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The New Westminster News Jan 17, 1914

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 iftettrsi
VOLUME 8, NUMBE' J?
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B C, SATURDAY  MORNING, JANUARY  17,  1914.
PRICE FIVE CENT3
[ %r
WITH CREW STILL UNDER WATER
Fate of Two Officers and Nine Men Still Unknown But
Little Hope Entertained That They Will lie Recovered
���Efforts to Locate Craft Abandoned at Nightfall���
Fourth of Her Class to Meet Disaster.
BURNABY VOTERS
WILL POLL TODAY
Plymouth, Jan. in. Two officers
and nine men, the crew of the British
submarine "A-7," are trapped tonight
in their craft beneath the waters ot
Wbiti sand bay about live milts southwest of Plymouth,
Whether the men are dead or alive
has   not   been   established,   but   navy
officials expressed the opinion tonight j drowned,
that all had perished.
The i xact spot where the little vessel sank has not been definitely fixed.
The "AT" in company with the "A-8"
and "A-9" made a plunge about noon
today while engaged In manoeuvres.
Her Bister ships came to the BUrface,
Her engines developed 600 horsepower, which gave her a surface speed
of 1(1 knots und a submerged sp< d
of nine knots.
Previous Disasters.
Of the class "A" submarine which
have caused the Uritish government
grievous losses in men tiirough accident were tiie "A-l" wrecked in 1904,
on board which twelve men were
the "A-5" in 1905 with a
loss ol' four lives, the "A-8" in 1006
when fifteen men perished, and the
' A-3" in 15*12, when eleven officers
and stamen went to their doom.
The "A" submarines, However, do
not rank alone In disasters, for "C-8"
was lost in  1907  with  four men,  the
Sharp   Election   Campaign
* Comes to Close���Await
Results.
Three    Candidates    for    Reeveship���
Every   Ward   Contested���Some
Three Cornered Contests
ELECT REEVE
AND COUNCIL
No Election of School Trustees Necessary in Coquitlam.
but nothing has been    seen    of    the   "C-ll in 1909 with thirteen and "B-2"
"A-7"   since  sin*  opened   her  valves the same year with fifteen.
and dived,    ll was believed at lirst by j    Confusion was caused whui the
The annual excitement in Burnaby
municipality takes place today when
the electorate will decide wbo will
have charge of the administration for
the year Ptl4. As Is usual with liurnaby politics the race has been a hot
one and when the different candidates
and campaign managers closrd 'heir
desks last night everyone appeared,
outwardly, confident of winning.
Two will be left in the reeveship
race. Reeve McGregor, who hm
served or,'* term as chief magistrate.
and wbo for many years represented
ward oue on tin* council, has been
lighting with his back to the wall
against the attacks of Councillor Macpherson and Hugh M. Eraser.
. ,.,,-,��� , ac'I    Councillor  Macpherson, the stormy
',:' " ":' Mil*.,,:.���,,,, .hat cideiit occurred today by the announ-1 petrel of the 1913 council and the first
to announce  himself  in  the  race for
the "A'
allotted
was merely overstaying ber cement that the "A-7" went down in
time beneath the water, but Cawsand bay, on tne western shore
when the officers realized that their of Plymouth sound, and that the de-
sister boat wa*> in distress they sent; pot ship Onyx tod succeeded in get*
out signals for aid. -ting into   communication    with    the
To the Rescue. submerged men     This confusion was
Rescue boats were Immediately dissipated tonight by a report from
rushed to the vicinity where tin* "A-7" i the admiralty mat the accident had
went down. They threw out grappling occurred in Whitesand bay, which ex-
irons and dragged the bay until dark-  tends from Rfcmehead to l.ooe island,
reeve, has perhaps covered the    most
ground in his attempt to seek greater
(Continued on Page Eight.)
ness bet in. Their efTorts wire fruitless, however, for never once waa
ilu re a tug at a cnain to indicate that
the iron sides of the plunger had been
struck.
The grappling operations will begin
at daylight tomorrow and in the hope
that ths submarine will he found, a
boat capable of lifting her to the top
of the water has been ordered to
Whitesand hay.
The "A-7"  was  In   charge of  Lieutenant Gilbert M. Weltnan. A number
of  the  seamen aboard  were making
thiir fir*-!   trip in 0  submarine.
May Still  Live.
Whi ther the submarine's machinery
beca  disabled or whether she tore
a hole in herself on some sun'.. *n oh
ject is the meres! speculation. Naval
.���it.-.rs estimate that in ca^e the vessel's hall has not been punctured th
in-n on board hen* might live al lens!
twelve hours beneath the water.
The is the sixth submarine of class
"A" ��� bich has come to grief and tie
question Is being raised whether the
govi mm nt ought not to abandon this these they
type of boal in favor of the more |mat ly thi
modi in vessels of the "<"' and "D"
classes. The "A-7" was built in 1904
and measured 150 feel In length, Her
submerged dlsplac ment was jet tons
off the coast of Cornwall.
The flotilla ..*f submarines left   De-
vonport at eight o'clock this morning
for  manoeuvres,    Arriving at  Whitesand   bay,   tbe   "A-7"   separated   from
her   sister   snips   and   dived   for   the
i purpoHc*   of   ���Mring   torpedoes.     There
I was a moderate sea running and conditions    otherwise    were      favorable.
When the "A-7" had been below half
Ian hour���an unusual time for vessels
,of  her  class-officers   aboard    other
'boats t':ed to communicate with her.
failing to  got  a  response  and  reali
| ing   thai an accident   had  happened
; they   piaceTJ   a   buoy   where   the   submarine had disappeared and steamed
! hurriedly  for  assistance.
When the salvage vessels reached
Whitesand bay a rather heavy sea
was running and this, apparently,
'lad washed away the marking buoy
Tom the spot where the "A-7" had
uade   her   plunge.    Grappling   op-, ra-
MacDONALD RETIRES
AI END OE JANUARY
Two    Candidates    Seek    Reeveshij
Eight Aspirants for Five   Positions on Council.
Bar Immigrants Without
Two Hundred Dollars
Ottawa, Jan. 16.���The Canadian Ga-with which there is in operation a
zette contains notice of a regulation special treaty binding the government
made by order in council, providing; of Canada, if the provisions of the
that no immigration of any Asiatic regulation be inconsistent with the
race shall be permitted to land in stipulations of such treaty, agreement
t anada unless possessed In his own or convention,
right of money to the amount of $200.!    Another regulation Is passed provid-
I revision is made, however, that ing for a more strict application of
this regulation shall not apply to any tiie rule which provides that immi-
person who Is a native or subject of; grants cannot land in Canada unless
any Asiatic country to which the spe- they have come by continuous journey
rial statutory regulation is inconsistent from the country of which they aro
with     the     regulations   in   force,   or, natives or  naturalized citizens.
MAKES PORT AFTER
STRENUOUS TRIP
Candidates for municipal honors in
Coquitlam closed their respective campaigns by addressing the electors ot
the east end of the municipality in the
Agricultural hall, Port Coquitlam, last
evening.   It is now up to the voters to
decide who they want to handle their
affairs during 11*14.
They will have to decide between
two men, R. J. ('. Atkins and L. E.
Marmont for a reeve, while their selection of five councillors to complete
the council will be made from the
eight candidates in the field. Th*ese
are J. I). Robertson, Ralph Oxtoby, E.
CJ. A. Percy, John Poster, R. O. Mounce.
H. B. Baker, Ned Atkins and Wallace
Whiting.
No School Board Election.
There will be no contest for school
trusteeships.    There are three vacancies in the school hoard occurring this
month   and   on   nomination   day  only
one man. R. J. C. Atkins, was put for- A number of important matters
ward and he was elected by acclama- were taken up at a ghort session ot
tion. The school boaid will start the the board of trade lasl evening, The
new year lacking two members I report prepared by W. L. Darling, in-
Last night s meeting was fairly well dus^    t.ornmissioner,     0Il    freigh,
Vineyard Haven, Mass., Jan. 16.���
The schooner Harry Miller arrived
here today. Her windlass and pump
were broken and she had Jost one
anchor. Her sails were in tatters and
everything moveable was washed
away. She was partly filled with water.   Her crew were nearly exhausted.
The Miller, bound from Perthamboy
for St. John, N.B., was caught in the
gale off Nantucket shoal Monday
night.
BANK ROBBERS
STILL AT LIBERTY
BOARD OF TRADE DISCUSSES
MANY   IMPORTANT  MATTERS
Everett, Wash., Jan. 16.���No trace
has been found of the five robbers who
held up the Granite Falls state bank
late yesterday and escaped with $1772
after a running pistol battle with a
posse of citizens. The men, three of
whom are described as Italians, are
believed to be making their way on
foot through the foothills of the Cascades towards the railroad line north
of Everett. There is little likelihood
that the posses searching for them
will be able to find them in the forest covered hills.
EDMONTON TO TAX
ON ACTUAL COST
Edmonton, Jan. 16.���Within the next
few months, the city will revert to the
D.  J.   McQuarrie  Accepts  Position
Postmaster���Other  Changes  in
Staff.
of
attended but passed over very quietly
Ail the candidates were given a good
hearing.
L. E. Marmont.
L. E. Marmont, candidate for reeve,
reaffirmed his denial of the vicious KHd^^nd The'auestVon'cf askir.z'thatlold meUl0d of taxation, that of doing
report to the effect that he would ?"Q!*,a��� J") '1 Th ' f/^,^!the work, finding the actual cost and
grant immunity to vice quarters, which ���� &?Ej2i^5? S"!; ^.'*3? then *"��" accordingly. >Prlor to last
was circulated throughout the tnapi- .L^^^kIX .l^LLT Jwr thla was the method in vogue,
clpallty. He also denied that he had , ruc���U"g ,th?, h?*f* sh0U��� SfJ? ?*" but during 1913. the city council taxed
nw,mi.ort   .^   cr.^nr.   tt-,,-.   locating   ��t  W���!   hut   that  it   was   advisable   fori   _   ,.������   ������_,-,,_,���,  ���.t   ,*h,1Q   ,_   _,���������
rates between this city and Vancouver and other questions affecting industries was referred back for further
report.
ln connection with the Pitt    river
Ait**,* having occupied the position
." j for three years and seven months, J.
W. MacDonald yesterday received notice thai 1). .1. McQuarrie of this city
would assume his position of postmaster. It was intended to make the
Chang** yesterday, but following a
visit last night by the postoffice inspector from Vancouver it was arranged that the change would not
take place until the end of January
by   which   time   Mr.   McQuarrie   will
promised  to  support  the  location  of
on the estimated cost, thus in many
���fi.i.'iiiiniii        i v/       .-uiijjin  i        ill'. nn  iiuwn       vi i , . . iwii       mitt      t. oil IL1 u i *-. \l      V.UDV,      |>UUD      *'*      uimi/
the municipal hall ut Fraser Mills. A i")e. I>[opeJ', navigation   ol   lhe   river   lnstance8 the ctuzenB are paying more
report to that effect was put on the|tmu the bridge be made- higher.    In 1 on tnelr Bp6ciai taxes than they should
rounds bv some person or persons dur-j��rder tliat the VftM 0? Matsqm could |bt. doi
'get   the   use   of   the    much   needed
bridg", however, it was felt that the |
ing the  past few days
R   J. C. Atkins
Atkins, candidate for reeve. I Pians be proceeded with as originally
tions   were  carried   out   without  sue-1 become  acquainted   with  the  work
eesa and   finally    the    seamen    took |    The staff at  the  New   Westminster
cross  bearings of  the    vicinity.    By | postoffice until yesterday was not on
think   they   ti>��-*J   approxl;
position of    the    sunken
craft,
As night was closing in however,
the salvage operations were abandoned  for  the  night.
PUT PROVINCES      ARRESTED WHEN HE
ON TRUSTEE LIST  m m mm
 ' Toronto, Jan. 16.��� Reginald Middle-
Rcoucst  Made to Colonial'tou-a,ia8 John B*gley; wll0S(> criminal
����<*.��.;..<. record  during tne  past twenty  years
lias been exceptional, was arrested today at Kingston by detectives as he
finished his four year sentence for
fraud and brought here. Middieton
will be held in Toronto pending extradition to the United States, which
it is expected he win fight,
Office by Premiers Will
Be Granted.
London. Jan. 16. -It Is stated on
Kood outhorlty that the representations
made- at the recent conference of provincial premiers at Ottawa calling for
the inclusion of Canadian provincial
securities in the Uritish trustee list,
is being favorably considered In the
colonial office and the treasury department.
The federal authorities are said to
appreciate fully the great disadvantages Which provincial governments
suffer hv their exclusion from the imperial colonial siock act of 13 years
ago, and everything points to the
early removal of this disability which
INAUGURATE  NEW
COJNCIL MONDAY
i    "'he  Inauguration  meeting    of    the
new   Port   Coquitlam   council   will   be
iheld on.Monday at 2 o'clock.    Then
jthe  victors   In  the brief contest  will
|be sworn   in  and  It  Is  expected  that
j Mayor   John   R,    Mackenzie   will   announce his slate of committees.
|    The  mayor has come  in  for  many
congratulations on account of liis success.   One from Lieut.-Col, McSpadden
reads as follows: "Congratulations to
will of course entail imperial  leglsla- you and your council.    Work for the
tion.
Among other matters discussed at
Ottawa which seem to appeal to lhe
colonial office is that  Which seems lo
empowe; trustees and commissioners
tmdi r the Irish land act to Invest in
Canadian   provincial   securities.
NAUGHTY TANGO
Rome, Jan. 16,���A majority of the
Wo nen ol the Roman aristocracy have
decided to conform to the instructions,
issued yesterday by Cardinal Pompili,
vicar-general of Home, and banish the
tango fr*.m their talons and otherwise,
discourage tiie dance.    Cardinal  Pom-!
pili, representing Pope* Plus, in a pastoral letter Thursday denounced the
tn-no-i and  declared  il. must be absolutely  prohibited  in  the seal   of  the.
Kcman pontiff. \
night is passed; day has dawned at
last, Wishing the new city prosperity
for the year."
MRS. RENNIE WILL
CONTEST BY-ELECTION
Mrs. Mary Sutherland Rennie, of Sapperton, satislied with
the showing sin* made in the
election tor school trustees
on Thursday has decided to
accede to the reqUi sis of a
delegation, which waited on
her yesterday and will contest
for the neat on the board made
vacant by the resignation of
Trustee Rennie.
Mrs. Rennie at the election
on Thursday r ceived 773 voles
and feels confident that she
will be in the company of Mrs.
Gilley on the school board as
soon as the by-election ls held.
the civil service, not having received
regular appolntmi nts, but this has
noy* been done, with the raising of t.ie
postoffice to the first class.
The change (������nine as a surprise to
thany. for although it was known that
tlipre would be several changes in the
personm 1 of the postoffice staff, it
was thought that the services of Mr.
Macdonald, who it is known lias always received the best of reports from
the department, would be retained.
Previous to accepting the position
of postmaster, Mr. MacDonald was for
24 years with the Dominion Express
company and when .:e received the
appointment to the postoffice was the
agent for that company in New Westminster.
Mr. McQuarrie, or Postmaster McQuarrie, as he will be known after
the first of the month, was for 15
years In the. employ of the B.C.E.R.
and for the past three years has been
in  business  for himself.
The appointment carries with it a
salary of JL'200 annually.
It is expected that with the new or-
d**r  of  affairs   the   establishment   of
New Westminster as a first class city
and  the  consequent appointment    of
'several deputies in tile postoffice will
! be  proceeded   with.
Those mentioned in line for promotion ate as follows: Assistant Postmaster Clifford Lord; Chief Sorter J. S.
Cameron; Chief Dispatcher E. W.
I Money; Chief Money Order Clerk W.
H. Brecher; Chief Register Clerk Mrs.
\Y,iods.
New Members for Legislature.
j Winnipeg, Jan. VS.���The Manitoba
legislature only sat for half an hour
today, the only announcement of in-
tinst being a statement from the
- government that a redistribution bill
would be brought down next week or
the week after. The legislature, it is
unofficially stated, will be increased
by nt least sit new members, four of
them being from Winnipeg.
Recognize Valuable Services.
!l Sarnta, Jan. Hi. In recognition of
! j his services rendered during the big
: s'.orm on November 9, Operator Man-
: son, of the Point Edward wireless
: station, will be presented with a solid
: gold locket engraved with hie initi.Vs
: by the Plckands Mathi r Steamship
; company. The locket will also have
: , on it Lite date ef tho storm.
It. J. (
reviewed his record since 1911.
had been said, he declared, that
had no record. That was ridiculous.
I: had also been charged that when
be was a member of the old municipal council he had acted under di"ec-
tion of James Mars and John F. l.an-
ean. and that he had deserted his
own end of the municipality. Such
was  not  the  case.
He believed that the demands of
what now constitutes the city were
more   urgent   than   those  of  the   east |
lt  prepared
he
Colonel  Moore Die�� in Winnipeg.
Winnipeg,  Jan.  16.���Colonel J.    M.
A report on the request made    to 1 Moore, the    first   provisional    police
! the C. N. R. that the company operate | magistrate   in   Winnipeg,   died   today.
a service between Queensborough and | He  was a well  known  eld timer and
i Woodward's  landing  was    made    by | had some    times    be*>n    termed    the
the  delegation  to  the  effect  that  the j father of cricket  in  Manitoba.
request had been favorably considered!	
and liiat while Mr. Holt, of the C. N.
R., had not promised that the service   .
would   be  inaugurated    at    once,    lu   '
thought  it  possible  that  it   would   be]
done in  the near future.
(Continued on  Page Four.)
WANT GARDEN TO
STAY IN MEXICO
The   Outlook   Bitterly   Attacks British Foreign
Office.
SEEK TO CURB
NEW DANGER
THREATENS HUERTA
MILITARY POWERS Federa,s at Acapnia) Show
Strange Apathy in Presence of Enemy.
���*
he  I,* V ^f *1>*
Incorporate   New   Bank.
Ottawa, Jan, 16.- The legislation to
be considered by the banking and com-
| msroe commission this session will In-
I elude a till to incorporate a new bank
] to be known as the  Bank of Saskatchewan.   Saldwell, Dunn & Fraser of
Moose  Jaw,   as   the   solicitors,  acted
for the applicants,
t
London, Jan. 16.���The Outlook today contains an editorial bitterly attacking the foreign office on account
of the report that Sir Lionel Carden,
Uritish minister to Mexico, is to be
removed from his present post and
transferred to Brazil.
