station at Jubilee
the only store at Jubilee
Riveted Steel Pipes
-      BURIN OIL     ���
P.   O.   BOX  442
I'll later.
Killed by   r."plosion.
Saskatoon. March 1.���Chris. Emme
luth, engineer of l.umsden, died  yesterday  within  half  an  hour  after au 1
explosion   which  wrecked    the    compressed air tanks at the electric light
plant  ther,.'.    He leaves a  widow  and
one child.
meeting of the city  aoccer league
In*  held  Ibis  evening to arrange
the   fact    hat   his   majesty   attended ,-..,, ,     ,
.       i   i .i     ,,i,,* riov met'Bailies  tor  Saturday  and   also  te> dis*
the  baseball  gam    tin* otIe*i   day   nn.l .,,,,,,
,    ,   .     '       ,,,     .,,, __���    \i,.,���,-.,,, pose ot a protest banded by Burqult-
'.hook   hands   w ll       Mugs)      .Mei.i.iw r - ,
���",',.      . . ,,,������..     ,**,������,   h��m against Snpperton.
and  Roman < omlskey,    shows    that >	
Con mighi have had a chance,
Australian Paper Comments on Merits
of Cricket as Compared
Vancouvi r    and     Victoria    papers
come through  with  the dope ;)int.  I,ea
Turnbull,    Johnny     liowari'.    Cordon
.Just now. when Americans are .lying to push baseball in Australia, and
Australians are trying to push cricket
in America, it is interesting to learn
what Alan Raleigh has to say on the
two games in his recently published
book on "The Heal America."
"The reasons," he writes, "why
This win puts Ireland I CrjCk(.t does noi flourish in America
1  with  England. are  m���    f.lr to    Beefc    In  th(,    Rm
i place, the country possesses no grass
Drawn  Soccer Game. woHhy r.f the name, no commons, no
Glasgow, Scotland. March 1. -In the , village  greens,   no    level    meads    of
International association  match    here   green  turf:   what  the Americans call
neither Scotland nor Wales Uraas   is  B   coarse,   stringy,   yellowish
of ihe earth, which, after a
Ireland Defeats Scots.
Dublin, Ireland, March l. a large
crowd assembled here yesterday to!
witness the international rugby match j
between Ireland and Scotland, which j
lhe former won by two tries, six;
points to nil.
on a point lev<
iContinued from fnge
10. I
yesterday neither Scotland nor Wales
were able to score, the result being a
draw. The ground was rain sodden,
but notwithstanding a splendid dx>
hlbltlon of good football was witnessed. Scotland was rather disappointing. While Wales played above i heir
reputation, Only ten thousand pen
pie attended,
In talking, singing and  musical  mi,   Introducing  a  $600
Cromatie   Aecordeon.
Pyramid Chair
Baton Spinning
Balancing and
and monologue
icj... double and
Iii Irish Bon
inl educing
triple ii el dancing,
Tabloid   Ccrnedv
ilu* greatest   laugh ever.
Mcvies   including   a    Keystone Comedy.
Essanny   Special    Feature
In  Two   Reels.
Laws are made forbidding
men to murder yet we murder
those who disobey the law. This
is an unusual drama founded on
circumstantial evidence, it is
ii story wilh heart throbs and
sil nations unparalleled, leatur
Ing   Francis  X.   Bushman    and
Ruth   Stonehouse.
i grass   is
covering ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
lemg   winter  of   the   northern   states.
' springs up quickly to maturity and is
'��� rapidly baked and parched by ihe
tierce sun of an American summer,
'Uie aspict of the fields offers little
. temptation to don flannels and rush
for bats and balls.
"Hut there are Other reasons for
Ihe absence of cricket. It does not
suit tile American spirit, and lhe art
Of belli:*. .: can only be acquired slowly and painfully, with an apprenticeship which must begin in childhood,
li  is a game demanding a degree ofito
tience and self-restraint which the
American rarely possesses; a match
cannot be played m an hour or two,
as is tin* case with baseball, and
there are no Saturdaj afternoons or
half-holidays in America, and no class
with Bufficienl leisure and means to
luil'i!  e in tier''' (lay matches,
"An American wants a sport which
is brief, snappy nud exciting, and one
which demands lit Me Know ledge to
follow thoroughly, The niceties and
Intricacies of cricket are completely
lost en him, and in baseball be possesses a game whose points can be
followed    and    appreciated    by    the
meanest intelligence, after seeing one
or two exhibitions of it." The Argus.
Mi lbourne.
speeches   lie   showed   deep   affection
for America.
"I predict a great future for the
western continent," he said, shortly
before his death, "ii is a land (if incalculable riches. Northwest Canada
today offers some of the greatest opportunities in the world."
Boer War.
During lxird Minto's reign in Canada the Boer war broke out again.
Canada was called upon for volunteer
troops. In this emergency the vast
knowledge he had gained in his 30
years of soldiering was of inestimable
benefit, He personally saw to the
organizing and equipping of that
splendid contingent of Canadian soldiers which arrived on the South
African battlefields as one of the best
trained body of soldiers in the war.
(Ireal as was his Service in Can-
nil.!, the British public will probably
best rememlx r him as viceroy of India, the successor of Lord Curson. One
of the unique reforms thai I/ord Min-
nstttuted in India was the use of
linger prints en Money orders in tin-
postal sen ice. lie closed his long
public   career   in   ll"1'.1    .'.'hell   he     r. -
signed from the vice-royalty.
Lord  Minto  was  possessed of great
wealth, most ui which In* Inherited.
Our  Next   Directory
Closes March 10, 1914
All changes of name, address, also foi" advertising must be in on or before that date.
For any further information call
Seymour 6070.
_ !
A Fat Man's
10c and 20c
Two Shows Daily
7:15 and 9:15.
Song by Pete Murphy
Defeat  McGill    for    Miller    Trophy-
Keen  Struggle at  Brockton  Point
���Tisdali  Cup to  McGill.
Vancouver, .March 1. Defeating
McGill one try (three points) in nil,
the Vancouver Welsh won the Miller
cup ai Brockton I'oini Saturday in
ilie play-off im- ihe championship.
Th,- college hoys pm up a 'ine exhibition although considerably outweighed hy ih" husky Welshmen
each end being threatened time ami
again throughout the same. Mi ffal
scored   ihe   try which went    uncon
verted. By reason of their point BCor
in:: abilities during the season lhe
McGill hoys captured the Tlsdall
tronhy, won lasl season by the Crusaders.
Pathe's Weekly Newe
Premier's   Renrets.
Ottawa,  March   1.   When  Informed
(1 Lord  Minto's death    this    evening
Premier Borden s.nel:    "The newe; of
Lord   Minlo's   death   will   he   received
i with  profound  regrel   hy  his  friends
in   Canada.    He  served   ihe   empire
; faithfully and well, both as a soldier
ami  diplomat.    As governor general
of Canada and as viceroy of India  he
tilled   high  and    sometimes    difficult
positions wiiii ability,   firmness   ami
discretion.    His association  with  this
Dominion both in early and later life
won for him a well established place
! in   tiie  affections  and  respect  of    the .
j Canadian people, whose deepest sympathy will he extended to Lady Minto
i and  her family."
lion. Qeorge Foster said: "1 am
sorry to hear of Karl  Minto's death,
i though late reports were by no means
reassuring. As governor general he
win en good opinion ly the quiet,
unassuming way In which he moved |
among us, both tin* great pood sense*
and business tact with which lie per
formed the duties of his office und
the linn and patriotic spirit which
characterized his administration in a
Bomewhal critical time In our Cana
dian history,
"lu India during a restless anil
troubled period he provi d himself
equal to the responsibility and dell
cate task of administering that greal
composite dep< ndency of the empire
and since his return to Greal Britain
he has proved himself an able and
unwavering friend of Canada and a
sturdy supporter of the best Imperial
Protested  Game. traditions,
Sapperton   defeated   Burquitlam   in "To  Lady  MlntO and  lhe surviving
a Charity cup    game    at    Sapperton family the hearts of ninny thousands
park  Saturday    afternoon,    one    lone of Canadians will go out in deep s'tn*
goal being scored by Chiel    Burqult- path) in this hour of their affliction,"
MONDAY,  MARCH  2,  1914.
Classified Advertising
ceived for The News at the following places: K. T. Hill's drug store,
628 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensboroueh, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. l.arden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis, Alta Vista.
��� ���������������������������������������������������
��� RATES. ��� I
Classified���One rent per word    per |
day;  4c per word per week;  15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as le-
quired within one year from d:   S    of
contract,, $25.00.
iotj iu Coquitlam. G. Reynolds,
genera', delivery. ���   (3000)
tising machine. For particulars apply at The News office.
and  saw  table complete.    Apply  at
The News office.
erty through an ad. in this column.
Australia   Still   in   the   Stone   Age-
Most Primitive Type of Mankind
Surviving Anywhere.
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Mar
k t. square. (8010)
on farm.    Any kind of   farm    work
and housework attended to.    Apply j
1010  Eighth avenue. (2983) i
where. No collection, uo charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (3011)
Hi, re are no small children, by Nor-
wegian girl.   P. O. Box 86.     (2996)
ture in large   or small quantities;
highest prices  paid.    Auction  sales
-conducted.     H.   J.   Russell,     King's!
hotel block, Columbia streei. Phone
SSI, (3012) j
lanu sales conducted. Furniture
bought for cash. P. B. Brown, 17
begbie street, New Westminster.
