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The New Westminster News Mar 16, 1914

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Volume 9, N P�� jer 10.
Price Five Cents,
Italian Minus Coat Held at
Abbotsford for Bank
Refuses to give Name or
Reply to Questions of
Large Quantity of Meat and
Supplies Stolen from
Minus his coal and maintaining a
���sphinx like silence, an Italian is in
charge of the provincial police at
Abbotsford and it is believed he is one
of the robbers that held up the Abbotsford branch of the Itoyai Bank of
Canada last Tuesday, lt is funher believed that he is the one whose coat
was found, in the pockets of which
was a revolver and $150 of the stolen
money. The* question Ik, will the coat
lit the mail arrested for taking part in
the' hold-up ?
Few details could be obtained last
night about the arrest, but it Is stated
thai he has been identified as one of
the bandits. This could not be con-
flrmed, bul the police will today further Investigate the man's record and
bring him before the officials of the
bank who were present al the lime
tn the robbery, The man refuses to
give bis name or to answer any of the
questions asked him by the authorities.
Secure  Supplies.
It is now learned that on Friday
the logging ramp of the Abbotsford
Timber and Trading company, situated about three miles from Abbots
lord, was robbed of about SO pound.-*
Of meat and a quantity of oilier sup-
plus, while a villainous looking knife
was found Iti the kitchen of the camp.
evidently dropped as the men left In
a hurry. Whether this theft was com
mitted by the same men that held up
the bank, of course is not known, as
no "race of these robbers lias been
found, but the general impression is
that the bank bandits are still In the
neighborhood and that now* they have
a good quantity of supplies they will
lie enabled to remain in hiding for
���some considerable time.
Suffragettes Decorate the  Interior of
Cathedral in  Birmingham with
"Votes for Women."
Birmingham, Eng., March 15.���Worshippers in the cathedral today found
the walls and floors of ihe edifice
covered with suffragette proclamations painted ln white letters a foot
high, reading: "Votes for women.
The clergy must rise in our behalf and
stop the torturing of women In
Every foot of space except the alter
had a sign painted on it, including the
The work ls believed to have been
thnt of women who concealed themselves in the cathedral last night. It
is thought it was done for the benefit of the judges of the assizes, who
attended the services today. The assizes open here tomorrow.
Others Chanted Prayers.
London, eMarch 15.���Suffrage'.tes *o-
day chanted prayers in Westminster
Abbey, Yorkmiiiister antl the Brighton parish church for their imprisoned colleagues.
Sylvia Pankhurst has written to the
I Dean     of    Westminster    acquain'ing
1 him  with  ihe  intention of  the    Hast
London suffragettes to march to the
abbey next Sunday and participate in
: the evening service and pray  for the
success of their cause.    She said she
; would be* present  personally and that
! she desired the dean to adapt the ser-
| vice to a special occasion fur the suffragettes;
Noted Russian Imprisoned.
St. Petersburg, March 14.���Professor Ivan Alexandrovic Beaudoln de
Courtenay, member of the faculty of
St. Petersburg university, and who
often has represented Russia in foreign congresses, was sentenced today
to two years imprisonment in a fortress feir having published a pamphlet
advocating federalism.
Juarez. Mexico, March 15.��� Official
Juan l tonight was waiting In a state
cf suppressed excitement for important news from the south, for ie ls
now regarded as certain that Oeneral
Villa's attack on Torreon is but a few
days off.
Oeneral Felipe Angeles, who will
have charge of the artillery in this
battle, left this afternoon for Chihuahua. Conflicting press despatches
were received last night with regard
te the Torreon situation, but a report
thai the federals, advancing north
from their stronghold, had precipitated a battle, received no confirmation at rebel offices here. An Associated Press despatch from Chihuahua
received early this morning said that
the report of a batile was based on
the story of a fugitive American who
had it by hearsay, The desoatcb add
ed that Oeneral Villa did not believe it.
There have beta a number of out
point skirmishes.
Obstruction Above Yak Interferes with Ascent of
Recent Slide   as   Result of C. N. R.
Construction Work More Serious
Than First.
Ottawa, March 15. -During an Inspection of the Kraser river spawning
beds last September lt was ascertained that in consequence of construction
work on the C.N.R., along the side of
Hell's Oate Canyon, some distance
above Yale, slides of rock and gravel
had gone Into the river at two different places forming obstructions which
seriously interfered with the ascent
of salmon to the spawning beds In the
upper re*aches of the river.
At that time large numbers of salmon wero below the. obstructions seeking to make their way beyond them.
Immediately work .was undertaken by
the   department of  marine  and   fisheries in tiie way of making a channel
through the obstructions to enable the
salmon to acsend.    By means of sucii
channels  a  large  number  of  salmon
that   would   otherwise   have   perished
were enabled to get beyond the blockade and to their spawning grounds.
Another Blockade.
Quite   recently   another   slide    has
taken  place  which  started  about ,100
feet up the mountain side above the
rails and tn its descent, carried away
ten feet of the tunnel portal and 100
feet  of the railway  bed.    The  large
quantity of rocks and dirt has apparently gone right across the river forming B fall of about 15 feet,    lt will be
quite impossible for sockeye to negotiate such a fall so that if the obstrcu-
tions   are   not  removed   no   sockeyes
will     reach    the    spawning  grounds,
which will result In the wiping out of
the rur.^-ir 1918 and each succeeding
four years thereafter.
To Move Obstruction.
In view of the great value of the salmon fisheries of the Kraser river extraordinary measures to remove the
obstructions are justified although the
work can only be done during the next
few weeks owing to the annual freshets.
lion. J. D. Hazen. ministec ,<f murine and fisheries, has taken a hand
in the matter and has included a sum
thought to be sufficient for the project, in the supplementary estimates.
Chief Inspector K. H. Cunningham
has been instructed to engage the services of a competent construction company and to have work started forthwith.
Towns in Russia Inundated
by Wave from Sea of
Meagre Details of Terrible Ditarter���
Hurricane Sweeps Over Country
Wreaking Havoc.
St. Petersburg, March 15.���The hurricane which swept the province of
Kuhan, southern Russia Saturday, was
so violent that all telegraph lines are
seriously damaged, making communication almost Impossible. Meagre dispatches received today reported that
1500 lives had been lost as the result
of the tidal wave from the sea of
Azov, but no reliable details of the
disaster were available.
Townr   Inundated.
Kkateriueielar. Russia, March 15.���
Over 1000 persons perished yesterday
in the Inundation of the towns of Stan-
Itza and Achtyrekaja, by a tidal wave
from the Sea of Azov. The wave
struck the towns during a violent
hurricane which swept the province
oi  Kuban.
Over 150 persons also were drowned
in floods In  YaBenkaja.
A dam collapsed In the tpwn of
Temryuk, situated on the Tainan
peninsula, OS miles northwest of this
city, flooding the greater part of the
city and  drowning many  persons.
The sea washed away 380 buildings
at Achtyrekaja.
> ���������������
Feeling Along Border Line of Two Countries Intensified by Frequent Outra ges���Postmaster   at
Tecate Shot Through the Heart.
San   Diego,   Cal.,   March    15���The   Bryan, Johnston placed the entire re-
United States customs office and post
office at Tecate, 45 miles from this
city, on the American side of the international boundary, were totally destroyed by fire last night: following a
raid by three men declared by eyewitnesses to be Meglcans.
Krank V. Johnson, of San Diego,
postmaster at f/e^te, was sltpf to
death when he resisted the'pandits
and bis friend,. Warren^ Wiedenback,
was perhaps ' fatally^ ^Founded. The
charred remnants of an Amerlcan'flag,
was found at daybreak toda,v- when aV
posse started on tli����rairof lhe desperadoes. *>, _^*^
The customs office fttfo postoffice
occupied part of the general store operated by Mountain Bros. The bandits, it was proved today, were bent
on robbing both of the government offices. Johnston was shot when he refused to give the combination of the
Spot and   turned.
Johnston's torso was found In the
smouldering ruins this morning. An
autopsy   developed   the   fact  that  he
sponslblllty  for  the  affair  on  Mexicans.
Bitter Feeling Intensified.
���-Bitter feeling prevails along the
border as a result of the outrage last
night and this feeling was intensified
tt*d*�� when a crowd of jeering Mexicans watching the search of the ruins
objected to Kred Vollmer, a newspaper
reporter, taking their pictures. When
the photographer, standing on the
American side of the boundary, continued to work his camera, one of tho
Mexicans deliberately fired at him.
Fired on Mexicans.
In an Instant the posse that had
made a futile all night search for the
bandits, levelled their guns at the
Mexicans and for several minutes an
open battle appeared Inevitable. The
photographer was uninjured.
Patrol Border.
Major Davis, commander at Kort
Rosecrans, at San Diego, with several
officers and a platoon of men, left
for Tecate at 3 o'clock this morning
in automobiles. Major Davis said he
would conduct a rigid examination iu
had been shot through the heart. His I behalf of the war department and the
pistol   was   found   not   far  from   the
Temryuk is an historic town with a
I population of 16,000. It once was the
| site of t'ne Turkish fortress Adass.
The towns of Stanitza, Achtyrekaja
I and Yaspnkaja do not appear on any
I available maps and probably are small
localities   bordering  on  the    Sea    of
The province of Kuban, in whicli
j tbe stricken towns are located, is in
southern Russia and has coast lines
on both the Black Sea and the Sea
of Azov. The population of the pro
vince aggregates about 2.000.000 persons of whom two-fifths are Cossacks.
The country is extremely fertile and
extensively used in the culture of
grain. Cattle breeding is also conducted ou Ai large scale.
Deadlock Over Home Rule
Is No Nearer Settlement
Government's  Concessions   to   Ulster-
ites Fail to Bring About the
Desired  Result.
Selection of Site in    Port    Coquitlam
Raises Storm of Protest in Some
Umdon, Mnrch 15. A se.tlement of
the Irish home* rule difficulty apparently has been little advanced by the
lir.tisli government's great concessions to the Ulsterltes and taking the
assertions of bo b political parties at
their face- value', tbe deadlock today
rt mains as immovable as before
Premier Asquith's conciliatory offer
was made In the house of commons
nu March '���'.
The signers of the Ulster covenant
declare strongly that nothing less
than the permanent exclusion of the
Protestant counties of Ulster from
the Irish government at Dublin instead of Ihe proposed six year option
will be considered by them.
The more radical covenanters demand not only lhe exclusion cf the
le.ur counties���Antrim, Armagh, Lon-
tlonderry and Down In which the
Protestants are In the majority, but
lhey want the entire province of
Ulster excluded.
Ulsteritcs,  Prepare !
Sir Edward Carson, leader
Ulster Unionists, today sent
sage to Belfast saying:
���So far as our preparations are concerned, the pronouncement of the gov-
trnnn'iit. if anything necessitates a
Btfll more forward movement this
year. We are going to make good in
notion all we have been saying and
lire-paring for during the* pas', two
Limit of Concessions.
On iii" other side the government
newspapers assert that. Premier Asquith's scheme is the absolute limit
ot concessions and is not a basis for
further negotiations.
Winston       Spencer
j speak of details    thai   It   is   the  last
offer his majesty can.    cr    ought    to
' make."
Sir Bdward Russell, who is a close
��� frit nti of Premier Asquith, writing In
tho Liverpool Daily Host, of which lit
I is t\ho etlitor.  t tkes a different  view.
| He  writes:    'in    ncn-politlcal    clubs
everybody  Is confident  that Premier
| Asquith has made up his own miud to |
let the Nationalists go. that sooner oi
later he will tell Mr. Redmond that i
the   only   feasible   home   rule   is  one
j Willi  the entire  exclusion  of  Ulster."
Denounce Own Members.
Irish   National   newspapers  declare
that John Redmond, the Irish Nationalist loader In the house of commons,
and his colleagues could not possibly
1 support a bill containing further sur
renders from the original scheme of
j Irish home rule.    Some of the Nation
Port Coquitlam, March 15.���The acceptance of a site on School road by
the postal authorities for the new-
Port Coquitlam post office has
aroused a storm of protest in certain
quarters in the city on the grounds
that tbe site selected is not centrally
located. Petitions are now being circulated among the residents and when
fully signed will be forwarded to
Colonel J. D. Taylor, M. P., urging
that he direct his efforts to the construction of the building on the corner cf Shanghnesay and Elgin streets,
a location considered much more
central than School road.
The petitioners point out thai
Shuiighnessy street is the main artery
for both the north nnd southe'rn portions of the city and the corner of
Elgin and Shaughnessy streets the
logical centre for the post office.
Feeling over the matter gives imll-
catlons Of a revival of the strife between the two factions in the city
which has lain dormant since tin*
licnse commission appointments episode.
of tho
a   mes-
allst organs    bitterly    denounce    the
Nationalist members for submitting to
Premier Asquith's terms.
Little talk ls now heard that the
'Orangemen's preparations to fight are
j a    gigantic    bluff.    The    covenanters
claim to have 90,000 men drilling   in
| Sir Rdward Carson's army, with 60,-
000 rifles anil some pieces of artillery.
The London newspapers   are   tilled
with pictures of Ulstermen In civilian
clothes, and  with  rifle and  cartridge
belts, executing skirmishes and other
drill like trained soldiers.
Horrible Spectre.
Winston Spencer Churchill com
men ting today in liis Bradford address
on the preparations being made in
Ulster lo resist home rule, sa*d:
"The  first   British  soldier or coast
guard  who is attacked and  killed by
i the Orangemen will raise such an ex*
1 plosion in this country ns the Tories
| will appreciate, and it will shake the
foundations of society,"
Percy ilolden llltngworth, Hie chief
Libera) whip in the bouse   of   commons, speaking at the same meet ing.
saitl  there would  be  no general elec
til the home rule tor Ireland
Bury Gun Fight Victim
Montreal, March 15.���The body of
Constable Honore Bourdon, shot by
gunmen last Wednesday, wa* burled
yesterday In the policemen's plot at
Cortes des Neigas cemetery. It is estimated that 100,000 people lined the
route of tho procession. At tomorrow's meeting of the city council it
will be proposed to pass a special bylaw granting an annuity to Bourdon s
widow   and  family.
ivV,/- ;,
Mexico City. March 15.���The Mexican government through Nelson
O'Shaughnessy, ihe American charge
d'affaires, today informed the United
States government that it will refuse
to meet the cost of maintenances of
the Mexican prisoners now interned
at Kort Bliss. Texas. The note handed the charge quotes extensively international authorities in support of
the Mexican government's contention
that the expenses of keeping the prisoners should be borne by the United
Churchill, first lord of the admiralty
seemB to me
that In principle -I don't
at Bradford today, said:
tion until
he   Welsh  dis-establishnieul   antl  the
1 urn I voting bills bad been passed by
* # # ��f *f # # * ���:!- �������� :: * # # *
STARTLES JAPAN V.Tokyo, March IB.���A serious *
earthquake occurred today in ���'.'.-
the prefecture of Akita, island ii
of Hondo. A number of per- C
sons in the city of Akita were *
killed and many house*- destroyed. In the villain of
Kowakubs, whicli was rained, ���','.���
there are many casualties. ;<
The volcano Asama-Yarim. *0
miles northwest of Tokyo, i- in *ti
t ruption. :*';
Prpfessor Johnson   Advances    Strong
Argument in Favor of Repeal
of Clause.
New York, March 14.���Exemption of
coastwise shipping, using the small
canal, from the payment of tolls,
would mean a loss for the first ten
years of $20,000,000. declared Professor Emery Johnson, of the University
of Pennsylvania, tonight at the 26th
annual dinner of the University of
Pennsylvania men of New York. This
loss, he said, would have to be borne
by the taxpayers of the United States.
Professor Johnson was appointed
special United States commissioner
of Panama traffic tolls by President
Taft. and served as such in 1911-18.
Another speaker was    I.ir.tiley    M.
Garrison, secretary of war.
Require Large Revenue.
"To enable ihe canal to carry itself
commercially without being a ct ntinu*
ous burden upon the taxpayers of the
country," Professor Johnson said, "it
will be necessary to secure revenue
of $1(.��,250,000 per annum. This total
is made up of $3,500,000 for annual
maintenance and operation; $500,000
for canal sanitation and government;
$250,000 payable as nn annuity to the
Republic of Panama; $11,250,000 to
cover the interest at 3 per cent, on
the $376,000,000 invested in the canal.
and $3,750,000 to provide a sinking
fund of 1 per cent, to return to the
treasury the cost of the canal during
the next 50 years.