"The   transfer,"   the   Outlook   says,
"has been semiofficially confirmed at
Washington, to which place we must
now   turn   for  the  earliest   news  of
British   diplomatic   movements.     The
report of Sir Lionel Cardeu's transfer
from   Mexico   wears   a   sinister   look.
The   probability  is  that  the   removal
of the Uritish representative to Brazil or elsewhere  may  not take  place
immediately but the mind of the public   has   been   duly   prepared   tor  the
step.    We  expect to find our apprehension of a most notable and wanton
surrender to an  unprincipled  foreign
intrigue is fully warranted. We assert
that It will  be  absolutely calamitous
it our minister to Mexico is withdrawn
from his post of duty until the existing
public has been wholly transformed."
The article then  pleads for the retention of Sir Lionel Carden ill Mexico
saying now is a time when he is most
needed,  especially  when, because of
the. action of the United  States  millions of dollars of British capital  are
wasting away, and when danger menaces  the   British   name  and   fame   in
lhe eyes of people with  whom  they
long have stood pre-eminent.
The Outlook expresses the belief
that the report of Sir Lionel's transfer
did not leak and advances the opinion
I that relations between tho United
States and Oreat Britain will not be
improved "by a temporary infirmity of
our foreign office." In conclusion the
article says: "But Great Britain still
retains her rights, though they may
remain in abeyance a short time longer, while the present mixed company
of Belt-seekers remain In office."
Berlin, Jan. 16.���The Radical, Liberal and Clerical members of the imperial parliament have determined to
take the intiative toward the Introduction of measures governing the use
of weapons and exercise of police powers by the military of Germany, such
as recently occurred during the violent incidents between the army and
civil  authorities at  Zabern-Alsace.
Their intention is to place on the
basis of a law enacted by parliament
the prevention of similar occurrences
instead of leaving It in the hands of
the monarch.
May Recount Ballots.
St. Thomas. Out.. Jan. 16.���Judge
Colter this afternoon decided to hear
the petition of Rev. McQIUIvray, of
Aylmer. for a recount of the ballots
cast in the local option contest at ths
mil' lolpsj elections in that town when
loc.l option was defeated.
KING ENDORSES
[<PL SUffRAGE
Washington. Jan. 16. With financial troubles and aggressive rebel
armies to cope with, the Huerta government in Mexico, is menaced by a
new danger, according to official reports reaching Washington today from
Mexico City. These reports said much
alarm had been caused in government
circles by suspicious circumstances
growing out of the failure of the federal campaign in the neighborhood of
Acapulco.
The federal garrison at this port
under command of General Mariscal
is said to have shown itself strangely-
apathetic in the presence of an active
and alert enemy in the person of
Genera! Blanco, the Constitutional
leader,
Repeated instructions from the war
minister in the Mexican capital to
General Mariscal to institute an active campaign against the Constitutionalists who have begun to appear
in great numbers inland from Acaculpo
have failed to produce an affect, and
talk of a warm friendship existing between Mariscal and Blanco has led
to an investigation of General Marls-
eal's loyalty.
Aside from Salina Cruz, Acapulco
practically is the only port on the
Pacific with reliable railroad connec-
tiones with the capital, in the possession of the federals. Its loss to
them might make it Impossible for
the rifles and ammunition and other
Stockholm, Jan- 16.���King Gustavo
of Sweden, in his speech from the ;
throne to the Swedish parliament I
which he opened in person today, announced the intention of the government again to ask parliament to .
grant to women the franchise and the , military supplies contracted for in .la-
right of election to office and to par-1pan early last year to reach the fed-
liament on the same conditions as Ural arsenal when they are most
are enjoyed by men. i needed.
DASHES INTO BURNING HOUSE
AND DIES WITH HIS CHILDREN
Malta.  Mont., Jan.  16.���J.  C. Curd, I meagre  telephone
a rancher, his two children and a rela-l"elfn  tonight.
advices    received
burned   to
Mrs. Curd escaped but was so badly
| burned that her life Is despaired or.
an  abandoned | Mr. Curd succeeded In getting out of
tive  of   Mr.   Curd's   were
death    lust    night  in
prospector's cabin  nenr Zortman. an 1 the building  also but  went back  to
Isolated hamlet a few miles below the'rescue his children.   The bodies were
southern  boundary   of  the  Fort  Bel- * found  today  in the ruins.    How  the
knap Indian reservation, according to Tiro started ls not known. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY.   JANUARY   17,   1914.
��8��-J
AV.,
��fcr#
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
tha Fraser Valley. Published evi ry morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 83 McKenzie Btreet, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should in* addressed to Ths New Westminster News, and not
to Individual meinhstra of tin* staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing ami Publishing Company, Limited,
TELEPHONES*���Business Offle< and Manager, 898; Editorial Rooms (all departments), 891.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, M per year, il tor three months, 10c per
11. r year, II
month. By mall
ADVERTISING   RATIOS
per month,
appllcatl
NO REFERENDUM
ON m QUESTION
         !
Manitoba  Legislature Decides  Not to {
Submit  Plebiscite  on   Liquor
Question.
SATURDAY MORNING,  JANUARY  17,  1914.
CHURCH PAPER AND ORIENTALS.
. tion side of the bouse, its sponsor be
jing J. u. Baird, of Mountain, who introduced a similar motion last  year.
The Presbyterian, a publication printed in Toronto The premier moved an amendment
under the control of the Presbyterian church in Canada, "	
dealing recently with the oriental immigration question,
says: "Our own humble judgment is that there should be
no addition to the oriental labor now in Canada.   The in- j
terests of our own people demand this, and the position is j
not inconsistent with the interests of the others.   What-!
ever method of restriction is adopted should be open, honest and above board." i
trade with the
cultural Implements.   The debate was
adjourned.
It is a point in favor of the arguments which British '';'> ���;���������".<������.���<'<'��� a   nsolution   i
r.  ,       . .    , *    . , .       ��� �� . ,. .   ,.        ,        the  Dominion gov rnment    lor
Columbia has been advancing for years along this line that
an eastern publication recognizes their weight, instead of,
as is usually the case with  writers away  beyond  the
Rockies, assuming in grandiloquent style that we in the failures in life
west do not know what we are talking about nor what isj laid to schools
good for us. It is a still more advanced position obtained to j   wnsiiingion, Jan. 16���"Five hundred
have a church magazine of the standing of the Presbyter-1thousand young people who hope to
ian openly state that the contention of the west for orien- &���T��the SbM n,!���
tal exclusion is right, not onlv right from the standpoint try annually, and 400,000 are tailing,"
of a white British Columbia, but right for those Asiatics .^^^.STKi^ X^tuS:
Whom we Wish to exclude. in the United States iii session here.
Reading between the lines in the Presbyterian caniMr- Mfshaii a    ted Mm*'change m
,     r        1 ,- ,,     n      ���   ��� ,1      -j ���      . j?     ���    ,,ll(' school system was necessary.
be round a caution to the Dominion authorities to retrain i The young people must pe taught to
from repeating the methods taken a short while back to understand what the republic is   in-
,        ���   n\ r-rr-    1 1        r       ���       1   1 ii     tended to be,   he said,   "it is gener-
prevent an influx of Hindus, when foreign labor generally Uny believed that the distress and
was barred from British Columbia bv an order-in-council. <���"���*���' "���' ,i"i(,-st ��������� >����������� country is due
The writer in the church magazine suggests that the best SoiSed'SSSut trom^e^uX
way to deal with the problem is openlv and straightfor- comer, but it must be remembered
warily, evidently inferring that the operation of an ex-ljSf^^^^J^^
elusion policy as regards Asiatics will be much more easily land colleges are failures. This con-
accomplished if the problem is faced and dealt with in a K?Mfl'M ?*Ati?Jly���,au,85 ifis ul'\
1   ���        ��� i .     �� ,i ,i ��   possible to teach the Bible In the pub
manner free from subterfuge or the appearance thereof, uc schools."
  |   Representatives of four  denominations with a constituency of 16,000,003
It's a cold day when the crown prince of Germany are aJ-*,tending the meetings  of  the
,..,...     *,     , l "    council.
isn t getting into hot water.
The Lvne Trotter.
"When my father's got a lame trot
ling   horse,   sir,   that   he's   trying   ti
shuck   off   his   hands,''   faltered   the
white linen nurse, "lie doesn't ever gt
round   mournful   like,   with  his   head
Inmgiiig, telling folks about bis wou
derl'ul trotter that's just 'the littlest
teeniest tiniest mito lame.'    Oh, no.
What father docs is to call up everj
one he knows within twenty miles and
tell  'em:  'Say.   Tom.   Bill.   Harry,  oi
, ��� whatever your name is, what in the
i deuce do you  suppose  I've got ovei
Winnipeg, Jan.  16.-The    Manitoba I licre In my barn?    A lame horse that
j legislature  has  decided against    tak- ' wants to trot, lamer than the deuce,
ing a referendum on the question of ; vou \al0Vl% but can do a mile In ���2M.'"
| abolishing  th.*   bar  in  the  province.   Faintly   the   little   smile   quickened
The  i, -nlution <-:,���!,*  from  ihe opposl-   ogaln ,��� ,*-,��� whUo ,inL,n norse,8 eyM
' "And the burn will be full of men lu
half nn hour.'' she said. "Somehow
nobody wants a trotter that's lorne, bin
thai it would be undesirable to change I ���'1,uost anybody seems willing to risk
from the present position and affirm-; a *ame horse that's plucky enough to
ing the principle of total prohibition trot"���From "The White Linen Nurse"
by means of local option. The premier   in Century.
argued to abolish    the    bars    would [	
simply   drive   the   business   Into   the
hands of the wholesalers.
The opposition trii d  to have    the
premier's   amendment   ruled  out    ot
order,  but   were    unsuccessful.    The
amendment! was afterwards carried.
The  Liberal leader, Mr.  Norris, to-
asking
free
United Stales In agrl-
1BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AN)
Accountant. Tel. R, 128. Room 2, Har
Block.
P. H. Smith. w  J  Orovei
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work  undertaken   li.    city   and   outald
points.   211-12   Westminister  Trust   Blrtj
Phone 864.    p. O. Hoi 5*87.
CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANT.
Mangled Names.
I remember one Loudon critic telling
me, writes E. N, In the BlniltllRDUUl
* Tost, how be hud wired lo a Glasgow
paper the news thut the great Nikiseli
I had just arrived und would conduct
I*'the   London   Symphony   orchestra   on
such nnd such a date. The telegraph op
' orator, ns usual, spelled the unfntnilhw
| mime along the line of least resistance.
i The Glasgow subeditor, not being n
; musical man. had never heard of
| Nikisch. but, ns the adjective "great"
: was prefixed to the name, be naturally
assumed that he must be a Scotchman,
[ so the Glasgow public was Informed
i the next day thut the great McKlsh
j hud arrived in London.
'     I remember also a London colleague
reduced to n state of collapse by dls-
! covering that be had been made to say
J that Andrew Black hnd sung "Ninepin
| Andrew" instead of "Nun plu andrai."
T. K. HODGE, CHARTERED ACCOUNT-
mt.   826   Westminster  Trust  building.
UlilU I
Phone 4us.
FRATERNAL.
NTERNATIONAL STF.A.M AND ll'K't-
ating Engineers, Local 54a, meets b
Labor temple every first and thin
Thursday of the month. H. McLaughlin
president: W. C. Saunders,
P. O. Box 528.
secretary
���fEW WESTMINSTER LODGE NO I
ft *.,l\��- of EUt" W the D. oiC, iue,
the first and third Thursday at 8 p ��
K.  of  P.   Hall.   Eighth  street.   A  We���
?erulrV td RU'eri K "' 8m;,h' B"
Coquitlam Municipal
Elections
VOTE^FOR
Albert Oxtoby
Running as
Councillor Candidate
and you vote for a square deal
all round with favors to none;
a referendum on all important
questions; and employment of
residents and ratepayers on all
municipal work. He will also
urge the early extension of the
D. C. Electric car along the
North road.
Polling day, Saturday, Jan. 17.
" " ,",M', NO. 86*.    MEETS ON FIRST
and mint Tuesday in each nwnitii -,t s
!'���   n>.   *n   tho   Labor    Temple      i|      i
Loamy,  dictator;   W.  J   Groves   si-i i*.
tary. '
The Port Coquitlam people have an advantage over
all the rest of the earth. They've been in such close communication with Mars that they have decided to cut it out.
RAILWAYS CAN  REFUSE
FREIGHT TO FLAG STATIONS
For Sunday School Teachers.
A teacher in a mission Sunday school
In a Scottish town bus some interesting stories to tell, lu tbe Missionary
Record of tbe United Free church, of
Ilie answers which have come from
infant lips to her Bible questions.
Sometimes one gets n perfectly natural
hut wholly unexpected reply. Asked
what Naaman did niter washing in
the Jordan, before lie returned to his
native land, one mite gave the obvious answer, "Dry hissi^r." The class
was told the story of tho little Shuna
mite, his sunstroke and his restoration
by the prophet, nnd wishing to inculcate gratitude the tpneber asked
what the mother would do when she
got him back. "I'll n bnuiiet on his
held." shouted Immediately u practical
youth.
t. O. O. V. AMITY l.ODCIE NO. 17���Th
'^"J" ���*H'ig of Amity lodge Ni
87, I O. O. P.. is held every Mondi
r.in'it at 8 o'clock ln Odd Fellows' Hal
tyfZlfil CarnarvMi and ffltghth street
Visiting     brethern      cordially     Invitei
v. u., w. c. Coetham, p. a., rcoow
tag secretary t j. w. MacDonald, flnan
clal secretary.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
W- E,' ��ALE,S~Pioneer Funeral Direct*
and Bmbalmer, 112-818 Agnes stiee
OpposlU Carnegie Library.
Edward C. A. Percy
The People's Candidate
for Councillor of Coquitlam Municipality, solicits your vote and
Influence at the election on Saturday, Jan, it.
l'l tform;  Retrenchment until
financial conditions Improve.
t'rge early construction of the
bridge across Brunette river and
administration in other matters
to the best interests of the municipality as a whole.
SMITH   ROAD,   BURQUITLAM.
J. BOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN
tor * Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral director
and emtmlmers. Parlors 405 Columb!
fitreet.    New   Westminster.    Phone  ill
BOARD   OF  TRADE.
BOARD OE TRADE���NEW  WESTMIN
st��r Hoard ot Tre.de meets In the boar*
room, City Hail, as follows: Third Fri
day of each month; quarterly lneenlni
on the third Kriday ot February, Ma>
August and November st 8 p.m. a��
nual meetings on the thlr.l Krldav o
February. U. H. 8tuart Wade. eecr��
nny.
PUBLIC    STENOGRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS. AGREEMENTS OI
Sale. Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; clr
cular wurk specialist. All work strlotl]
oonfidentlal. H. Barry, room 418 West
minster Trust Blk.    Fhone 70':.
Mayor Gray and his opponent in the mayoralty race,
J. J. Johnston, had lunch together on election day. Who
ssaid anything about the lion and the mutton chops lying
down together?
The bishops of Germany have denounced the present
style in women's dress as shameless and immodest. The
Paris modistes should pay those bishops big space rates
for advertising:.
The female aeroplanist who looped the loop in a flying machine will be able to hoist her nose at her tangoing
sisters, who cannot get any better thrills than those arising from a dance that is onlv immodest.
_ Those church people who are hot on the impeachment
trail of the Bishops of Uganda and Mombassa for giving
communion to dissenters don't see mto have any lime these
days for missionary work' and such like.
Ottawa, Jan. 16���Railway companies!
are  justified   in   refusing    to    accept j Test For a Fieldglasa.
shipments of freight, whether in car-1    Inquiry has it that the absolute nnd
load  lots or less than car lots,  con-   infallible test of n  glass by the pur
signed  to flag stations, according to ; chaser Is to see what size letters can
a judgment just issued by the railway | ,���. read ��� th    t    t f , ,.
commission. ' . ���    .     ,
... , clan s simp
As a railway company lias no agent i     ., .������,��    ,rl      .    , ,    . , ,.    ,
at a flag station to guard the property        l ls" l', ,rl,t" v;l1, c8t ,s " rUmb ""
pending proof of ownership by the pro-   u long and brusu-v ll,M mi,il ,ue broutu
duction and surrender of the endorsed    ('��*Ut-'9 ���  huudred tn the minute, then
bills cf lading, it is quite justified in    �� snatch for the glass, rep..sing In a
refusing to accept shipments to a flag   shirt pocket, to see whether the buck
station," says the judgment,   It adds: ; Is the one you  want before yon tire
"it   would   be   convenient.   In   many j if it won't go in .vour shirt  pocket it
eases, to both shippers and consignee) |s n���t the Ki*,ss vou want; ethers are
,f some arrangement could  be made i made tbat w,���    ,*��� *, sl,.,,.���
to   provide   for  shipments   consigned !
PROFESSIONAL.
JORBOULD. GRANT * McCOLL, BAf.
rl****ra, Solicitors, ete. 40 Lorne Stree
New Westminster. G. E. Corbould, I
C.    J.  R. Urant.    A.  E.  McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON' BARRISTER-
m-law. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for tin
Hank of *. ancouver. Offices: Merchants Bank Building, New Westmlns
ter, B.C. Telephonti No. l(i?o. Cabli
address "Johnston." Code Westers
Uiilun.
to order' being sent to flag stations."
An Indian princess has joined the ranks of the militant English suffragettes. It's quite a step from the old
fashioned Hindu harem to smashing plate glass fronts in
the Strand.
There's to be a general election in Spain in March
and all the anarchist bomb factories in Europe are said to
be working overtime. The Canadian election bomb is
had enough, but there art- worse things.
Put Cement in Gas Well.
Toronto, Jan. 16.���All evidence of
the big gas strike mad** on Thursdaj
morning, 1100 feet under the in".*,
Domluiou hank building, a: King and
Vongi streets, has disappeared after
concret had b< i n poured down the
well until a solid column of artificial
stonu had formed to the height of
nearly 700 feet. This effectually plugged up the leak, and nothing further
is anticipated of the unwelcome and
useless discover) of high pressure gas
In a well driven In Bearch cf a pun
water BUpply,
In your
sgltnted hands it i-. not the glass yon
want: you cannot see enough more
'.villi a high power gbiss In pay fur the
limes when it Is unusable because you
ninuot bold It steady.���Outing.
iV.    P.