(3013) ] He wears practically nothing
London March 1.- l'rol. Baldwin
Spencer, who. since tho death ol bis
former collaborator. F. 3. Dillon, must
be regarded as the first living author*
Itj on the Australian aborigines, has
arrived in ixmdon.
Some idea of the difficulties that
fared the Investigator In his Inter*
course with the aborigines may be
gained from the fact that on '.lis las-
journey he encountered some thirty
different tribes, each of them with a
separate and distinct language, which
in no single instance has been reduc
ed to writing.
"The Australian native," Prof. Spencer explained, "represents the most
primitive type of mankind surviving
anywhere. In all Its main aspects the
life of these aboriginal tribes reflects
accurately, so fur as we can tell, the
childhood of the human race. While
the rest of mankind has evolved al a
faster or slower rate, the Australian
is literally still in the stone age. II.'
is a pure nomad, living on what he
kills or on wild vegetables and fruits,
and knowing no substance hut stone
��� as the material for weapons and tools.
nnd has
every recognised law of morality.
Control Native.
The  religion  of the  native  is  also
piin..live.     "ll    is   a   debatable   ques-
| tlon," said Prof. Spencer, "whether It I tht
| should he called a religion ��t all. They ] tlu
Certainly  believe they  have  power to
control certain  forces of nature.  The
I kangaroo   totem,   for   example,   think
! the)   can increase the fertility of the
| kangaroos, an I the rain totem will pro-
! fess  to produce rain, but of any be-
j lief in a  higher power to which they
can appeal, I have never seen a sign."
Some of the men Prof. Spencer describes as being of magnificent physique, with figures like bronze statutes.
'thanks largely  to the  dancing  which
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
vou give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 54S Columbia street. '
New   Westminster. (3014)
TO    BfNT
furnished housekeeping rooms, furnace heat, 21 Agnes. Telephone
63S L. CJ'.iSSi
to rent try au ad. in this column.
Re the  Northwest quarter of Section
14, Township 7, New Westminster
A   Certificate  of  Indefeasible  Title
to the above property  will bo issued
to James E. Ouinet on the 2lst day
of .March,  1!*14,  unless  in  the meantime a valid objection thereto he made
to me iu writing by a person   or persons   claiming  an   estate  or  interest
therein, or in any part thereof.
.1. C. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
;md  Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., February
18th. 1!U4.
The person or persons having in
their custody or possession the following Title Deeds relating to the said
property are requested to deliver the
same to the undersigned:
1. Crown grant to .Inson Samuel
Lewis, dated the 16th June, 1893.
2. Conveyance from Jason Samuel
Lewis to l.inuie Jane Levis, dated
the 6th July, 1901,
(2951) District Registrar.
no shelter but rough lean-to coverings
j which  he constructs out  of branches j
i and leaves behind him when he moves
Marriage and Religion.
The family system. Mr. Spencer ex-;
] plained,   is  extraordinarily  complicut-
"There    is first of all a class    sys-
! tern," he said, "hy which the tribe is
divided into two halves, within which
Intermarriage is absolutely forbidden.
��� On top of that is superimposed the to
tern   system,   which   adds   further  extensive  restrictions.    II   is  as  if  the \
tribes  were  first  divided   into  Smiths ',
and   Joneses,   every   Mr.   Smith   heing '
compelled   to   inairy   a   Mils     Jones.
Then for totem reasons you gel a fur
ther division under which a  Mr. Kan-1
garoo Smith  must many only a   Miss
Waterhen   Joms.    Mori'    than     that, i
every Miss Waterhen Jones is theoretically  the  wife of every   Mr.   Kan-'
garoo Smith, though, as  a   matter of
fart, in  practice something like mon-;
ogamy prevails"
lt is. after all, as Prof.
��� plays so large a part    in their toteni-
llstic ritual. Unfortunately, he is very
pessimistic as to the future of the
black, who is incurably Impractical, ir-
1 responsible   and   Incapable     of   work.
. Contact with western civil Lea tion has
already    involved    terrible      ravages
1 from drink and disease.
"The only hope I see," said Prof.
Spencer, "is to segregate the    natives
1 and  to try and educatP the children.
! The older people are absolutely inra-
j pable of instruction. Along these lines
ihe commonwealth government and
some of the state legislatures are al-
ready doing their best to solve the
Problem for Australia.
Speaking of the relations of lhe commonwealth government with these
primitive people, Prof. Spencer said
that one of the first thing.-- it did after
taking over the northern territory was
! to attempt to deal with tho aboriginal
problem.    The aborigine's are believed
I to number about 40.0011 or so.iioo.
The great, danger is that if they
come in Contact with white people,
and especially wilh Asiatics, they not
only become degraded, but. disease
spreads rapidly among them. Thn
commonwealth government founded a
department of aboriginal  affairs, and
: appointed  a  chief  protector and  four
. or five other protectors,
"These people are extremely difficult,   to  deal   with,   because   they   are
; pure nomads, and quite unaccustomed
to any kind of industry or agriculture," in said. "The problem is how
to keep them from coming Into contact with a higher civilization and yet
'. ti   Teat  them  fairly.
"Australia   has  to  gel   white  people
1 into this vast northern territory, which
is four and a half times as big as
Oreat Britain, and has only one white
person to every 450 square miles. It
is quite a mistaken impression that
this territory is a desert, lt la very-
well watered with great permanent
rivers and any amount of food, so
thi re is no reason why it should not
Sustain  a   prosperous  population.   Rut
; lo settle it means taking land from
tin   aborigines.
Segregate Them.
"The onlj   way  of doing it is b
formation   cf   large   reserves,   so
of social reform.    It will be held under   the  auspices  of  the  Social   Service  council  of  Canada  and   the  na-
on committee tor the suppression of
white slave traffic und  will  have
distinguished  patronage oi   ll.   It.
II. the Duke of Connaught.    Upwards
| of SOU delegates, embracing representatives   from   nearly   all   religious  de-
I nominations   and   associations     inter-
j sated  in  social  reform  work, are  <*x-
. peeled       to    attend.       Distinguished
'speakers  from  all over America will
be present to deliver addresses.
The following subjects, all of which
are of vital interest, will be consider
ed during the three days of the convention:  the weekly rest day and na-
The subject of plum culture is treated iu a bulletin of 72 pages issued by
the department of agriculture at Ottawa. The Information presented has
been largely derived from the experience gained in connection with plum
growing at the central experimental
farm   during   the    past     twenty-five
information is giv-
tional well being; the value of Unsocial survey; the problem of the city:
the church and Industrial life; child
welfare; the problem of the country;
tho white slave trafric; the interna
tlonal treaty for the suppression of
the white slave traffic; immigration,
gambling, political purity; temperance and prohibition; the federation
of the churches and other bodies for
social uplift; international peace; the
care of defectives; the
nals, etc.
In this bulletin,
en as to the best methods of preparing the soil for a plum orchard, with
particulars also as to the planting and
subsequent care of the trees. Instructions are given as to methods of
pruning, grafting and on many other
topics relating to this branch of the
fruit industry.
Lists of varieties of plums suitable
for   planting   in   different     parts    of
Canada   are   given   with   descriptions
as to the character, quality and time of
care of criml- j ripening of each  sort.    Some Of the
I insects   and   diseases   to   which     the
A congress such as this may be
described as a conservation congress
of the highest kind, for, as Hon. Mr.
Sifton said at the last annual meeting of the commission of conservation, "n the last resort the highest
degree of conservation depends upon
Ihe efficiency of the human unit."
plum is subject are also referred to
and methods of treatment suggested.
This bulletin, wblofa was prepared
by W. T. Dacoun. Dominion horticulturist, is No. 43 of the experimental
farms und is available to those who
write for it to the publications branch,
department of agriculture, Ottawa.
Prss sad Ossl. Mgr.
Vies President
W. r. H. BUCKUN,
���se. bbs Trass.
Rr, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
When going on a long journey if
on our railway there will he no annoyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Kxpress 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
;Re lllocks 5, 17, 19, 20 and the north '
half of Mock 21, beings parts    of
Section 22, Block 1 north, Mange 1
east     (Otherwise    the     southwest
Quarter of Section 5, Township 7),
New   Westminster  District.
tvnereas proof or the loss of Cer- J
I tificate of Title Number 327F,  issued:
A.. Vancouver  ������ tfle namc> of charts A. Loomis has !
SB | been (lied in this office.