"This rev>iue must be secured
mainly from tbe tolls collected from
the vessels that use the canal. If all
vessels paid tolls the revenue of the
canal at the end of ten years would
cover the annual outlay for operation
expenses nnd charges upon capital. If
the owners of American ships engaged
In the coastwise trade are excused
from the payment of tolls, the revenue
I will not suffice to make the canal
self-supporting. To exempt coastwise
ships from the payment of tolls
means a decrease of al 'east $20,000,-
000 in revenue dining the first    ten
Elliot D. Johnston, the dead man's I
brother, sent telegrams today to Secretary of State Bryan. Governor Johnson and Representatives William Ket-
ner at Washington, demanding a thor
ough investigation.   In his telegram to I Diego today
matter would be reported immediately
to the departmnt commander at San
The border for miles on each side
of Tecate is being patrolled tonight
by United States troops.
Johnston's hotly was brought to San
Burnaby   Ratepayers   Elect   Board   of j Woman
Five from Eleven Candidates���
Voting   Light.
Claiming    to    Be    Dorothy
Arnold of New York Is Laboring
Under Hallucination.
Electing three of their ticket for
two year terms, the reform element in
the Burnaby school election fight, won
out on Saturday and will thus have a
working majority when the organization meeting is held on Tuesday evening. Heading the poll was James
Herd of Vancouver Heights with 281
votes, although he was given a cfss*
race by former chairman, Herbert
Burnes w ho was supported to the number of 27S. John Churchland was the
other trustee elected for two years,
he receiving 258 votes, Ex-Trustee W,
Coulter came fourth with 254 votes,
with Mark I.umley as fifth man with
a total of 238. The two latter will
serve for one year.
Of the five elected, four were members of the board which was recently
declared ultra vires by the education
authorities at Victoria. C. E. Campbell, also a member of the board, was
eighth on the list and only had a majority of three over the highest Social-
The results were as follows: James
Herd 281, H. Burnes 278, J. Church-j
land 258, W. Coulter 254. M. Lumley
238, C. A. Mcl.ane 228, 0. Deckert
199, C. E. Campbell 161. E. E. Winch
168, W. Dingle 116, E. Follls 73.
Messrs. <Herd. Burnes and I.umley j
hail from North Burnaby, while Messrs i
Coulter and Churchland have resi-1
deuces  in  the Central   Park district.
The swearing in of the newly elected Fcaool beard and the selection of a
chaieman Will take place at West Bur*
na! y on Tuesday evening. Although
Mi Herd headed the polls it is probable-that Mr. Burnes will be re-elected to the chairmanship.
Los Angeles, March 15.���The hallucinations of a young woman,    Emily
Splawn O'Dell, who was but recently
freed  of a bad  check  charge on account of alleged  irresponsibility  was
responsible for the latest, "find"    of
the missing Dorothy Arnold, of New
j York.    Her husband,  Charles O'Dell,
identified ber today and declared the
; story she told yesterday of being the
| missing daughter of the wealthy New
I York merchant, was the produc: of   a
'mental disorder induced by a physical
I condition which may    result    in    the
prosecution  of  a  surgeon   for illegal
Under the name of Mabel de More
she obtained from the New York authorities the facts relating to the
Arnold case, and armed with these,
she was prepared to admit the identity which her disordered fancy had
conferred upen her.
Today she appeared calm, but either
the victim of aphasia or skilfully
shaming iis symptoms. She still declared she was Dorothy Arnold and
denounced her "father," Mr. Arnold,
for not answering many letters she
had written to him.
Pure Nonsense.
New York. March 15.���The claim
of eMrs. Emily Splawn O'Dell, of Ixis
Angeles, Cal., that she is Dorothy
Arnold, who disappeared from her
home in this city in 1910. was today
described as "pure nonsense" by the
father of ehe missing girl, Krancis R.
Arnold. John S. Keith, attorney for
Mr. Arnold, who has been taking an
active part in the world-wide search
fcr tbe girl, expressed himself similarly.
Government Would Consider Application for 13J 2 Acres on  Eighth
Street for  Armory  Site.
Militia Orders.
Ottawa,    March 16.- -Militia   orders
| announce that, the honorary rank   of
j lieutenant colonel has been granted to
I George Fowler, member of parliament
! for Kings county, N.B.    The transfer
I of the headciunrters of No, 13 section,
Canadian  signal  corps,  from  Calgary
to Edmonton    has   been   announced.
The  organization   of  a   civilian   rifle
association at Stony Plain, Alberta, is
s and means the addition of that
it   to  the burdens to be carried
by the taxpayers of the country.
According to a letter received by-
Mayor Cray from the minister of lands
at Victoria, the provincial government
is prepared to entertain favorably the
application of the city for 13 1-2 acres
of land fronting Eighth street, comprising the old cemetery reserve and
the isolation hospital. The city some
time ago made a tentative offer for
the entire block, comprising 32 acres
but this the government is unwilling to
allow, preferring to reserve 111 acres
for disposal by public auction at some
future date.
The application of the city for the :
land in question is in line with the ���
proposed removal of the present armories of the 104th regiment to an-1
other site, the Dominion government
having promised to erect a new drill.
shed if the city will provide the site.
Formal application  for 13 1-2 acres
it ls expected will be made within the1
next few days,   the   communication
probably  being handled at tonight's
Council meeting. I
Budapest, March 14.���Count
Serge Witte, former premier
of Russia, in an interview published here today, is quoted as
"Only  the first
Balkan affair has
It is    now    the
which may last for   years,
perhaps only for months.
"The relations be!ween Austria and ROumanla constitute
one of the points of danger,
while the reluticns between
the triple alliance���Germany,
Italy and Austria-and the
triple entente -Great Britain,
France and Russia���are in no
wise clear."
act of the
been played.
-:;= ��� PAGE TWO
MONDAY,   MARCH   16.  1914.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the later���tl of New Westminster and
Ihe Krnst r Valley. l*ubllshed every morning except Suneitty liy the National l'rlntlni!
��� nd Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Streei, New Westminster, Britlb..
���Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
All communications should tee addressed te. The New \V,-stnilnste*r News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to Tbe National Triming anil Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���business Office and Manager, ��89; Editorial Rooms (all departments!, tun.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. $4 per ye*ar, $1 for three months, 40c per
month. By mail, $3 per year, ISe per month.
ADVERTISING RATES on application,
A watching and waiting policy may be hard on life
and property, but in the case of Mexico it seems to be getting results. Wilson has pursued that plan with a steadfast earnestness that has communicated itself to Huerta
and the dictator is beginning to loom up again as a possible president after all.
There's an old saying about all things coming to him
who waits, provided he waits long enough and in the right
place. After months of inaction on the part of the United
States and worse than inaction on the part of the so-called
Mexican government, it looks as though the rebel power
was going to sag in the middle and break from sheer
weight. Villa, the leader who started as a common brigand and who has developed into a most uncommon brigand, is reported to be no longer satisfied with his post as
military head of the constitutionalist forces. Now he
wants to be president. Carranza, who has been looked
upon as his superior, is not likely to give place without a
struggle and, to add to the beauty of the situation, the Madero faction is showing symptoms of reviving.
In the case of a Mexican revolution or a Mexican government, there's nothing that succeeds like success. Villa
has been a victor and has attracted thousands to his standard because he looked like a winner, but, if internal
trouble rends the constitutionalist party, Villa' will not
last any longer than it takes some disgruntled follower to
slip a knife under his third rib or hide a bullet in his murderous body. By hook or crook, but principally by means
of which nobody seems to know but himself, Huerta has
managed to pay his army regularly and that's what keeps
an army together in Mexico so if the rebels take to fighting
among themselves it is not at all unlikely that the man who
countenanced the assassination of Madero will yet be in at
the deaths of Carranza and Villa.
Should this happen before any other popular leader
makes his weight felt the Wilson policy will be vindicated,
but if another Villa arises it will all have to be done over
again, goodness knows how many times.
Mr. Asquith, the imperial premier, is about to retire
���again, Lloyd George is going to lead a party of his own
���also again.   Everybody is sick of home rule���yet.
While President Wilson has been busy at Washington,
Mrs. Wilson hasn't been loafing. Here's a second daughter engaged and only a little more than a year gone by.
That Tacoma woman who shot a deputy sheriff should
be easily able to qualify as a militant suffragette. Shooting up minions of the law has window-smashing and picture-slashing shoved into the milk and water class.
A C. P. R. official says that foreigners must colonize
western Canada. There'll be no objection to foreigners
provided they're the right kind, but kindly eliminate the
Doukhobors, Hindus and others of that ilk.
consumption of alcohol now brings in
is formidable in Itself ami the difficulties trill be Intensified by the utter luck of scope fur constructive energy, should .inch energy be discovered among the new men. The strata
of the- old financial system are clogged by the results of use and want
and by the vested Interests and as yet
nobody knows how to begin the work
ol  transformation.
"The financial policy which lasted
so long and gave such lucrative results is now felt to be a 'I'rince Rupert's drop,' a ball of unannealed
glass which, if this one part be severed, will break up in its entirety and
must be remade. Many competent
judges hold, therefore, that the
changes in the personnel of the government are and will for seme time
remain the embodiment in action of
an inchoate, praiseworthy tendency,
a prium desiderium, but the entire nation is grateful to tbe czar for his
splendid   initiative."
Has No Fear of Revenue.
The Novoe Yremya considers that
M. Bark will have no great difficulty
In getting the necessary revenue if
the productivity of national labor antl
the productive power of the country
generally are raised as required by
the c/.a.*.
"At present," it. snys. The average
annual income per head of the Bus
slan people is not more than about
sixty rubles ($30), and with this they
manage to contribute to the state exchequer more than 3,000 000,000 rubles ($1,500,000,000). They spend
nearly 1,000,000,000 rubles ($500,000,-
0001 on drink for the benefit of the
government treasury, while the entire
sum expended on education by the
government and local bodies combined is less than a third of that amount.
"Illicit traffic in spirits antl drinking on the streets, which distinguish
the Itussian towns, including the capital, from all foreign cities, has frightfully increased."
A recent report by the governor of
St. Petersburg province described lhe
alarming spread of drunkenness ami
hooliganism in the surrounding villages. Kven school girls in seme places
are repoited to have taken to drinking. The president of the state council In opening the discussion on the
bill dealing with this evil declared
that they were all agreed that drunkenness was undermining the strength
of the Itussian people, physically and
Some striking observations are
made in this conenction by (len. Kuro-
patkln, commander in chief in Manchuria in 1004, whose views on the
present condition of the Russian army
have just appeared in the Exchange
Gazette. Under the heading "The
Drunken Budget and War." General
Knrnpatkin refers to a remarkable
statement by Count Witte in the council cf state to the effect that at the
very beginning of the Rus?o-.lapanese
campaign the ministry of finance took
to squeezing more money out of the
spirit monopoly to meet the extra military expenses
"Such  an   indecent  and   disgusting
picture."   says   the  general,   "as   that I
presented  by the  transport  of drunk-j
e'ii  reservists to the front was never!
before  seen  an;, where else in  all his-'
tory.     When  th"  military   authorities i
asked to have the dram siiops closed !
along the route followed by the troops
they received a catpgorical refusal, it
was a 'drunken mobilization.' War Is
a  sacred   business,  not  to  be   lightly
undertaken   with  drunken  songs anil
accordions "
v Y.N0S
The Natural Way to Health
EXPERIENCE prove, that Health by Coaxing is Utter
than Health by Forcing.    A Mild Remedy ia slwaya
a jperior to a Hazardous Force.
Eno's " Fruit Salt" prevents and relieves by Natural Means
all functional derangements ol the Liver. Temporary Congestion arising (rom the use of alcoholic beverages.   Errors   in Diet, Biliousnets, Sick
Headache, etc.    It acts according to tbe
quantity   taken,  either   as   a   relieving
agent ot, aa a  cooling and refreshing
Beverage, and gently stimulates without
any weakening after-effects.
Prepartd only by
J. C. EMO, Ltei,' Frail Salt" Warts, Leasee,
Sold in alldie principal Um-m and ritiriof Canada
AtsseUfew Csasisi HsraU F. Ihckw ft
C*., La���mi. It McCtal St.. TOSONTO
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
On Your Trip Around The World
carrv your funds in Travellers' Cheques. Issued by tbe Dominion
Bank. Afloat or ashore-at every port of call���on all the side trips
���you can have these cheques cashed at their face value. You pay
no ioreign exchange. You don'I have to be identified by any
person. You are safe from loss because you ���and you alone -can
cash these Travellers' Cheques. If they should be lost or stolen
they cannot be cashed by finder or thief.
These cheques are  more than a convenience���they are  ���
positive necessity when you go abroad.
Accountant. Telephone 11447* Un-uni
21   Hart   Kluck.
���, H. Hmlth. W. J. Ororea.
Work  undertaken   U    city   and   outMdt
points.   211-12   Westminster  Trust   Bids.
Phone  164.    P.  O.  Hox  til.
B. P. <>. B. e,r D. i". meet ilie first ai
llilrel I'Yielay nl S p.m, Labor Tempi
Seventh nml Royal avenue. A. W> 1
tirny. Kxitllt-tl ituler; 1*. II. Kiuitli Se e
re tary.
*���***""**** .9
L.O.O.M.,   NO   M4���M8BT8  ON   Kilts
anil third Tueaelny in each  tnoiuli at
p.m.    In    the*    Lalior   Temple,      li.evi
Boyle,  Dictator;   \V. J. Orovaa,  Been
I. O. D.  I'. AMITY  LOUGH NO   )7 THI-*
regular meeting ot Amity long, sj
IT. I. O. O., F.. la held eJery fiondki
night at I o'clock In Odd Fellows' HeUl
?��.rn.*.r c"���aryo-* and Klghth streets"
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
5 -A- M.rrluW NO.; H. W. St^atS,
���. Q.; W. C. Coatham. P. Q��� r.'ord-
Ing secretary: J. W. MacDonald, flnan-
clal secretary. W*~*
W,   tt.   TALKS  -I'I r  {Funeral   1 lire >*i������-
.end    ���.nilieiim.-i.   611-018   Agnes   stive -
opposite Carnegie  Library
* KOWl-.l.i. (���5UCCE8BOR TO CBN-
il'rt \j��S��!- ^'-''"neral alrooion,
and emhalmera. Parlors 406 Columbia
street.    New   Westminster.    Phon��   III
at. r Board of Trade meets In trie ooara
room, City Hall, as folic vo:   Third Fri-
���y.H��' ,'Sch. 5?��.1tn; quarterly meetlni
00 ihe third Friday of February May
August and November at 8 p m. Annual meetings on the third Frlduy ol
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, aecrs-
Phone 826 or 880
For Prices on
Sand,    Brick,        Plaster,
Lime,    Cement,     Crushed Rock,
Sand and Gravel
Prompt Service to any Part of the
B. C. Transport Co.
rtirters^Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne Street,
New Westminster. O B. Corbould, K.
C.    J. R. tiranl.    A. B.  McColl.
at-lutv. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for the
Bank of Vuncouver. Offices: Merchants Bank BulldlnK. New Westminster. B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
W. F. HAN8FORD. BARRISTKR, Solicitor, etc., Colllster Block, curner (""ol-
iimhU aim McKenxie- streets. New Westminster. B.C. P. O. Box 2HS. Telephone 344.
Central Park has the biggest collection of poultry
fanciers in the province. We're only three or four miles
from Central Park and look at the prices we've been paying for eggs.
The regulations have ceased calling for sidelights on
autos. Now, if they'd only cut the license fee and reduce
the price of the machines, some of us might be able to buy
a velocipede.
Winnipeg must be some town. Not satisfied with
locking up krafchenko and his lawyer, they've now put
the jury behind closed doors as well. The next thing we
hear in connection with that trial is that they've got the
judge "incommunicado."
A representative of labor wants election day declared
a holiday and all voters compelled to go to the polls. If
we do that we'll have to be rather careful in choosing our
candidates, for elections will then become a serious business instead of a political game.
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dally
2:00   p.m Daily
1:46   p.m Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
0:CiO a.m Daily
11:00 p.m Dally
Steamer leaves at 11:45 p.m. on
From   Vancouver for   Nanaimo..
V00   p.m.     Daily |
Except   Sunday.
Nanaimo,  Union  Bay and  Comox.
0:00 a.m Wednesday and Priday
Vancouver,  Union   Bay,  Powell   River.