HAN SI*
ORD
BARRISTER
.   SO
Ilcltor
,.; ,*
C
illUter  Block.
corn*
r Cul
unil.la
anu
Mi
Kens
e streets
New
West
m'.asl
-r.   1
.0.
P.
O.   Box
2S5.
Tele
phone
1144.
TO IHE ELECTORS Of
COQUITLAM MUNICi-
: PAUTY :   :
Ladies ami Gentlemen:
Vour vote and influence
solicited for Heeve in the
election to be held on Saturday,
January 17, 1 b 14.
My platform will be:
Retrenchment and economy
during the prevalence of th.*
present stringency as far us
compatible with progress���
A liberal policy towards all
large enterprises such as 1). C
E. it.  extension, etc.���
Referendum to the electors
on all Important questions, employment of local labor, and
square  treatment all  round.
LE.
WHITESIDE BDMONOS ft WHITK
Bide ��� Barristers find Solicitors, Wesi
minster Trust Blk., Columbia stree:
New Westminster, B. C. Cable addres
Whiteside,"
Drawer atlO.
Whiteside, K
Whiteside.
Cable
Western    IJTiloii.    B.
Telephone    ��9.     W.
C.:   II.   L.   Edmonds,
T
With the Balkan war in the background, the Turks
have ag; in taken up their old occupation of determining
into hov many pieces the; can cut an Armenian Christian : and as of yore, tl e powers v.rv nol - how'
clinatio i to interfere in the game.
ng my in-
It cost the Briti ,h government a cool million in discover that fitting a battleship throughout with electricity
was a mistake. How many millions more will have to b<
spent before the imperial authorities realize that buildin
battleships is a mistake?
ir
An old timer at the council board went down to defeat
on Thursday in the person of Joseph Henley. Mr. Henley
has been a faithful and conscientious alderman {';)\- nine
years and, though unlucky in this year's municipal race
he deserves the esteem in which he is generally held as a
man who believed in doing his duty and did it.
Without Exercise,
Origin of the Drama.
The drams, in the only sense In
which it is worth talking about, had
its origin in Greece Immediately fol
lowiug the defeat of Darius and Xei
xes. about P.. ('. -WO Its birthplace
wan Athens, nnd lis fathers were Aes
ebylus and Aristophanes���Aeschylus of
tragedy and Aristophanes of comedy
When ilie Greek and Roman civilian
lion went into eclipse under Hie black
loud of northern biirbiirinnlsni the
theater, ns with nearly everything else
been me extinct, hut during the middle
ages acting was in a measure resumed
in the form of the "Moralities." or
moral plays nf Ihe eccleslll^lles, and It
������mis irom such plays that the modern
drama was slowly evolved - St Louis
Times,
J. STILWELL CLUTIi. Bairlster-at-la��
aolleltor, eto.; corner Columbia an
MoKenile   street*,   New   Westmlnstai
B. (..   P.  O   Box  112.     Telephone   7tl
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF   NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence Y. W. C, A.       Phone 1324.
MATERNITY,  SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
J, P. HAMPTON BOLE. BAARIBTBI
Solicitor and Notary. Offloaa Hai
block. 118 Lorne street, New Waatmli
ster. B. C.
MoQUABRIE. MARTIN * CASSADi
BfiriiBters and bollcltors. 606 to <i
Westminster Trust Block. O. B. Mai
tin. v . u. McUuarne aod ()eor��e 1
Cassady.
SYNOPS18   OP  COAL   MINING   RI
GULATION8.
The King of Servia has the right, idea about keeping
a ministry in office. The people objected to the premier
nnd his colleagues, so the premier and the rest of the bunch
handed in their resignations to the king, but the
wouldn't accept them and the governing coterie have gone
back to work. Imagine a British Columbia premier being
asked to retain office if he wanted to resign. You can't,
can you?
This Is the time when fat people should
be thinking about r< duclnx their ������.- ight
and Bhould Btop making tl,�� i..i u,,,. h
Buen .i burden to them, The best way
und tbe easiest way Is thi one about
which si. much has bei n anid and wi Itten
thi - pasl year. This way is the Marn la
way. The famous Marmola Prescription
has been prepared In tablel form. These
little tablets contain nothing bul lhe i ie-
ments il.ai go to chatigi the best iliin*_*.
which produce fat Into good, Btrong blood
nen-es, tissues and bone. More than this
these tablets nbsorb and remove the fal
remaining al the rnto of from il- to r,
'"'i ces pi i- day. Vou mast nut confuse
Marmola Tablets with hai mful p t. nl
drugs and hurtful reducing methods
These tablets go lijlo your stomach jusl
1 ke the food you eal, They build up the
Juices of tin* dlgi stive organs . i il corn i I
ii. ���-,��� .ini'-.'S ap thai they t luce no more
fnt.' They are harmless, yel thousands
of men and womi n all ovei  this 1 md to-
,,,, tiny aro of flrni figures and i oi m il ���-]���/.-
\inj-; because ef these llttl tablets This N
why every druxvtgt ...-...*��� *-.. rarrles
them In stock mid wlll sell H* a*, to \.,u
it your flruirtfiyt ili���*s net have r���.*.' ...
yen  would   rather  send   7Be,   Ibe  price  *f
2 *n* tn the Mnrmoln Comtnn) Fnrmai
PldgWlletrolt, Mich., thev will pond the-n
to v.,ii m oiH'u in u pi.iin package, postage paid.
Flaky Piecrust,
If yon ui.nt the lit'SI | iecrust II
-lii'iild be iiei.le the day before .ion
���������* i-*li to use it and put Into I lit- re-
''Iveraliir. Then the > rust will be
Huky nnd erixp I f ynu tt lull It to re
ruin the t'rlsplii'Ks after baling let
lie |.*es cool thoroughly before putllng
iitn elnset or sideboard Never put tin*
bilked pie Into the refrigerator or It
' ill be soggy
���       R.-igtime Oratory.
"Why do ynu ill cr I,. tii::t speech of
i.im* as ragtime oratory?" asked the
���dalesman.
' lleeause." replied the mtislcliui. "it
ivtw written strictly \vil!i a view tn
I'leasing the popular tnsle." Washing
ton Star.
Got His Lessons.
I'.rown ��� Vou wem more satisfied
with y.uir wife's eenUlng lluin former
ly. lias she learned With tinic'r Smith
-No, I hove.���Womeu's Uomu Com
panlon,
Poverty No Help.
The reason n girl's mother is wllllnt
for hpr to  marry  a  |>oor  lent  hone-a
fonng man Is becatue he Is lmnt*t, not
twecause he's poor-Dallas News.
In Plaee of tha WBtchdog.
They manage somehow to jr����t aloiiK
>n shipboard without a watebdoc im*
they  bar* two dug wateh*s��.-SoiiM>r
till* Journal.
COAL MINING rights of the Domltilo
ii Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Albert!
'in-. Yukon Territory, the Northwest Toi
rltorles and In a portion of the frovlnc
it tlilitsb Columbia, may be leased for i
term of twenty-one. years at an annul
rental of I) an acre. Not more than 2(1
lores wlll be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be mac
oy the applicant in person to the ak.l
���r Sub-Agent of the district In WhtOb tt
"Ixl'.s applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory ths iHiid meet I
lescrlbod by sections, or I"gnl sub .tlv
dulls of sections, und In unear\eyed le.
-Itory the tiiict applied for shall I
nuked out  by the applicant himself.
Bach application must be acoumpanle
��y a fee of ih which will l>.< refunded I
-.lei rlxhls applied for are not avslUVbb
an*, not otherwise. A royalty shall I,
^aiii nn the mercnoutable output of tt'
nolne ut the rate of five cents pot' top.
The person operating the mine sba
'urtiiKh the Agent with sworn return
accounting fur the full quantity of me;
ihaiiliilili* coal mined and pay the roj
alty thereon. If the cual mining rben*
ire not being operated such returns st.oiii
be  f'jinlHl.ru  at  least  once  a  yeur.
The lease will Include the coal mlnln
rl��lits only, but the leasee wlll be p>
mltted to purchase whatever avalh>l>,
aurfuce rlglits may be considered necei
aary fur ths working of tne mine at tl*
nile of  Uu an aenf.
Kor full Information application shorn
he made to the Secretary of the Depigment of the Interior,  Ottawa, or  to ai,
Agent or  Sub-Agent of  Dominion  Land
W. W. COItT,
Deputy Minister of the IntsNoi
N. B.���Unauthorized publication of tie
advertisement will not be paid for.
��0. Box 34 Dally News Bldg
J.  T.   BURNETTS  PRINT   SHOf
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
r'rlces rlaht.   Satisfaction guaranteed
SS McKenile St.
CANADIAN PAClliC
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dally
2:00   li.ra Daily
11:46   p.m Daiiy
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 a.m Duly
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
���':0U   pm u.illy
Nanaimo,  Union Bay and Comox.
9:00 a in Wednesday und Friday
Vancouver,   Union  Bay,  Powell   River.
11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Every other Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
River Polnta.
11:00 p.m Wednesday-i
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00 an. Tuesdays for Victoria.   Call
In? a*, points in the Gulf IslamlH.
BD. GOULKT.  Agent,  Ntw  Weatmiiwter
H. W. BRODIB. Q. P.  A.. Vanooiivai
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554 �� ront Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
New imported Pali Suitings now on
display.    See them.    Perfect fit and
workmanship guaranteed.  Prices from
18.00 up.   701 Front Stree'
WESTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
Telephones: Office 63, Residence 429
JOHN ItEID, Proprietor.
GENERAL  MACHINE   WORK,
ENGINEERING AND
8LACK8MITHING.
Agents     Palmer    Bros.'   Gasoline
Engines, Marine  Engines  aud   Auto
mobile Repairs.
Office and Works: Tenth St.
P.O. Box 474.   New Westminster. B.C. "��mil"
r*h**sm*am-
u
SATURDAY,   JANUARY    17,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
<n
FINALLY ARREST
LAZY HUSBAND
Man Who Fled to Canada to Escape
Sentence Ta en at
Seattle.
ing  robbed   the  Palo   Verde  bank  at
Blythe, CaL, Dee. l, 1913, obtaining
nearly $5H00 and  killing the cashier,
William Bowles.
Green exonerated his companion of
blame for the murder, saying he alone
was responsible. In their trial they
told cf their roles in film holdups and
how they planned the holdup, thinking
that it must be easy in real life.
Seattle, Jan. 17.--Louis K. Bedford,
formerly secretary of the Washington
state Democratic league, who fled to
t'anada last August to escape sentence under the lazy husband law, was
landed in jail last night after the detectives Who had been sent to meet
tin* steamship Princess Adelaide on
which Bedford was deported from Victoria Wednesday narrowly escaped
losing their man through a ease of
mistaken identity. Wednesday afternoon the prosecuting attorney was notified by the immigration officials that
Bedford was being sent to Seattle on
tho Adelaide.
Judge Fred ('. Brown of the police court, who had sentenced Bedford, the deputy prosecuting attorney
who tried him. and several deputy
sheriffs and detectives who knew him
personally, wen* at the wharf last
nighl when the Princess Adelaide armed. They watched the gang plank
closely and finally seized a man whom
till i.i recognized as Bedford. But the
prisoner denied the Identification and
establishod an alibi.
All tin* officers went home except
ll. Steele, deputy prosecuting attorney, who wen' back to the wharf and
boarded the steamer just as she was
sailing ai midnight for Vancouver.
After all tiu* passengers bad retired
to their staterooms Steele took a turn
around the deck and lilting the can-
van cover of a lifeboat, found Bedford.
Stoelo with bedford in tow. arrived
from Vancouver on the Princess Cliar-
lotto last night and Bedford was lodged
in jail to serve out liis six months
in tin* county stockade, the county
I. lanwhlle paying his wife and family
v. a  ai he failed to support $1.50 a day.
���BREACH OF PROMISE SUIT $50,000
Colombian Arrested on Complaint   cf
Partner's Slater
New   York,   Jan   16���Luciano   Kes-
trepo,   nephew   of   President    Carlos
Restrepo   of   Colombia   and   formerly
Colombian consul general in this city,
has  been  arrested  h'ire  in  a  $50,000
breath   of   promise   euit   brought   by
I Miss Carmen Caycedo,  member of a
j prominent Colombian  family    Due to
jthe fact that Miss Caycedo Is only 19
I years  old   the   suit   was   brought  by
Mtb Helen  Moreno, who is acting as
i her   guardian
I     Restrepo  gave  $1000  bail  and  was
| released   lie is in business in this city
and  a   brother  of   Miss   Caycedo,   at
present in Colombia, is his partner
B.C.
ACCEPTS COLLECTION
Magnificent Donation of Rare and Valuable Specimens Made by Armstrong  Man.
I Ian. Mr. H. 1*1. Young has just received information from the botanical
office. Vancouver, of the presentation
of a large collection to the provincial
herbarium.
The donor is Eli Wilson, B.A., principal of the high school at Armstrong
and the collection consists of considerably over 1000 herbarium specimens
collected from various parts of the
province.
Mr. Wilson came to British Columbia about 13 years ago and since then
Glc.v Ennker-
ACTOR  IN "MOVIES" TO HANG     lliflo  flora  of  B.  ('.    He  has  devoted
���  ! most  of   his   attention   to   what   are
known as the vascular plants, which
include flowering plants, ferns and
their allies, lie lias made botanical
excursions around Kamloops and part
(f the country lying to the south, as
well as in the Okanagan valley which
: has been th" centre of his operations
; during these years.
-His Fellow Bandit Gets
, Life Term.
RJ ."Mile, Cal., Jan. IH.���Superior
Judge Ik nsmore today sentenced Thos.
Green to be barged at San Quentin
���on Friday, April 3, and Paul Case,
to serve life Imprisonment in that
penitentiary. They are the two moving  picture  artists convicted of bav
in addition  to the "dry belt" flora
the  collection   includes   many   spe::i-1
mens found during excursions In the
neighborhood     uf     iu-velstoke,  Trout;
lake*   in   the   Kooteiiays,   and   as   far
north as 150-Mile House on the Carl-
boo road, und thence to the Horsefly!
rive.-.
Valuable Data.
Mr. Wilson is well known as a col-,
lector and field botanist; many of his (
specimentB are to be found in various
herbaria in the States, and in the herb-
arium of the geological survey of Can-1
ada al  Ottawa.    lie lias been greatly I
Interested in the work of the provin-
clal botanical office, and has for the
past two years acted as correspondent
for   the   Armstrong   district,   sending
from time to time specimens for the
herbarium and  for the botanical garden which is being formed for tho university.
The value of the collection is greatly enhanced by its being accompanied
by notes and  data  which  will be  incorporated in the records of the hot-,
anical survey.
A  New Aster.
A new species of aster found by
Mr. Wilson in the interior of B. C.
was recently described and named after him by an American botanist. The
collection contains several specimens
of this new species.
The "Ell Wilson Collection" is the
second donation which has been made
to the provincial herbarium. A former
donation being made about two years
ago by A. T. I'ineo of Victoria, when
a splendid type collection, consisting
of several hundred species of mosses, ���
was presented through the instrumen- ,
tallty of Prof J. K. Henry of Vancou-
*, e.\
It is very gratifying to know that
these collections have been retained
in the province and are available for
future reference. Collections such as
these are liable to fall into the hands
of dealers who divide them into infinitesimal groups, allowing the collection t,i become practically lost by :
being scattered through public and
private herbaria wherever individual
specimens are required. On the other
hand collectors sometimes retain their
collection to the last and their successors, thinking them of little value
to anyone, allow them through carelessness anil neglect to become destroyed through the attacks of mites
or mould.
The first ctep taken on the arrival
cf all collections at the botanical office is to put each individual specimen through a chemical treatment
which renders them immune to the
depredations of mites and mould. They
are then classified, recorded, labelled
and placed In their permanent posi-
I ticn in 'he herbarium.
ANOMER SPITE FENCE
! the fact and to stop work, but by this
j time, it is baid, the addition was coni-
     ipleted.    Miller also applied for a permit for an addition of a similar nature.
CASE IN VANCOUVER>��.heprobablyexpected'uwa8
|    Finally  Mr.  Bayliss is being prose-
  jcuted in police court for an infraction
of the building  bylaw  and  it is  said
Owners of Apartment Houses in Van-1 that Mr. Miller is behind it. The case,
���      ,      _���   ,    ��� after  several  adjournments,   will    be
couver in  Regular  Feud-Goe.      |heard tomorrow
to Police Court Today.
FOR YHHUi FOLKS
Smallest Ballet Dancers In the
World Are In London.
Vancouver,
'spite fence"
Jan. 16.���Still    ancther
feud has been disclosed
RECLUSE DIES AMID
SQUALOR AND PRIVATION
Kelso, Wash., Jan. 16.���Daniel Whit
by the prostcution of Fred A. Bayliss j taker is dead in his wilderness home
in police court for an alleged Infrac-! near Oak Point. Nearly 70 years old,
tion of tile building bylaw and the la resident of this country thirty years,
recent quashing of a resolution of the, with his wife and three sons, he lived
civic building committee at the Insti- in seclusion, remote from neighbors,
gation of James Miller. He lived in squalor and is believed to
Both of the parties are the owners have starved to death.
of apartment houses on First avenue !    One son died in the hospital for the
at Yew street, and    a    fence    stand-i  insane at  Steilacoom  two years ago,
three feet from the side of th;- Miller
building, shutting out light from a
number of apartments, it is alleged.
The recent litigation resulted from
Bayliss adding a one-room wing in
place of a section of tha fence and
painting the outside black.
The proceedings go back to April,
1910, when Bayliss took out a permit for a frame apartment bouse,
with  only  four  suites    as   the  bylaw
but the others, Tom and Gene, live
the wild life taught them by their
parents. The mother is said to be
highly educated, and the sons are
good penmen.