Notice Is hereby given that I shall,
[at the expiration of one month  from
the date of tho first publication here*
Iof, in a daily newspaper published    lu
A.R.C.M. tj,e Qjty ot* _\ew Westminster, issue a:
��1EIVI3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED'duplicate  of  the  said  Certificate,   un*
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS. 1leSB in  tnQ  nieantime valid  objection
���neer remarked, a mailer of custom, and one
Is   not   altogether   surprised   to   learn
t'aat  by  lhe aboriginal  liberty  ol* the
white   man   to  choose   his   wife   trom j tribes   more   01   less   allied    n   habits
wherever he will is  regarded    as    a  ,*in,i customs can be segregated, and
grossly    scandalous   offence   against  that is What 1 suggested  to the gov-
 ������������       j^���.^ I criuii' ni.     Already     the   government
has  made  reserves  on   the  northern
coast,   aj;d,   jii.;ojnted,   protect?���   and,
superintendents, and If that Is a success  it   will  be  followed  by  the  c. cation   of  other   reserves.     An   attempt
The statutory meeting of the Hoard j ��m bo mad(, on the8e r,,Bervt-.8 to try
of License Commissioners will be held  to edUoate the natives.    But whether
nt  the .Municipal Hall on  Wednesday,   they can be ,,.],.cat,.d so as to become
... ..<*..i  niembers of the  community is
The Bank of Vancouver
Branches Throughout the  Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received .and interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited bait yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable lu all parts of tbe
CHAS. G.  PENNOCK, General   Manager.
New    Westminster   Branch: A.  W.  BLACK,  Manager.
and Miss
Cave-Browne-Cave i
March llth, 1.114, at 10 o'clock in thi
(ieark to the Hoard cf License Coin
Edmonds, B.C., Keb. 26, 1914. (3004)
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
!ng, Voice Production, Theory (it,
���class or privately), Harmony, Counter
���point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
tions of the Associated Board of the
itoyai Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer
For  terms, etc.,   apply   51   Dufferi
Street.    Phone 411 R
be made to me in writing.
District Registrar of Titles.
,Land Registry office.
New Westminster, B.C., January 28.
1914. (2867)
a problem that remains to ve solved.
"These reserves, at al! events, are
necessary if they are not to become
rapidly extinct. They have no resisting power to some diseases, which
are comparatively harmless to the
white man. Kven measles sweeps
them away, and it is a strange thing
that tbey have never become Immune
to malarial fever."
NEW Coming Convention on White Slavery
and Other Vital Human Problems. *
0 .  the  3rd.  4th and   5th  of  March
Interurban Lines B. C. Electric Railway.
Trains leave New Westminster Terminal. Columbia and 8th Sts.. as follows:
FRASER VALLEY LINK -Passengei I 16 minute service to
trains for Chilliwack al 9:S0 .i in , J 00 servlci from 0 am.
in.I ...I,', p.m... Express cars at 9 ;30 a.m : by  16 minute Bervlce
evi rj
4 :^u   p.m..
Font freight,  oastbound,
tl a.m.; 20 mlnut**
in 4 p.m. followed
to ���> :ui p.m     n.iir
.r. Sundays al
I'urn ai -,:".' ,i m., wiih hourly
mill I 1 30 p.m . 1 m Week .Ins
.-it  B .���! m. .out 6 p.m.    Fir-it ������ ns
hour service thereafter mull 11 p.m., with
last car at midnight On Saturdays the
16 minute service in the afternoon extends
in II p.m., with list car at midnight On
Sunduys early cars at 6, 7, 7 ::n ami x
uni.. followed b) J" minute service until
8:40 p.m. and hnlf hour to 11 p.m., with
late car at  midnight
OF FRASER Connecting at Eburm
ear for Steveston. lirst nr at 7
with hourly service until ll p.m..
Sundays  first  car .it  s a.m.
u Ull l
I   :  I . " tVifli    N
at the next meeting of the Board of Licensing Commissioners apply fcr n transfer nf the Wholesale Liquor License from
the j.remises situate on Lot Nine (9),
Block Twenty-four (24), in the City of
New* Westminster, to Lot Seven (7),
Block "il," number sun Columbia street.
Dated, "ni February.  1914.
OlrlB' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing   classes,  Thursday,  7:30   p.m
Boarding nnd room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For particulars  call  phone 1324.
at the next meeting i
��� ��� nslng Commissioner
Ter ot   the  bottle  llccn
liquor by retail from '
ilVEN thai I will i
f lhe Board of Ll- '
ipply  for ;i  trans-
�����   fur   the  sale   of
.i   premises situate
��� ei Lot
Nine I '.i i.  Block Twenty-
four   1 Jl1
in   tin*
City "f n. w  WestmlnBti
r.   to   Lot
17 i.   Block   "ii,"   number
809   Col-
sin et.
I '.ii.
���1.  8rd February.   1914.
.Hi* pari  of Lot  HI"", Croup  'J.,  and  of
the northeast portion of the north-
tats  quarter of  Section  2, Township 2. in    the    District    of    New
Whereas proof of  the  loss  of Certificate of Title Number 4311F, issued
m the name of John Allen Wilson, has
i ten tiled in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration cf one month from
;he date of the lirst publication hereof, In a daily H/wspapor published in
'he City of New Westminster, issue
i duplicate of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
he made to me in wrltMg.
.1. C. OWYNN,
Dlstrlci Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., January 28,
1914 I2fl86)
From Vancouver tor Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dally
2:00   pin Dailv
11:46   p.m Daily
From Vancouver for 8eattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00  p.m Daily
Steamer  leaves at 11:46 p.m.   on
From   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
-:00 p.m Dally
Except   Sunday.
Nanaimo, Union  Cay and Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver,  Union  Bay, Powell  River.
11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For  Prince  Rupert a ad Alaska.
11:00 p.m Feb, 14 and 28
Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.
'1-u0  p.m Wednesdays
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays for
Victoria, calling at points in the
Gulf  Islands.
por Gulf Island Points.
���CD   QOteLET,   Agent.   Now   Westminster
<*.   W    BRODIH1.  O    P    A..  V��nenuv��r
TENDERS    in    duplicate,     endorsed j
"Hospital for lie* Insane," for the
supply of clothing, dry goods, tail >-'s
[ittlngB, hoots and ehoes, ahoemalier's
fittings, meat, fish, groceries, coal,
mattresses and bedding, fodder, drugs,
etc.. for use of tic said institution,
and the furnishing ef funeral-- from
the 1st of April next to the ".1st Of
March, 1916, will he received liy the
Honorable tin* Provincial Secretary
until noon on Saturday, tie* nth
���Lists of the articles required can be
seen at tin* Hospital, at which place
samples can ai.'.. be inspecti d
All suppl'es *.. 1;,* delivered at the
hospital   Without i :;tra ch.tr.:.
Two sufficient .-unties for the due
fulfilment ot each contracl , I be required.
Tenders v 111 ni - be con idi  ed un-
ll        ii..-id"   on-   on   the   f- *��� ..;.������.:
can  in* obtaini d  from  the  Bur: ir of
important national convention will |
held at  Ottawa for the  promotion
t 'ars nl   '.     0   ii
VIA    i ��� I;
\, i'h ( ni:
('.ir fie l-'r.tsr Mills frnn* Columbia
���ml Eighth at B:20, 6:20 and 7:4S a.m .
with hourly service until 11 i'i a.m. Leave
Kin:-*' r  Milis  fur Quoensboro at  ��.  7.  and
:.i  n.m
ht,    I.
with  hi
st car t
uirlv   servlc
Columbia :���
until  mlil-
' ii    i lospltal   i     the   under
A   I'A.Vil-I.KI.I.  R.EDDIK,
li iput.   Provincial  Seen
Provlm lal   .-* i retary.s  < il ���* e
February, 1914
i: 7 i   TAKE
��� of Altar Sinnll.
Matter  of   the
Shrubs for Sale.
Flowi iii, ilu | . ,md evergreens,
Including Holly, Cypresses, Retlnos-
porous an I othi rs may be obtained
,-it modern*, prii from the Park
Ranger at tl.* <. . ... pars by any- \
one desirsiig the   i me.
W. A.   I IINCAN,  City  Clerk.
City  Hall, Febriie*.   26, 19141    (2997)
Read The News
In tin* Matter ��.l tin   llsl.it
11* c used,   .ire1   in    (he
Mmlnlstmtlon   Act.
'1 * KE   NOTICE   thai    hv   order   of
Honor Frederick W. llnw.iv. dat"d ihe
sixteenth dny ol May, Ale 1913, 1 was
appointed sdmlnlstrator nt .ill and nlngai-
l:n the estate of the said .1* c *;is.*il and
that    untie.���   nl   such   imlei    Was   lher"by
..ri��erei|     In     he     PUllllshed     I'll'"     I'I     il     ill.ilv
ir �����".'��� .iiiei   published  in  lhe City  ol'  New
Wi sti. i'lst*
\i..l further Uike notice that nil persons
Indebted to th.* above estntfl me required
to i'iy in** u.e amount of their Indebtedness forthwith, and nil persons having
claims figulnsl lhe snld estate are requtried to in. sent them to me duly verified
, hv affidavit on or before the _'..i!i day nf
! March, A.D. 1914, after which date I 'will
! proceed to distribute the sulci oslate having
o inl only in such claims ai nn then
ei..*.- i! v ii.*f..1 .��� me,
C. (I   MA. I OM.
rifflcl.il   Administrator,
1' it.'.l this :lili day of February    A.D.