11:46 a.m Every otber Saturday
For  Prince  Rupert and  Alaska.
11:00 p.m Peb. 1-1 and 28
Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.
' '"0 p-m Wadnesdayi
7:00 a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays for
Victoria, calling at points in the
Oulf Islands.
Por Gulf Island  Point*.
���3D.  QOULKT,   Agent.   New   Westminster
I    w    BRODrn,  O    P   A.  V��nennv.,r
A DOLLAR Spent at home reacts in its
benefits with unceasing general profit. Sent out of town it's life is ended.
Kept with the home merchants it is a
messenger of continuous benefit. Business men should awake to the importance of keeping this dollar at home and
make a bid for it by judicious advertising.
alde ��� Barristers and Solicitor*, Westminster Trust Blk., Columbia street,
Nefw Westminster. B. C. Cable addreas
"Whiteside." Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 200. Tolepbone t. W. J.
Whiteside, K. C; H. U Edmonds. D.
J. STILWELL, CLUTE, Barrtater-at-law,
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia an*
McK.en,i* ���������*�����������. New Weatmlnater,
B. C.   P. O. Box IU.    Telephone   71*.
Solicitor    and    Notary.    Offices     Hart
block.  H8   Lome   street. New   We*-min
ster, B. C.
Barristers and Solicitors. (06 to 111
Westminster Trust Block. O. K. Martin. ���*'. O. McQuarrie and Oeorge L
E. H. BUCKUN, N. BEARD8LE1,        W. F. H. BUCKUN.
Pras. sad ()������!   Mgr. Vioa-iTMHIMi Sao. ana "Ireaa
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phona. No. 1 and I7t.
BOILERS   Rivfted Steel Pipes       TANKS
       BURN OIL ���
Russia     Gets    $503 003.000     Annually
From  Sale of  Liquor���Czar
Forced  to   Ac
London, March 16.- Dr E, J. Dillon, the famous correspondent of the
London Dally Telegraph, in the
course of a long letter from St. Petersburg ascribes the dlrecl Intervention
of the czar in the* changes In personnel now takiiiR place In the present i
government crisis to the effect upon
the sovereign of the spectacle of the
material squalor antl morel degradation caused by the df-uikennesa which
he beheld during liis journey through I
tiie* Russian provinces.
"The -emperor's Impressions em tho
spot," says Dr. Dillon, "were deepened by statistics laid before the council
Of the empire by fount Witte, who,
although himself the' creator of the
governmenl monopoly of alcohol In-
velghod against the spread of Intern*
penance, which, be alleged, is to be
at:*- bed   (j  the  abuses   which   have
been   allowed   to  creep   into   the   system "
fount W'itte's statement is that
when he quit the finance ministry Ihe
Kusnian government received from
the consumption of vodka $250,000,*
000 a year, whereas today it. receives
$500,000,000, and his contention is
that no Christian state should be dependent for its existence upon the
spread cf drunkenness among its subjects. This view is adopted by the
r;.ar in his rescript to the new flnaaci
Aid   te*   Monar*ht&m.
"The ev.ar's publicly announced resolve nol to tolerate fhls condition of
things any longer," says Mr. Dillon,
"has produced a most favorable' im
pression throughout the country and
has considerably increased the prestige of monarchism in Russia, lie his
enjoined t.he new minister or finance
to reorganize the entire system and
enable the government not only to refuse to depend upon national Intemperance as a recognized source of revenue but io adopt efficacious means
oi' ext-lpatlng this vice and to afl'ord
the peasantry the opportunity of displaying the high queilitics Of mind
and 'body that characterize them."
Dr. Dillon points out how arduous in
ihe tank set to the new finance min
inter, M,  Hark,  by  the czar,    saying:
"The task nf substituting other taxes for a considerable portion of thn
hundred   millions   sterlin-    winch   the
P    O    BOX   44?
ii ____?*_
��� --- T"T. as    <t.v"V
:   - fas^ii-V   im
-v.- -...
COAL MINING rights of the Domlmm
! In   Manitoba.   Saskatchewan  and  Alberta,
i the Tukon Territory, ih* Northwest Tttr-
1 rttorles and In a portion of the Provtnos
of British Columbia, may be leased for a
, terra of twenty-one years at an   annual
rental of $1 an acre. Not more than UU
teres wlll be leaaed to one appllcatu.
Application   for a leaae must  be raadi
! by  the applicant  In person to the Ageol
, eir Rub-Agent of the district tn whlcb ths
| rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must bs
! described   by   sections,  or  legal   sub-dlTi-
slons of sections, and in unsurveyed territory   the   tract   applied    for    shall    bs
: staked put by the applicant himself.
Each application must be aocomp&nM
* t>y a fee of 16 which will be refunded II
[ the rights applied for are not available,
\ out not otherwise. A royalty shall bs
! paid on the merchantable output of tha
j mine at the rate of five cents per tor,.
The person operating the mine steal!
I furnish the Agent with sworn returns
i sccountlng for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the roy-
ilty thereon. If the coal mining rights
ire not being operated such returns shouK
<e   furnished  at   least once a  year.
The lease will Include the coal ralnlnf
Iglils only, but the lessee wlll be per-
nitted to purchaae whatever avallnMs
eurface rights may be considered necea*
tary for the working ot the mine at ths
'ate of 110  an  acre
For full Information application should
oe made to the Secretary of the Dei*rt
nent  of the  Interior. Ottawa, or  to an;
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion   Lands.
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N.  B ��� t'nauthortaed publication of this
idvertiaement wlll not he paid for
The Grand Trunk pavilion which
will occupy a prominent position In
lhe railway plaza at the northeast corner of the grounds of the Panama
Pacific exposition, will be directly opposite the mammoth machinery palace
adjacent to the passenger terry slips
and overlooking San Francisco bay,
As wil! be observed, the design is
simple in outline' and Spanish renais*
I sance ln|character, making a hand-1 Spanish tile. The design for this
some aid ornate structure. The walls building was the one accept by the
will be of Stucco, rough finish and exposition authorities ub the standard
tinted a soft cream shade, relieved | for all the other biilldingF whicli will
with an   ornamental   enriched   band be erected on the railway plaza,   This
.carried (round the building under the pavilion will house the exhibits of
eaves. Shields and fountains have j both the Drand Trunk railway and the
been effectively placed to enhance tht? Grand Trunk Pacific railway. Messrs.
decorative effeel of the building. The Ross and Macdonald, of Montreal, are
room v.ill be covered with a rich red tbe architects,
New Wellington
Office, 654 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street.
Bagxane Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Read The News MONDAY,   MARCH   16.   1914.
Great Britain Defeats
Germany's Railway Plan
London,    March    16.���The    Bagdad 1 to furnish  Europe a new and almost
railway is not to extend to the Persian I inexhaustible
^^^^^^     granary^^^^^^^^^^
Its political significance was still
greater. It was to furnish Germany
entrance to the middle east and a
means of checkmating the increasing
This famous German project, which
the kaiser himself advocated and en- 	
couraged and In which the whole (ler-j P��wf,r of Kussia and Great Britain in
; that part of the world.    There were ;
to be two controlling ports In Asiatic I
Turkey, one  at  liaidar  Pasha, opposite Constantinople, the other at Alex-
andrette on  the  Mediterranean coast
of Asia Minor.
Austria-Hungary was 'o build the
Novl Bazar railway, gain control of
Salonica and then by a short sea voyage across from Salonica to Alexan-
drette, Vienna and Budapest would
have a direct route to the Persian
gulf. From Berlin there would be another equally direct route to the same
point by way of Constantinople���even
a bridge across the Golden Horn was
one of the projectors' dreams���and
then acroBS the Bosphofus through
Anatolia and down the Kuphrates valley. One of the dreams of the mill-!
tary enthusiasts was to rush troops
from the capitals of the two great nations of the Triple Alliance in tier-1
man cars over this road to the east,
thus avoiding the passage of the Suez
The entire distance of the line from
the Bospborui to the  Persian gulf III
1.750 miles.    But of this,  part is  the:
already constructed  Anatolln section,
and  is to be built in a  southeasterly
direction, passing through Aleppo, the
metropolis   of   Syria;   Mosul,   on   the]
site of ancient Ninevab, and Bagdad,
the city of  caliphs, a distance of* 1,250
Political Outlook Changed.
Receni events in Europe have lessened  apparently  the  political  signifi-!
cance of the project.   Germany is not
so closely allied with the Ottoman empire as in  Abdul  llamid's time. Ans-!
tria is not so ambitious  to build  the |
Nov!   Bazar   railway   now    that    the
Greeks are  al   Salonica.     To  neither |
of these great  nations does the pass- |
age  Of the  Balkans look  as easy asi
before the dismemberment of Turkey]
In Europe,   it is the commercial pos-;
sibilities of the  roael  that now offer j
the strongest appeal.
The building of the road is reported '
tei be progn esing favorably and there!
appears to be gocd foundation for the
bt pe thai a line will be In operation
by 1917.   The BOO miles of road from
Konla to Bagdad-are being constructed by a German company, the general
manager of which is Meissner Pasha,;
���Aho has a record Of twenty years of!
railroad building in the Ottoman em*
plre,   Work has been held up at tbe I
Taurus mountains owing to the heavy
bridge building and tunnelling necessary.   Along the re*-t of the line there
are   no  greal   engineering   problems,
cultivation has been neglected owing
to lack of a market. Petroleum and
bituminous coal are .said to be p'enti-
ful in many Motion* through which
the line passes or which Can be easily I'Mi'.nd from it by short side lines.
Near Masul and iuar the Persian
frontier there ait- known to ex!.,t Immense fields of petroleum, which have*
been carefully sua rei. el against the Inroads   e     foreign   speculators.   There      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^-^_
are rich mineral deposits to the north, j 	
which are alEO well protected against
speculators   and   will   be   tapped     by   Coast  Hockey Champions  Downed  by
feeders from the main line.   The im j
Easterners in Six Man Game���
For Sport Readers
j Manchester U 13
Burnley   lu
j Kverton    11
i Totenham   Hotspurs..11
I Sheffield  W 10
Newcastle   L' 9
! Chelsea    10
| Manchester   City  9
Liverpool       9
Sheffield U 10
P.-'.-ston   N.E 10
Derby County     7
msn people were deeply interested, is
to stop at Basrah, defeated of its desired eastern terminus by sixty miles.
ThiB, in substance, Ib the chief point
in the understanding that has been
reached by the British foreign oifice
and the Turkish government, represented by Hakhi Pasha, who has been
for several months In Ix)tidon completing the terms of the Anglo-Turkish agreement.
This eastern terminus has been
wavering in the Kuphrates and Tigris
valleys eevr since the original survey
was made. It was set down once In
the mud at the 'mouth of the Tigris.
Then It was moved to likely places to
the south and finally fixed, according
to plans of the projectors, at Koweit.
Hut Oreat Britain objected to all of
these, she did not wish Germany to
have control of a port so near India
Again, English capital was invested
In tin' steamship line which operate!
on thn Tigris, antl railroatl competition might seriously affect it. So the
line below Bagdad was held up for
By the terms Of the present agreement the railroatl is to stop at Basrah,
in the valley of the Tigris, anil navigation of that river Is not to be impair-
e*el. The road from Bagdad to the terminus is to be built jointly by Turkey,
Oreat Britain, Germany, Russia and
Franco. Great Britain Is to have two
seats on the directorate as a guarantee against any differential rates, and
she is to have the right to build a *
railroad through south Persia.
In Historic Scenes.
No railroad enterprise has ever possessed such fascination as the Bagdad
line <>r so completely held the attention of the world. It was to open up
to modern civilization the gre*:it Eu-
phartes valley, the scene of Biblical
history and ancient civilization; it was
to   pass   by   the   sites  of  olel   Ninevab
and Babylon and through the land of
the earliest conquests of Mohammedanism. It was to restore this hove
desolate and neglected region to the
wonderful fertility it. once enjoyed and
port trade of the interior has been of I
small  importance  on  account of  the j
difficulty of access to it, and the high |
price  that   must   bo  asked   for  even
the simplest article on account of the |
cost of carriage from either Medlter- j
ranean or Black Sea ports a8 br,lllant hock     as the ToroIUOB _
With a cheaper freight it is thought *
at there will soon be established a I th��* tint two periods, the \ ictoria, B.C.
team,   Pacific   coast  champions,   was
unable to break up the attack of the
Score 5-2.
Toronto, March 15. ���Displaying just
Blue Shirts  in  the  last  session  and
that     __-_-_-_-_--____________
good trade for many simple articles of
commerec.    Tourists,   it  ls  believed,
wiill also flock to his so long hidden     m__________________________mm
land when the way of getting Into it j lost the first game of the world's hoc
has been made less difficult and ardu* key series on Saturday night by a
ous. i score of 5-2.
Great Britain bas already complet- j It was a battle of giants from the
ed the survey of the railroad ln south j first tap of the gong, the largest arena
Persia and will begiin building In a in the east being filled to capacity
short time. The line will run from by an enthusiastic crowd.
Mohaminerali on the Persian gulf tol Playing under the eastern six-man j
Khorremabad, 100 miles north, near ! rule, the Capitals were placed under
Birmingham Club Springs Surprise at
Manchester���Will Preston Stay in
first Division?
Irishmen Defeated.
Belfast, March 15���Wales beat Ireland on Saturday In the International
rugby game by 11 points to 3, before
1 a  large  and   enthusiastic  crowd.
Manchester Unlted's blow up at
Manchester before Aston Villa was
the feature of Saturday's old country
soccer. Six goals were piled through
the United net which indicates the
Vlllans are making a game effort to
grab both *>the league championship
and the EngliHh cup. In the other first
division   games,  the  home  clubs  got
"border "of' As! tt'i'c Turkey?" It win I ^distinct tlisad vantage but their game-1 f* wi,th hoth, _��*** ff��pt draws
B^aaVaaH ���aa^BaVaa^BaMBaH B^aWaa^aal *^ ElliartAn SCKuftl'iil'l l>*��i'k*tf\n
tap a great caravan route over which I ness against such odds has made an
the trade cf West Persia has passed , impression among the fans to the ex-
to Bagdad. | tent that the westerners will be the
Another section of the Anglo-Turk-j favorites on Tuesday night when the
ish government that was most accept-! seven-man offside rule style will be in
able to the Uritish    was that relating j vogue.
to Koweit. It not only denies the I Only one goal was scored in the first
right of the Bagtlad Railway company ] period, George McNamara. the ex-On-
to have a terminus there, but at the | tario player, going through after 11
same time It recognizes Great Brit- i minutes of play.
ain's right to insist that this small I Dunderdale tied up the score in the
bit of Turkish territory remain an au : opening of the second period when
tonomous government, a provision he ttiok the pass from Lester Patrick
that is of the utmost Importance to the | close in, giving Holmes no chance
security of her Indian empire. I whatever. Fo lowing this the Victorias
Another   victory   in   diplomacy   for'opened  a  bombardment upon the To-
at  Kverton  and  Sheffield.
North   Knd  by defeating
_______________________    Newcastle
crawled out of the cellar position. Sat*
(ireat Britain In this part of the world
is the treaty just made with France*
whereby a ban is to be put upon gun-
running in the Persian gulf.   Under a
ronto nrfts whit*' was a revelation to
the fans and c ily brilliant defence
work on the part of Holmes and Marshall  stemmed  the tide.    The  latter
Ottawa, March, 15.���The announcement is made that H.R.H. the Duchess
of Connaught has graciously presented
a silver cup for the women's golf
championship of Canada. It is for annual competition and the first holder
will be Miss Muriel Dodd of Brom-
borougb, Cheshire, Kngland, who is at
present lady champion of both Great
Britain and Canada. The cup must
under no circumstances be taken out
of Canada.
former treaty which Muscat had with ! sent liis team ahead on an end to end
the French It was an easy matter to
introduce firearms and ammunition
Into Muscat and thence across the
gulf and into the land along the Indian frontier.
This form of Illicit traffic was fascinating to the people of the Baluchistan   and   Persian   coast,   and     almost
'.i the last stanza the Torontos
ie-d down to championship form,
Walker stilling in No. 3 from away
out McNamara got his second when
he batted In a rebound shot by McGif-
fin,  while  Davidson scored  the fifth.