Years ago the mother would, at long
intervals, leave her seclusion and,
seeking the house of a friend at
Stella, would play the piano for hours
at a time with the greatest delight,
and  then  would  return to  her    wild
passed the previous month provided ^'ome
lor. On November IS, 1913, however,
he applied for and received a permit
for un addition to a dwelling houEe
from the city building inspector, the
cost being $400. From the plans submitted the building inspector's department could Und nothing en which
to has? the supposition that it was
for anything but a dwelling house.
Previous   to   that.   Building   inspector Jarrett says, he ascertained    that
there  were five  suites in   the  Bayliss
building,  which   was  contrary  to the
bylaw and  not as represented  in the i-1
plan, but action in such a case must i;.
be taken within six months, and Mr. H
Jarrett had no knowledge, he gays, of \i
���when   the  change  took   place.    Then  -.
his inspectors reported  that an addi-i =:
tion  was being erected to this apart- \i
ment house and  Mr.  Jarrett stopped u:
work since the building already con-1'.:
travened the bylaw, he says. ! -
Nir. Bayliss applied to the civic ���
building commilte? and that body al- :
lowed him to go ahead, taking the I.
view that the addition was partly con-j-
structed anyway.
James Miller then took a hand in I
the game. He applied to Mr. Justice I
Murphy through his lawyers and had I
the n solution of the committee ���
ouashed on December ?8. Again In-1
spector Jarrett notified Mr. Bayliss of |
Seek  Direct  Legislation.
Moose  Jaw.    Jan.    16.���A    general
I meeting  of    the    Direct.    Legislation
league  for  Saskatchewan    has    been
called to take place here on February
i 10, the  day  prior to  the three days'
session  of  the   Saskatchewan    Grain
1 Growers' association convention.
.   .'��.   4*.   .".   j*.   ji.   o,.   JL   .".   J*.   J*.   -".   -.*'.   .*��-   -H
-   '..*   -,.-   -,.-   -,,-   -w   -,.-   il-   -,.-   -..-   -..-   -,.-   -,.-   -),-   *,#
THE MANAGER'S CORNER.
In   an    address    before    the -.;;;
Representative Club    of    New ���.':���
York.  Dr. J.  A. Macdonald, of
Toronto, said: =;;=
"One   of   the   great   reforms ���":-
promoted by the organized ad- -,';���
vertising clubs of the    United ���*;;
States and Canada is through :::���
insistence on truth and honesty �����
in   publicity.     '''he   advertisement He is disproved and    rejected.    A business house must =;
make its goods equal to its ad- -.
vertising    claims.      Trade    is =:
shown to be a stick with two ���',
ends;    it    must    benefit    both >
parties, botli producer and consumer, both seller and buyer.
WORK FOR CHARITY'S SAKE.
Misses Maggie D'Ornelly and Marjori*
Coulen In Artistic Poses���Story of a
Clever Mouse���Things Children Like
to Know.
The sprightly little dancers in tbe
ricture are tbe Misses Maggie D'Ornelly and Marjorie Coulen. and they
ive in the big city of London, ite-
teutly, at a bazaar held to raise funds
for tbe horses and drivers' aid com-
nittee. tbe small maidens danced
���harmingly. There were four girls la
lie ballet, hot there la only room to
NUA
HOUSE
SALE
SBfare genuine, and many articles are marked at actual cost.
GO-CART SPECIALS FOR
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
Regular $7.00 Collapsible
Cart for -   -   -   -   $4.95
Regular $9.50 Collapsible
Cart for -   -   -   -   $6.75
Regular $15.00 Collapsible
Cart -----   $1175
YOU CANNOT  EQUAL
THESE PRICES
$40.00 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Dresser $23.50
$32.00 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Dresser  17.50
$28.00 Solid Fumed Oak Dresser  16.50
All are fitted with best British Bevel Plate Mirrors.
$18.00 White Enamel Chiffonier $11.50
$32.50 Mahogany Chiffonier   19.50
$42.50 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Chiffonier  25.75
$14.00 Solid Oak Hall Racks  10.50
$14.00 Solid Oak Library Tables  10.75
�� by American Press Association.
LITTLE BALLET DA.NCEBS.
ihow two of them in the picture.   A*
���.he photo shows, they are very graceful aod pretty, nnd they won applause
'or their performance.    Tbe patrous
if the aid committee devote the fuuds   ,
o securing kind treatment for horses
ind in helping drivers who are In need
if assistance.   The dancing girls aided
naterlally In making the bazaar a sue-
;ess and, besides the fun of dancing,-
tad tbe pleasure of knowing that they,
were helping a worthy charity.
_____��� \
How th* Mouse Escaped.
One nlyht a wise old mouse crept
town the garden path. Terhaps he was
ooklng for the moon.   But tbe moon
j was hidden behind the barn.
Buzz, the cat. was sitting beneath a
:urrant bush. When the mouse came
>y he pounced upon him.
"Ah, my fine fellow'.'' he purred.  "I
.nil eat you in a gray coat this time!"
Then he climbed to the roof of the
;bed and took the wise old mouse with
lim.
Tbe mouse began a  little,  peeping
I ��ong.
I    'Why do you sing?" mewed the cat.
j ratting lifni down on the roof, with one
jaw upon his hack.
"I always .sins' at this time of night."
iquenked the mouse. "I should he very
jappy to hare you sing with me."
This pleased liuzz, who was vain.
3e stretched up his neck, as if to look
lver the barn ut the moon, and began
:o sing.
The wise mouse peeped softly, hut
;be eat was fond of his own voice aud
inns with all his might.
Then be took his paw from the mouse
:o beat time.
When the tune was done Buzz looked
lowu and saw only a bole in the roof.
A Balancing Trick.
Get a piece of wood sis inches In
ength and about half an inch In thick-
less and near one end of It thrust in
he blades of two knives In such u
utinner that one of them Inclines to
me side and tbe second to the other,
f the other end of the wood is then
ilaced on the tip of tbe forefinger It'
vlll keep Itself perfectly upright with-
���ut falling, and even If it is inclined to
me side tt will instantly recover In*
lerpendicnlar position, being In reality
:ept In equipoise by tbe knives.
You Can't Afford to Overlook these Bargains
9x9 Tapestrv Square, $18:50, sale $12.50
9x12 Tapestrv Square, $21.00, sale  15.00
9x9 Brussels Square, $21.00, sale  15.00
9x12 Brussels Square, $22.50, sale  15.75
9x12 Velvet Square, $26.00, sale  19.50
9x12 Wilton Square, $45.00, sale  34.50
7.0x10.6 Axminstfer Square, $22.50, sale  15.00
Historical Question*.
Who wns tbe author or "llnll Co
unibia?"   Joseph Ilopkinson. ,
Of whom was it wrongly said. "He
���ould not be kicked Into a tight'*" ���
������resident Madison.
Who was the "Hero of New Or-
eans?"    Andrew Jackson.
Who said, "I'll try. sir?" Colonel
tllller at I.undy's I.nne.
Who said "A little more grape. Cap-
ain Bragg?"    General Taylor.
Game of Guess.
One player gives the first letter ol
(iitnetliiiig In the room; the others In
urn guess what the next letter Is, and
io on.
AND ROSS
SIXTH   AND   CARNARVON   STREETS
Chooain' Sides.
'Iionsln' sides for baseball Is a bully way
To find oul what fellows think about your
play,
'or  If  you're   a   muffer,   when   for   men
they cat1,
fou're the last one taken. If you're took
at all.
Snch t-Ule hns a captain, an' they ctv>os*>
you know.
)ne bays.  "I'll take Iteddy;"  other.  "I'll
lake  Joe;"
'I want Tommy Jackson," "(Jlmme Sammy Kline"���
���lo they  keep a-chnosln'   till  each  Ret  a>
nine,
'-opt time we was playln' Billy Brown nl
one
>f the fellow* choosln'���he's our chain-
plon;
j <tn' while I wa* wonderhV who tola chalet
i        would b*
���    <k��ard titan a-asytn' that he wanted m_>
-PMIadelD-*-. IstUtjt.   i PAS" FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW*
SATURDAY,   JANUARY    17,    1914.
B.C.
Give your support to B. C. Products in preference to imported
poods. Quality is as good, prices
no higher, often less.
Tho    following    are    quality
goods:
B. C. Milk, per tin  10c.
Kootenay Jtrand Strawberry
Jam.     Repeat orders   are
coming  in   on    this    jam
which   speaks  well   for it.
2  lb.   tin    35c.
B.  &  K.  Rolled Oats,  Extra
Cream.  7  lb  sack    40c.
Frasor River Sockeye Salmon
Canadian Wheat Flakes, pkg 35c.
" Mb.  tins   35c.
Fresh   Fggs,  dozen    45c.
New Westminster Creamery
Butter,  lb 40c.
Kootenay  Peaches, 2 tins...25c.
Model Grocery
MAT-MESON A. JACOBSON.
303 Rivtli St.
East   Burnaby
IS and
Local News
Sleet or Snow.
The weather man scuds the following to The News: Ntw Westminster
and lower mainland: Winds mostly
northerly or easterly, with sleet or
snow i(might or on Sunday.
cases was in progress this week two
women, one belonging to a union
family and the other a non-union adherent, came together in a strenuous
argument in the court house corridor.
They finally were parted, but as one
was going out the door she was heard
to remark, "If she evtr Speaks to me
again  I'll knock her block oil."
Get your skates sharpened at Geo.
Speck's, 0-6 Columbia street.    (11706)
13uy your wines and liquors from
the old reliable Freeman's liquor
store..    Family   trade  a  specialty.
(2774)
The regular monthly meeting of the
women's auxiliary of the Itoyai Columbian hospital will be held in the
Y. W. C. A. on Monday afternoon at
;��� o'clock, it is Imperative that every
member be present as matter of importance will be brought up.      (2S0;l)
Some Fraternizing.
When at noon on election day
Mayor Gray and his opponent In the
municipal race. Ex-Alderman .1. .1.
Johnston, strolled into a down town
restaurant together Cor lunch, a visitor in tiie city who knew them both
by sight remarked, "Holy Moses, il'
that doesn't take the cake for friendly
spirit in an election tight!"
A matter of taste,  Hill's "Saturday
Miss Strong Gave Address. Special" chocolates i'.Sc    Friday    and
Miss   Margaret   Strong,  city   super- Saturday. (2173)
Intendent of schools, yesterday delivered an address before the
Woman's Educational association of
tin* Kiiu; Edward high school, Vancouver,
Money to loan on first mortgages.
Improved city and farm property, i)
per cent.    Alfred W. McLeod.    (2700)
Fill Is in -Tii-ilit.
As reported in The News last Monday morning, the fill on the harbor
Improvement work was Hearing the
surface in several places and yesterday ii came above tbe water line to
give ocular proof that the material
being dumped Into the river to widen
Front strei t is "Btaying put."
l��r. Slpprell  will lecture here    c
January  27, on  "Rambles in  Europe
in    Sixth Avenue
Admission 25c.
Methodist
church.
(2808)
Thistle Social Club.
Don't forget "A Nlcht wi' Burns" in
St.  George's  hall  on   Friday.  January
2", at  S p.m.    A dance  will  follow.
I (2802)
Phone 1001 2
Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Assize Court Adjourned.
Yesterday morning the special assize sitting in this city on the Vancouver island strike cases adjourned
till Monday morning and many of the
witnesses and prisoners out ou bail
returned to their homes in Extension,
Nanaimo nnd elsewhere on Vancouver
island. When the assi/.e court reassembles on Monday it is expected the
case against Bartolomeo on different
count:} of rioting, will  be taken up.
Shank's Mare for Them.
As the government has decided not
to pay the B. C. Electric more than
(he usual $35 per year to have mail
carriers carried on Btraet cars, the
mail men yesterday met to discuss
Hie situation and finally decided that,
us the government had refused to add
to the transportation company's
dividends, they would follow suit. In
the future they will walk.
Fred Davis will soil by public auction I absolutely without reserve) ilu*
household furniture and effects of the
late    Mrs.    Eastman,    on    Tuesday,
Farewell   Services.
At tin* Salvation Army barracks ou
Sunday  will  be the  farewell  services
of Ensign and .Mrs. Jackson and their
daughters.   Tiie ensign and his family
January 2D, at. 1:30 p.m. sharp. Sale1 will proceed the following Thursday to
will be held at the old Hunter store, th** mission fields of northern Hrltish
opposite the Hank   ef Montreal,    the Columbia,
goods having been removed there for, 	
convenience of sale, and  will include Baby Receives Medal,
Taxes are a superior lien upon ail mortgaged property. Real
estate may be sold for taxes,
leaving the careless holder of a
bond and mortgage with no security. Insurance may be allowed to lapse; then, should a
fire occur the mortgage holder
has only the bare ground security. Methodical attention
absolutely averts these dangers.
The maker of the mortgage
may default in his interest payments. Here again experience,
and skill are. needed to properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money has been lost and many
titles have been impaired
through lack of skill and ev-
perlence in such matters.
You cannot afford to be without rtir services, an interview-
will cost ynu nothing.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The  Perpetual Trustee.
olftCBB - Vancoqver, Victoria,
No*. Vi est minster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Kegiua, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlottelown, London,  F.iir ;   Antwerp,  Belgium.
N.v*. Westminster
i>rn nth.
���'���'���   Columbia   Siicet.
C    S   KEI rn,  Manage*
tia*niiii i ii linn "nr1���i'' rmnimffiwiiniwf bkbewdS
in part, nearly new Monarch range,
heater, iron bedsteads, dressers and
stands, sewing machine, oak extension table, rockers, grass chairs, dining chairs, couches, Morris chairs,
���washing machine and useful kitchen
utensils. Everj article must be cleared regardless of price offered.    (2809)
Small Blaie; Big Hurry.
There wins cranking up in hot haste
in* the down town fire hall about lu
o'clock yesterday morning when an
alarm was rung in from the small
fruit stand at the corner of Agnes
and Sixth streets. The brigade arrived on the jump, but the blaze was
a mighty little Fellow ami needed but
short  attention.
For plumbing, heating and sheet
metal work consult Merrithew & Ramsay, Eighth and Carnarvon streets
Phone 580. (27uS)
Rev. Baker to Preach.
Rev. A. F. Baker, formerly pastor
of Ol: vet Baptist c'lurch in this city,
now of tbe Mount Pleasant Baptist
church, Vancouver, will preach at both
morning and evening services at tiie
Olivet Baptist   church on  Sunday.
Insure with Alfred W. Mcl.eod, the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
1270.-,!
Although a trirk late Mr. and Mrs.
li.  .1.   I.eamy   have  just   received     tli;
bronze medal awarded to Helen
l.i amy. who was awarded first prize
in the "better babies" cent st held at
the 1913 Royal Agricultural and Industrial exhibition. The medal bears
ihe name of little Miss l.caniy. while
on the otlur side is soni2 fine sculptural work by Laura Gardin. The
donor is the management of the
Woman's   Home  Companion.
for 1913 Mr.  Marmont said it showed
a pitiless lack of detail.    He pointed j
to  an   item  of  $S0U0  for    sidewalks, j
There  was no detail.; connected  with '
this.    In  1911  the council  had   built
five miles of Bidewalks for $6000 and
lie thought that at tiie same rate six
miles   should   have   been   constructed \
by the 1913 council but he failed to!
tee that any more than one und a half
miles had been built.    The same lack
of Information applied  to everything'
else   in   the   report.     It  showed   poor,
business administration, he said.
in reference to the allegations respecting the municipal hall, Mr. Mar-1
ment reiterated his stand for a plebis-'
die of the ratepayers if it ever came
up again.    He stated his attitude in
this  had   probably cost him  the vote
of  Malllardvllle,  as  at  a  meeting  in
the French settlement Mr. Atkins, bis
opponent,  had declared  in answer to
qui stious that If the hall question was
an  issue again  he would vote for its i
iocaiion in Malllardvllle. !
Councillor John Foster, seeking reelection asked for support on his record. He favored a plebiscite on the
hall and promised a square deal ail
around. i
Councillor It. G. Mounce, who was
defeated in the contest tor school
board honors at Port Coquitlam on
Thursday declared be had nothing to
say as he was just recovering from a
licking.
.1. 1). Robertson received a very favorable reception from the meeting
as also did Ralph Oxtoby. Wallace
Whiting and il. li. Baker also re-1
ce ved a considerate hearing. Ned
Atkins was much to the forefront.
INVfSTEGATE ESCAPE
Of KRAFCHENKO '
PLANS TO INCORPORATE
LARGE SPOKANE RANCHES
Spokaije, Jan. Hi.- To develop 104G
acres of farm land along Newman
lake into a large irrigated stock and
dairy lanu tiie Newman Lake Ranch
company, capital 1100,000, has Bled
articles of incorporation with the
secretary of state at Olympio and
with the county auditor of Spokane
county. II. J. Shinii and Phorbe
Shinn, of Spokane, and F. E. llmbach.
of Moab. are Incorporators. The
capital is $liiO,000.
The property has been owned and
operated by Mr. Shinn for some time,
but the incorporation makes possible
Improvements on a still larger sea!.-
than heretofore. F. E. llmbach is
manager of one of the two farms
which adjoin, and Ferry Flatter is
manager of the other. He is also one
of the  stockholders  of the  company,
"The entire ranch will be ditched
and placed under irrigation," said Mr.
Shinn. "It will be improved as a
stock and dairy ranch. Considerable
Improvements have been mad.- during
the last year. We have 101) head of
cattle ou the property. Ultimately we
will have 4011 head. We bav done
considerable building during 1913.
Two houses were erected, also a larg.*
cow barn and other smaller buildings,
Mr. Llmbach and Mr. Flatter will continue in active management of the
two  farms."
RICH  CLUBMAN   SERVES
TERM   IN  'FRISCO  JAIL
into-
in
Want Salary Reduced.
New York, Jan. 16.���Three city
i
[ployees surprised  Mayor  Mltchel
I day by applying for a reduction
salary. They are John R. Freeman,
William 11. Burr and Alfred H. Noble,
consulting engineers to the board of
water supply.    The engineers suggesl-
jed their salaries be llxed at $3000 a
year instead of $0000 an at present
They explained that with the completion of the Cat ski 11 aqueduct the board
needed   their  service   not   more  than
; half the time.
San Francisco, Jan Hi.���"Come and
get if was the unaccustomed summons that greeted early today tin*
ears of Richard McCree.ly. the million-
lalre clubman and polo player, whom I
olice Judge Shortall gave a card of i
membership for five day.-'. In the
speeders' club at  the county jail  [orI
  i having driven an automobile recklessly.    McCreedy obeyed and was served!