1914, ISOOID
TENDERS     in     duplicate,     endorsed
"Hospital  for  the   Insane,"   lor  the
I supply of clothing, dry goods, tailor's
: fittings, boots and shoes, shoemaker's
fittings,    meat,    fish, groceries, coal,
! mattresses and bedding, fodder, drugs,
etc., for use of the said  Institution,
and Lie  furnishing of  funerals, from
l the  1st  of  April   next,  to  the  31st  of
j March, 1916, will he received bj  the
Honorable  the   Provincial    See.tary j
i until   noon   on   Saturday,   lhe   14th [
Lists of the articles required can be
, seen at the  Hospital, at which place
samples can also be Inspected,
All supplli a to be dellveri d al the
, hospital  without extra charge,
Two sufficient sureties for the du.*1
fulfilment of each contract will In* re
Tenders will not  be considered un
less   made   oul   on   the   forms,   which
can  be  obtained   from   the   Bursar  ol
Hie   Hoi pltal or  ilu*  undersigned.
Deputy Provincial  Secretary,
Provincial Secretary.s  office,  26th
February, 1914, (:;oos) '
���-,*'��� nf the Estate of I'h.irl. s
..I.-.. 11 censed, .mil in tin matter of
Administration Act.
NOTICE thai by order ot the
Honorable Mr Justice Morrison dated
tin 9th ��� iy rn December, A.D 1913, I
wis appointed Administrator of nil and
nlngulnr the esttite of the snid deceased,
ind ihm nolle.��� of such order wns thereby
ordered to be published nnce in n dally
newspaper published in tin* City of New
Am' further take notice thnt nil per-
Bons Indebted to the above estate nr" required to pay nn* the amount of tholr Indebtedness forthwith, nml nil persons hav-
InK claims against tin* said estate nn* re-
quin.' to present them lo me duly verified In affidavit on or before ihe 20th
day of March. A.D. Mill, after which date
I will proceed to distribute the Bald estate
having regard only to such claims as an*
th'-n   propi rly   before  me.
c. <;. MAJOR,
official   Administrator.
Dated this -Oth day of February,  A.D,
i:ut. (.Vifii)
Every Monday at 12 midnight
to I'cince Rupert and Granby
Every Thursday at 12 mid
night  to  Prince  Rupert.
Every Saturday   at    12    midnight to  Victoria and Seattle.
Thursday.  March  6,  at   12  mid
night   for Sldegate,    i.ookport,
Jed way,   Ikeda,   etc.
Monday,   March   0,   at   12   mid-
to Massett and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passonp.fr trains leave Prince
Rupert. Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a m. for Terri'ia,
Hazelton and Stnithers. Mixed
service beyond to Rose Lake
SteiRO  to  Fort  FrasiT.
Daily passenger trains leave
Edmonton 10:46 p.m., arrive Mr*
Bride 1:55 p.m. Mixed trains
hi Prince Oeorge Mondays,
Wednesdays and  Fridays,
We represent all TransA tlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let uo submit an itinerary for your
W.  E.  Duperow,  G.A.P.D.     H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A. .
527  Granville  St.,   Vancouver. Phone   Sey. 8134.
In   tin*   Mutter  of  th.*   Estate  of   Manual
Rlugh, Deceased, and In the Mattel of
thi   Admlnlstratl \ct.
TAKI3   NOTICE   thnl    I v   orcl I    of   Hia
llo'inr Fredorlck VV, Howay, dated the
sixteenth day ol May, A.D 1913, 1 huh
appointed administrator of all and Hlng-u-
:���: the estate of the said deceased, nnd
thai notice of such order was thereby ordered i" he published once In a dally newspaper published In the Cllj of New West-
mtnsti r.
And further Ink'* notice thnl nil persons Indebted to the nhove estate nre n.-
'lulred to j<n\ me tho amount of their Indebtedness forthwith, and all persons having claims figures!   the snld estate nre  re-
. .-...i to nresenl  them t.  ikiiv verl-
fli .1 by affidavit "ii nr bi fore the Until
' * of March, A.D. 1914, after which date
I will proceed to distribute lhe snid
. tale leaving regard only to such claims
n- are then properly before mo.
i'. O, MAJOR,
Official   Administrator.
h it. d ibis -It!. iln\ of February, A.D,
1911. (3002)
Our Interior Finish ts manufactured from timber specially selected for Flat drain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better ln construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
Phones IS and 1* *U2 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers In the famotiH Comox steam and
furnace coal. A tor, of this coal wlll, witrTout doubt, boil more water
than  any other coal on  the market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (Ladysmith)
coal for stovo and grate.
We carry a good slock of building material, Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement. This cement is being used by the Dominion and Provincial Governments and all tho lnrite corporations
and contractors In the province. It Is ground very fine nnd is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay and fire
tm i MONDAY, MARCH 2, 1914.
Orders in Stocks, Bonds, drain and Cotton executed for cash or
on margin In Montreal, New  York and Chicago.
Direct private wire to Montreal  and  New   Vork.
Stock Brokers.
Telephone 817. 316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
I Pacific shows the same thing, Reud-
I Ing is under accumulation, but no
| advices of an in mediate move is
I available at this time.
Commission houses are bulling
j special ties including coppers and
j steel, especial  I'nited States steel.
Absorption of Great Nor:hern. Nor-
i folk and Southern Pacific continues
j to be of best quality.
Low priced rails of worth should
; be bought.
1 ..
Reading Com 16G
Rock Island        6%
Si.   Paul    103
So.  Pacific     04%
Southern Ry  25%
l'n.  Pacilic Com I62I4
U. S. Steel Com   6&%
U. S. Steel  Pfd 109%
I.'.  S. Rubber Com   59%
'authority that the financial statement Charities.    The judge finds that    the
for 1913 to be presented to the share- \ charges were groundless.    He rfcom-
hclders  of  the  Dominion CanneiB  at        ��� .   ..      .        , .   . .-,.     ...     .   ���.
.1,    ... .... 1    .      .1 .    t* .    .....  i mends the Associated Charities to the
tiie annual    meeting    next    Tuesday
will  show  profits  for    the    year    of | ccnfidence of  the citizens of Winni-
���el and Union Pacific Prominent in
Movement���Freer  Buying of
Minor Specialties.
continued through the two hours of
trading under the lead of Steel and
Union Pacific, bolli advanced from
the start and held their gain without
any reaction of importance any time
during the session. On the whole
the railroads Were stronger than
other groups.
The strength continued up to the
close and In many cases stocks
recorded their higher prices in the
lust few minutes of trading. Total
sales lt>2.000.
Commercial���Trading Is less active,
but the market looks Btreing.
Herald -The abseuce of liquidation
alarms the bears.
American    Commission houses    reported    little,    improvement    In    the *
public demand fcr industrial issues.
Sun���Notable expansion in public I
Inter! st Is noted in commission house |
Offerings Limited   at   Montreal   and
Prices at Close Show Fractional
w    York. Feb. 2K.���Rock    Island
:s again were heavy at the open-
foday.    Some of the    specialties
gains.    General    Motors    rose
tooints    and     Gugirenhelins     Kx-
lou   one.    Among   the     favorite
'ftoeks     prices     held     virtually     1111-
' Prices moved  up in a  uniform  fasli-
kttt a||d some  of  Ilie obscure  special-
*';v!,tjisVs)dvancc(i   wi'li   an   increased   eii-
HQtlty .for   li xpross   stocks.
As mark"! closed firm. Traders
^OOgtlt conliiK *n:ly today and caused
A'toltnr relnal of the shorts. Steel
���BO Union Pacilic were foremost in
ttl6 lliownient and there were signs
'Ijt-'gfiwlng bullish aciivily ninone*
the minor spei inliii s. Lessening of
.'lb*'tension ne. r the Mexican situa-
nn was influential in inducing soal-
litrad buying. The forward movement
yetcded without interruption to the
tspd Of the session. Gains among most
jjf'.the popular stocks were confined
fractions, but ii 11 in' rous specialties
1 to a points. Bonds were
There was fair volume of activity
lit the opening and the market in
general showed Improving tendency
and this tendency  in a general way
The Elgin dairy board qt trade
seeks peace with the government.
Tiie    question    of    the     Northern j
Pacific and B. and M. settlement goes
before  the  Massachusetts legislature.!
The  United Slates probes relations
of  Pennsylvania    and    Norfolk    and |
Seventy-five thousand shippers urge
extension of time for rate hearings.
Filing time for income lax has
been extended to the close of business March 2.
A political crisis is reported in
Venequela. friUMll
Rock island shareholders form a
protective committee,
Ni w Haven government negotiations are broken off.
Revolutionary movement is on in
Vice-President Harris, of the New
Vork Central, favors federal regulation of securities.
Hank   statement   today
to be unfavorable.
There is larger
The market may be narrow today,
but firmness is expected and active
standard storks may go higher anytime. The btiyini* of St. Paul reported   Of  exceptional   excellence.
Investigation  Into status of  Union
A limited amount of stock is offer-1
ing a majority of active Issues accord- j
ing  to Bpecial  udvices and moderate
volume of bids would carry up prices i
More miles of steam railroads will
be equipped this year with electrical
power than in any previous year and
this means that big demand for copper will come from that direction.       !
Forcing    interests    expect    hieher |
prices for stocks by April 1,
European orders to buy are understood to be under our market.
Liquidation will effer on al) rallies
In New Haven, but there is a well
influenced covering now on weak-
in ss.