Poulin, who played a brilliant game
every week the British warship which* ended the scoring by going through
patrolled  these waters was forced to ' alone.
chase dhows laden with weapons. The , Russell Bowie and Johnny Brennan
smugglers w*ere strong enough- a few '; the Montreal officials, handled the
months ago to cut to piec'*s a party of j game    closely    throughout,   allowing
When through olc
age the bodily
functions become slip
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
give gentle, timely and
effective aid, without
^discomfort or distress.
25c.  a   box   at   your
Druggist's. 173
NtitltJiMl Pi t:*j nnd Chrmlril
fee. al Canada. Limited.
I. TT. v.n. N
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursilay,   7;30  pm
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For  particulars call  phone  1824.
but the cost of transporting building
material ami ballast Into lower Meso-
, potamla makes construction expensive, A recent traveler, who has went
: by caravan over nearly the entire
j remte, says that be saw active con-
��� struction oi final surveys in progress
1 ;*.t every point.
The road is expected to develop la-
tent  resources  of  the   country    ami
stimulate business to such un extent
that capital wlll flow In and industries ;
thrive.    The gigantic irrigation plans '
that Sir William  Wlllcocks has been
at  work upon ftir years it is expected
will make the valley of the Euphrates
one  of  the-   great     wheat     producing '
lands In the world.
To Open  Up Rich Country.
The  line  will cut through districts
where' cotton has flourished but where
bluejackets that had followed them
ashore. They have always put up a
strong fig.ht when cornered.
The arms seem to have been Bent
Into Muscat frc-ni all parts of tbe
world, Col. Yotingliusbantl says that
on bis expedition to Tibet he saw et
great masy rifles of American make. |
This traffic, in arms has always b'-en
a thorn in the side of the Indian au-
thorltles, and if they can have it
Stopped they will be in much better position to keep order and p"ace alf:
the  great northern frontier,
very little rough work to creep in.
McGlffin, the champion penalty man
of the X. II. A., worked in his usual
rough stuff, being banished in th1* last
period for bis attack upon Walter
Goal Summary
urday's  results were as follows
First Division.
Bolton Wanderers 3, Derby Co. 1.
Burnley 5, Liverpool 2.
Chelsea 2, Sheffield U. 0.
Kverton 0, Blackburn  Hovers 0.
Manchester V. 0, Aston Villa 6.
Oldham A. 3, Middlesborough 0.
PreBton    North   Knd   4,   Newcastle
United  1.
Sheffield Wednesday 2, Manchester
City 2.
Sunderland  2, Tottenham  Hotspurs
West Bromwlch Albion 2, Bradford
City 1.
Second   Division.
Birmingham 0, Blackpool 0.
Bradford 1, Wolverhampton W. 0.
Bristol City 4, Lincoln  City 1.
Clapton Orient 1, Bury 0.
Glossop 5, Barnsley 1.
Grimsby Town 3, Notts Forest 0.
Leeds City 5, Huddersfield Tow'n 1.
Notts County 4, Leicester Fosse 1,
Stockport County 2. Hull City 1.
Woolwich Arsenal 2. Fulhaift 0.
Southern   League.
Ceilling'nam  8, Bristol  Rovers 0,
Norwich City 6, Merthyr Town 2.
Watford-West  Ham   V.,  abandoned.
Coventry City 1, Plymouth Argyle 1.
Crystal Palace 0, Southampton 0.
i    Heading-Queen's      Park      Hangers,
Northampton 1. Swindon Town 1.
|     South Knd U. 2, Cardiff City 1.
Brighton  and  Hove  Albion  2, Exe-
Ottawa, March 15.���There is an
average of 20,000 living bacteria on
each bank note handled every day.
This will not affect much some people
but others of the wealthier class are
always in danger from infection.
Through the agency of the government
a method of cleaning all paper currency has been discovered.
The discovery has been made as a
result of experiments and tests carried
on  by  J.   K.   Hourke,   comptroller of
currency, assisted by  Dr.  0,  H.  Higgins. pathologist to the department of
Last year when the bank act was
I under consideration   Dr.   Steele  men-
I Honed the question of sterilization of
{ paper currency with a view to avoid-
| ing   the   transmission   of   disease   by
soiled   bank  notes.    The  minister of
1 finance promised to take the matter
I up*
Experiments  have   been   conducted
for months past and at last the department has reached what they believed
' to be a solution of the problem.    A
\ report of the tests has been made to
I the treasury hoard and it is understood
| that they will act upon this report at
an early tlate.
ln the report mention is made that
a special automatic electric sterilization apparatus with thermos attachment and sufficiently large to hold
6000 notes can be operated for about
one cent an hour.
First period���McNamara  (Toronto) I ter City  1.
Portsmouth  1.  Milwall  Athletic 0.
Scottish League
I 11 " uC_____
period���Dunderdale ^^^
6:*00;   Marshall   (Tor.)   2:00.
Third period���Walker (Tor.) 0:00;
Davidson (Tor.) 4:00: McNamara
'Tor.)   1:20;   Poulin   (Vic.)   4:12.
Dawson City, March 15 -Latest ar- I Lindsay
rivals from chisana report that there
are no definite new ,;trii,e8. Those Genge .
who have gone down the river found
no rich pay outside the localities located last summer. All tbose'pTaBpetst-
ing the White Horse have been driven
out by the water and a large number
aro returning.
Otis Jenkins, just arrived I om Chisana, reports that Charlie Anderson
and Kenneth White-horn, former Yu
koners. were buried In a suowsllde
near Chisana while hunting sheep. The
bodies were recovered.
Falkirk 2, Aberdeen  0.
Ayr United 0, Kilmarnock 0.
Celtic-Heart    of    Midlothian,   postponed
^^^^^^^^^^ Dundee 2, Clyde 0.
^^^^^^    Line-up. Dumbarton   0.   Rangers  3.
Victorias Torontos. Hibernians  2, Queen's  Park  3.
Coal |     Morton 3. St.  Mirren 0,
    Holmes i     Motherwell 3, Raith Rovers 2.
Point Patrick Thistle 0,  Hamilton Acade-
  Marshal] i micala 2.
Cover Point Third Lanark 1, Airdrieonians 1.
Patrick       McNamara
Centre First Division Standing.
Dunderdale       Foyston I                                        'vv* ������*���? c* pta
Right Wing                        | Blackburn Rovers ...15 5 0 41
Poulin     Davidson I Asto��   vil,a    15 9 5 35
Left Wing                         j Bolton   W 13 8 9 35
Ken-  Walker Sunderland  14 o 6 34
I Oldham  A 13 9 7 33
Referee.   Russell   Bowie.   Montreal;   West Bromwlch A 11 8 10 32
judge of play, Johnny Brennan! Mont- [ Bradford  City    10 9 11 31
real,                                                          jMiddlesboro 13 12 5 31*
Fort  William,  Out.,    March    15.���
Spending  six  hours  at  night  in  the
deep,  dark  pine  forest  at  Kaministi-
qua, a station on the C. N. R. about
20   miies   from   this  city,   two  ladies
well known in the Twin Cities, are suffering severaly from the shock. They
left their heme about 5:30 in the afternoon to visit a neighbor's house about
one mile distant.   The hours went by
and as they did not return a search
party was formed with the result that
they   were   found   shortly   before   11
o'clock perched high in the enfolding
branches ot a big pine tree.
Tne'r story was that ln some manner they had lost their way and had
become frightened by the owls hooting and the howls cf the wolves and
the small, mysterious voices of the
woods. They climbed into the branches
of a big tree and when found were
almost unconscious from the cold and
Egyptian cigarettes
25p pER B0X OF IO
ip .    .   . IO
Imported from   CaJro, Egypt
Theodpro Va.fia.dis & Co. Cairo.
Purveyors   To   The   Khedivial   Family-.
t&liM page rooft
MONDAY,   MARCH   16.  1914.
Oranges never better than they
an* now; 2 elozen   25c.
Dp to,  per dozen    35c.
Table Apples. 3 lbs 25c.
Bananas; per dozen   30c.
Lemons, per dozen   25c.
Florida Grape Krult, 2 for. . ,25c.
Choicest fruit put up in heavy
syrup,   makes  delicious   dessert
for Sunday dinner.
Ltbby's peaches, per tin   ...15c.
Pw   dozen    $1.65
Delmonte Apricots, tin  15c.
Per  dozen    $1.65
Peeled Muscatel Grapes, tin 25c.
Libby'S   Hawiian   Pineapple.
per tin    25c.  and  35c.
Hunt's Supreme Peaches, tin 40c
Pratlow's Apricots, large jar
at    65c.
Tea Garden Peaches large jar
at    65c.
Tickle's Plums, large globe 50c.
Model Grocery
S08 Sixth St. Phone  1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed*
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
New Westminster
636   Columbia   Street.
C   S. KEITH, Ma-sger.
Who is
Is he financially responsible?
Appointing a Trust
Company as Executors
is for many re.isons rapidly meeting with popular favor.
Our facilities in this
regard are unexcelled
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 1912, $6,000,-
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
Dominion Trust
The Perpetual Trustee.
Local Nev/s
A  Fair Crop.
Ten  drunks,  two  of  ihe  disorderly
brand,   will  come up   for  -hearing  be-
feire  Magistrate    Kdmonc's    in  piuice
court this morning.
Mr. Will Keary, the violinist, will
make bis lire! appearance* in public at
the St. Patrick's Day conecrt in
SL Patrick's hall, March 17 Hear
him. (3888J
Small Fire at Mill.
The lire department was called out
Saturday afternoon ro ;l lire which
suited in the boiler house of Ihe Independent shingle mill n��ar Four-
tiE-entli street. The blaze, which gave
some trouble to the firemen, was kept
confined to the boiler house.
Burbank's  Seeds.    Sole agency  for
the  city.  Hill's   Drug  Store.      (3067)
The council met as a committee of
the whole en Saturday and *peut several hours considering the estimates*
Another committee meeting will b*e
held this morning when an effort will
be made to have the totals prepared
for presentation at the regular session
Try our tea. coffee and pastry.
Qranfs Bakery, 7:>7 Columbia St.
| changed   by  her owners ou  Saturday '���
to read New We siminster.    The craft
| was in tow of an    ocean    going    tug
; whicli will cast  off ouce    the    Royal :
roads are reach*d.    On beard was L. e
I D. Shafner. managing director of the ,
j Coquitlam Shipbuilding    and    Marine i
i Railways company, who will make the
j triji    to Willapo    in order    to see for \
himself how the vessel handles. Capt!
J Abbott was    in    command    having    a
,crew of eight sailors together with a
; first and second mate.
i Miss Derry, who will sing Killarney i
al St. Patrick's concert on March 17, I
is appearing in Westminster for tho
lirst lime. The local public svill thus I
have an opportunity of bearing aj
singer who has on a number of occa-
sions delighted  Vancouver audiences. |
(S0S8J I
Salmon Run Improves.
Reports  from   up-river  points   indicate that the spring salmon run is improving    and    M. Monk k Co.    have
again    placed    a    collecting    boat in
j operation. Steelluads have not run
very well this fall and winter, although white spring salmon have been
caught ln abundance.   This latter fish
��� does not hold the same market as red
spring   salmon   and   consequently    is
I not preferred by dealers. The ooiican
| run is expected early next month.
We serve light  lunches.
Grant's Bakerv, 737 Columbia St.
Brass Bed, Spring and Restmore
Mattress, complete  $20.00
Sleepy Hollow Arm Chair, No. 1
Leather, solid Oak, special $13.25
Golden   Oak   Extension   Table,
Special $ 9.25
"A Quality" Brass Bed $13.50
For Carpet Cleaning our powerful
Vacuum Machine does the work.
Get Our Prices on Window Shades.
Dining Room Set, quartered oak
throughout; consists of Extension Table, full set of six Dining Chairs and Buffet, golden
or fumed finish. Outfit complete only $59.00
Kitchen Cabinet, top and base
complete    $10.50
New Line of Carpets just in. They're
Port Coquitlam  Meeting.
The*    Port   Coiiuitlam   council    will
meet on Tuesday.   Road matters will
be the principal burden of the muni-
cipal legislators.
The name of Mr. Menzies is associated wilh comedy of a very high
order. This gentleman is appearing
in St. Patrick's concert on March 17.
Come and enjoy a good laugh.    (3088)
Hospital Supplies Tenders.
Tenders for general supplies for the
Royal Columbian hospital for the
year ending March 31, 1915. close tomorrow evening at (1 o'clock. The
tenders include the Bupply of food,
drugs and fuel at the hospital.
Insure, in the Royal, the world's
larcest fire company, Agent. Alfred
W.  McLeod,  the  Insurance  Man.
Pass Loan Bylaw.
Al a niei-ting on Saturday the Coquitlam council passed a temporary
loan bylaw for $20,000. The amount
of this bylaw was originally ?35.0XI0,
but i- was cut down by Jlo.ooi).
Will Build Marine Ways.
The Ccqultlain Shipbuilding and
Marine Railway company is calling
for tenders for the construction of a
marine ways at its yards on the Pitr
river, Port Coquitlam, to cost $26,000.
The ways will be used principally for
effecting repairs to vessels of light
draft, being of sufficient dimensions
to accommodate all ships plying in
local waters. The ways will be cper-
aled by means of electricity.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
Visit Sandheads Today.
The harbor commissioners. Alderman Annandale, chairman of tbe harbor committee, and other members of
the council will visit tli,* sandheads
today on the Paystreak which is mak
ing one of her periodical trips. The
Paystreak will arrive at 'lie harbor
mouth at extreme low tide so that
the visitors will have an opportunity
to witness the progress on the' , Improvements al the sandheads.
of her daughter,  Mrs.    T.    H. Smith.
During the  past  year  Mrs.  Anderson |
bus been residing in Toronto.
Social and P
F, Mott will Bell by public auction
(under instructions from H. J. Riik-
sell) on Wednesday next, the lSth
inst.. at the residence of .Mrs. 11. .f.
Leamy. 729 Second ���street, all the*
household furniture, consisting of
beds, springs, felt mattresses, Monarch range, heater, solid cak dining
table, buffett, chairs, in Early English
grass chairs and table, writing desk,
lawn mower, garden tools, screen
doors, refrigerator, etc.. etc, Gooels on
view morning of sale. (3080)
Redistribution   Bill.
The board of   works   and   various
other committees will be In session a*
! the Burnaby municipal council cham-
��� ber this evening.    The  proposed  redistribution of the wards fathered by
| Councillor Fau-Vel  Is likely to c me
up for discussion.
Arthur Lemas of Jubilee has been
appointed a notary public according
to the current Usui* of the B. C.
The Anti-Tuberculosis society will
meet this afternoon at .1 o'clock at
the home of President Madame (iauv
reau. Queens avenue.
After spending the past eight
months visiting in K.isli-rn Canada
Europe. Dr. and Mrs. (i 11. Manchester returned to this city on Saturday morning.
Mrs.  \V.   I).  Anderson  is  the  guest
If you are looking for furniture or
a go-cart for the baby, call and look
over my slock. Everything new anel
lowest price 8. Westminster Furniture
Store, .11 J. Russel, proprietor, corner
Fourth and Columbia streets.
Per Cent on   I
'lu'eiiuiiMjujii.iflif -gr-saa.
Two Johns Get Thirty Days.
Thirty days hard labor was the
penalty meted to John Coogan and
John Yost by M.igistrate Beatty in the
Burnaby police court on Saturday,
The men were charged with having in
their possession stolen goods belonging to J VValmsley, of North Burnaby.
Finnle Yost, a brother of John Yost,
was also found guilty, b:it let out on
suspended sentenced.
Monty  to  loan   on   trrst  mortgages.
! Improved  city  and   farm   property   <e
per cenl  Alfred W. McLeod,     (3009)
Makes First Trip.
lie in el   .di  Willapo, Wash.,   where
Bhe   wil] loi<|  1,00 1,000 feet of lumh r
fi r    lir ibane,    ' Hi' r ilia     the    four-
maste '1    Bchi "*<e*r      Ci qultlam      City ,
;��� i sed di * n livi r ; terday morning
fn ra Ihe P ������ river, This la the Brsl
vos age of lhe '��� ��� I sel, the launching
'akin., place at Coquitlam on January
31. Thi lumbe r c irrle r * as first regis
i    ed   ti< in   Vancout er,  bul  this   was
*"-*-.nn   mi.. ���   ������.���.���      .j ^*i_i?m~
MoneySaving Lines
..��� AT :���
Dean's Grocery
tjuafcer Porji  and  Beans, 3  lbs.  tins '
? for 2'5c, 1  lb. tins, 4 for 25c.
M&rrlng in Tomato Sauce 3 tins 2��c.