Escaped   Convict  Before!"1*'   regulation   prison    breakfast    of
black   coffee   antl   toast.     No   special '
favors are  being granted him  in  the
county jail, though he fared delicately |
for the single night he spent in the j
city jail.
Our Player Pianos
'have struck the public's fancy, and
hundreds are having one placed In
'the home. Why? Because without a
I musical education every on; can play
them.
Can   we  show   vou  the   DOMINION
iPLAYER  PIANO?
E.i.'.v  payments buy it.
J. H. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
Cct.ricel   for
Royal  Commission  But  Nothing
Ie  Learned.
Vint:
pes
com: ;( i  for
caped   bandit.   *,*.as  on
four hours today before
Jan.   HI.    Percy    Nagel,
John Krafchenko, the es-
the   stand   for
tin* royal com-
*119   Columbia   St.   New   Westminster.
10 THE
First Tango Tea.
Final arrangements for the holding
of the firs; "tango tea" at tile Russell
hotel on Saturday afternoon, January
2t, will be made at the regular meeting of the woman's auxiliary of the
Royal Columbian hospital to be held
Monday  afternoon in the Y.  W. ('. A.
FUNERAL   NOTICE.
mission.    Ile was taken  over practically every movement he had made for
the week  preceding the escape of his
client, but his evidence threw hardly
any new light on the means of escape.
He  will  go on  the stand  again  tomorrow.    It  was rumored  today  that
one of the constables who was guard- , ���. .
ing Krafchenko had made a statement  *55 por montn
that explained the whole plot and that   i
sensational   developments   would   follow, but the report was denied on all I
Bides.    It  is stated  here  that a  close \
watch  for the fugitive is being kept j
at Fort Arthur ami Fort William,    ln
police circles  the report   was  neither
denied   nor  confirmed.
Increase  Salaries.
Spokane, Jan.. 16,  -Tlhrty-two salary I
j increases were granted and three re-I
junctions were made by the city coun-
j fill,   sitting   as   a  committee   of   the
whole  to consider the  report of  the |
committee  on   the  standardization  of
city salaries.    This was in connection
with the draft of the salary ordinance
for   1914.     The   increase   amounts   to
$250 per month and the reductions to
NO LOSS OF LIFE RESULTS
FROM BREAKING OF
DAM
Tli" funeral of the late Jessie
Sutherland Budge will takt place from
the family residence, 1013 Royal
avenue, Saturday. January 17. at 10
a.m, Funeral private. No flowers by
request. (2808)
ELECT REEVE
AND COUNCIL
Cumberland, Md., Jan. 16���That tho
i breaking of the huge dan; at Dobbin.
W. \ a., which sent a wall of water
down th Potomac river valley, resulted In nc loss of life and comparative-
ly small propertj loss is attributed
I to the signal brigade of telephone
girls organized by the residents of tin*
river  tOWns.
1 Telegraph and telephone linemen
i succeeded in restricting communication along the valley and all residents
in tli" lowlands returned to their
homes. Engineers or ihe West Virginia Public Service commission today began an investigation Into tin*
breaking  of  tiie  data.
On'y Two Drunks.
Con-,idoring that Thursday was elc-
tion day the appearance of only two
drunks in ihe police court yesterday
morning says a whole If" for tha
sobriety of this fresh water port as a
water wagon c. ntre. In fact, only one
of Hi > drunks really appeared, as the
other bad left two-fifty to represent
him as bail. This was promptly glom-
med by tiu* court and the other drunk
was allowed to amble free with a
warning.
(Continued from cage onei
THIRD   PARTY   TAKES
STAND AGAINST  FUSION
Harrisburg, Pa., Jan. 16, Pennsylvania Progressives closed their conference yesterday at which tbe 191*1
campaign was outlined, by adopting
resolutions setting forth their p-in*
clples,  but without indorsing or even
For all building Bupplles and fuel
oil apply to the 11. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office  phono 826,  wharf  phone H80.
(27071
Electlcns Today.
'I""* elections in  tli" different municipalities throughout the Fraser val-
li j  occui   todaj
The i   wishing to vote In Surrey on
', turda; . Jin ���  17, ror Rei ������> t. J,
3u! Ivan v '1 Iii d automobib 9 In
En nl i f Wi iti i i er 'i rust and !���'. J,
Hart &   Co' Col imb n   ���  rect
��� i convi ��� i : m to n:th Westmb ' r
and return. (2798)
and lor that reason he had supported
them.
In outlining his record Mr. Atkins
referred to his activities in regard to
the bridge over the O.N.R. cut. North
road, lie assisted In securing an order fnon the railroad commission for
a sti el structure. He pointed also to suggesting candidates for nominations
the agreement made with New West--for st-ar*' officers to be elected In No-
minster for the supplying of water to vember.    Among  tho   speakers   were
.lanu s R. Garfield, former secretary
Of the Intel ior; United Stales Senator
Moses B, Clapp, and Clifford Pinehot.
The resolution, adopted after a dis-
( ussion over a proposition to declare
for equalization of taxation, reaffirms
the legislative planks of the platform
of 1912, demand amendment of the
wi men's employmenl law so as to
bring about a nine hour dav for women,
stringent child la. ir, minimum wage
and corrupt practice act1?, n i anstltu*
ti. nal convention, .vomaii's suffrage,
tho Inltia Ive a id ri ri rendum and recall of decisions i a ci n titutl >������ il
ol 1.'".' s and ol i ��� nutl. e iff! rs
The  rest Sutlons <:��� ���.   ���      ���   * u
sion.
Gifford   P nch< I   wti i   n entio ��� d  ������
a i indldate for l nlti i StaUi    en i or,
A Few Lines V��
Your While to
orth
Buy
i.i .ui
ir
25 c
sub
San   Juan   Clcan.'.er
25c    So. ;*.i il 5 fi :���  .
Swift's    Wool   Soap    Re
25c.    Special, 12 for. ... 25<i
Clear Glycerine Scap    Regular 10c
cake.   Special, 4 for  -2.i��c
'I hese   ; o* first clac-d llni s, but  nol
advertised enough to make tin in go  -
Frc Una
Fi ellng i
wll  ���   ie    in  the
[IS hi    ' :'
'  mc( over
d : ,:.   rui
parts of the municipality and Btated
he bad supported the Port Coquitlam-
Vancouver paved road project and tho
early construction of the bridge over
toe Brunette rivi ��� to make possible
the es len ilon of lie B. c K. li. al ing
the Ni rth road.
The candidate admitted that the
19:". au lltor's repi ri was d t satlsf to*
tory, but it had show n i hai the coun
cil had kept v. ithln  It ��� income,
lie favoi I ���* cli un ��� tinicipallty and
fair '-* ��� ment all an .*������ i. and to stem
thai ��� h I y, i n I iin In he past lie
oul I'm i ' i woi k do i by the bon I
i: ,*.���.- during the p u * .. oa \ I i
,   .���    i       ��� said   li"   fell   con' il    I
hi      ��� uld I " i I 'd     .- r.   \' i im ' u I
dress   >va    wtl!  .���������". ed.
Oppesltii n C in-'id,rle.
L  E. Marmonl   i si   ri ci ived a good
| ri ci ��� Mon.    'I '���    i pp   Ing    candidate
o r  the  ) ce , i.- hip  ������ pri BGcd  I urpi' *���
thai  M". A thins h d tint * ;\i n his detailed   r ip ��� i   at  ..,���   an iual   mcel ing
iGland strlk    troubles evi-  ol   tin      nine
high     W'lrl * one of tho]    Rr'errin-3   to   th**   auditors   report
Conscience and
Care Enter Into
[very Pair of
Glasses We
Make
We are at all times conscious of the responsibility when you come to
us for glasses, that is
why we are so careful
in cur examinations as
well as the making and
fitting of your glasses.
We manufacture all our
own lenses.
FACTURER
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
antl 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 en
quiries to
nuns High.
some of the worn n
. peclal assize ti iais
an aftermath of the
��� ���fu-aTC-.y.'-'fi-u^Tii.'rrx'mnm^
Am
RI
i
it?
H
t% wJk 55 ��8p
Get the Cold Fever.
!     I,**   Pas.   .Man..   Jan.   18,    The   gold
f!i Ida  ��� :   iii aver  lake  ar i attracting
: lonsiderahle    attontlon.    Dui-ln.q    t ie
'. last few days numeroi a p r li a fi un
t intario, Edmonton and Prince Albert
li ive   passi d   throiijih   hi ��� ��� on   i1" Ir
,-. i;.    Tin* jo Id   fields  are  : wo days
inl from i.i   Pas, the i nl;   ���>*.ay a*
ent by which thej can I e rea :hed,
li
tiie.
will
prices
-ilih cans, 4 for.JgjStti
r
Unit*
I.nt at  the.-,
c.n (jui* klj.
Pork and ��."������ ana
size for   2
Chipped    F-'ff    In    glaSS   jars;    i
Rhubarb   In 2 Ib. tins: just right
pies;   per t'n    ?,S*f
Ft(.6h Head Lc*ttu;c���3 for *ti C
Jap   Orangej    Ho\-..4CC   ;'ml   50cS
Navel Oranges���2,r> for 2S.C
I,arr*  i*   s   CS,     per     doz,.25c,     35c,
anil     5(fC
SATISFACTION    IS    OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
��*ferea
in  Cocoa Doer
nm.
EMPLOYMENT  BUREAU   MEM
ACCUSED OF JELLING PA5
iewsey
OPTICIANS
40Si\thSt., New Westminster
TER
iii
���)
j.
t.'saancirx'TC'
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Everything as You Like It.
rj!...XXJn*i;ti..'2.'r.
THE   STRAND   CAFE
R.  DEPOT.
IT'S   DIFFEP.EN-
CfcttitS
ii
Saturd
Jan.
ciiccoum on ou
Cocofi M   s
"!',;   i    he be t val ic evi
24 we will give 20 per cent
complete new stock of high grade
mm
DON
">r'i
i
r on this line of ;.';.*o:,::.
WAIT.
rsri
T. J. TRA
PP
Surr  Black
386.
-w.-,.i!��U
jli ent.
8
New  Westminster.
offered in New West-
DO [T NOV/.
& CO.
Phone 50.
ALL  V/HITE
OPPOSITE
HELP.
C.   P.
���tmTOEi.^A-jax-^vfc-tfaa'iiam^
u-T..*'nr*nia,-''aar7.^gsa^ : ^^^^r.-sKi4ia^/aMXa^xx^:x^\\rVsrjtarxva
I'.looititon, Jan, 1C    Donald ll. i'riee,
i ;i * prietoi    of   the Hub Empl tymenl
aji ncy,  waa  arrests I  this afti rnoon
by tho city police < n b charge of 11*
liy   selling  Grand   Trunk   Pacific
ie ;,o*'* e.. to points '.���   :������' of Edmonton,
! i The po!l< o allege thai P ico ivaa di al-
Ini   in p iebos through one or the ol iier
, of I ��� ��� throo i ion pri vl iui iy am at' d
! in   this   connection,   Oerew,   Burchlll
and  Holmes.
|    It  li   clalmsd   by  railway  officials
i i iat   noni   ( r the  pasroa  v. ltl< h   are
supposed to be used only by O. T. P.
��� workmen have been Issued In several c*tfy     Yoill'S faithfllllv,
I months.    All of ion of theao passes       J
wore scut out by employment agoncles.
ELECTORS OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
I thank most heartily all of my friends who support -
ed me and assisted by their votes and influence in placing
me at the head of the poll for alderman for the coming
year and will show my appreciation of the honor by working constantly antl earnestly for ihe best interests of the
J. S. BRYSON. . ^    - amm m
-^..i*^.**** *. ���
SATURDAY,   JANUARY    17,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
>. ..PAGE FIV��
TERMINALS INCREASE LEAD
IN COAST HOCKEY RACE
ALTER CONDITIONS
i     fOR BISLEY SliOOl
Royals    Defeated 8 to 5���Johnson and
McDonald   Played   Stellar Game-
Roy Pearson,  Hero.
Vancouver. Jan. 1(3.���Vancouver
went further in the lead for the co'ist
hockey title this evening when the
Hoyals were defeated by a score 8 to
f>. Only on two occasions did Westminster look like Winning, tiie visitors
being In the lead al the expiration of
the lirst period, while a sensational
burnt of speed in Ilie early Stages of
the third stanza netted three i-'oals In
succession and plttoi d tlm teams on a
ti-."> basis. The Terminals, however,
went through for a brace as a final
wind up.
Willi Eddie Oatman off tin* list and
Charlie Tobin just, as a passenger tin*
fans railed Vancouver to win, bul
even a! that Frank Patrick's crew
\i,i'e   hard   pressed     to     gathi r     tin
points,
Ernie Johnson played Ilie star game
of tin* evi nlng, being responsible for
one goal in a mix-up, while two of bis
passes wi r taken to good account
by Throon and McDonald in the opening pcricd.
The second period told tin* tale of
difiat for the Royals, .lohn.-'on was
sent oft for an alleged foul on Taylor, followed by .Mallen and Oriffls
and it was during this benchwarming
that the Terminals piled in live goals
In a row. Three of these wen* soured
in the short space of one minute anil
thirty second?.
Hoy Pearson, of the Royal City,
eausod some commotion among tli"
fans when as goal umpire lo* raised
his hand following a shot by Johnson.
( Van.),
; Pitre
1.11;   F.
I S.W.I.
Johnson
;  F*
I Pearson refused to budge from bis
|bta:id, and although President and
Captain Patrick ordered the referees
i to change the umpire, the goal count-
led. Johnny Howard took Pearson's
I place behind the nets.
I Tho Binalkst crowd of the season
i Witnessed the struggle, which was
I brilliant in spots.
Goal Summary.
First period���Harris   (Van.),    2.15;
.Throop (N.W.), .35; McDonald l.N.W.)
! 10.35.
Second  period-���F.  Palriek
6.66;     Taylor    (Van.),    2.0J
t Van.I,  S.;iS;   Harris   I Van.),
i Patrick  I Van.), .11.
Third   period-1-McDonald
1.54;  McDonald IN.W.), 8.02;
i.w.'.i, l.iii; Nichols (Van.),
; Patrick i Van.), 1.20.
Penalties.
First period���None,
Si ci.i.iI     period���Johnson
Mallen (N.W.), Griffis (Van.)
TSird p rlod  -Pitre (Van.),
I.N.'.V.l.
The  Line-up.
Westminster
I,eii man
ltoehon
Johnson
Tobin.
.Mallen
0
Taylor
Pitre
Griffis
1'.   Patrick
Pari*
Vancouver
Referee���Skinner Poulin.
Judge of play���W. Small!.
Goal umpires-  F.   ton    (Van.),   it.
Pearson, J. Howard (N.W.I.
Game   timers���Ed.   Savag    (N.W.),
ll. J, Kearley i Van.).
Penalty timer   ('has. Young (Van.).
'May     In'rtducc     Rapid   Firing     and
Snap Shooting in Contest for
King's Prize.
N.W.),
Mallen
McDonald
Nichols
I'hroop
Harris
London, Jan. 16.���A new rifle union
was formed  last night as a sequel to
Important   niti rations   recommended
by the war office in the conditions for
i shooting tor the king's prize and other
| conditions at liisley.
The war of! ice suggests a time
limit of 20 seconds in deliberate firing
at all distances up to 60*) yards, anil
the introduction of rapid firing and
snap shooting In the king's prize. This
among other proposed conditions and
the agitations for thr abolition of the
bull's eye caused some unrest among
rifle clubs, many of whom fear thai
the changes would kill the Interest in
rille shooting.
The council on rifle shooting has
nol yet accept: d any of the recommendations. At last night's meeting
tbe founders stated there are probably close upon 200,000 members ol
rifle clubs in this country. These
clubs have brought many it emits to
the territorial force and taken at
rough estimates of five pounds per
head, 200,01)0 members are spending
voluntarily 1,000,000 pounds per annum in the practice cf rifle shooting.
Yet they have no voice in the contest
and are practically  without state aid.
It is intended to form branches c!
the new rifle union in every part of
the country, and Bteps are being
taken to intern';; the overseas rifle
men. Another meeting has been called for January 2".
SYSTEM OF STORES
FOR BENEFIT OF POOR
Chicago, Jan. 16.���A chain of retail
grocers and coal markets, financed by
the city of Chicago and operated for
the benefit of those who are out of
work, but who still have some small
savings, will be started in a short
time.
City and county officials and labor
unions are back of the movement. An
item of $25,000 to provide capital for
the venture has been placid in tli*
city's annual appropriation bill by th:
finance committee.
It Is proposed to rent stores in dif
ferent parts of the city, with a general superintendent and a force of
clerks for each. Supplies of food and
fuel will be purchased at wholesale
by John Fitzpatrlck, president of thi
Chicago Federation of Labor, to be
retailed at cost to the consumers, cash
payments being required in all cases.
Some Use for Appendix.
Paris. Jan. 16.- Contrary to the
popular opinion, the appendix is a
very useful organ, according to Dr.
Roberts, who, in a paper rrad before
the Academy of Science, demonstrated
the important part it plays in digesting food. He buses his conclusions on
the experiments of an Italian doctor,
who found In certain patients that tli*
contents of the stomach were much
better digested before the removal of
the appendix.
WAVES  WASH  AWAY
BEACH AND ROADS
O'LEARY WINS
IMPORTANT GAME
Gets Decision Over Bayley in the Fifteenth When Police Stepped in���
t
Fair  Crowd.
After lasting fourteen rounds in his
light with Johnny 0'L.eary, Joe Bay-
ley. of Victoria, former Canadian
lightweight champion, was forced to
tin* ropes in the middle of the (if
teenth, the police Stepping in and end
ing the bout.
con-
Rrvcrs nnd City Clash at Moody Park
This   Afternoon���Kick-off   at
2:30 Sharp.
BANDIT READY TO
TO TALK SURRENDER
Suffering   of   Children   in   Barricaded
Farm   House   Forces   Murderer
to Give in.