(Quotations furnished over the pri-
I vate  w-ire of  Sutherland  &   Ardagh.)
The   following   are   Saturday's   quotations on New York stocks:
Open. Close.
Am.   Can   80%
Amal.   Copper     74%
is   expected
Inquiry  for copper
American   Locomotive   ..  HI!','
American   Smelting  .... 6IV2
Am.   Tel.   &   Tel 120%
' Anaconda    36
1 Atchison  Com 97%
] Rait.  & Ohio Com 91%
IB. R. T  92%
Ches.  &  Ohio    S3M,
j Can. Pacific ex divl   ....210%
! Cbino    42
I Erie   Com   29%
Oreat  Northern   Pfd.   ...127%
I Int.  Met.  Pfd  ir.
Hex. Petroleum   67
Mo.   Pacific      25%
M. K. & T. Com   19%
N.  Y.  Central      90%
Nor.  &   West 102%
Northern Pacific     112%
Penn.    111%
Mcntreal Feb. 28.-The market this
morning though inactive was quite
steady ai all times'. Prices were fractionally better and offerings were
very limited.
C. P. R. was slightly better this
morning, selllne at 211%, an advance
of % point. Montreal Power held
strong, opening at 229% and closing
at 229, an advance of 1 point. Brazil-
Ian Tractions were steady, gaining %.
closing at 88%. Laurentide continued
to hold firm with very gocd buying,
closing ut 191%, being unchanged
from yesterday. Shawinigan was also
unchanged at 140%. Dominion Textile scored % point gain, closing at
84%, as against 84 yesterday, arid
Dominion Steel gained % of a point
with the final transaction 35%. It
was reported that this company had
sold over 50,000 tons of ore recently.
Though business was not brisk the
undertone of the market ai all time3
was strong and prices were at about
tho best figures of the day ut the
Nash  �����  Co.-The statement of Ottawa Power earnings    for    the    past
year was not so  satisfactory as had
been expected and there is a feeling
that the  half yearly  bonus  of 1   per
cent, may be cut out.   If so it will be
the first reduction in the dividend of
the company for many  years,  if no
the first in history and therefore we
think  it  very  probable that  no  such I
thing    will    happen.    The    earnings!
should be    considerably    bet;er    this
' year when the new plant is completed
and other improvements begin to bear
fruit.    However, even on    an    8    per
cent, basis at  145  the stock  returns
! 5   per   cent,   which   is   quite   satisfac-
' lory   considering    the    future    pros-
: pects.
I    The Gazette understands on    good
slightly more than $500,000. After
meeting the bond interest and paying
the regular dividend on preferred and
common stocks the balance of aboul
$100,000 will be carried forward ou.
of the year's earnings to the credit
of profit and loss. Net profits of the
company In 1912 after bond Interest
had been paid were $503,409. against
about Hii.- same amount before bond
Interese last year, in view of the
trade conditions in the latter part of
1913, however, the showing wlll be
considered us satisfactory. With a
surplus of $100,u00 to be carried forward out of the year's profits earn
ings on the common sioc-k were ap
parently at the rate of between 10
and 11 per cent. The company had
$501,587 at the credit of profit and
I08B at the end of 1912 and with the
addition of $100,000 from 1913 earnings It has entered the iffw year In a
comfortable  position.
peg and states that thl grocer completely refuted Hie charge brought
aga nst ii.
fQuotatlons furnished over private
wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.)
Ruling quotations on the Montreal
stock niarktt Saturday were:
Open. Close.
B. C. Packers   140       140
Bell   Telephone    153       153
Brazil      88%      88%
Canada Cement     31%     31%
Can. Pacific ex divl 211%   211%
Dominion   Canners     64 64
Dom. Iron & Steel Corp..  35 35%
Laurentide   191%    191%
mmmmmmmmmmmmm ^^^^229
Montreal  Power   229%
Ottawa, Power ex rights. 149%
Quebec   Ry    16
R. & O. Nav. Co 107
Steel Co. of Can. Coin...  18%
Toronto   Ry 142
For  Week  Ending   Sunday,   March  8
High.    Low.
8:55    3:35
23:00 17:50
9:15    3:55
Sand Heads.
13:55 24:00
Time. Ht.
7:56 12.0
22:05 10.1
8:14 11.8
23:32 10.1
8:32 11.7
Time. Ht
4:03 10.3
17:48    3.3
6:18 10.8
 48:48    2.8
3:38 11.6    7:56 10.5
11:10 10.8 19:52    2.2
4:0G 12.0   9:02
12:56 10.7 20:48
Big Fortunes Which Hare Been Made
In th? (iutter.
The public bave been warned by
magistrates an 1 others tc refrain
from giving money Indiscriminately
to beggars, but few people, are tewa: *
of the large sums tbat are often mai'e
by street wanderers, who tell ^I.lful
tales of pover'.y while they have
tin usands ot pounds hh-flen away at
Only the other day, an old man
n-med William Robbie died at Bal-
Iarat, ln Australia. He had been a
familiar figure on tbe street of the
town for many years, and charitable
passers-by, wbo pitied bim for bis evident poverty, up d often to become
quite sentimental over bis sad condition. After Robbie's death, the public were astonlsned learn that he
had left sc-ip to the value ot $140,-
000, all made by begging, and that
Le had bequeathed lhe whole of It t->
the Ballarat Hospital aad tbe Aberdeen University.
A coupie of years ago, a tragci'y
happened In a street In Berlin wblcb
revealed an astonishing state of
things. An aged beggar named
Frankfurter, who was well known to
pedestrians In the German capital,
suddenly fell down dead while he was
engaged in plying his trade of asking
for alms from the charitable. Wben
his clothes were examined by the police, securities wo th $45,000 were
A man who was arreatod for begging at Muolan, In Switzerland, was
found to have bank notes to the value
of $27,500 concealed in the lining of
bis clot'.ies, and an old beggar woman
who died a few years 3lnce ln Metz,
left behind her $37,500.
A few years b?.ck, tbere was a beggar In London who confessed that l.e
earned thirty-five shillings every day
at the game.    The remarkable pirt
about this man was that he led a
double life, and his story was certainly as strange as   he strangest fiction.
Tbe son of a clergyman, he was bora
1 ln Canada, wben quite a youth h   waB
I rent over to Englai,, where for a
! time he acted as a choir boy In a
church.   Later on. he enlisted t   tb>
army, but in 1904 he dete-rainel on
Should see a steady improvement in business. Pull
your share of it through
Music   Hall   Manager    in    Italy    Had
Great GetRich-Quick Scheme���
Costly   tc   Railways.
Make your contract and
secure your position this
Rome, March 1. -The police here
have discovered a complicated organization for robbing the state railways
by trickery with passengers' hag-
The director of the scheme is a certain music hall manager. Cresus Bous-
quet, who conceived it as a get-rich-
quick plan for needy comedians. He
obtained special trunks of various
sizes, which were filled with sand
I from a river bed and then pasted
wiflh labels for different destinations.
It wus the confederate music hall
artist's part to make a preliminary
declaration Unit his baggage contained
valuable theatrical property, then travel to some prearranged destination,
and make a terrible row because the
baggage had not arrived.
Broken  contracts   were  spoken  of,
and  the  music-hall  manager,    or  his
agents, would come forward to claim
[ a heavy indemnity for pretended post-
| ponement  of  performances.
.Meantime, several employees of the
railways, being parties to the conspiracy, were removing the trunks at
junctions during tiie journey and af-
lixinig false duplicate numbers corresponding  to   those  of  receipts   lipid
by the gang for luggage belonging to
oilier passengers.
Half a dozen of these artful swind
lers are now under arrest, and Hous*
HUet has made a confession involving
govi riinieiit employees.
Several heavy losses have been recently incurred by passengers on the
railways, and  a lady  named  Puslnatl
last   week  lost   $10,(100  worth  of   tine
I  hie  in  her luggage.
It is asserted that the money paid
by the state railways In a year for
Indemnity to passengers whose baggage has been lost or stolen amounts
to over $40,000.
, a bold stroke. Buying hUf-a-dozen
i boxes of matchi j, h> took the about
the 'eets, pretending that he was
paralyzed and b��gan to prey on the**
,,ood nature of pe'.estr'ans. He 'Md
so well at that th?.t be was enabled:
to keep a handsome villa in the suburbs, and m on? who knew htm when
he was at home ever dreamed fiat be*
scent his days asking alms It .he city
On  one  occasion   this  p ii-ticular.'y-
cule humbug had a nasty experience.
1 One gentleman -vas so sorry tor blm
that he secured for him an order to*
co into a hospital. Tbe "entlern 1
was so Insistent that, fearing discovery, the beggar had io go tc tl." Institution and be < xamlned by ehe doctors.
Your advertising in The
News will help keep the
trade of the city and the
Fraser Valley in New Westminster
Girt to Battleship.