H. P. Sauce, p'*r bottle  >.,, .fcOc.
Worcester Sauce, 2 bot',1"*    25c.
Clothes Pins, 5 dozen    10c.
Old  Dutch Cleanser. 3 tins    25c.
Kan Juan OleanSB'i, 5 l|ns     25c.
Per dozen 30c.
B.  C.   Milk,  pi>r tin    10c,
Gold Seal Condensed Milk, 2 tins 25e.
B. C,  -Syrup.  p'*r  tin    15c.
Laurontia  Milk,  2  bottles       ..     ,35c.
Five cents allowed en empty bottles,
Dean's Grocery
Phone   386.
tt'irr    TT-,,-1, ,,..-.hl��     *��|V������
Baked   Potatoes  and   S:da   Biscuit
Every   Night.
Mucic   in  the  evenings. Phens  398
| Victorian Order of nurses.
Residence:  Hnmn  lis Mei.eo'.l block.
Phone is* l.
The People's Grocer
City  Store    193 and  443
Sapperton   Branch    373
West  End   Branch    650
HM yen ever stop to figure* oul
how many of these lonesome dol
lens ynu spetitl everj year !:,
your egg bill and especially
when eggs are up to BOc and
60c, pei dozen?
Just now feg-g* n;*e cheap  30c.
per dozen, or we quote you ��� t ��� ���
ter price than that on a i ise   ir
hai.   case.
in a two bit can cjvtwn i p tht < *
two bit cans ol Water tile ss and
put  away  enough  '.uti.*,  to  lat
yon ai! nex!  Winter,
Wi: sell nfld tie irante e Pond-
ray's WaVer filoss as the one
hr-::   '-git preserver,
ft��*Vicmber the Ccmbination
StHctly fri'sh eggs, per do-/. 30:.
rendry's Water (ile.ss. tin ..25c.
Cattle  Breeders  in  Session at  Regina
take Slcps to  Eliminate Bovine
Regina. March 16. Bovine tuberculosis, a subject which is becoming
more and more interesting to farmers
of the western provinces as the) Bnd
our more about the tlisease, was the
main topic at the public meeting held
at the Regina winter fair on Wed:i*s
day. The assemblage was ably addressed by Dr. M I'. Ravenel, of the
State laboratory of hygiene at Madison, Wisconsin, who after his address
answered many questions asked him
by the farmers.
Partially as a result of this address
antl the growing feeling on the part of
cattle breeders In the province*, a
resolution will be submitted to the
provincial government asking thai a
ban be pieced upon cattle coming Into
tliis province unless tbey havtj been
subjected tei the tuberculin test.
The most largely attended of any
oi the public meetings held so fur In
connection with the winter fair was
that under the auspices of the Cattle
Breeders' association, when Dr. M. P.
Ravenel, director of the state labors
tory of hygiene of Wisconsin, addressed the leathering. Not only were, a
large number of rattle breeders present, but many others Interested In
bacteriology were present.
Dr. Ravenel'8 subject was "Bovine
Tuberculosis and Its Relation to Public Health."
Ilis talk  was   brilliant with  humor.
and his audience thoroughly cnjoyce]
every word he spoke.
Koch's Theory.
The doctor said he spoke of the
tubercular bacterium found In cattle.
ile told of the declaration of Robert
Koch in 1882 thai lhe* tubercular
germs in cattle and in humans are of
different types, not different bacteria,
bul different types of the same* germ
closely allied. Koch said human
tuberculosis could not be transmitted
to cattle.
Tuberculosis, lie said, is not inherited. The only Inheritance is a predisposition to have the disease.
Dr. Ravenel said that many experiments have proved thai the tubi rcu-
le sis of the human cem be transmitted
to cattle by the Injection under the
skin of a calf or cow of sputum from
a tubercular person.
Bovine tuberculosis is contracted by
humans only through the digestive
tract, he wenl on to say. Children,
therefore, are very liable to contract
tbe disease by drinking milk containing ihe* germs. The doctor explained
thoroughly how tbe food digested In
the Intestine and containing germs is
carried finally to the lungs, where the
majority of the cases of tuberculosis
In humans are found.
No one denies, said the speaker.
that the tubercle germ can be taken
Into tin body by way of the* digestive
tract. It lakes about four hours for
a germ to git from the Intestine to
the  lungs of a  human.
Humans are liable io tuberculosis
from eating tubercular meat or drinking tubercular meat.
English Commissions.
Commissions In England   and   Qer
many have found a percentage ranging from    2G to    50 cases    of human
tubl rculosls tO be* caused    b*.     bovine
germs. Children brought up on
mothers' milk an* not as liable to
bovine' tuberculosis as ihtise f.el on
milk from cows. Elght-flve per cent,
nf children tested In New York hospitals uhere- cows' milk was used, and
who died, had bovine* tuberculosis,
The common cases of bump-back
and hip joint disease have* given rise
ti) some*  Interesting    experiments In
Edinburgh, where many children so
afflicted   have   been   examined,   ,\
high percentage are cripples because
of the bovine germ, and only a s::ial!
pi re .-mage- hail the human germ.
Children under five years are more
BUBO plible to the bovine germ than
persons over thut age, and when the
age of IH has been reached there is
little chance of getting the cattle
germ. This would tend to show that
milk   is  responsible  fur bovine  tuber
culosls in humans,
In most of the large ci'ies the quan.
lily of milk containing the bovlna
germ is very large, sometimes being
as high as 50 per cent.
"What are we going to do about It?"
ask) d the doctor. "The bi'st way is
to get rid cf the tuberculosis cows.
and Ihe* other is pasteurization of mill;
from those cows, which is lie* si
gooel a way,"
Only Satisfactory Test.
The tuberculin te*st is tin* only Way
to till whin a cow* has tunerculi sis,
and when the cows react, tin problem
is "how to get riel of her." There ���
number of different ways of doing
this.    One is by  the- state* glvln;
farme*r a percentage of the a I
value of the cow, and another I :������
have the fanner give* the animal to
Uu* state*, which kills the cow. llBcs
all the' good parts, and recompen ���
tin* tanner with the* proceeds, n nus
iin* expense.
'I he' third method, the Bang
depends on tin- lack of Inheritance of
the disease for    its i ss,   ('ai*.. s
are raised from -the consumptive
mothers, and are always found t'i bfl
perfect!) free from tubi rculosls, and
are kept from their mothers from
birth, so that the fanner does not
lose iiis calves. This is a practicable
working plan, and Is advised bj lir.
Prospects for Bumper Crop,
l.elhbritlge. March 15. A very un
usual occurrence at ihis time of the
year was a heavy downpour of rain
this evening, Hain In March la n
garded by old timers as meaning a
wel year and a bumper crop. The List
experience goes back to 1908, an unusually  prolific year.
All day Tuesday preparing for the MAMMOTH
SALE of the entire $5,501.55 stock of S. P.
ELLIOTT, cf Vernon, B. C, bought by us for $2,625
Soe   Tomorrow's    Papers.      Explains    Everything.
We are now selling a mixed iiii*i;1i podltry netting 8-ft; high. The
bottom two feel is compel d of one Inch mesh wire and the top four
r,, i oi 2-inch mesh wire This gives you a netting that will keep all
Hizes ol fowl In, wit oul having to join two s zee of netting together
Also |i ultry netting In ',-:*. -V I, I '/j end 2 Inch mesh wire.
Incubaton and Broodets Nest Eggs, Leg Bands, Bone CniEhers,
Puree tor all kinds cf poultry dlsi ases, K;*,g Tei ters, Thermonu ter    el
s Friend
Clothing Store
MONDAY,   MARCH   16.   1914.
Trying   to   Arrange  Games   With  the
Regina Victorias���Expect Word
Not satisfied with capturing the Mc'
Hue, Savage and Coy trophies in one
season, the Kraser Mills hockey club
ll now bent on taking a chance with!
tin- Regina Victorias In an Allan cup'
se-rles, a wire beung forwarded to the!
new champions    011    Saturday  11ig.it,
while this was followed up yesterday
hy a wire to Claude  Robinson, the
Winnipeg member of tin* Allan cup I
tioard of trustees,    The  wire to the 1
Kegina club, Kigne*el by .1.  I.. Tennent.
manager of the fraser Mills club, was:
as follows:
"As   holders  of  lhe'  Coast  amaleeur
hockey   championship   we   herewith
challenge for the- Allan cup and would :
request that you wire us immediately (
regarding suitable dates."
Should this challenge tit* accepted
by tht* trustee's, it will be the first
time in history that a coast team has
been assigned eiate-s fur tin* trophy
emblematic of the world's amateur
hockey championship, if the challenge
is accepted the Circle F boys will
have to pack their kil Immediately as
the question of solid ice- on the' prairies at ihis time of ihe year is problematical.
The* games would be played under
tiie eastern rules, that of two .10 minute halves with no offside rule such
as has been in force in the local league
this  winter.
The officials of last Friday's game at
Vancouver came ln for much criticism,
especially Ernie Johnson, for continually pulling up the play on account
of offsides. To the non-partizan fan,
however, the work of both Johnson
and Si Orlffis was of the highest order and absolutely no favoritism was
shown to either team.
Hot], the Savage antl Coj Cups will
be brought over this wefek and these i
together with the handsome McRae
trophy will be placed on exhibition In j
ile-orge' Speck's show Window for a
few elays to Rive local hockey fans a
chance to pet>k at Hie silverware'. After that they will be shipped tu Kraser
Mi'iis, a suitable location having been
found' for th^m.'
Quebec Defeats Wanderers 16-8 at New
York���Vancouver vs. Wanderers
on Tuesday.
New York, March 15. A carnival of
rough, bruising skating and a shower
01 goals, marked the opening game
last night of the series at the St. Nicholas rink between the Canadian professional teams, the Quebec team 1 mining over the Wanderers of Montreal
rough-Shod and winnin? by the overwhelming score of 16-8.
The players completely forgot hockey in the final period and started a
campaign of wholesale tripping an"!
slashing. Players were sprawled out
on the Ice half the time. The officials
lost all control of the men and they
played the game as they pleased.
Even In the midst of the turmoil,
however, Hall of Quebec gave an exhibition of fast skating and wonderful goal shooting.
The officials were: Referee V. Russell, Montreal; judge of play, H. Lehman, New  Westminster, B.C.
At Half Way Station.
Ottawa, Kerch IS. Parliament has,
now Ij, e-n in umlmi for two months
SOd the* general feeling is thai the ,
half way point lo the goal of proroga- !
tion lias been reached. A four months':
Session is what  has been talked about
from the beginning and the general
expectation is likely to be rulfllte-d.1
There is yet  considerably  more than
half of the work of the session to be j
dealt   with,  including  the   more    iin
portent legislation,   the   budget   ami
the N. T. R. debate, the C. N. It   assistance  iu  whatever form  they  may I
come; the bill for agricultural credits.!
The order    paper    probably    will    be
clean d by May 15 or 20 at the latest. I
Job for Newfpaperman.
Ottawa. March 1*5. -At a meeting
of the cabinet held yesterday a new-
king's printer was named to succeed
the .rue Charles aPrmalee, who before liis appointment was Liberal
member of parliament for Shefford,
Que. Kor the first time in many years
the post will be filled by a Erench
Canadian, the choice having fallen on
J, H. Dele Tache, newspaper publisher
of St. liyaclnthe. He is a nephew of
the late Archbishop Tache of St.
Sapperton S, Burquitlam 1.
Only one soccer game was played
e.n loeal grounds Saturday afternoon.
Sapperton defeating Burquitlam at
Sapperton 5-1. The contest was never
in flthibt, Birch field having an easy
time* between the sticks, while the Sapperton forwards were a continual
source of work to the Burquitlam defence. A game- was scheduled for
Moody Park between the City and the
B, C. K. U. bul the latter could not
raise an eleven, It is probable that
lhe* City will be awarded the points.
Church League Basketball.
The Church basketball league got
'under way at the Y. If. C. A. Satur
day night when six teams battled for
honors in three separate classes. The
95 pounders of St. Andrew's defeated
8 team from the Queen's Avenue
Methodist church 12-3, In the 110
pound class Holy Trinity accounted for
the Queen's Avenue Methodists 13-12,
while St. Andrew's defeated the Olivet Baptist quintette 7-6 in the 125
Church League Meeting.
A meeting of the delegates of the
senior church athletic league will be
i held in the V. M. C. A. tonight at S
I o'clock for the purpose of drawing up
I a constitution. The junior league
I delegates will hold a similar meeting
i in the association building on Tuesday
I night
Educated dogs, Cats, Chickens,
Rats, etc., etc.
Two performances.    Special for the
children at 6:30 p.m.    Admission 10c.
Evening   performance  at 8:15.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR.
Inside City Property
FROM $500 UP
Agreements for sale purchased at reasonable
rates and terms.
Safe deposit boxes to rent from $2.50 per year
Vitagraph     Special,      Featuring
Easy Pickings for McGoorty.
Sydney, N.S.W., March If..--Keltlie
McGoorty of Osbkosh, Wis., was given
the decision over Jeff Smith, another
American fighter, at the end of a
hard fought 20 round bout today. The
referee's decision was unpopular. The
fight took place in the stadium and
was witnessed by 10,000 persons.
Gus Hill offe?rs the famolis Bud Fisher
Cartoon Comedy Success
Mutt and Jeff
With  Everything New This Year.
A  Cast of
50       CLEVER   ARTISTS.       50
Two  Cars  of  Special   Scenery.
Its record breaking run of 14 months
I in New York. <j months In Chicago, 4
I months in Boston.
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To I'rince Kupert and Granby
Every Thursday, 12 Midnight���
To I'rince Kupert.
Every   Saturday,   12   Midnight���
To   Victoria   and   Seattle.
Thursday, March 19, 12 midnight
To Skidegate,  Lockport, Jed-
way,   Iketla,    Queen    Charlotte
City, etc.
Monday, March 23. 12 midnight���
To  Massett and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Kupert. Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m.    for   Terra-ie,
Hazelton and Smithers Mixed
trains to Priestly (Mile 337).
Stage to Kort  1'raser.
Daily passenger trains leave
Edmonton 10;45 p.m., arrive McBride 1:56 p.m. Mixed trains
io Prince George Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays.
Maurice   Costello
"Iron and Steel"
Drama in Two Parts.
H:s  iron   will   and   his   relent-
less tyranny are vanquished. II"
submits   to   Ihe>   inevitable'   and
his humiliation  is complete.
Edison   Photoplay
"Andy Get* a Job"
PATHE WEEKLY NO. 14, 1914.
Song by Pete Murphy
Edison iPhotoplay.
**A  Treacherous   Rival"
Coming Thursday  and  Friday
The Temple of the Lion
Third of the series of
E.   C.   E.   R.   Easy   for   Coquitlam   en
Vancouver  Grounds���Scored   a
Shut-out 30.
Displaying a superior brand of football, Coiiuitlam made amends for the
raw deal handed out by the Mainland
Football   association   in   ordering  the
replay game to be Btaged in Vancouver, by defeating the B. C. E. H. three
goals   tei   nil   on   the*   Cambie     street
grounels on Saturday.    Before an im-
;. manse crowd and under excellent playing conditions, the orange and black
< ci ntlngent put up a Bplendld  battle,
taking the lead In the first half When
H',ae*k scored which was Increased by
two mors from tht* foot of Harrop late
in   the second  session.    Ilarrop's sec-
, one!  goal  was one  of the  finest ever
, scored on The Cambie street lot    He
tricked  two of  the  Electric  defence
men  and  beat Delcourt  with a  fast
: grounder,
The Coiiuitlam defence as usual
j brought forth much comment Marshall
and Miller clearing time and again
what looked like dangerous rushes,
while Worrall excelled himself as the
last line of defence.
Paddy Hewitt, the Vancouver island
'. player, was of little use to the Electrics and  was dropped  in  the' second
1 half on pretence of injuries.
Coquitlam wlll now meet Kitsilano
in the final for the Mainland cup.
which should prove easy picking. A
little trouble Is looming up, however
; In the question ol a referee', the'Male
' land association assigning Webster,
a class ii official to the Job. The Port
City team aided by New Westminster,
will put up a fight to get a more competent official appointed, iin* argument coming up on Tuesday night.
(By the Potter.i
New Westminster jumped into second place in t'.ie Pacific Coast basket*
j ball league on Friday night when Vic-
I toria met defeat at the local "Y" to
j the tunc of 51-19. The game was never
I in doubt although the Capitals put up
j a better argument in the second half.