San Francisco, Jan. 16.���A shift in
the wind this morning began to calm
the angry breakers ihat for a week
past have been hurling themselves on
the ocean beach until it is now almost unrecognizable to the many
thousands familiar with its old contours. In fact the beach itself has
vanished. The sea has eaten away
the sands at the very foot of the
ocean boultvard and in places has begun to undermine the roadway. The
rains have aided the waves and the
steep rock hewn road leading up from
'the b"acii to the Cliff House has in
spotj started to slide into the sea and
in other places has been blocked
; partly by slides of earth and reck
I from Sutro Heights, above.
The concrete bulkhead protecting
i the three storey marine observatory
! opposite the life saving station has
jbeen battrrcd to bits and is likely to
icollapse at any moment.
DECLARATION OE DIVIDEND No. 14
The Elk Creek Waterworks Co. Ltd.
NOTICE IS ilKREBY GIVEN that the usual half yearly Dividend for
tile six months ending 31st December, 1913, lias been deciared and
that the same will be payable at the Office of the Westminster Trust,
Limited on Columbia Street, on and after the 15th day of January,
1914 to shareholders of record at the close of business on toe 31st
December, 1913.   By Order of the Board,
J. A. KENNTK, Secretary-Treasurer.
DECLARATION OE DIVIDEND No. 6
Okanagan Telephone Company
NOTICE IS HERB0Y GIVEN that the usual half yearly Dividend for
the six months ending 31st December, 1913, has been deciared and
that the same wil! be payable a! the Office of the Westminster Trust,
Limited on Columbia Street, on and after the 15th day of January.
1914 to shareholders of rteord at the close of business on the 31s;.
December, 1913.   By Order of the Board,
J. A.  RENNIE, Secretary-Treasurer.
r*
New Retail Liquor Store
Now Open at 37 Eighth Street
CHOICEST WINES. dEERS   AND   LIQUORS   IN   STOCK.
ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
Phone 395
E. G McBrlde
lg tne  Doiil.
Sevi n hundred fans greeted the uvu-
tcstants. which was about the best, go
that bos been staged in this section
of tin* country,
As iH liis wont, Bayley forced the
milling throughout and p* rhaps had a
shade up to the fifteenth v. hen he
missed his swing and connected with
"a right cross,
J. Hume McDonald officiated and
ga.il* gi noral satisfaction.
ON ANOTHER RAMPAGE
B. C. A. A. U. Decide that Star Chamber Methods Are in Order���Will
Exclude the Press.
V
Probably stirred by tho exposing of
his work in allowing the Fraser Mills
hockey   club   to   stage   a   smoker   at
Mlllside ir. December, iu which certain
ring   aspirants   under   suspension   for
playing outlaw baseball, were allowed
to compete, Secretary A. E. Vert has I
nt last succeeded in convincing a cer-
t-iln coterie of, members of the P. C.
A, A. rj. local branch that the press:
should  he excluded from nil meetings
and   that   whatever  transpires  within
in* precincts of the committee room!
will be given out to the local newspapers  under  liis  guidance  and   by  ble* j
own  handwriting.
Some three years ago a similar plan
waa adopted by ihe members of the
union but the storm of criticism from
several delegates, forced tin- doors
i,, opnln if. ,i to Co* members of the
i*'our''i Estate, which held good until
Thursdaj nighl of this week.
Those Present Wre.
A' thla me' ling, which was nin nd-
, i by Presldcnl James Keary, Sccre
Vert, C. Biggs, O. I. Soven li n
,*i delepato from tin* M tose club
was hi '.! in Mr. Kenry's office, it
decided tint  the meetiii  - In  iu*
uid he open i ' de'.egnt nly
, f the pro"oi dings would
I e furnished tn tic press by the Bee-
rctary. Such is thn import of a letter
i-,-, ���'.>���(!��� .I i . "':ie News yesterday.
A quiet love, ligation milt'" by Co*
sporting edlti - yi sterday discovered |
u .* fact that Physical Director Sove
reign of the Y. M. C, A. was tin* lone
man who spoke against tli" resolution
but  it carried over his head.
Tho communication handed The
News was correct in certain ways,
The   nr t na   wa**!   legible,   while   the
time   honored   rule  of   writing  O i   (inside or :'.:o paper wns adhered t".
Incldi ntally the union threatens war
mi the local An ,io. company or rather
tbe secretin; of the hockey associa
tion fir lidding races iii ihe rink on
Jan ll withi ut Ho* sanction or the
union. Ah. nl tho only hockey asHoola-
tioti in existence in tho city is the
City league amateur organization nml
|V,,   B11]   \|.,;,!,..,  as  seen 'iirv  of tills
L*,.,u|) . f rlmon pures and tbe same
Fill a delegate to the B.C.A.A.I'..
1 links look rather black for Mr.
MaMen. Perhaps we can get a little
oi the Inside dope at the next gathering of the  union.
An Important game, that will have
a biaring on the city soccer championship, will bo staged this afternoon at
Moody Park when the Rovers clash
with the city. The kick-off is scheduled lor 2:30. Longleys will act as
referee.
The city team will be chosen from
t'.ie following players: Gostick, Field.
McAllister. Barnes. Bruce. Graham,
Gough, Coleman, Talbert, Barclay.
( raii;. Da',is, Walker, McLaren and
Rea.
Defends   His  Title.
Fort William. Out.. Jan. Iti    Fug  ne
iTremblay  successfully   defended    his
tiii, as champion lightweight wrestler
of the world by throwing Young
iGotch, lightweight champion of
j Europe, in two straight falls. The
: first fall was secured in 'IT minutes
land tin* s oond in 2n minutes. The
j match   wa.-  tin*  fastest   seen  in     Fort
William and  was witnessed by over a
thousand  people.
Boys' Hockey Game.
ln tin* hoys' city hockey league the
Comets play tin* Sapporton team this
morning at 11 a.m. Charlie Tobin will
handle the whistle.
VANCOUVER WINS
E-cketball Team from Terminal City
Proves too  Strong for Westminster   "Y."
Mayvtlle, N. Y.,   Jan.   16.���Bdward
Beardsley  sent  word  from  his  barri-;
caileri larm house at Summerdale to- j
night that he  was  ready to talk sur-
render with the sluriff, provided bis I
brother, James Beardsley. was brought j
here from Tltusville to look after the
I children.
Sheriff  Anderson  believes    Beards-
| ley's offer is the first sincere one he
I has made    since   he   barricaded   the
farm house after the shooting of Post-
i master Putnam on Tuesday afternoon,
and Bent a deputy ask the brother io
come.    In the meantime he instructed
deputies on guard not to shoot unless
Beardsley  tried  to  escape.
The sufferings of the nine hungry
and frost bitten children in the bouse,
tin* sheriff believes, drove Beardsley
io consider a peaceful surrender.
"I'll surrender if you allow my
brother to come hen* and take possession of ihe children," he said. "If
you don't, there'll be more trouble. I
have  plenty of ammunition."
While awaiting the arrival of the
brother. Sheriff Anderson took extraordinary precautions to prevent
lleardsley's escape. All roads in tho
vicinity of the farm house wrre
patrolled by deputies and every
vehicle was examined before allowed
to proceed.
Ethel Austin, the woman who
escaped from the Beardsley house
after the shooting, said four of the
children there are hers and live belong to ber sister, who also has been
known as Mrs. Beardsley.
FIRST  104TH  REGIMENT
WESTMINSTER   FUSILIERS
Battalion Order No. 3 by Major C. E.
Doherty. Commanding.
Officer's Duties���To be orderly offi
eer for week ending January 25, 1914
Lieutenant Diamond; next for duty,
Lieutenant Knight.
Battalian   Duties���Battalion    duties
will be furnished by  H company.
L. E. HAINES.
Captain  and  Adjutant, ���
Westminster Fusiliers
January 9, 1914.
l��w��j%n��H��n��n��r^^
a I    the
Vancou*
first In-
by  the
clean
small
od ex-
PRESIDENT WILSON ON
TRUST  LEGISLATION
Washington, Jan. 16���Announcement
was made tonight that President Wilson would read his message on trust
legislation to congress next Tuesday
and the house judiciary committee
would begin hearings on proposed
measures later In the week.
I'resident Wilson called Chairman
Clayton and Representatives Carlln
and" Floyd, members of the house committee to the White House today to
discuss certain features of his address.
Mr, Clayton said thai be probably
would be ready to make public several
Of  the  bills  pending  before  the  com-
Children Free
at Nights when
with Parents
ROYAL
THEATRE
o. .
. 11
nnd
I  IB
turn
cod
ll
Outplaying  the  local   team
M. ('. A. last evening, the
v*.*r basketball team won the
ter-clty game of the season
score of 60-39.    The game v.as
and   fast   throughout  and  the
:, ,i,i pri iei t were given a go
hlb tlon of the Indoor pastime.
TtieU  and  Italston,  forwards;   Ken-
,i ii   .-ei,-re:   Matthews   an!    Phlpps,
,     represented    the   Terminal iNATIONS DEMAND THAT
City,   .. 'ile Jack and  Charlie Smith,
 wards; S* irrae, centre, and V\ attain
and  Huff, aa guards,  were the toarn
rrom  the  Westminster  "Y,"
All NEW
MUTUAL
MOVIES
TONIGHT
wi
a  copy
mlttee  within  the  next  tew  days.
NICARAGUA   PAY   DEBTS
TO FELL BUFFALO  BILL'S
COACH  AT PUBLIC AUCTION ; .,,���     wn)cn
  11,000,000
Philadelphia, Jan. 16, Relic ol the
i pioneer days of the west, the famous
"Doadwood" stage coach, which
ngured In thrilling encounters with
Indians on the frontier and later lent
color to th shame battles staged bv
the vi nerable Buffalo Bill, is to be
sold at auction,
li la om* of the remaining assets In
this jurisdiction of the bankrupt Buffalo Bill and Pawnee Hill show. Judge
Thompson, tn tbe United stales district cutirt, yesterday authorised Paul
C.   Hamlin, ancillary  receiver,  to  sell
With il will be sold three buffaloes,
an engine and an ox cart. The buffaloes, stage coach and other property
are on the farm Of Thomas a. Smith,
Ht Tullytown. Pn.
Besides being exhibited before hundreds of thousands ln this country,
the old couch was taken on a trip to
Europt
Managua, Nicaragua Jan, 16.���The
British, German and Italian govern*
mcnta. through their respective min*
la urs here, have demanded thai Nlca-I|
ragua paj lb debts due their nation-
amount to more than
rhe German minister   In
demanded that
promissory
government
payment of
addlth
notes ��� f the Nlcaraguan
for debts be received In
customs duties.
The  government   refused  to accede
I to the (1 mauds   of  the   ministers on
account of Its embarrassed  fintit
conditions  and  notified ����,'e  Airier
minister to this effect,
il
Change Name of University.
Ottawa, Jan. iii. Application will
be made by the University of Saskatchewan at tin* present session for an
act amending the act of Incorporation
and changing the name to the University of Emmanuel College.
Western life Assurance Co.
Ottawa, Jan. 16,   O, A. Elliott, solicitor. Winnipeg, gives notice on behalf of the applicants that legislation
will be sought from the Dominion gov-
wtien Buffalo Bill toured that ernment to incorporate the Western
AND
CARTER
These Singing and Dancing
Girls.
Royal Orchestra
MATINEE,
5c and 10c
NIGHT,
10c and 15c
Continuous from 2 to 5 and
6:30 to 10:30.
If You're Loyal, Show Your
Colors Now
What's the use of saying you are heart and
soul for British Columbia if you don't buy
British Columbia products?.   Take flour for
instance���why not insist on having ROYAL
STANDARD?   The best you can buy, regardless of name or price; the medium by
which hundreds of our employees have been
richer bv $500,000.00 within the past six
years.   We're doing our part.   Will you do
yours.
S&HHp
Uniform ILUUA Tested
��ffl��H��H��n��H��W��H��ff��M��M@n��H��W��
$4,000  TO   LOAN   ON
INSIDE SECURITIES
WHITE, SH1LES & CO.
71(1 Columbia St.     312-315 Westminster Trust Bhlg.
Phone 85R. Phone S5L.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust Bldg.
GOOD   EATS   AT   THE
continent.
Life Assurance Co.
DOMINION TRUST BLOCK ,, ; .. *(k|MiMMMS ataaMamm%mm%%ta\m
*��aqi tia
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY.   JANUARY   17.   1914.
Classified Advertising
SENATOR COX ENDS
!    INTERESTING CAREER
AGENCIES.
���LASS1FIED    ADS    WILL    BE    HE
���eived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store.
428 Columbia street; A. Sprice
���Queensboruugh, Lulu Island; Mrs
B. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis,  Alta Vista.
��� ������*����������� ����������������������������
��� RAT ���?..&. ��
**��*��������*�����*���������������**
Classified���One rent per wont p��
lay; 4c per word per we��k; JBo pe
Month; 6,000 words, to be used as r.
tuired within one year from date n
���ontract. J26.00.
FOR SALE
One of Leading Financial Men of Canada Passes Away at His Home
Toronto.
in
HOW LAWYERS |
BLEED THEIR CLIENTS
Justices of Appeal  Court in Victoria
Criticize Attorneys for Carelessness.
FOR     SALE- GRAND     OPPORTTJN-
Ity,  rooming house    containing    15 I
fully   furnished  rooms  in    splendid j
location.'  Good reason for wanting |
to  dispose of same.    Will  bear  In- I 	
vestlgation.     Enquire   of   C.   Con-
stantineau,    526 Westminster Trust     Toronto,   .Ian.   16.���Senator   George
building.   Phone 713. (2801) |A   Cox  j*,^  .���   j,jg home  Here this
" 'morning. He was 74 years old. Only
three days ago because of ill health.
he resigned the    presidency    of    the . .    .
Life Assurance company, Paction of appeals was again Impress-
had held for many years. j ed upon the bar yesterday by their
Albeitus Cox waa born at i lordships when an application was
Out.,  of  English _parentage j made t0 it for leave to place a case
on the list for tho present sitting.
,.       , ,   ,, i      The affidavit from the mainland sup-
in operator for the old Montreal
In 1858, he went
FOR SALE���8BLL YOUR PROF
erty through an ad   In this column.]
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN, $1,00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed. Mar]
i
Victoria, Jan. 16.���That the judges
of the court of appeal will not stand
i for any piling up of costs on litigants
by   the   fault of  counsel  in  the  pre-
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B C.
Branches Throughout the Province of  British  Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BU8INE88 TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parte of the
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
ket  square.
12710)
Canada
which lie
George
Colborne,
MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTF.O- MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED ��� A CAPABLE WOMAN
to assist with cooking and housework in small family. Apply 32a
First Btreet.   Phone 410 R.     (2807)
IIOW ERASER & CO., LTD., 1121
Catnble street. Vancouver, have
funds to purchase vendors' interests
in agreements for sale. Send full
particulars of agreements and offer
I will be submitted. We pay 4 per
cent, interest on deposits, credited
monthly, subject to cheque, Deposits received bv mail. (2720)
WANTED- FOUR OR r-TVl
room modern house, close
2790 The News office.
]    ROOM
in.    Box
127110)
Ckurck Notices
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    FURN1-
ture in large or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Austion sales
conducted. H. *'��� Russell, Kings
hotel block, Columbia street.  (2778)
WANTED���MODERN 0 OR 8 ROOM
house,  with  furnace    and  convenl-
April 1st.  Apply    Box 2700,
ences;
News Office
WANTED -- HOUSEHOLD
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or  1
small quantities, highest price paid..
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with  guaranteed
results, or no commission charged,
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH���Public worship 11 a.m.
and 7:i',o p.m. Evening subject. "The
Optimism of Love." Bible class and
Sunday school 2:110 p.m. Guild meets
Monday at 8 p.m. Strangers welcome.
M. Gordon Melvin. B.A., minister.
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
CHURCH,    corner    Carnarvon      and
    Blackwood  streets.    Services  11   a.m.
FURNI- and  7..10  p. m.;   Sabbath  School nnd
large or] Bible class, 2:30 p.m,
INTERNATIONAL BIBLE STUD
ENTS meet in    their hall, corner   of
(2700)
Fee the expert on furniture before ;j p.m.,
you give your goods away.    Address  cordially
Fred   Davis.   648 Columbia street, collection
New   Westminster. (2667) .
Seventh  avenue and     Fourth    street.
Sunday meetings 11 a.m.. Bible study  Canada Life Assurance cempany
in lS4n.    lie received his tducation at
I the  Colborne schools and  began lif
' as
Telegraph cempany
as an operator to Peterboro and remained there for thirty yiars, taking
'an active part In the municipal, cdu-
catlonal and commercial life of the
town. Ile quit the telegraph company
to i liter the insurance business and
worked up an enviable reputation aa
an insurance salesman.
Insurance Id to finance, for George
Cox sc:/.' d all th
came his way. Finance led to the control of fie Midland railway of winch
Mr. Cox became president in 1878. He
held this position until 1SS4 when lis
sold out to the Grand Trunk. He wa;
one of the How land syndicate that
offered to build the Canadian Pacific
in 1881,
Called to Senate.
Mr. Cox remained in Peterboro until 1SS8, whin his business Interests
called him to Toronto. During his
thirty years in Peterboro. he served
seven limes as mayor. In 1896 he was
called to the senate.
A list, of the companies with which
Senator Cox was connected mads lik*.:
a directory of Canada's great financial, industrial and transportation
concerns.    He  was president of    the
the
lecture  7  p.m.
invited.    Sr
Ml
ats
interested
free.    No
TO   ReNT
TO
b
('
LET -
di ooms
ectrlc light and
��� this office,
TWO    COMFORTABLE
n a private home; heat,
ill phone
Apply
12805)
TO RENT -COMPLETELY 1'lltN-
ished live room house, handy to
ear and close in, at $25 per month.
Apply Box 2799 The News.      (2799)
FOR RENT���FIVE BOOM HOUSE
fine i lew, handy to cai and b res;
every ��� modern convenience; 1212
Nanaimo street. Apply owner work
Ing hours, or 64 'iv.ith Btreet. (2789)
F U It N 1 S H E D HOUSEKEEPING
riais. under new management, K. ot
P, block, Eighth street and Agnes.
Sic .nn heal all the timi ; hot and
cold water; gas. (2784) ���
for rent���ip you iiavr rooms:
to rent try an ad. in this column.
���S'URNISIIED COMPLETE, HOUSE j
keeping rooms, $10 and $15 per i
month at 224 Seventh slroet. (2711) I
COLLECTIONS.