The   handsome    tampions    which
fill the muzzles of the battle eruispr
Australia's eight  12-lnch   guns   are
the work   of   the   greatest   sculptor
whom   Australia   has  produced,  the
lirst  among   the    sculptors   of    the
British Empire to-day���Mr. Bertram
Mackennal, A.R.A.    Before tbe Australia   left   E. gland   it  was  desired
to obtain for the tampions some design  containing a reference   to   tbe
ship in  which Captain Cook discovered the east coast of Australia, and
claimed for tbe British Empire. Tt��e-
design  had   been suggested,  but tut,
diltirulty was that the services of tbe-
sculptor who would have executed It*
would  have been somewhat   expensive, and naval expenditure does not
concern   itself   usually   with    mere*
ornamentation,    lt was at this juncture that Mr. Mackennal stepper. Int..
the breach���or.   into   the   iuuzzIp���
and designed, as a gift for the flagship,  the  handsome   pattern   which��
tills the Australia's muzzles to-day.
Charges Not Sustained.
Winnipeg, Peb. 27. -Judge Dawson
bus issued his report on the Investigation he conducted 011 the charges
that inferior food was being supplied
the poor of Winnipeg by J. A. Mc-
Kechar. grocer, who had a contract
with the city to supply orders on
recommendation   of   the   Associated
is an efficient
means of prevention   in fever
conditions,     lt ia
NOT a cure   for
FEVER,   but   by
keeping  the liver
working,  it  pievrnU the
accumulation nf i.oi.on in
rra��. the   blood   wliicli.   when
v,m* allowed to continUfl unci ecked,
Ja,**       tuifflit develop into Fever.
Order a  bottle TO-DAY trom
your dealrr.
Prepared only by
i. C. ENO.  Lid..   " Fruit Salt"
Works, LONDON. England.
Anita far Canada 1
Harold F. Riichi. A Co. limit*)
10 McCaul at. TORONTO
Sir John Fuller Retires.
The   Governor    of    Victoria.    Sir
; John  Fuller, has tendered his resig-
! nation on account of his health and
! for family   reasons.    Sir   John    wns
1 taken ill two months ago while visit*-
j ing  England,    and    was    for   some
weeks a  patient  in  a nursing home
i Iu  lhe West of London.    His condl-
I tion became Improved, but his health
! has since been far from satisfactory,
j and  he  has   remained    in   England.
��� lady   roller,  who   had  accompanied
I tier husband on tils visit to Kngland,
has left for Australia.    Sir John was
appointed   Governor   of  Victoria   in
1911.     Previous   to  this  Australian
appointment, from  1900 to 1911. he
was  Liberal   M.P.  for the  Westbury
Division  of Wilts,   and    was   .lunioi
Lord  of  the Treasury  In   1906.     In*
the following year he became  Vlce-
Chamberlain of Ilis Majesty's Household, and a baronetcy was conferred
on him tn 1910.   He is in his liftietb
Another I'eer In Business.
Lord Haldon, who hai' started an
irtlticial teeth society with Lady Haldon in Oxford street, is only another
number of the upper House who is
al-o a business m.r .
Lord Londonderry Is, strictly
speaking, a coal merchant, and the
���arts bearing his name may ofleu be
seen in tie streets of London. Lord
Rayleigh's milk shops are well known
In the west enl, and a former Lord
Hampden wa   In the same trade.
Other mvmbers of their lordships'
houses turn an benest penny on th��
^tock Exchange ln the cigar trade.
and In the perfumery business.
$850,000 Worth of Dors.
At the Kennel Club's show at the
Crystal Palace recently some 3.70U
legs were 011 exhibition, whose value.
ui the aggregate amounted to ovet
$250,000, The business of feeding
mis hungry company was considering. Several tons of patent food and
100 aheeps' heads were provided for
three days' ration. A mile or two of
wooden beucblns and 10,000 wlro
���rumes were put up to pen tbe ex-
ilblts, and twenty rartloads of straw
���eouulit for their comfort. PeCE   EIGHT
MONDAY,   MARCH  2,  1914.
Mirestcr   of   Colonization,   Minus   and
Fisheries  m  Quebec   Dies,  Surrounded   by   Family.
Ottawa, March 1. Hon. Charles H.
l>evlin, .M.L.A. for Teiniskaming, and
rninibter of colonization, mines and
fisheries, died al the family home at
Aylmer. Quo., at 7:30 this morning,
Three weeks ago when he was informed thnt he was suffering from
Bright's disease, In* came lo his father's house thinking that lie would he
���sure to recover there. Indeed his
death was totully unexpected until
Friday evening, for lie had begun to
nhow progress towards recovery. Yesterday ihe immediate relatives were
���summoned and In the presence of his
family he passed peacefully away at
Vr.'- :ige  of 65.
At the death hei! were bU wlfa
and son, Bernard, his father, his brother. K. II. Devlin. MP., ami his wife,
two other brothers and two sisters.
The remains will he interred in the
family plot at Aylmer on Wednesday.
Arthur Cavill. Author of Famous Aus-
tralian "Crawl' Stroke. Succumbed
Trying to Swin Seattle Harbor.
.Seattle. March 1.���Richard Cavill,
the Australian swimmer, who was tin* '<
first man to swim the Golden Gate
al San Francisco, and who was recognized as the champion swimmer of*
the world from 1895 to 1!<00, died of
exhaustion today soon after he had
heen taken from the water after ::.i
unsuccessful attempt to swim across
the Seattle harbor, a distance of three
Qui ens Park o. Hangers ti.
First   Division   Standing.
W.  L.  D.
BlackbUI ,i   Lovers    15    5    8
Sunderland  13   9   6
Aeton vnia  13   y   5
West Bromwlch A lit   7 lo
Bradford City   in   6 ll
oidham   Athletics    1-   il   7
Manchester i nited  13 11   4
Boltbn  Wanderers    11    7    S
Burnley    9   0 ll
Mlddlesboro  12 ll 5
Everton    lo 11 7
Newcastle   United       0 11 S
Tottenham   Hotspur   .   . ,10 11 t;
Chelsea    10 12 4
Sheftbld   United    10 14 4
Manchester City     o 12 6
Liverpool    9 12 K
Sheffleld  Wednesday   . . . lo 14 4
Derby County      9 14 4
Pn sion North  End     S 16 4
One New Yorker's Easy and
Paid, but Important, Job.
There ls one man ln New Vork who
svould seem to hold an easy and nnlque
Job. From Jan. 1 to Dec. 31 be puts ln
ilia whole time watching for clouds
from the top of one of the tallest skyscrapers. He does nothing else, ls well
paid if be performs his duty vigilantly
and has no one to boss or bustle him
around���except tbe clouds. For tools
lie works with a telescope, and be can
smoke, read poetry or do what he
pleases, provided be keeps bis weather
eye keenly peeled for the first sign Of
a storm cloud sweeping down the Hudson. On that rests his whole Job, for
should a thunderstorm catch him napping lt would mean a serious strain on
the leading electric light and power
In no other city but New Tork do
conditions make for such a contingency   Owing to the compact construction
of the huge blocks of downtown skyscrapers an enormous amount of electric light is suddenly demanded -whenever the sky becomes darkened.   Thousands   uf   bulbs   aro   simultaneously
switched on.    At nightfall this need
for light is easily calculated, but no
certain provision can be made against
the sudden  overshadow  of a  storm
cloud otjbs-r than or sUrJonin* �� joofc.
**a* man oa tho top ot a skyscraper.
Consequently wben bo ooes a clond
sweeping down tbe Hudson or advancing trom Any other direction it is bis
business to watch its approach carefully.
Therein be mast nse a bit of Judgment If It is likely to sweep clear of
tbe city be need not bother about lt
Bat should he reckon It wlll pass over
Manhattan it ls bis business to telephone the chief power station a warning tbat a storm cloud is coming. At
once a red light glows ln tbe engine
room, and tbe stokers bustle to shovel
coal Into tbe furnaces. Presently the
huge generators revolve at greater
speed to supply tbe emergency demand
for electricity. Thus when the thou-
���sands of jlghts are switched on downtown few are likely to guess bow the
sudden call for light has been met.
Menu while the cloud watcher ts ln
no fear that a mechanical device will
deprive him of his Job. for the weather
Instrument that cnu record Just the direction a cloud* will take in sweeping
on toward Manhattan Is yet In tbe dim
future of Invention.���New York Tribune-
Billiard Sharks Clash.
Chicago, March 1.���Five of lhe
world's greatest billiard players will
meet this week iu an 18.2 tournament
here. The tournament will begin
Monday night and continue throughout  the week.
The players are Willie lloppe, the
champion, and the favorite in the
meet; Koji Yamada. the Japanese
who has the distinction of having
beaten lloppe; George Sutton. Oeorge
Slosson and Calvin  Demarest.
At the Theatres
The I.a Mott Comedy company will
appear at the Royal theatre again today and tomorrow In an entire change
of program.