I The' Vancouver boy scouts slipped a
i victory over the local stave men in
I eht   preliminary, 15-11,
New Westminster.
Tuesday, March 17,1914.
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us subm t an Itinerary for your
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D.
H. G.
527 Granville  St.,   Vancouver.
Smith, C.P. & T.A.
Phone  Sey. 8134.
Same class to the Westminster and
Vriiser .Mills crowd that attended the
last Savage cup game in Vancouver
on Friday. The Circle F badge was
ever in sight while the celebration after the battle was one to be remembered. Herb Ryall, Fred Lynch,
Gowan Macgowan, II. J. Mackin, A.
E, Kellington. W, Wilson antl Doc ,
Wilson raised their proportionate j
amount of noise both during the game ,
and  after.	
Jimmy Dunbar would lie fine picking
as a custodian for the professional
league if the Patricks knew something.
Armstrong, B. C. Is already planning
feir a big Dominion day celebration.
The comnrTttet; has asked the Mann
cupholders to play a game of lacrosse
there on that elate.
You Can Say
One Hundred and
Eighty Words in
One Minute
540 Words in Three
speaking slowly and distinctly.
The average business letter contains 90 words.
If your service is not satisfactory tell us
Port Coquitlam gained a great num-i
ber of soccer supporters at Saturday's
game   by   the   drastic   action   of   the I i
Mainland Football association. "While
we*   would   have   liked   to   played   the j,.,
| gaime for the benefit of our own sup-1
porters," said Matt Marshall, "at least'
| we Bhowed them that the matter of
: groumls  iniiKi's little difference with
The Pacific coast amateur lacrosse
league' will hold their annual meeting
in Victoria on Saturday. April IS. lie
fore that elate* Had Turnbull expects lo
hem* organized a local club and have
the players out for practice.
Con Jones and Harry Cowan arrived
back in Vancouver on Saturday after
a trip across the Dominion to the British Isles. While in Kngland they ar*
r inged ror a visit to Canada of an English amateur twelve while plans were
laid for a visit of two old country professional soccer teams in 1915.
British   Golfer   Defeated.
Prnehurst,   N.C.,   Miirch   16, --Miss
Gladys   Itavenscroft  of   Kngland,   the
holder of the American woman's golf
ehainplonship;   met   defeat   today
the hands of Mrs. Xi. N
Part   I.
1. - Overture    Peck's  Orchestra
2;���Bass Solo    "Father O'Plynn"
���t      Mr. W. I. Ntorfis.
3.���Soprano Solo      "Killarney"
Misc Berry.
4.���Comic  Selection   	
Mr. Menzies.
5.���Contralto Solo    "Macushla"
Miss A. Leamy.
6.���Bass  Solo   . .   "Cruiskeen   Lawn"
Mr.   M.  J.  Knight.
7. - Violin Solo   Selected
Mr. Will Keary.
Part  11.
8.���Overture   Peck's Orchestra
9.���Reading       Robert  Emmett
Mr. C. B. Ellis.
Soprano   Solo   	
"Kathleen   Mavourneen"
Mrs.  J.   H.  Diamond.
Baritone   Solo   	
"1 Hear Vou Calling Me."
Mr. A. E. Alderdice.
Duet   "Mother Macree"
Mrs. J. H. Diamond and Miss A. Leamy
-Dancing    Irish  Dances
Mist.   Souliere.
-Comic Selection 	
Mr.   Menzies.
Accompanists, Miss Peele and Miss
Finale, "God  Save the  King."
class -a;;. vAypEville
THREE   DAYS   BEGINNING    MONDAY,    MARCH    16th,    1914.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.    Complete change of program
Mondays and Thursdays.
Edward Wheeler
The Man in  Front of the Camera.
Van, Huffman and Van
The   Fashion   Plate   Trio.     Comedy Sengirg and Talking Act.
Miss Joe Lacer
Singing  and Talking.
Butler and Lyons
Ccwboy   Fiddlers  and   Dancers.
llox office
phone 961.
at theatre open from 10:110 a.m.   You can reserve seats
_ I
tBarlow, former eastern champion, in the playoff of a recent tie in an invitation
elimination contest under the auspices
of the Silver Foils club. Aided by a
handicap of five strokes, 'Sirs. Ilar'.tnv
won the the 17th green.
Feds Get Another.
Raleigh, N.C, March IB.���Fred Anderson, Huston Ited Sox pitcher last
year, signed a contract yesterday to
play for one season with the Buffalo
Club of the  Federal league.
Renina vs. Grand  Mere.
Regina, Sask.. March 14.���The Allen
cup games with Grand  Mere will    he
played  Monday  and   Wednesdaj     It
, is unfortunate that the big winter fair
1 building is no longer available foi the
! games as the acoommodaUon in   the
auditorium Is limited.   The chnmi ions
I returned today in good condition and
ready for a hard struggle In defence
Of their title���the cup Isn't lien* yet.
Noted Catholic Priest Dies.
Chicago, III.. March IB. -The
j Maurice* .1. Dortiey, a noted Ca l
I priest,  died  here  today.     Deatli
i due    to    paralysis,    following    h
tumble which attacked  him  a
we oka ago.
Everyone was pleased with "In The Bishop's Carriage.'
������Arizona"  better.
Everyone will
MATINEE    10c:    EVENING    15c.
MONDAY,   MARCH   16,  1914.
Classified Advertising
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
623 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs
B, l.arden. Highland Park; Mrs. V
Lewis, Alta Vista.
��� �����������#����� �����������������������������
��� RATES. ���
��� ��� ��� ���*���<������*����������� ��� ��� ���
Classified���One cent per word   per!
day; 4c per word per week;  15c peri
month; 6000 words, to be used as required within one year from date   of
contract,, $25.00.
at Maple Ueach Dark. Boundary
Day.    Apply Dox 9!i!i News office.
in eight minutes walk of Edmonds,
$,'1(100. Half acre cleared, sidewalk,
light and water to place. Suite D.
Sterling block. C1059)
Using machine. For particulars apply at The News office.
Former  Canadian   Member  of   Parliament Speaks in New York on
Peace Centenary.
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
bungalow from owner, close in. Dive
full particulars. Hox 30611 News
office, <-10691 j
tion as bookkeeper or other clerical!
work.    P. O. Box 487 City.    (3060)
erty through an ad. in this column
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Market square. (3010)
ture in large    or small quantities;
highest prices  paid.    Auction  sales |
conducted,     H.  J.   Russell,    King's j
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone :
881, (301:;)
ture. or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, lushest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
$pp ihe expert on furniture before
you give,your goods away. Address
Frrd Davis. 548 Columbia street.
New  Westminster. (301*1)
*iiere. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastlugs street west, Van
couver. (3011)
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought (or cash. P. B. Brown, 17
Begbie street, New Westminster.
Court of Revision,  1914.
TO   KceNT
modern house, Apply 72- Seventh
avenue. (3086)
NOTICE   is  hereby
meeting "f  the <
tllQ    A* :-' SSIIM Tit    Hell
We stmlnster will be
Ne *.-.* Westminster,
April   IK.   1814,  at
given that the flrsi
lourt nf Revision for
l e.f tlu* City ni New
held in ilu* City Kail,
H.i'. mi Thursday,
in  n.m.    All  appeals
housekeeping   rooms
Allies street.    Phone
fen* rent.    37
638 I..  (3071)
against tin Assessment must In* in writing, and delivered tn tin* Assessment Commissioner al least ten elays previous H
tin* sitting ni iii'* sni'l Courl of Revision.
Dated  ni   New  Wesl later,  B.C.,  thi-
2nd day nf March,  1914.
i ::iijl ) City Clerk
furnished suites and single rooms;
modern, convenient, light anil sani-
tary. Apply on premises, Twelfth
street and Sixth avenue. Mrs. .Man
devllle, floor 2, suite 1, or Gray &
Gilchrist. (307,3)
to rent try an ad. in this column.
Holden at New Westminster.
I'i   the   Mutter   nf   tli.*   Estnte   eif   James
Greenway,  Deceased, nnel in the* Matter of thn "Administration Act."
TAKE NOTICE thnt I.v order nf the Mnn-:
oraMo  Mi,  Justice  Gregory,  dated   tin* i
Sieth 'lav  "(  February,  A 1>.   \ti\4. \ wns1
;���*,   Intod  Administrator '*f all  nml sin*,-,i-
l.iv  th" Estate?  eif  thn s;eirt  Deceased  nnd
thnl   notice   e.i"   nuch   order   wns   thereby
ordered tu bo published for two weeks in .. j
New Westminster einily newspaper.
And further take notice thai nil peyons
Indebted to the above estate- are required i
m pay nv tin- amount of their Indebtedness   forthwith,   and   nil   prisons   having'
claims   against   tin*   said   estate   nr'*   r��-
eiulred to present ihi*m tn me duly  vert- '
l!'*d   hv  affidavit   mi  or   before   tin*   10th I
day nf April. A.D. 1914, after which date i
I will proe d m distribute the sniel estate;
having regard only in Bueh claims ns nn-:
I in n properly  before me,
C,  el.   MAJOR,
Official Administrator.
Dated tliis llth day nf March, A.D, 1914.
Re the Northwest quarter of Section
14. Township 7, New Westminster
A  Certificate or  Indefeasible Title
tti the* above property will be  issued
lo .limits  Iv  Gulnel   on   the  Hist day
'of March.  1914,   unless  in   the;   ine*an-
time a valid objection thereto be made
| to me in writing by a person   or per*
j sons   claiming   an   estate   or   interest
i tht rein, or in anv part thereof.
.1. C, GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles
1 Land  Registry Office,
New   Westminster,  B.C.,  February
16th, 11U4.
The? person or persons having in
their custody or possession the following Title* I)e**els relating to the said
property are* requested to deliver the
same to the undersigned:
1. Crown grant to Jason Samuel
Lewis,  dated  the  1fith June.  1893.
2. Conveyance from Jason Samuel
Lewis to Linnie* Jane Lewis, dated
the 6th July, 1901.
(2951) District Registrar;
He part of Lot lti7. Croup 2. and of
the northeast portion of the north-
eats quarter of Section 3. Township 2, in the Ihslreit of N'ew
Whereas proof of lhe loss of Certificate of Title Number 431 IF. issued
in the* name of John Allen Wilson, has
be*en filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given 'hat 1 shall,
nt tin* expiration of one month from
the elate of the first publication her?-;
of, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of .New Westminster, Issue
:i duplicate of th" said Certificate, un
less ln the meantime* valid objection
he* made* to me in writing.
.1. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Lai '1 lie eeistry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., Jarfuary 28
1914. (2986)
Re   Lot   1.   Suhdilvslon   of   Lot   396.
Group 1, Map 830, in the District of
New   Westminster.
Whereas proof of tiie* lost of Certificate of Title Number 6524F, issued in
Ihe name' of John A. Campbell lias
be*en  filed  in  this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the city of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate., on-
hss in the meantime valid objection
b(j made to me* in writing,
District Registrar of Title's.
Land Registry Office
New We Btminster ll. ('..
12th March, 1904. (-3082)
New   York,  March  15. -Hon.  W.  L.
Mackenzie    King,    former    Canadian
| minister of labor,  addressed  the  Republican club of New York last week.
He said in part:
"Happily   in   ihe    affairs   of   men,
there  are  movements  which  through
��� their  import  to  humanity  transcend
I the differences of party, and the de-
' taching einfluenes of nationality. Such
; a movement is tbe proposal to celebrate between    the    English-speaking
! peoples of the worm a century of un-
! broken  peace.    To  .hose who  appre-
t elate its spirit aright, the camp of a
' political enemy becomes for such purpose the sanctuary of hfs adversary,
antl foreign territory, common ground.
��� It 'is an  appreciation of this  subject
! in   lhe  Invitation  which, as  members
of the Republican club of New York,
1 you  have  so kindly extended  to one
: who is in no way Identified with your
politics or country;   a catholicity���of
purpose antl opportunity so wide that
; it permits the humblest to share with
the  most distinguished in furthering
i the highest end of our   human exist*
! ence���the promotion of peace on earth
and good will towards men.
The   Example   of   Pasteur.
"Among  the greatest men  of mod-
I ern times, as he was the    most illus-
: trious.  perhaps,  among the  members
; of his profession in his day. was the
French  scientist,   Pasteur.
"Here are  Pasteur's words:
" 'Two contrary  laws seem   to    be
wrestling   with   each  other  nowaday;
the one, a law of blood and of death,
j ever imagining Sew means of destruc-
S tion   and   forcing  nations   to   be  constantly ready for the battlefield;   the*
other,  a  law  of  peace,    work,    and
health, ever evolving new  means of
delivering man    from    the    scourges
which beset him.
Deserves Noble Efforts.
"The movement to celebrate 100
years of peace may se em to many a
matter of small concern, By si me it
win be decried, lor there an- 'two contrary lawn wrestling with each other
nowadays,' and those who are seeking
tei further 'new means of destruction'
will not be eager tn promote means.
however slight, of 'delivering man
from ii*" scourges whicli beset him.'
Ye*; it is pri cisely because this movement has in it the possibility of dis-
closing such a means, because it is In
laccord'with thai law ft'hich wrestles
against blood ami death, ami which
works for peace* and health, and deliverance, that it is deserving of the
highest efforts of the noblest minds,
and should know no limitation of
party,   race,  creed   or   nationality.
"We on tliis continent have worked
out an achievement, unparalleled hitherto in the history of the world. We
hold in common an international frontier approaching 4,000 miles in length,
along the whole of which, on land or
lake or river, scarcely an Instrument
of war is stationed or a sentry placed
on guard.
"During the years 1812 to 1S14 this
; frontier was a reflection upon civiliz-
; ation  itself -the scene of enmity and
'hate between men who. though of the
: same origin and blood, yet particlpat-
; eel in one of the great mortal conflicts
of the world.    Today, the same fron-
rie r is the crowning glory of this continent, for, with Its absence of the paraphernalia of  war, ami   the  interlude
of a  century of peace,  it  marks  the
, triumph of  Reason over Force  In tht*
adjustment  of differences  in  interna-
ttonal affairs.
"This   cele*br.*ition   of   100   years  of
peace affords au opporiunity for a con-
, tinent to place itself on record before
the  world, and  if the peoples,  whose
privilege, it is to share, in this mighty
project will but rise to the high level
of this sublime occasion, the celebration will be, not a series of perfunctory addresses on the horrors of war
' and the glories of peace*,  but a proclamation   e>f   achievement    In   human
prognss and  international  e-eieiti  will
, which will fire the Imagination of the
entire globe"
ricane then broke* and a terrific sea
was stirred up. The wind and sta
were both head on and retarded the
Tamba to ��� certain extent, bul she vas
kept plugging along at full speed
Seve ral days later the Minnesota .vas
picked up by wireless, anil was but
40 miles ahead. The terrific weather
had interfered with her pngresa materially, and the Tainba. making much
better weather of it, picked up ou her.
The elay before reaching Yokohama
Captain Teraiiaka was pacing tho
bridge and he noticed the Smoke of
the Minnesota astern. The Japanese
were1 anxious to beat the big ship into
port, antl full head of steam wa?
crowded. The Tamba made quarantine just 40 minutes prior to the rr-
rival of the Minnesota.
On the inward trip this time the
two ships left Yokohama together, and
the Minnesota succeeded In beating
the' Tamba to the Sound by nearly a
Ottawa, March 15���An attack of
pneumonia, contracted during his ef
forts to save his horse when It broke
Ci rough the ice on the lake, mused
the death of Joseph Bertrand, of Kort
Con lon ge, yesterday.
When Mr. llertrand was driving
across the lake with a heavy load last
week the ice suddenly broke. Mr.
Bertrand succeeded in jumping to firm
ice. but on seeing his horse floundering helplessly in the cold water re-
turni'd to the rescue.
After working almost an hour, and
falling in the icy water several times
himself, he succeeded in rescuing the
horse. The man was then forced to
walk half a mile in his wet clothes
before reaching a house, with the result that he contracted pneumonia,
and died In the hospital this morning.
Mrs. llertrand was in the hospital
herself when her hunband was brought
In, awaiting an operation. She was
able to see him for a short time before
hi:i   death.
"Salada" Tea is "Hill-Grown"
"Hill-grown" tea has the small, tender leaves -
wito full, rich, delicious fragrance, redolent
of the spicy tropics.