BAD   DEBTS  COLLECTED   EVERY
where.     No   collection,   no  charge !
And Then He Ran Away.
S utile, .Tan. 16. Mrs. E. J. Krv.in
of 07Bi First avenue northwest, saw
a man looking through her windows
last night. While he was on one side
of the house Mrs. Erv.in laid a plan
to drive him away. She opened a
window. A few moments later til.
prowler's head was seen in dim outline at the window. "Scat," said Mrs.
Erwin, as she 1. I fly with a can of
tomatoes with a Christy Mathewscn
d, livery. The ran struck 'he intrud r
qtiarelj on the head and he dis-
appi an d.
Want Murderer Examined.
Brantford, On*., Jan. 16 ��� Thi peti
tlon asking for a ni ntal examination
* f James Taylor, murderer of the boy
Charles Dawson, by a competent
alienist was sent off to Ottawa today
i.i the minister of justice, It was
very largely signed.
British-American Assurance company,
the Western Assurance company, th i
Provident Investment company, the
Central Canada Loan & Saving-, com
pany and the Toronto Savings & Loan
company, He was a director in R
score of large corporations. Including
the Grand Trunk, the Dominion Coal
company, the Canada Shipbuilding
company, tho Sao Paulo tramway and
the United States Mortgage company.
Generous to Charity.
Si nator Cox was a generous contributor to charity, especially to hospitals and to Institutions connected
with the Methodist cbhrch. He was a
warm friend of the Victorian Ordei
of Nurses and a member of theii
executive commltti e.
in an appreciation some years ago
the Toronto News Bpoke i t him as
"an advanced type of the modern
capitalist in a new country, at once
cautious and daring, sale and enti r*
prising, able to plan and skilful to
execute, for whom Canada has done
much, and who has. in many way.,,
I done much for Canada."
porting the application did not contain any information as to the- crux
of tho question why the delay took
place on  the part, of the lawyers.
"The way the money of litigants is
wasted is something that gives me
great concern," said Mr. Justice Mar-'
tin. "Here we have a little county
court action, in which the appeal hook,
we are told, is a matter ef 2a pages,
and yet we have had counsel before
opportunities that ua three times already in connection I
wit it, owing to the carelessness of
the appellant's lawyer. We are told
what look iiiaee at the very end of the :
timo to delay tho appeal being enter-;
ed in time, but there is not a word In ]
the affidavit before us to show why
there was any delay at all, why the i
lawyers did not see to it that the ap-!
peal book was settled long before it
was. It is indeed a grave scandal."
"We require some reasonable explanation of the delay In these cases,"
said Chief Justice Macdonald. "and
where it is given we will grant leave
to outer. But the carelessness of
counsel in setting appeals down for
hearing has become a scandal and the
number of notices of th's kind that
have come before us has led to our insisting most strictly on full information being given us as to the actual
and real nature of the delay, ln Vancouver at the last sitting, we had no
less than 15 applications to put cases
on the list. It is outrageous that the
clients should he saddled with the
costs ol these applications simply because counsel do not comply with the
rules of the court. As my brother,
Mr. Martin says, it is a scandal,"
K.  H.  BUCKUN, N. BEARDBLKB. W. F. H. BUCKL1N.
Prss. snd (teal. Mgr. Vies-President. Sao. aaa Traae.
SMALL-BUCRUN LUMBER CO., Ud.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and i?7.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes       TAINKS
 BURN OIL     	
VULCAN IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.   O.   BOX   44?
TCl.EPHONE   S24
AUTO  NECESSITY. COURT  RULES
Part of County's Legitimate Eusiness
Equipment.
Olympla,, Jan. 16.- An official opinion ruling that an automobile is no
longer a luxury, but a necessity, was
rendered by the attorney general's office today lo Mason county, where tie*
& : rnissi mi rs desired to purchase a
- ioline buggy Although no direct
authority to purchase motors is found
In Cue statute, the opinion states
"automobiles have become modern
business necessities and we think thej
may be considered a part oT the equipment by whicli county authorities
carry on legitimate business of the
county"
NOTICE
Alteration cf Schedule en Interurban Line between
New Westminster and Vancouver via Burnaby Lake
EFFECTIVE   MONDAY,   JAN.   19.     SUBJECT   TO   CHANCE
WITHOUT  NOTICE.
On and after Monday, January 18, an alteration will he made in
the schedule of the "Burnaby Lake" Interurban line whereby the cars
will hereafter leave either tei minus at "half past the hour" instead
of on tin* even hour as formerly. The new schedule wlll operate as
follows;
WEEK HAY SERVICE���First car have: New Westminster at
5:30 ii.m., with hourly service throughout day and last car at 11:30
p.m. To accommodate the "rush in or" traffic special cars leave New
Westminster at 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., these specials leaving Vancouver
for the return trip one hour later.
SUNDAY SERVICE���First car loaves New Westminster at 8:30
a.m.. with hourly service thereafter until 11:30 p.m.
���MUSH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
MUNICIPALITY  OP  BURNABY
AND MUNICIPAL SCHOOL  DISTRICT OF  BURNABY.
PUBLIC  NOTICE  IS   HEREBY  GIVEN
'I'., the Electors of tin* Municipality aforesaid that a Poll has become necessary at the Election now pending for the
same, so far as Is hereunder set forth, anil that I have grant *1 such Poll: and, further, that the persons duly nominated
as Candidates nt tin* said  Election and  for whom only votes w II bu  received   ire:
Grand Trunk Pacific
Steamships
Surname
Other Names
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag    McGregor
. Uugh  Murray  	
. . I luncan Campbell
..   Alexander        Vincent
Claresholm	
.   William  	
..Otto   Friilri.-li   	
. Bber   	
. .William Henry  	
Patterson    Dugald Campbell  ....
it.isi*    Walter Souster 	
.���,,,,.., , i Allen    lames Charles	
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND  Coldicutt  Thomas  Davis   	
ther l'.*r Councillor,
Reevo or
I ool Trustee
Reevo        	
For
What
Ward
Abode
Rank,
eticy. 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver. (""!-}
AUCTION SALES.
MacFherson
Bevan   	
Deckert   ....
Stride    	
Madili
farm    sales   conducted.      I'urnltiirf   Karrmann
bought for cash     I',  li.   Brown,  17 i pftu'v,,j'."
Begble street, New   Westminster Holdom
(271*4)   MacDonald
I  1 orstnn     . .
 ,! Mayne    ...
Murray . ..
. Sliver . . ..
! Winch
I Hurni'8
FOR RENT
. William
.Charles   .
. Phillip   William    . .
. Waller  John   	
. Angus    	
. Ernest Alfred  	
, Thomas William ..
.John    	
. William Frederick
. Ernest Edward . . .
.Herbert
.,        ...     . _ ��� <'ami'h'*|l   t'vrll   Edgar   	
in New WeGtminster, B.C. Churchland    . ..John   ....,	
'.I.i  dwelling  houses,  all   modern,  In Forbes     Horace Wesley
fine locations  close In on good streets ^rd.  ; Mark*   	
Also one store on Columbia St., and MoLano ciarenoi' Archibald
two on Blxth St, Newsomo  William 	
Apply    io    Cunningham    Hardware i Wll"'h    Ernest Edward ....
Rei
Reevo
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Counelll if
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Councillor
Coiinclll.ir
Ciiin.i lllor
Pehool Trustee
Sc-bn.il Trustee
School Trustee
School Trustee
School Trustee.
School Trustee,
School Trustee.
Pchooi Trustee
School Trustee.
On.)
Oihi
Ono
Two
Two
Two
Three
Three
Three
Four
Four
Flvn
Five
Five
BIX
Six
BIX
SIX
. West   BUrnaby    Retln .1
. Glen Lyon    Farmer
. Edmonds    Builder
South  Burnaby    Farmer
Fraser   Arm    Farmer
Edmonds    Florist
Douglas Road  Real  Estate
Edmonds    Ri tired
Edmonds    Accountant
Fast Burnaby   Contractor
East Burnaby   Accountant
Fast  Burnaby  Fruit rirowe
r,4:l  Broadway E., Vancouv'rRettred
Lokemere    Lumberman
C ii.it"!  Hill   Real  Estate
Vancouver Heights Contractor
nncouver Heights Broker
McKay      Contractor
McKay    Merchant
Central Park  Farmer
Jubilee     Bricklayer
i Vancouver Ih lulus Eli ctrlclan
Edmonds    Merchant
Profession
���rupmiou.
Agent
Broker
S.   PRINCE   RUPERT.
Monday Dec. 29 at 12 midnight,
to Prince Rupert and Granby
bay with connections for Masset
Saturday, Jan.  3,  at  12  midnight, to Victoria and Seattle.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains lea\ Prince
Rnpert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m, tor Tern-*,
Hazelton and Smithers. Mixed
service beyond to Rose Lake
(Mile  300.)
GRAND   TRUNK   RAILWAY.
Fust modern trains connect at
Chicago with all lines from the
West for all points East
Through tickets to Europe.
Your choice of rail and ocean
linos.
We   will   I.,*   glad   in   submit   an   Itinerary  for your sp|
���al.
*yf St*1|��
W.  E.  Duperow,  G A.P.O.     H. G.
527   Granville   St.,   Vancouver.
Smith, C.P. & T.A.
Phone   Sey. 8134.
��� McKay
��� Float Burnaby  .   .
��� Vancouver Heights
��� Capitol Illll  	
. Jubilee.   	
��� Fast   Hurnaby   . . .
��� Jublloa    	
or to J.'is. Cunningham.
Civic Free Employment Bureau
City Hall, Telephone 852.
is pri pari d, at  short  notice,  to supply the citizens with hi Ip of anj description  for any   purpose.        (2666)
.. Agent
.. Manufacturing
. . Broker
. . Engineer
.. Contractor
. . I'iInt* i*
. Bricklayer
Y.W.Ci.
or which all persons are hereby required to take notice and to govern themselves accordingly.
THE POLL WILL  BE TAKEN  AT
Methodis! Hall. Brurd.ir/ rrd Pandora, North Burnaby
Social Club Room. Capi'rl  H'll
Schcu   Street   School,   Broadview.
Burnaby Public Hall, Edmonds
Hamilton Road School, Burquitlam
Barnet  Hall.  Barnet
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish is manufactured from timber specially selected for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Venpered Panels,
which are better in construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than  the old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
Mr. Topping's Store.  13th  Ave.  E.  Burnahy
Eurnaby   Lake  Store.  Burnaby   Lake
Agricultural   Hall,   Central   Park
Nelson Avenue School, Alta  Vista
Sperling   Avenue   School,   Lakcmcre.
COLUMBIA     STREET,   I
NEW   WESTMINSTER
classes,   Tuesday   7:3il   p m.;
ON   SATURDAY.  JANUARY   17th,   1914.
AND WILL BE OPENED AT  9 A,  M. AND CLOSE AT 7 P.
Everv Elector mnv vote for the Reeve and  hour School TT��ti  ��  nnd the Electors In Ward
a  n .   Councillor In their respective Wards, and may record their vpies at any of th
M.
1,     '.'.     A.
Polling Stations.
and  il  may voto
(Jirls
.Adult classes, Thursday,   10 30 a.m
Sewing  classes, Thursday,   7:30  p.tn
Boarding ami room rates i easouahle
respective warns, nnd may record ilnlr votes at any of
Given under my hand at Edmonds, this 12th day of January, lu ih.* year 1014.
ARTHUR 8. MOORE, Returning Officer.
MUNICIPAL ELECTIONS ACT���NOTICE
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen .	
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1  30
For particulars call  phone  1324,
HERBERTPViDAL&CO
���������bu V
STORAGE
TO-WIT���
Municipality of Coquitlam
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and 16. ��02 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers In the famous Comox steam and
furnace, coal. A ton of this coal will, without doubt, boil uioro water
than any other coal on  tho market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (Ladymnith)
coal for stove and grate.
We carry a good stock of building material, Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement. This cement is h'-lug used by tho Do-
minlon and Provincial OovernmentB and all the large corporations
and contractors In the province. It is ground very line and is very
uniform. Hard wall ulaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed reck, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay and fire
brick.
I'ublli    Notli      Is   hereby  given   to   the  Elrelon
l in   now  pending  for the same, and thai   1 hn
lie
Mil nlelp .'
I.e.
������mid   Unit
pull   hn i   In
nl   tin.  t-.iiii   Eli . (
and tor whom
mi,
VIri rn   ni
Ml In
Baker
I .,  ter
M<   ,  .
Ferry   ..
I Rid	
WliiiuiK  .
i,.,i'*r   Names.
R chard .1   C	
Lin Isny   E	
. Edmund  A	
.Itornce  B	
.John   	
. Richard a	
. Albert   	
Edward >'. A	
.l.nii' '(li	
. Wallace   	
granted b i  *h  poll .  nnd  further,  tb.it  personH
ti B  wld  In   , ���   lived,   up
RmcVp   or
Councillor, AddreM,
��� ''���' pvh   . nu .*. Iilnm, B.C	
Malll irdvllle,   B.C
'""lllor.                           , Fori Cnqulllam,  B.C.  . .
. Burquitlam, B.C.	
duly
mil!
���.������wiry   nt   tin*
lied   as  c.indl-
R*
. Councillor,
. Councillor.
, Councillor.
. (lonnclllor,
.Councillor.
. Councillor.
. Councillor,
. Iliirqultlnm, B C
. Foi ��� i 'oqiiltlam, B.C,
. I'.Tt M ly, B.C	
. l'.iiriiuiiinin, 11.c	
. nriiulil r*i. ii C	
. Burquitlam, B.C	
Rank,   Profession   er
ii. cupntlon.
. F.M'iit* r
. Retired.
. R tired.
. KlM.'ii.   ���
. l 'armer
. Fan.., i*
. i labourer.
. Rancher
. Rancher
, Contractor
Of which nil pi rt
In
idly  required  li
_ alii* notice a ni to govern themselves asserdlngly.
Poll6 will  he held at:   Municipal Offices, Malllardvllle:  Agricultural Hall, Burquitlam;  Glen School, Port Moody
Road, Coquitlam;   on  Saturday,  17th  January,  1914. between the hours of 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Qlven   Undei   in   liund  al   Malllardvllle,   B.C.,   ibis   l-ih  uny  of Jnnimrj   A.I',   iiii
...   ^.. A! HALIBURTON,   Returning Officer.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Offica   Phon*   1*6.       Barn  Pho* ���    il:
l*HjL'i�� ttrtit.
Baggage Dnllver***! Promptly U
auy psrt nf ths city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. ��.t
and Miss
Cave-Brownc-tavc
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M
/IEM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, sing-
ng, Voice Production, Theory (In
jIosb or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and Hist'iry.
Pupils prepared for the cxtimlna-
tlOOS of the Associated Hoard of thn
Royal Academy of Music and ll/iyal
College of Music. Also rriifessional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer,
Kor terms, etc., apply t.1 Dnfferln
-Urcet.    Phone J11 11. ,^ SATURDAY,   JANUARY   17,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
Pk\am seven
Order Your Suit  at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
We guarantee  satisfaction.
640  Clark.on   St. Collister   Block.
Alberta Municipal Convention.
Calgary,   a.ln.   ic.���Four   hundred
I delegates, representing the rura'
municipalities   and   Improvement  dis
, trict a of the provinces, will meet in
convention in Calgary March 11, 12
and 13. The executive committee of
the Rura]   Municipalities' association
j met   here   yesterday   and   fixed   dates
| for holding the convention.
Your Vote and Influence
Earnestly Requested for
T. D. Coldicutt
for Re-election to the
Councillorship of Ward 3,
Burnaby, 1914
A Square Deal for North
Burnaby is my Platform.
W. j. Ho'dom
Candidate for Councillor in
Ward 5, Burnaby.
[ stand for Economical Administration, Good Government, Encouragement of Industries for Benefit of
Settlers.
William Karrmann
Candidate for Councillor in
Ward 3, Burnaby.
Electors of Burnaby, Vote for
W.   S.ROSE
For CoLincillor
Ward 2, Burnaby.
Your Vote and Influence are Solicited
Councillor
E. Stride
Candidate   for  re-election, Ward 1, Burnaby.
YOUR
VOTE  AND  INFLUENCE
REQUESTED
'
in  support  of
D.
c.
PATTERSON
Candidate for Ward 2
Real
and   if
BURNABY
lent   since   1S!��4;   school  board   191213.
satisfied   elect   me   and enlarge my sph
Search  my  record
ere of usefulness.
Economy with Efficiency in
1914                  1
Ycur Vote and Influence respectfully  Solicited.
James C. Allen
For Councillor
FOR WARD 3, BURNABY.
Good pay, honest work for it
and no favorites.
0s
If ytu art dsing a total butintti
talk over your sdvertisiiul problems with the Advertising Department of thii newspaper.
Ifyim art dsing a provincial er
natisnal butiness it would be wel
lor you to have Ihe counsel and
���mintimce ol ii tfood ��dvertiMni4
agency. A li��t of thc.e will be
furnished, without coit or obli-
tfetion, by the Secretary of Can-
adi-m Press Association, Room
503, Lumiden Buildin��,Torooto.
%e Poor Maris
University
" O N ES k nows more about motor
cars than any other man I
know,"  said   a man   to hit*
friend.   "He has obtained his
knowledge chiefly from motor car advertisements,   and   the   catalogues   and   booklets
circulated through them."
" All I know about photography," declared a well-
known amateur, " 1 have learned from the men who
advertise cameras, plates, papers and films."
Advertisements have been
well called "The Poor Man's
University," but other than
poor men have been schooled
thereby.
Much of what the average individual knows concerning personal and domestic hygiene, modern
office methods, books and authors, electricity, precious stones, investments, and almost everything else,
he has learned from advertisements.
Advertisements have stimulated our intelligence,
added enormously to our knowledge, and given us
aspirations which have raised us to higher levels ot
thinking and living. Advertising is indeed lne
Poor Man's University."
Humor and
Philosophy
B** DVJVCAJV M. SMITH
RETROSPECT.