Amy La Mott will Introduce her $600
cromatl accordlan, Miss La Mott is
one if  t'.ie  few  women   in  tiie  world
League  Leaders  Find  Strong  Opposi
tion���Sunderland Defeated at
The tie made by Tottenham at
Blackburn and the defeat of Sunderland at home by Hradford City were
two Btrlking features of Saturday's
old country soccer. Both defeated
clubs are leading in the league race
and wtre expected to corral both
points. Preston North Knd after a
series of disastrous defeats at the
begluning of the season is hitting a
merry clip just at presen in an endeavor te escape being relegated to
the second division, the latest victims
being Burnley on ihe Turf Moor
grounds, The North Binders have a
hard light, but may possibly pull away-
seeing that -here are five clubs tied
for position, only four points ahead
of Preston.
appearing   with   his  company   ai   the
Royal  Theatre  tliis  week.
who can play on this wonderful Instrument.    Ben   La  Mott.  will  be  seen  in
an   Irish   character   make-up   tonight
| .ind lie promises to present one of the
I most laughable skits ever  written.  In
[a rip-roaring Keystone comedy,
Aston Villa mail.* a hid for second1, addition to t'.ie La Mott company will
lila.ee ou Saturday by handing QhelseaP'8 ,h" moving pictures which include
a bad licking on the Ixmdon grounds.
In the Becond annual clash of the
I Sheffield clubs, the Wednesdays de-
. feaUd the Uniteds by the close score
I of 2-1.
I    The  following are  tbe  results    of
' Saturday:
First Division.
Blackburn    Hovers    1,    Tottenham
Hotspurs 1
"The Hour and the Man," an interesting drama fn two parts, will feature the program at the Edison today.
This film tells the story of a woman,
loved by two brothers, one a man and
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    '.he  other   a   blackguard   and   of   l)ie
Bolton Wanders  1,   Middlesborough I success of the latter in the quest for
1. | her hand.    The poverty that  follows,
Burnley 3, Preston North End 4.       I her pleadings for her child, her mis-
Chelsea 0, Aston Villa 3. ��� take;   her  husbands accidental  d,;ath
Everton 1, Manchester Cltv 0. I just  as   she  had   planned   to   murder
Manchester    United    2,    Newcastle ! him; her trial and the part played by-
United 2. ' t,1P brother of the dead  man, the un-
Oldham Athletic 2, Liverpool 2. 'successful   suitor,  all  go to  make  up
Sheffield   Wednesday    2,    Sheffield ; one ��r ,h>' most Striking pictures tht
United 1 ^^^^^^^^^^
Sunderland 0. Bradford City-
West  Bromwlch  Albion    2,
County 1. H	
Second  Division.
Birmingham   1.   Iludderslleld   Town
| have heen  seen here in some time.
Course of the Panama Canal.
There is a somewhat popular delusion ubout the Panama canal���to wit,
Hint the course from Colon, on the
Caribbean or Atlantic side of tiie Isthmus, to Panama, ou the Pacific side, is
from east to west. Of course the Atlantic Is at the east und tbe Pncilic is
nt the west, but the Isthmus Is very
crooked and nt Ibis point tends from a
little south of west to north of east,
and Colon is actually farther west
than Panama. As a result the canal
runs from north-north west to south-
southeast, and ou reaching the Pacific
one finds himself further east than he
was When Ile left the Atlantic. Queer,
Isn't iL to go westward by going eastward? Hut It's a geographical fact all
the same, which few realize until they
study the uinp.���New York Tribune.
Canine  Etiquette.
In  their  relations one  with  another
| dogs  have a   keen  sense  of etiquette.
lluless they are on very Ultimate terms
they take great  pains  never to brush
against   or   even   lunch   one   another,
Kor one dog to step over another is a
dangerous  breach  of  etiquette  unless
fbey are special friends,    lt Is no uncommon thing for two dogs to belong
to the same person ami live in tbe
same  house  and  yet  never  take  the
slightest   notice   of   each   other.     We
bave a spaniel so dignified that he will
never permit another member of tbe
dog family  to  pillow  ids  bend  upon
bim. but with the egotism uf n true
aristocrat he does not hesitate to make
ose of the other dogs for that purpose.
���Henry C. Merwln In Atlantic.
Bradford 0. Notts County 3.
Bristol City 2, Bury 0.
Clapton Orient 3, Hull City 0.
(ilossop 1, Wolverhampton Wanderers 2.
Grimsby Town 1. Lincoln City 3
Leeds City 3, Barnsley 0.
Notts Forest. 1. Fulham  1.
Stockport County 3. Leicester Fosso
Woolwich Arsenal 2, Blackpool  1.
Southern League.
Watford 1, Bristol Rovers 1.
Coventry City 0, Mert.hyr Town 0.
Crystal Palace 1. West  Hani United
Reading 2. Plymouth  Arryle 2.
Southampton 0, Queens Park Rang
ers  2.
Norwich City 1. Swindon Town 2.
Ollllngham 0, Cardiff City 0,
Northampton 2. Kxeter ''ity I.
South  End  United  1, Mlllwall Athletics 3.
Brighton  and   lime   Albion 3,   Ply.
mouth Argvle -
Scottish   League.
Parties Thistle 0, Aberdeen 1.
Kilinarknoclt .".. Alrdrieonlans 2.
i    Toronto, March 1.���Wanted by tin
I Chicago   police   on   an   arson   charge,
j Leopold    B. Melnlke   and    Felix    A.
Melnike,   brothers,   were   arrested   by
the   Toronto   police   yesterday,     anj
taken  in charge by an American officer,   who   will   take   them  acro.-.s  the
border.    Felix   was  arrested  on   Adelaide  street   by  Detective Twigg Sat-
| urday evening, and Leopold, in Montreal, hearing his brother was in    th��
! toils,  gave  himself up to  the  Montreal police,    who    sent    him    on    lo
I Toronto.    The offence is alleged     o
have been committed In Chicago five
months nun.
I ondon, .March l. The Oul >.>k ex-
;' di Indignnntlj over the ��� uggestlon
made by the < ibserver that a bust of
',* . .... Washing! n be plat i I West-
mli i i.r Al I '��� The Oul n 1*. -ays:
���'Ail. piii ii of Hi. - ��� uggestlon ' nuld b**
the eer ersion of the Abl ��� ��� Inl ��� a
scene ol p i mam nt visible ui tge
upon all loyal Inhabitants ��� ��� inada.
Are we to have a monument of Wash
Ayr United-Third Lanark postponed   Ington  nnd   none of bis victim
Falkirk l   Cnltlc 0.
Clyde 4,  Hibernians 0.
Motherwell I, Dumbarton
St, Mirren 0, Dundee 3.
Hearts of   Midlothian   1,
\. ��� ih inicals 0.
Morton 2, Raitll  Rovers 1.
"Let uf i" . i li ni and en . ' i ither
monumeni to Paul Kruger, lad president of the Transvaal republii He
h ol the same qualifications '������ ai h
Hamilton Ington ���**. is the mortal enemy ol Kngland and persecuted the British popu
i latlon."
The New Westminster
Department   Store
New Spring Silks Now Shown
in Silk Department
Our new arrivals are direct from the fashion
centre and we have an assortment of the latest
weaves, as broche, crepes, satin, poplins, figured
silks, satins, etc.
A Silk Crepe, with self-colored jacquard effects, iu
floral designs; colors biscuit, Nell rose, pink, sky.
pearl gray, cream, tan and black, forty CIO OC
inches  wide.    Per yard  at    yCit3
A lovely, soft finished silk that adapts Itself splendidly to the present style. Excellent wearing qualities; beautiful shades of purple, gray, navy. pink,
rose, tan, brown and Copenhagen blue.    CIO   OC
40 inches wide.    Per yards at ^CaLmtJ
We have Broche Silks suitable for Combination
gowns now in demand.
$1.76 A YARD.
This silk has a splendid rich finish, is a heavy weight
and has splendid wear; colors, rose, reseda, green,
weelgewood, blue, pink, cream, sky, navy, white,
pearl gray, gold, tc.    Per J��4   7C
yard 9 �� ��� ��� O
95c A YARD.
The demand for this stripe is large and we don't
over-rate it when we say for value this Silk cannot be equalled, lt is sort and durable; in Bhades
of mauve, blue, cream, green, gray, black and white,
etc,     Note  our   price,   only,   per ��� ���
ya rd    ,	
On the Crepe de t'heiie order, but of heavier weight,
and now very fashionable: makes beautiful draped
dresses, colors cream, black, pink, tan, gray. sky.
rose and Wilson blue. Our p rice, per J* 4 OR
Satin Finished Brass'Bed;  with double weave spring
apd  ail felt mattress. *%91   t\(\
Brass Beds, 1n many different, designs and In satin
or   bright  finish.     These   beds  are  guaranteed   and
cannot be equalled in  price, quality taken  into consideration :
Regular $30.00 value. *J>ft 4   ftft
Regular $33.00 value. *WOA   CO
Special    9*��4.iVU
Regular $37.50 value. COC 7C
Special    9��Q. ��� O
Regular $45.00 value. ttOA   CO
Special    904.OU
Heels of all sizes, in  Vernis Martin finish:
Regular $16.50  value. CIO   OC
Special    91 CaCO
SLT.ll8:80.:.a,ue: $10.00
Regular  $11.35  value. fff\   ftft
Special 3><9-UU
���Second   Floor.
Dry   Cells;   regular   35c   each,   or  $3.00     per     set.
Monday at 30c each, or per ** 4   ^JR
Silvered  Reflectors; regular 50c each. 1 C*f��
Today, each      I WW
Vou   will   be  surprised   at   the  increased   light  obtainable hy  u^ing these  reflectors.