Tea u grown high up on the mountains of Ceylon-with tU native
deltcacy and fragrance held captive in the sealed lead packages,
. .0uL,,ntS,rl0,r F,n,Bh u ">����uf��ctured from timber specially select
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels
which are better in construction, more beautiful end no more expensive than tbe old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
We have received a consignment of HYORATED LIME FERTILIZER   which   is  highly  recommended.
Lime is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
���02 Columbia Street W.
Phones 18 and IS.
Vnssar Prcfessor Says He Left Tube in
Daughter's Throat.
Atlantic City, March 15.���-Suit tor
$15,000 Is being brought against Dr.
Emory Marvel, a leading surgeon, by
l. Woodbridge Riley, professor of English al Vassar college, who alleges
thai Dr. Marvel, after performing an
op nation on the throat of his four
yi ie old daughter, [Catherine, failed to
rem ve a rubber drainage tube from
tin* Incision. Fur nearly a year, it is
alleged the little girl has been Buffering, An operation by Dr, Penrose
cf Johns Hopkins hospital, was ne-
* * ������ - * *. in ri mo*i e* the rubber tube.
Pri f Riley charges gross negligence
and carelessness on the par- of Dr,
Mare,*' The girl was brought t*i At-
lanic (ii.v and placed in Dr, Marvel's
sanita i m and an operatl in performed '��� ������ ���  years ago.
Dr, .Marvel was Bued for $10,000 by
the wife of Rev, R, Polsom, who al-
leged the surgeon had failed to remove
a pair of forceps from her abdome n
after an operation. The Jury, after a
sensational trial, returned a verdict
of no cause for action,
Operated for the convenience cf residents of the western section of the South Fraser Valley who desire to visit New Westminster or Vancouver on Saturday evenings for shopping trips, to attend
theatres, etc.
Westbound Eastbound.
Jardine  6:05 p.m. Vancouver, Carrall 81 11:26 p.m.
New Westminster ....7:00 p.m. New Westminster ...12:15 a.m.
Vancouver  7:46 p.m. .1.inline   1:00 a.ra.
This train runs throuqh to Vancouver and will be in service
every  Saturday evening.     (Subject    to    cancellation    or    change    of
schedule without notice.)
Week-end rates are granted on the "Owl" special but Buch tickets are gooel only for return on the same evening. Passengers will
also in* carried on regular tickets under the usual arrangements fur
return passage.
House   Numbering.
T' facilitate prompl tie livery of
i ail matter, all houses ln tin* City
should be numbered.
Upon application at the Assessor's
Office in the Cltj Hall, tbe proper
numbers can be ascertained, and iin
figures should be procured and affixed to the houses by the owners or
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hall. March 7, 1914. (3048)
^* RAILWAY CO.    '
When going on  a long Journey  if
��� a our railway  there will be uo an
loyance  of transfer nor tlelay.
["oronto Kxpress leaves at..7:60 a.m \
3t   Paul  train   leaves  at   1:26  p.   m.
'mperial  limited  leaves af. 8:10  p.m.
1'or rate and reservations apply  to
Or H. W, BROD1E, G. P. A., Vancouver;
Tamba Maru Beats M:*-,nCsc;a to Port
by    Fcrty    Minuteo���Weathered
Storm   Bette:'.
P.O. Box ����� Dally New* Bldg
of all kinds.
Trice, r'.itht     Hatlsfnrtion gtisranteHf
��o   u,ie,rti,   q��
Spring Suitings just arrived. See
ihem. Perfect fit and workmanship
guaranteed, Prices from $18.00 up.
701 Front Street.
and Miss
Cave-Browne-Cave HERBERT,PyipAL ICO,
L.R.A M .  A it CM.
Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, Bing
Ing, Voice Production, Theory (in
class or privately), Harmony, Counter*
point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examtna
t'.ons of the Associated lie.aid of the
Roval Academy of Music and Rnyal
College of Music. Also Professional
Dtplomas, Tpacher or Performer.
For terms etc apply 61 Dufferli
Street.   Phone 411 R. 8h��
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
Vic oria. March 15 One of tin* most
Singular races ever engaged in between steamship running in the trans-
Paciflc trade, started about three
months ago when the Nippon Yusen
Kasha liner Tainba Maru. Captain
Teranaka, and the Minnesota, Captain
Oarllck, of the Oreat Northern line,
I cleared from the Sound, and the strug-
| gle resulted in a victory for the for-
. mer by the> small margin of 4n min-
! utes. It was a most peculiar tt.-st. of
j speetl. antl a terrific storm was the de-
i eiding factor, through the fact that
the Tamba was able' to make better
; weither of it than the great 600-foot
I ship.
Captain    Teranaka,   master   of   the
Nippon steamship, upon arriving he>re
I from the Orient, told of the rate, which
I has no equal In the annals ol the l'a-
' rifir's history.   The Tamba Maru left
Seattle two hours ahead of ibe Minnesota, but she was forced  to call In
i at. Victoria and owipg to the heavy sea
on  in the strait  she had to go lo Ks-
! qulmalt and wail until the ga'e tpilet*
; ed  down.    The Japanese  vessel  lost
five hours.   The Minnesota proceeded
; dirt-el to sea.
Heavy Storms Interfere.
The first morning at sea the ramha
.Maru was 20 miles astern of the big
four-master, and each day sin* continued to eireip farther In the ivake of
the Minnesota. Before reaching ''"
180th meridian she was 200 miles behind, ami finally wireless communi-
��� cation was made Impossible,   A hur-
Rank imposes obligations���
or���as the French put it���"Noblesse Oblige."
It ts a very natural and right principle that those who
by their position in life command the respect of others
should deserve it and be worthy of maintaining their
position.    "Much is expected of those in high station."
But this principle is not confined to persons of noble birth
���it has a hundred applications. It applies, for example,
to those manufacturers of
reputation and prestige who
make goods of high quality
and who advertise them con*
stantly in the newspapers of
the land.
By their advertising they have
attained an eminence where
the very best in quality and
good service is expected  of
them. They have set a standard and their very business
life depends on the constant
maintenance of it.
So that when you buy advertised articles you rest assured
that you are getting the best
value that money can buy.
Well may you place your faith
in advertised goods. Well
may you give them preference over articles which you
can only hope may prove
For the principle of "Noblesse Oblige" is
your guarantee of excellence in Advertised Goods.
If -ou .r. doing r, local buiinmt talk OTir -our advertising prob.
lemi with the Advertising Department of this newspaper.
If -ou are doing a provincial or national business it would be well
for you to have the counsel and assistance ol a good advertising
agency. A list of these will be furnished, without cost or obligation, by the Secretary of Canadian Press. Association, Room 503.
Lumsdcn Building, Toronto.
.Ss MONDAY,  MARCH   16,  1914.
Want Ads.
are small and inexpensive,
but they bring big returns
when they are printed in
If You
used Want Ads. in The News, you do
not need to be told how well they do
the work.
If You
Have Not
used them, you should immediately
try them, and see for yourself.
Orders in Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton executed for cash or
on margin in Montreal, New York and  Chicago.
Direct private wire to Montreal  and  New  York.
Telephone 817.
Stock Brokers.
316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
New York Stock Exchange Sustained
Strength Throughout Session
and Closed Eaty.
New York, March 14. ��� Opening
prices in the stock market today were
generally higher except in the case
of New Haven, which lost a point.
United States Express rose three
points owing to the belief that as a I
result of dissolution and distribution '
of assets the share-holders would receive more than the market value of
the stock. Smelting rose % and
Louisville  %.
Some extensions of the initial gains
were made with a broader enquiry
for certain investment specialties,
American Telephone gained 1% and
North American 2%.
The market closed easy. Sustained
strength was shown in today's half
session. Th'> general market withstood the pressure on New llaveji at
the outset, and the independent
strength of many influential stocks
impressed the shorts, whose buying
forced the lisl higher.
New Haven made up its loss and
other weak futures rallied. The decision of the federal courts ordering
the dissolution of the bituminous coal
combine weakened all the coalers to
Erie Cora   28%
U>u. and Nash 136%
Mex.   Petroleum      68
New York Central    90%
Nor: hern   Pacific    112
Petin 110%
Heading Com 163%
St.   Paul     99%
So.  Pacific     94%
Southern Ity   25
Soo Com 130
Un. Pac. Com 157%
U. S. Steel Com   64%
U. S. Steel  Pfd 110
IJ. S. Ilubber Com  63
Utah     54 Vi
136 %
112 Vi
Sentiment More    Cheerful,    Although
Trading at All Times Quiet���
Half Point Gain.
Montreal, March 14.���Sentiment
was more cheerful on the street today and as a result the market bIiow-
ed Improvement generally. Prices
showed advances of about % point
throughout the list. Trading was at
no time brisk, in fact business was
quite light, but at the; close stocks
j were at the best figures of the day.
Montreal Power    sold    at 208%,    a
I gain of % point;  Brazilian Tractions
82% was % point higher;  Laurentide
1 ward the close. New Haven also sold j at 187, a gain of 1 point. Crown Re-
off again, falling two points. Bonds genre was 1 point higher at 190; Mont-
wen  steady. | real Tramway at 46 was unchanged.
Canadian Pacific closed    at   206,    %
(Quotations furnished over the private  wire of Sutherland &  Ardagh.)
The  following  are  Saturday's quotations.
Am.  Can  29%
Amal. Copper   74%
Am. Car  Foundry     50%
American Locomotive ��� ��� ��� 34%
American Smelting    68%
Am. Tel. and Tel 122%
Anaconda 35V4
Bait, and Ohio Com 89
B. R. T  92%
dies, and Ohio    53%
Canadian Pacific  205%
Con. Gas   133%
Chino     41%
29% j
74% i
122% i
point above yesterday's final figure.
The market seemed to be rather
bare of stocks and any demand was
only satisfied at improved prices. The
undertone was at all limes good.
(Quotations furnished over private
wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.)
Ruling quotations on the Montreal
stock market Saturday were:
Open. Close.
B. C. Packers 137       137
Bell Telephone 151       151%
Brazil     82%     82%
Canada. Cement   30%
Canadian Pacific  206%
Canadian Converters ....  38
Detroit United    72%
Dominion Canners   65
Dom. Iron & Steel Corp..  31%
Laurentide   186%
Montreal Power   ...226%
Penman Ltd   53
Quebec Ry   15 %
R. & O. Nav. Co."-  .105
Shawinigan  137%
Textile     82%
For Wee,<  Ending Sunday, March 22.
Westminster. Sand Heads.
Time. High. Lo-.r
High.    Low.     Time. Ht. Time. Ht.
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
S:40 3:40
22:55 17:55
9:10 4:25
0:25 5:20
9:45 20:05
2:00 7:00
10:30 21:00
3:20 9:25
11:40 22:05
4:10 10:40
13:25 23:05
4:45 11:30
15:10 23:40
7:38 12.6
21:57 11.9
8:10 12.2
23:27 11.8
8:45 11.6
2-; 18
16:49    1.9
6:00 10.5
17:54    2.2
8:26 10.0
19:00    2.5
1       More Power for Harbor Board.
Ottawa, March 13.���Hon. J. D. Ha-
I zen has given notice of a bill to amend
I the act to incorporate the Vancouver
! harbor commissioners. The object of
] ihe bill is to make some minor changes
in the act of last year which will over-
I come some difficulty experienced by
I thp harbor board In administering its
] provisions.
Lumber Mill Will Resume.
Deer I'ark, Wash., March 15.���The
|Deer*Park Lumber company, which
recently purchased the Standard Lumi
I ber company's mill, wlllTesume opera-
I tions In all departments Monday. The
I mill is closed to taleee Inventory.
Kellogg, Idaho. March 15.���Mrs.
| Samuel Towers was seriously burned
yesterday, and the Towers home ou
Big creek is in ashes as a result of
a fire caused by an overheated stove.
Mrs. Towers was alone, and in attempting to save clothing and furniture was Injured. The two story log
house was destroyed. The loss is
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
London, March 15���One million two
hundred and fifty thousand pounds
sterling is the total sum held by the
court of chancery at the present moment.
The common idea, however, that a
fortune may be obtained by a successful suit in chancery is mythical, tor
the million and a quarter is made up
of no less than 3838 separate sums,
of which the largest individual sum
is ��7l'00, and of these many have*
been lodged in court since the ISth
The official paymaster's office last
week pointed out that the court of
chancery annually received about 500
inquiries, a great majority from the
United States, but very few claimants
succeeded. PAGE  EIGHT
MONDAY.   MARCH   16.   1914.
At the Theatres
!��� r that follows every scene, ito*-
I ever, ii was   designed    for   laughing
purposes, DrsL hist and all tn." time
I and when that end is accomplishes
: "Mutt and Jeff" have fulfil I* ei iheir
' duty. The new "Mut and Jiff" comes
j to the opera house- on Thursday night.
Up-todate  Musical  Comedy  Will    Be
Staged at Opera  House Thursday  Night.
The new "Mutt and Jel'f' is called
"In Panama." ln it. Hud Fisher's two
comic characters le'iid their valuable
aid in the formal opening of the big
canal. This play represents a new-
era of musical comedy production, inasmuch as it embodies all of the elements of good entertainment, including farce comedy, extravaganza and
drama, all shaped into a musical
comedy of the approved sort. Gus
Hill bas given the new book a magnificent production from every' point
of view. Tho musical score is entirely new, from the fertile brain of l^eo
Edwards, who has a number of big
successes already to his credit. Owen
Davis and Bud Fisher wrote the
fitory and. of course, the side-splitting
antics of his brain people are of his
own brand.
The scenic production excels anything ever offered In a play of this
character, spectacular mechanical effects are shown which produce genuine thrills. The music is fully up to
the standard of grand opera, costuming and dance numbers savor of the
best Broadway ever knew, a chorus
of girls who are really pretty and who
know how to sing, dance and look be*
-witching give zest to the entertainment.
"Mut,t and Jeff has proven to be the
most remarkable success of a decade
and, contrary lo predictions, its second season was even more prosperous
than its first, and the present year bids
fair to excel either of the other two.
Even though there is a well defined
anil interesting plot, il is at limes
hardly evident, so great is the laugh-
FREE   -   ���
Three Cakes of Palm Olive
Soap with each purchase of
Olive Cream.
All for 50c
A thrilling story of romance and intrigue in connection with the invtn-
tion of a new machine* gun by a youne
man employed at an armament works,
is tolel in a lilm entitled "Iron and
Steel" to be presented at the Edison
theatre today.
The slory from whicli the play was
dramatized runs as follows:
Herr Ludwig Kronitz is a king In
liis own works and rules with a controlling hand.    He is  known  as the
"Man of Iron."    He has made a tor-
tune out of the manufacture of guns,
and  is  hard  and   unscrupulous.    His
character is Bhown  by various little
incidents   around    the   factory.   His
daughter, Hilda, returning from a trip
to  America.  meetB John  Smardon, a
well-to-do young American, partner in
some steel works.    They fall iu love,
but Hilda does   not   hold   out much
hope, as she knows her    father    has
other ideas.   Carl Helner, a workman
at Kronitz's place, who has an invalid
wife, has invented    a  new    machine
gun.    Heiner tolls his plans to Bopp,
a tool of Kronitz.    Kronitz sends for
Carl and offers to buy the invention
j at a small   price    Carl    refuses   and
I Kronitz then gives him the choice of
! selling or being discharged.    He    re-
| fuses.    He cannot  get  work  and  he
i and   his   wife   are   in   great  distress,
illalf crazy with desperation, he goes
j to  the  works at   night,  iwets   Bopp,
and, in a frenzy cf rage, attempts to
j hurl him into one of the furnaces, but
is frustrated  by other workmen.  He
is sentenced to prison,
i     When Carl ia released, he finds his
| wife dying.    He casts the dust, of the
: place from him and    wanders    forth,
! swearing  vengeance.    Kronitz having
i received  an  offer  for  Ills  daughter s
: hand from a duke, rejects John's suit,
* but Hilda, while she will not marry
John without    her   father's   consent
i says she will be true to hin\ John
'picks up Carl, fainting by thp road-
| side, hears  his  story, and  t<*kes him
wiih him (o America, to hi<; works.
; There, he patents Carl's i-ivention.