Ladies' and Misses' New Spring
Coats at $12.50 and $15.00
A nice selection of these new Spiing Coats to choose*
from; 'fine serges, cords und other materials; latest
colors In Ian. green, Copenhagen, tango, faun and
black and white check, etc.; newest style models;
some with belt aud girdle effect; others finished
with   sash   of   Persian   and   Dresden    Silks.     Very
;rf:ra.t,">.,,ru:,:l, $12.50, $15
Fancy Net Waists, spe-    ��*%  Rft *"f   |?*#|
dally   priced   from 90.9U TO 9 ��� .OU
Marquisette Waists spe- CO 7C       CC OO
chilly   priced   from *pC. I O TO 90.UU
silk Waists, specially      ����Q Rft       ��Q Cft
priced from    WW.wU  TO WWoWU
Tile  Waist   Department   is   situated  on  our   First
English Cambric; 43 inches wide; fine even thread
and perfectly   pure. Excellent value at, OOi%
per yard    CUC
Fine Longcioth; 36 Inches wide; slitable for ladies'
anil   children's   wear.     Special   at,   per       4 4 1.
yard       IC2C
Madapolaius, made from specially selected cotton;
free from filling;   per yard 12' 2c, 15c,        Oln
and     I ���   2W
White Baptlste;   30 inches wide. Special    4 *] 1 .
per  yard       I ��� fw
Fine, sheer Nainsook 86 inches wide. Priced   A\t\ft
per yard at 13' x,  17';, to   4UU
Cotton Crepes; a popular wash fabric; 30 inches
wide; self colors of sky, Copenhagen, champagne,
lavender, pink and green; also various OCsa
stripes.     1'er   yard     fc-WW
With ilu* coming of Spring and milder weather
we are pn pared to meet the pertain demand for
lighter  underwear nnd  hosiery.
We have Just opened up a new line of men's fluo
sllkoltne half hose; silk finish: In iiray, tan and
black,    i'riee 35c a pair, three pairs *4   C ~~
for  91*1
Socks of fine,   pure  wool  .cashmere.  Uant  rn*
Price 3So a pair;  three pairs �����* 4    ftft
Fine Cash men- Socks at, per OC**
pair    COC
Fine Cashmere Underwear; light weight and beautiful quality; natural, flesh and white. Cl OC
Splendid value at per garment *\r I ifaw
A direct shipment from Kngland of fine fur-felt. In
Fedora and Derby style, which we offer ut pleasing p rices; new styles in Derby's, CO   CO
The newest shapes in Fedoras; shades of gray,
brown and   black. CO  CO CO  OO
Prices   9��.wU and 9w.UU
These rugs have a rich velvety pile and the cow
effects are very choice.    They aw the mosl popular
rugs for parlor and living rooms:
size 4-6x6 feet    Priced *\\R  1 R
Slzi  BxlO-6 feet.   Priced COO  *7C
A hard wearing rug of the host make, and good ap
pi aranee. The patterns and colorings are the very
latest and the prices arc right.
e//7. t^fuu^imvu
^ssji                  1>            Li mi tec
General Endorsation of j
New Timber Royalty Bill
Meet King Alfonso.
Madrid, March 1.���The com'
< rs of the  Panama-Pacific expi
wnre granted an audience today    by
Ming  Alfonso  who greeted  them  cor
dialiy,   The commissioners will leavi
:.* rrow fcr Toledo.
Said Pasha Is Dead.
��� onstairtlnople,     March     1.    Said
I'.mha, former grand vizier, died hero
Victoria, March 1. -Widespread in-
teresl has been show in In the Timber
Royalty bill introduced by the Hon.
W it Hose*, minister of lands, Newspapers all over  the  American  conti-
ionl and mar.. In t'ne I'nited Kingdom
���uiUislii-d dispatches In which a feu-
'uee. was made of the recognition of
he profit Bharlng principle In handling
iitiher  resources
The New Vork Times In a lengbhy
iditorlal under tl"* captloa of "Profits
.-r Oovnrnment," compliments Hon
Mr. Robb on the Idea. The New York
paper  Bays;
"The British Columbia minister of
lands last week in 1 rod need a bill providing for a government regulai ion of
prices on lumber from the public pro*
port} and fixing the royalties to be
paid by those working in tin* timber
lands In proportion to the prices. The
lumbermen are said to approve the
idea and tile government expects to
get (2,600,000 annually while retaining
the land from which the Umber is
"it Is singular that the Idea of as
sociating prices and profits from the
proceeds of public resource? hai been
so tardy in arriving. Hither! 1 bhe
problem has i.c-u attacked from thi
point of reducing the excess of profits
of such exploitation by taxation Thai
only makes the product more costly
to the consumer, without reducing the
profit to the exploiter,
"It is not too laie to pn I'll :��� mi Hi*
example <>f Canada "
"Praise for Mr iios* and Ihe new
royalties," is thn le .ol under which
scleral newspapers reprint an editoi
ial from The Mall and Empire of To
ronto referring to the new bill Intro
duced   by  ilu- minister of lands
Tin* Toronto Mall and Empire Bays
"The magnificent forest areas of Bril
it-li  Coliin. 1 la  are a  heritage  the 1	
pie of that province ought 10 a;i!o1i
over most carefully. Few provinces
or slates are so bountifully endowi I.
The   limber  should   be   regard aft  ai
far as practicable, as a trust to be ad-1
m'J Istered for the general benefit, not
mainly   as   affording   opportunity   for]
privileged exploitation.    Because, perhaps, the timber resources of the continent   have  been   thought  inexhaustible    a sadly mistaken view    the prin-1
ciple has never properly imbedded  it* |
srlf   as a matter of cardinal policy���
in  the public mind cither in  Canada
or  the  United Slates.
"���The output from public or crown
lands under lease has been taxetl by
the several governments but without
my restrictions upon the priee charged. The consequence his been naturally, ihat the users of lumber have had
'.. pay the government, taxes, and
there has been no regulation of the
exteni to which the public, the owner
of the leased limits, could be bled for
Its own  property.
B. C. Foremost.
"The government of British Columbia, wlilc.-i has been  foremost In  foi-
estry regulation, has taken a Btand on
ihls matter deserving of the wannest
(immeildation.     ll   is  readjusting  the
1 ins of royalty upon which leases are
-,anted. In making substantial Increases in tne amounts due to the government, it Is also undertaking to
regulate tin* lumber prices, The plan
covers eight periods of five years each,
the royalties being on a sliding scale.
The principle upon which the measure
������ aich has been laid before the legls
latirre by the minister of lands, is bas
ed, is that of profit-sharing by the
government In the exploitation of the
timber. It proposes lo obtain for the
provincial treasury part of the regulated value of the timber, without permitting the amount thus diverted from
the pockets of the tiiiibermen to be
taken out of the lumber consumer <���
That is the true basis of forest administration."
At the University of Washington
the new bill Introduced by Hon. Mr.
Ross was the subject of an addr'ss
to the students In the forestry class
by Overton W. Price, former associate forester of the United Statos under (Ilfford Plnchot, and now vice-
president of the National Conservation
association of the United States of
which   Mr.   Plnchot   is  president.
People Get Show.
The lecturer said: -'Hon. W. K. Ross,
British  Columbia's  minister of  lands,
has Insured, by his royalty measure,
that Lie people of British Co'.UmblP
get a fair share of the increasing value
of their own timber, now held under
lease by lumbermen,    He has given  a
new and very wholesome stability to
the lumber Industry ami he has taken
11. step which makes straight toward.*
practical forestry on all public Umber
"I expect 10 sie great results from
Mr, Boss' royally bill large public
revenues for public limber, taken fair
ly as lhe people's share of the Inen ise
on lumber prices; practical forest i -
servallon in the woods Which --.ill is
sue a second crop 01 timber and the
wider application by the British Columbia government of the profit-shar
ing principle ,n oiler greal public resources In public ownership. And one
more result: I expect to see this royally measure result in a much more
rapid recovery' from financial depression In the lumber Industry in Brills'*.
Columbia than would otherwise have
taken   place."
Too Late to Classify
MONEY   TO    LOAN    WE    HAVE   H11V
ithI amounts to I".in nn first  mortgotfn
Hn'tirlty  ut  current   rales.
jlt. a month 1'. room thoroughly modern
Bungalow  witli  nil  ii.-w ionl   up  tn (late
conveniences.    Cornel   Bth   at   mi.I  8th
FOR RENT Jl" \ Mi INTH rutin
room house Jusl nil 2nd si . No. 810
Arbutus streei This is Just a step to
llni ttvei   I'* 11  Lino ' '..1
sncrlflci . w.ii built 0 room bung-alow,
with  nil  new and up to date  modern
("us. ni. net fl     Lol   5nx I ;_'  1..  lm.. witli
KiiraKe  :.i   rear     price *��� IS00,  w hich Is
belOW    ('.:-1.       IllVeStlRlltC     ll     one"
iial properties Including homes, vacanl
Ids, and rnnchi'H to off��*r In exchange
f'.r olher properly, See us nml perhaps
w*. i*n*i niake :i trade, Bomn nf our
.in nis have i-D-h tn paj any difference,
Eastman and Co.
Phono ;ii2.
"01   Westminster  Trust   Building-.


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