��� Kronitz, meanwhile, with tli- help ot
Bopp, and some experts, hm recon-
' structed the gun, and comen to New
* York to Interest American r:apilal in
it and make* a fortune, but '.ne table:*
are turned when he finds t'*.e gun already patented, and is brcught face*
to luce With Carl, and vann lished. He
gives up the fight, admits Carl's rights
to the gun, and to save himself, giveis
his consent to Hilda's marriage with
John Smardon.   Carl, for   he sake of
j Smardon's friendship, forgives Kromt?
! and tries tei fore.it  his 1) justice,
For one week only this offer stands.
If you have only enough combings to
make a 2-stem switch bring them
down to us and we will add enough
hair to make the extra stem free, or if
your hair is short we will add some
long hair free. By this offer you can
get a'beautiful 3-stein switch for $3.00
Augustus Thomas' greatest play
"Arizona" will be the big attraction
at the Royal llieatr** today and tomorrow. This well 'mown play was
produced in moving picture form by
the famous Players Film company
and Is    the same     nuke    as    "In '.lie
, Bishop's Carriage;,' which was shown
at    the    Koyal    last Wednesday    and
] Thursday,   "Ar'zona" is in six part.-;
i including two hundred and ten scenes
and an acting e_*ast of one hundred and
; fifty people.   To see this massive pro
] duction In moving pictures will be
even better  -nan viewing the play it
| self. Well known plays ate very popu-
I lar to patrons of the "movies" on ac
count or the wonderful detail work,
part of which must be overlooked by
the producer'When putting a play ol
, this W:ntl on the stage'.    The perform;
! ances will be continuous from 2 to 11
'o'clock.    Ernest   Stevenson   will  sing
I at every performance.
107-108   McLeod   Block
New Westminster.
Too Late to Classify
l"l; SALE -$150 CASH, BALANCE $2B
monthly, buys new 5-room thoroughly
modern bungalow, situate "n large lol
with hm* nl ri-al. Jusl a half block off
Twelfth street car line. This is a real
bargain.    Investigate al once.
*  m "i* ' n Mnn*-"     Loi 'j'i\ us  '��� ���*-'��� -
to lane  garage, stable, etc.    Situate "ed
Ave*, ana title ��i     mo, in,. .-  ono ��� ���"	
bmnce,    \vii;i:   have   you  to offer?
Litrg ��� cli o' 'i I"'  '" :��i ��� n   -'ni and :!i-.l
*  ne-tie      Price    $15 Inly   ��� :*���'*  c ish,
'���.���eii..,'      eu��e
hung low.- and dwelling for rent, e '.til
end    ii   ii. ;   I" tore  : ou  locate'
Eastman and Co.
Phono   313,
1''1   Westminster   Trust   Building.
Variety is to be the keynote of the
I *iew bill which the management of the
i opera house is offering to its patrons
; for the week commencing tonight.
There is plenty of mirth and music
along with other good turns such as
Edward Wheeler, the man in front of
the camera,    Kalem    popular   come
dian;   Van, Huffman    and    Van,    the
j fashion plate trio, comedy singing and
j talking act;   Miss Joe* Locer, Binging
land talking,    and    Butler   ami Lyons,
' cowboy fiddlers and dancers, This act
j is one of the best, musical acts on the
, road and is a treat to those who en-
! joy good music.
Safe from Suffragettes.
London. March 13. Valuable pit
lures in Ht. Paul's cathedral have bi e
i removed until the danger .if attack
on them by suffragettes has passei
It was announced in governmenti
circles that no new steps would b
taken to suppress suffragettes Bine
the "cal and mouse'" act was workln
so well that the militants wire* abl
to command the se rvices of only Beve
women who were willing to comtnl
invite  the ladies of this  city  to   inspect   their   spring   stock   of   the
latest fabrics anil  Btyles.    Special price for two weeks only $.15 and
$40.   We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
Branches  Throughout the  Province  of  British  Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar am]
upwards received and Interest at tho highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of ths
CHA8. G.  PENNOCK, General  Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W.  BLACK, Manager.
four-hole   Ste*el   Cookstove;
Duplex pate; asbestos lined;
16-inch oven: tirop doors;
full nickel liuish; regular
The New Westminster
Depar.tment   Store
34-inch Canvas Covered
Trunk; metal edges; brassed
comers and ends; linen
lineti;     with    covered   tray;
regular $.S.5ll,
Immense sale of Crockery, Glassware, Granite and Tinware, at prices that you cannot afford to overlook.  Get
Your share of the bargains while they last. j
Every Woman
in the City
Should Visit
the Basement
This Week
Each   article   mentioned   here   is   a   special
and hundreds of others    will be    found   at
equally attractive prices.
6-eiuart   Potato  l'ots:   reg.  $1.00,   tor 75c
3-quart Berlin Kettles;  reg. 45c. for 35c
4-quart Convex Kettles;  reg. 05c. for 50c
2-quart Covered Fails:  reg. Hoc, foe 25c
S-<quart  Covered   Palls;   reg. 45c*.  foe 30c
2-quart  Straight  Covered  Saucepans;   regular
35c,   for    25c
l-e|iiart Double Rice Boilers; re. 75c  60c
2-quart Double Rice Boilers; reg. $1.00, for. .75c
3-quart Double liice Boilers; reg. $1.25..95c
���l-qnart. Double Rice Boilers; reg. $1.50..$1.15
2-eiuart Lipped Saucepans; reg. 25c for....15c
livi-euiart Lipped Saucepans; reg. 30c, for..20c
3-quart l.ipper Saucepans; reg. Hoc. fur....25c
1-quart Tea eir Coffee Pots; reg. I5e*. for..35c
1 ���������-quart Tea or Coffee Pots; reg. 50c, for. .40c
3-quart  Tea er Coffee Pots; reg 65c for ..50c.
5-quart   Tea or Coffee Pots: reg. 80c for, 65c
10-quart Dishpans, reg, 75c, ror  60c
14-i|uart Dishpans;  ret-. 95c, for   75c
17-quart Dishpans; re*ee  $1.15, for  85c
14-quart Kneading    Pans;    covered;    regular
$1.86,   foi     $1.00
17-quart Kneading    Pans,    covered;    regular
SI.75. for   $1,45
21-quart  Kneading     Pans,    covered;     regular
$2.00  fur    $1.65
14-inch Wash  Bowls;  reg. 46c, for   35c
No. S Tea Kettles;  reg. $1.26, for 95c
No.  9 Tea  Kettles;   reg.  ,1.60,  for $1.10
Colanders;  reg.  5oc.  for    35c
More Household
Sanitary   Seamless   Iron   Roasting   Pans;   three
Regular   25c   values   for 15c
Regular   :!5c   values   for 25c
Regular   45e*   values   for 35c
Long  Handled  Steed   Fry  Pans;   values  to 50c;   any
size   for    25c
Enamel Steel Coal Shovels; regular 10c; each....5c
Japanned Dust Pans;  regular 15c for 10c
75c  Bucksaws  for    50c
Wire Carpet Beaters; regular line;  for  15c
Self-Wringing .Mops;   regular fide, for  45c
Spring Mop Stick;  regluar 25c, for   15c
Feather Dusters;  regular T.'.e:, for  50c
Coppered  Wire Coat  Hangers;  reg.  Mr  for 5c
Wire Skirt Hangers;  regular 25c. for 10c
Universal Clothes Wringers; reg, $4.00, for....$3.25
Royal Canadian Wringers; reg $5.on, for ....$4.53
Ball Bearing Covered Cog Wringers; regular $6.60,
tor    $5.50
A Collection
of Crockery
and Glassware
97-piece Semi-Porcelain Dinner Set; with neat
blue*   floral  decoration;   regular      (PI* QC
$12.00,   for    ,     ^0��M*J
A special purchose of Crown Porcelain, 87-plece
Dinner Sets, in 12 different designs of the
very latest patterns; would be good value at
$25.00.    Your  cohlce  of  any
once  for   	
97-piece Austrian  china   Dinner Set;    in the*
famous Bridal Rose* design; at
the special price* ofr   . . . -l^l^l^L^^^^^^^,^^
���t< piece China Tea Set.-     Your choice of *iv
different designs;  with kermis or ovlde shape
cups;   worth $7.00.    Our Special
���m " '    !        V tl I II'        Cell-
Set;    in the
i'iicc of six
ovlde shape
Big Tinware Bargains
14-<it. Retlnned Dishpans; regular  65c.  for    45c
10c Tin  Dippers;   each 5c
Re-tinned Collonders;   reg  46c,
for 10c
Flaring Tin Palls;  regular 15c,
for 10c
Flaring Tin 1'ails;  regular 20c;
for    15c
Flaring Tin Pails; regular 25c,
for        20c
Kxtra      Strong      Antl - Rust
Straight Pails:
12-qt. size; reg. 75c, for. ...55c
14-Qt. size;   reg. 85c, for. .. .65c
16-qt.   size;   reg.   $1.   for 75c
Victor  Flour Sifters;   reg.   20c,
for    .15c
9-inch Round Vegetable Graters; reg. 25c, for 15c
9-inch Wire Toasters;   reg.  15c,
for 10c
6-inch   Wire   Bowl     Strainers;
regular 20c. for  10c
No. 9 Tin Wash Boilers; regular $1.35,  for   95c
Tin Dust Pans; reg. 10c for..5c
Heavy Re-tinned Mixing Spoons
15c and 20c values; any size,
for 10c
Splendid Assortment
of Useful Household
Articles at Greatly
Reduced Prices.
15x21-lnch Oval Frame' Mir-
rt.rs; regular $1.60, for ....95c
12x16 (Jill   Frame  Mirrors;   reg.
85c,  tor    50c
Folding Ironing Boards, regular
$2.25, for   $1.50
Collapsible clothes Horse;  reg.
$1.25, for 95c
Pastry otiards; reg, 60c ...,45c
Loose Handle Rolling Pins; reg.
25c,   for    15c
Enamel   Handle    Wood     Potato
Mashers;   reg.   15c.   for 10c
O-Cedar   Mops    $1.50
Broom   Holders;   each     5c
Furniture   Polish;   regular   25c;
two   for 25c
Mrs.  Potts' Sad  Irons;    regular
$1.25, for. per set  95c
Sprayers,  for spraying walls or
floors; reg. $1.00, for 75c
18-lnch   Nickel     Towel     Rails;
each     25c
24-inch     Nickel    Towel     Rails;
each     35c
Tumbler Holders; each   25c
Wire  Soap  Hangers;   each.. 15c
Nickel Ware
At These Special  Prices  Means
a   Big  Saving.
No. K.  Nickel Tea  Kettles;   reg.
$2.00,   for    $1.50
No.  9  Nickel Tea  Kettles:   reg.
$2.25,   for    $1.75
"���pint   Nickel   Tea   or   Coffee
Pots;   reg.   $1.25,   for    95c
4 pint Nickel Tea or Coffee
Pota;  reg. $1.50, for   $1.20
White Enamel Ware
At Greatly Reduced  Prices.
11-inch   Oblong   Pudding   Pans;
reg.  35c,  for   25c
10-inch     Pie    Plates;   reg.  20c;
two   for 25c
11-inch     Mixing     Bowls;     reg.
45c, for  ,35c
Colanders; reg. 60c, for ....45c
Galvanized Iron Ware
That Will  Lighten  Your Household  Expenses.
Galvanized   Was'    Tubs,   in   4
e izes:
Reg. 75c, for   60c
Reg, $1.00, for 75c
Reg. $1.25, tor 95c
Reg,   $1.50,   for $1.25
Galvanized Palls':
Regular 35c, tor 25c
Regular  16c, for  35c
Regular 60c, for 45c
Crockery Values
1 pint   China   Milie Jugs; rofiti-
lar 36c,  each 15c
china Shaving Mugs, each..15c
Children's      Decorated     Mugs:
regula.    5c; each   10c
China   ,'lates,   with  neat  rose
5-inch   Plates;   reg.   $1.25   doz.,
for    75c
6-inch    Plates;    reg.   $1.50   doz.,
Tor    95c
7-inch    Plates;    reg.   $2.00   do/...
for  $1-25
Good Porcelain Cups antl Saucers; white ami gold or printed
patterns;  reg. $1.75 dozen; each
for    10c
White-  and  Cold   Kgg  Cups;     3
for    10c
White Porcelain Jugs; four
sizes; ri'gular 20c, 36c, 50 and
75c,  for 10c, 20c,  35c,  50c
Brooms and
Corn Brooms;  regular 40c, for 25e
Conr Brooms;   regular 50c, for 35c
Corn  Brooms;  regular 60c, for 40c
.Curn Brooms;  regular 75c, for 60c
' Ixmg handled English Hair Brooms; the celebrated Jagger make:
75c Hair Brooms for   50c
$1.0 OHair Brooms  for 75c
$1.25' Hair Brooms for 95c
$2.00  Hair Brooms  for $1.50
35c  Bannister  Brushes  for 25c
50c  Bannister  Brushes  for 35c
75c  Bannister   Brushes  for 50c
$1.00  Bannister  Brushes for 75c
50c  Jagger Scrub  Brushes  for 40c
65e  Jagger  Scrub   Brushes  for 50c
75c  Jagger  Scrub  Brushes  for 60c
All Pure Bristles.
Jagger  Shoe   Brush   Sets,  oensisting  of   throe
Pure Bristle Brushes:
$1.00   Sets   for       75
$1.26 Sets lor    $1.00
$1.50   Bets   for    $1.25
$1.75  Sets   for    $1.45
$2.25   Sets   for    $1.75
$3.00 Sets for    $2.25
25c Handled Shoe' Brushes for 15c
35c Handled shoe Brushes for 25c
50c  Handled  Shoe  Brushes  for 35c
5c Nail Scrubs;  two for    5c
15c  Table  Scrubs  for
25c Stove for . ^I^I^I^I^I^I^I^I^H. . 15c
4<>c. stove> Brushes 	
50c  Stove  Brushes  for,.
25c  Whisks  for   	
"i5c Hair Brushes;  each
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^     25c
$1.00 Hair Brushes; ebony backs "5c
35c clothes Brushes; each 	
A Few Snaps
in Toilet Sets
and Fancy
10 Piece Decorated Porcelain Toilet Sets; in a wide
variety ol new shapes and decorations; worth regularly $5.50 to $6.50;    (Kir Special Price.    %TA   "7C
Hand Decorated China Sugar and Cream Sets; worth
$2.50  to  $4.00  the  B6t.     Our Special fl�� 4    *]��
Price, per set   9 i .19
l.arpe> I iiina Salad Bowls antl Cake Plates; with
very fine hand decoration; In a variety nf colorings;
regular $2.00  to  $2.50 each.    Vour *B��4   OR
choice, e'iich    *9 * ���B��W
Six-Inch Hand Decorated China Fruit Plates and
assorted designs: but the quantity Is limited; regular 50c, 60c and 75c.    Vour choice, ORft
each    Cs9\*
Decorated China Cupldors;  regular $1.50,       AEA
for     5JDC
5-inch Fine China Footed Fern Pots; with metal
receptable; regular $2.00, GI��A
for    93C
Steel Ranges and
Cook Stoves
Six-hob'Steel Range; high oven; sectional polished
top; Duplex grate; 16-Inch oven; wiih thermometer
and spring door. A range that is built for servlco,
and the equal of anything at nearly CIQ7 Krt
twice the price; reg. $60, Special price. ^O I <vU
Four'.ioie steel Cookstove; heavy <-ae-1 top; Ifl Inch
oven asbestos lim-el Duplex grate-; stands on .stee!
base jtiid legs; A perfect baker, antl an all round
good stove.   Regular $28,00,   Special    (ei^  m*f\
Price  9 I ��� ��5>U
Pour-hole Cast Cookstove; for wood only; larg-
oven, asbestos covered. A stove that is without an
equal at the price*; regular $16.50.
$10 50
Good Table Tumblers; reg. 75t* doz., for. . . .35c
4-inch  Plain Glass Fruit Dishes;  regular $1.25
a dozen.    Per dozen at   75c
Glass Salt,  and   Pepper Shakers;   regular  20c.
foe,   each     5c
8-Inch   Near Cut Disss  Herry   Bowls;   regular
60c;  each  for    35c
Plal  nClass Oil  and   Vinegar  Bottles;   regular
25c; each   15c
Five-piece  Glass  Table  Sets;     Sugar,     Butter
antl Cream;  reg. 75c; per col 25c
Footed  (loblets;   reg. $3.00 tin/.., each    15c
Fifty dozi n Solid Handb rl
.-' ie tfleld Sti el Blade Dei
serl   Knives;   regula r    $3 00
to  ,  pel   e|o/i*li,
i Limifec


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