C. N. H. PLANS       I vote FOR
\     fee port mm	
0110 f. DKKERT
tt dorsn i i*"t vou anywhere ���>
a   To sii and iii.iii himI si^ii
About lhe ttilni*,M you might have don*
In days Uini are nope by,
But still It makes n pleasant hour
When In ths dusk you sit
To think aboul th�� many times
Vou might have made u hit. "***
That lime you sold ihe homestead out
When, had you held It down
Until ylie boom, you might have been
The richest man In town;
That day you took a whirl In stocks
Is also food for thought.
For had ynu bought Instead of sold
you would nut have been caught.
And, ah, that pretty Rlrl you met
A year ago last -May,
Had you hut made tlie question pop.
She might be yours today!
Or had you taken the advice
Of your old Uncle BUI
And gone to school he might have left
Vou money In Ins will.
Alas, our hindsight Is so goodl
If we at llrst could see v
As sharply as In after yeara A
How happy wo would be! '
And so It gives us joy subdued
As plans we lay and plots
Concerning things that we would do
Could we repeal in spots.
Sir  Donald  Says Car  Shops and  Distributing Yards Will Be There���
I
Terminals in Vancouver.
The Modern View.
<-~*i" <?ov ;r?i-����j���*
������ne married liis nihility."
"lie did'.'"
"V<*s."
������Mercy'. I never heard of such a
thing!"
"Why shouldn't tie?"
���'lint they aren't affinities after they
are married."
Winnipeg,    Jan.    16.���Sir    I Xj n a 1 < 1
Mann arrived in the city yesterday
from the Pacific coast. Sir Donald
said that lie had been Inspecting
the C. N'. R. work at False creek,
Vancouver, where the company Is
filling in 1G0 acres of land w'.iich wil.
be the site of the Vancouver freis:;t
and passenger terminals. Sir Donald
explained that Port Mann would have
the car shops and the distributing
yards. He hail not inspected the work
on the main line west of Edmonton,
hut said there were only about 40
miles of steel to he laid west of Al*
breda summit.
He said the line would he ready for
the inauguration of a freight service
by tbe tirst of next July. rt mixed
service will be provided by the contractors at that time between Vancouver ami  Kdmonton.
As to proposed appropriations for
1H14, Hid Donald was unwilling to gay
thai any new work would be under-
taken bj the company this year. He
Intimated, however, that the company
would (.'online its energies to completing tin* work already begun.
Candidate for Councillor in Ward 1, Burnaby.
g&CANADIAN PACIflC
1"F RAILWAY CO.
When going on a long journey if
on our railway there will be uo annoyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at..7:50 a.m.
St. Paul train leaves at 1:25 p. m.
Imperial Limited leaves at 8:10 p.m.
For rate and  reservations apply to
E. GOULET,
Or H. W. fiUODIE, G. P. A., Vancouver
Read The News
SPREADING THE
GOOD NEWS
Prominent Ontario Man Recommends
Gin Pills For The Kidneys
Particular.
"How do you like the little girl who
bus just moved lu next door. Mabel';"
"My mauimu doesu't let uie play with
ber."
"Don't you like her?"
"L'h huh'."
"Then why doesn't your mother let
you play with her';"
������ Cause she never wants me to play
wilh people's little girls who calls their
uiaids 'hired girls.' "
Grating.
"Life is just oue yraiid sweet song."
������tin li!"
"Wel IV
"That may Uo. tint too l.lamed ninny
of us can't Und the tune for the variations, and the rest are mostly off the
key."
Sure Enough.
"There's no curse like ill health."
"Ob, I don't know,   it has its uses."
"Name one."
"it  has got several  notable persons
out of tbe penitentiary."
The Nerve of Him.
"Vou know lli'ewer'.'"
"Yes."
"What does he do for rt living?"
"Nothing,    lie Just lives without any
excuse."
Some People Would.
���*! have nothing to worry about'1
"Yon are not enterprising."
"Think not. do you''"
"No, or you'd worry about that"
Poor Substitute.
He had no ant to go to "J
Nor aunt that had a rent.
And so lhe careless sluggard.
Oh* to his "uncle" went.
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
The ninu who has the sense to plclc
n good housekeeper for a wife rather
than ii good dresser will never let hi*
clerks soldier ou their jobs.
The hay fever victim Isn't greatly Interested In ihe corn crop.
The man who is anxious to oblige
never gets rusty for luck of opportunity iu practice his theory.
Yon can never tell what n man Is on.
tl! you have seen him tested by pro*
perliy as well as ndverslty. and then
you can only hazard a guess
Many n romance has been spoiled l*.V
lhe IllOllgllt of the dishwashing and
lhe hill collector's inevitable visits.
Life Is just one thing after another,
and sometimes they are so far after
that some of us starve to death.
The successful politician seldom
boasts of Ihe things lie Is going to do.
He prefers to let his enemies howl over
Hie things he has done.
Always mnke a man think ynu consider him ti good business num. He
wiii like the compliment
Some people nre so constituted Hint
they run even he happy over what they
have missed.
There'* nlwnys n dark side to the silver lining. Kven the fellow who keeps
smiling Is liable to bave to be operated
an for suillltls.
Pound at last���a genuine cure for Kidney and Bladder Troubles. Mr.
Bau?rknow9 about it. Mr. Simpson knows aWatit. And they are telling all
their friends and neighbors what Gin Pills did for them. Here is Mr. Bauer's
letter.   Study it.
Davisvillk, Ont.
"I bad trouble with my Kidneys and Bladder
so I got a sample of GIN PILLS and followed
directions.    I felt better after tbe first dose and
I kept taking them for a mouth.
One day, Mr. Simpson of this town told me
about the trouble he had with bis kidneys, and
I recommended him to try GIN PILLS, and
gave him oue to take. The next day, he bought
some ior himself, and both he and bis wife have
derived great benefit from them."
HERBERT XL BAUER.
Every man who has any Kidney Trouble or
suffers with Rheumatism  should do  jur.t  as
Mr. BAUER did���take GIN PILLS���and cure
himself, as Mr. BAL'LR did.
You see, GIN PILLS do cure Kidney and
Bladder Troubles. Gin Pills ease the pain in
the back and stop those sharp, shooting pains.
Gin Pills give strength to weak kidneys, soothe
the irritated bladder and correct incontinence
and suppression of urine. You don't have to
take oar word for all this, or even buy Gin
Pills before trying them. Write for free sample
���try them���see bow good they are���and then
buv'the regular sue boxes at your dealer's���
50c, or six Boxes for $2.50. Write for the free
sample. National Drug and Chemical Co. of
Canada Limited, Toronto.
NATIONAL LAZY LIVER PILLS sweeten the stomach, help digestion,
regulate the bowels and stir up the liver.   35c. a box. 19"
A   FRIEND IN NEED.
BURNABY VOTERS
IB������SS���S���SHB���B������^�����������B���^Bi^������^���e���������������������������������.���^*���^������^������,^B,
If you believe in honest, efficient Government,
coupled with Economy
Vote for W. H. MADILL
Candidate for Council in Ward 2, Burnaby.
Your Vote and Influence
are respectfully solicited by
D. C. McGregor
for
RE-ELECTION AS REEVE OF
BURNABY
MUNICIPALITY
Residents in Westminster and district having a
vote in Burnaby may record same for any ward at
Edmonds or at East Burnaby, 5c. fare. Automobiles
will take Kingsway* Polling day Saturday, January 17,1914, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.
For all information 'Phone Central Committee
Rooms. PAGE   EIGHT
IHE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
SATURDAY,   JANUARY   17,   1914.
WOW PLEAD
WITH SIR SICK
BURNABY VOTtRS
Wlll POLL TODAY
(Continued from page one)
Wives Seek Liberty of Husbands and
Mothers cf Miners Ask Clemency
for Sons.
Victoria, Jan. 16.���Tbe executive1
chamber of the provincial government
buildings probably never witnessed a.
mere affecting scene than that which
took place at noon yesterday when
sixty women, wives and mothers of
the imprisoned miners from Lady-
smith, Wellington and Nanaimo appeared before Premier Sir Richard
McBride and appealed for clemency
for their loved ones who had been
imprisoned for participating in the
August riots.
Wives pleaded for the liberation of
their husbands, upon whom they de-
p< nded for support.
Mothers with tears in their eyes besought Sir Richard to use his Influence In freeing their sons, who,
tin y raid, had really intended no
wrong,
Women with little children pushed
them forward as living evidence of
the necessity of the return of their
husbands  and  fathers.
Tho delegation of wives and
mothers came'from the north to ihe
capital and wasted no tlms in reaching the government buildings. All of t
them wore red badges, and many ear-
I'm il cigar boxes in which were stray
dimes exacted from passersby on the
streets in return for tags bearing the
legend. "In aid of the wives and children of lhe imprisoned miners."
In reply Premier McBride said that
exercising clemency was a matter for
ihe minister of justice of the federal
government ut Ottawa. He expressed
himself as being personally in favor
of exercising moderation in the carrying out of the sentences.
HEART BROKEN BRIDE
DRINKS CARBOLIC ACID
Spokane, Jan. 16.- -Mrs. Flora Sto-
vion. aged 19, a bride of a few months,
���committed suicide by taking carbolic,
acid at the Standard hotel. Second
avenue and Bernard street, here on
Wednesday. She was in the last
throes of death when George Stovion,
her young Greek husband, summoned
from hi.-; place of business by a mil.*
from her. dropped down, tearfully, at
h*. r bedside.
"My darling love," the not *
"in all trouble yon do not lev.
I drajik poison. Can't stand i
lunger. Tell all my folks goodby
them for me. Goodby and good luck.
Vour wife, FLORA."
Mis. Stovion lived half an hour
after Dr. R. 1. Newell and Steward
Woodruff, of the emergency hospital,
reached her.
said,
*  me.
no
Kiss
One Change in Pirty Whips.
Ottawa, Jan. Iti.--The party whips
on Im.Ih sides of ihe house will he
the same this year as last, with the
exception that Oliver Wilcox, of Essex, will replace J. .1. Donnelly, an
(int.irio Conservative whip, appointed
to the senate.
honor, the Edmonds representative
having visited every district at least
once during the past frw months.
The Dark Horse.
Hugh M. Frasiir appears to be the
dark horse of the campaign. The McKay resident has never before been
mixed in municipal politics and claims
that he would have been satisfied to
have kept out of the field while at.
Iii? most run for councillor, only his
friends would not let him rest. Mr,
Fraser throughout the whole campaign has sought to lay open the
financial side of the municipality
seeking data from a certain "blue
book" which was issued by the 1913
council.
Whatever ihe result may be, close
observers of the situation predict a
close contest and It is expected that
the winner will have hut a small majority.
Three wards an* enjoying three-cornered lights, there is one four cornered affair, while .North Hurnaby enjoys the distinction of settling dowr.
to a straight, close to the shoulder
affair in wards four and five. It was
expected that wart! five would be a
triangular event with Councillor MacDonald, W. J. lloldom and A. E. Yor-
ston in the field, but the latter gentleman withdrew his name from the
nomination list  yesterday.
In the Race Before.
Edmonds, South Burnaby and East
Hurnaby is where the dopesters are
in the dark, ln ward one can be
found Councillor Stride seeking a return, while he has opposed to him
William Bevan, four times a candidate, and Otto Deckert, three times in
the race. The number of times these
gentlemen have appeared as candidates totals something like 28, Councillor Stride having served 111 years
on th? council, once meeting defeat
by F. M. Britton.
At Edmonds.
In Edmonds the fight simmers down
between W. S. Rose, D. C. Patterson
and W. H. Madili. Of this trio only
one, W. 11. Madili. has served on the
council beard.
East Burnaby.
East liurnaby as usual furnished
the real excitement and th. re will
likely be some close figuring before it
is known just who is lhe successful
candidate. An Bast Burnaby light
without Councillor Coldicutt having
his name on the list would lose interest and for the fifth time, three oi
which have been successful, the East
Burnaby representative is seeking
election. He is opposed by .1. C. Allen
and William Karrmann,
c. ntral Park tops the. list with a
four cornered event between Councillor Mayne, John Murray, E. E.
Winih and W. !*'. Silver. Councillor
Ma>ne has lost the hacking of the
ratepayers' association, but whether j
the spill between tin* other candidates
will bring him through is problematical.
Nine candidates are running for
school trustee honors, four vacancies
having to he filled.
The    returns     will     not likely    be
known at  the municipal    hall    before
,10:30 o'clock.    Municipal Clerk A. (1.
i Moore is returning officer.
SETTLE STRIKE IN
SOUTH AfRICA
Martial    Law    Still    Maintained,    But
Situation   Is   Much   Improved���
General Strike Abandoned.
Capetown, .inn. 16.- Although strict
j ress censorship under martial law
nakes dtfflcull the hearing of accurate news concerning the strike situation, it is known that the railway
strike is all ended, that tin* situation
at tin* mines is improving and that
the projected general strike* has been
abandoned.
The government, however, is determined in maintain martial law and
koep th.. "burghers" mobilized until
norma) i ondltlons are restored.
A'i i ng amusing mistakes made during Me operation ol martial law was
He arn st todaj of the mayor Pretoria while he was engaged wilh a
strike committee, endeavoring to have
till in induce their men to return lo
work ih** zeal of lhe burghers also
has resulted in tin* arrest without
proper  authority  of  the  several  cltl-
B.C. MEMBER Of
FEDERATION JAILED
Houghton, Mich., Jan. 16. -The
sheriffs office learned today thai W.
P, Davidson, the* Uritish Columbia
memborof the executive board of ihe
Western Federation of Miners, and
Man Sullivan, president of the district
council, spent the night in the Laur-
ium village jail. The fact that their
arrest under the conspiracy indictment, returned yesterday, had not
been reported to headquarters, was
responsible for a report that they
could not he found.
The only Ft deration leader of prominence who had nol been served with
ii warrant during the night was
Charles E. Ileittala, secretary of thi
district council. It was intimated at
union headquarters that he would surrender as soon as satisfactory arrangements could be made for his r.-
lease on bonds. Meanwhile bonds are
being sought for Davidson and Sulli-
inn and two other union men arrest-
ed at Calumet last night. Fourteen of
tin* nun taken into custody on the
conspiracy eharge were n leased be*
fore midnight, on bail of $lil(i(i each.
'HONOR'
TAX'-!*:    ACTION   TO   NULL
WOMAN   SUFFRAGE   ACT
CONVICT  STEALS
STOLEN  TIGER   SKIN
��� r Elel ! III., Jan 1*'. The i n
stitutionality 11 the won in ��� ul frage
aci passi d by the lasl llllno ��� leglj ..
ture .mis attacked today In .( brief
filed i'i the state supreme coun hj
counsi 1 for William .1. Scow n of Chicago, wbo broughl suit to restrain tin
i look county board ot elections (i un
Incurring expenses in ilu* providing of
ballot boxes for ilu* women to vote at
the primary election nexl month. The
bill was dismissed from the Cook
count) e mrt ioi' want ol equltj . id
the brief today was an appeal from
tha'. dei Ision.
Among othi r points rail oil the
phrase of the suffrage law permitting
women to vote "upon till questions or
propositions submitted to a vote .i
tho electors," was attacked as violating the provisions of the constitution.
Owing to delays in completing records for an appeal ami for other rea-
,*-o;ir it was said today a decision on
the constitutionality of th" law cannot be had from the supreme court
of  the state before the June  term.
Thus the women will participate in
the spring primaries and elections
without an ultimate decision as to
their legal right to do so.
Olympla, -Ian. Hi. -Literally a "skin
gam " was worked on some one when
John Graham, bearing the unevlable
dl It ctlon of being tin* first honor
convict io break his word and flee
Ihe camp, escaped the other day.
\ i. .. weeks ago a cougar skin first
appeared in honor camp No. 1. The
convtctB had killed the animal with
an axe after catching it. they reported, in a trap of their own construction
I ��� i. in need of tobacco money the
men picked Graham to market
the |i ii rm- them. Superintendent
.William Powell gave Graham permission to go to shelton over Sunday
w.ih the hide.
Graham neglected to leave the
si iami r   at    Union city,    remaining
aboard    until    lie      bout     arrived     at.
|Seattle, where he departed with the
skin.
I That ilu* (.ilu i* convicts had suffered
by the embezz-lemenl of on ��� of th. Ir
own number wm- the theory held until
a letter was received by state authorities from an Irate trappi r in the
vicinity of Hoodsport. who complained
that the convicts had recently broken
Into his trap and stolen a fin,, cougar
skin.
WARM  BLANKETS AND
QUILTS.
Heavy Gray Army Blankets;
size 84x114; a most serviceable
blanket for every day wear;
regular $0.50. Jan- d*C* QC
uary   Sale   Price ��pO��*/J
Dark Gray Blankets; in sizes
from 58x7S at $2.50, to size
S4xG4, priced
at  	
$4.95
lhe New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
THREE LINES OF QUILTS
FOR   HARD   WEAR.
Size 60x70;   regular  ***���*    -am*
(1.50,  ror    ��J>1. ID
Size  66x72;   regular  <����     a ms
$2.00.   for     ipl.'rO
Turkey  Red  Chintz;   size 6G  bv
2 ^a:.R25;...$i.so
We Are Offering the Best Values Yet for Saturday
A Special Clean-up Sale cf
Stoves and Ranges
At Prices That You Will Never Duplicate.   All Are Reliable Makes and
Guaranteed Perfect Bakers.
One only "New  Leader" Six-Hole Steel Range;   16-inch oven;   Duplex
grate;  spring oven  door;   with  reliable  ternioineter;      Aon  l\f\
regular  $45.00.    Clean-up   I'riee    ��P��30.UU
One  only  "New   leader"  Six-Hole  Steel  Range;   with   18-inch  oven;
regular $55.00.   Clean-up <CA*? f\(\
One only Six-Hole "Fame" Steel Range; IS-inch oven;      *<jo C\(\
regular $42.00.    Clean-up Price  IpOO.UU
One only Six-Hole Paragon Steel Range; 18-lnch oven;
regular $52.00.    Clean-up I'riee at  	
$48.00
AIR-TIGHT  STOVES  AT  CLEARING   PRICES.
We Want to Clear These All Out in the  Next Ten  Days and These
Prices Should Do It.
$.1.00 Double Lined Sheet Iron Air-Tight  Heaters.
Sale Price 	
$4.50 Double Lined Sheet Iron Air-Tight Heaters.
Salo Price  	
$5.00 Double Lined Sheet Iron Air-Tight Heaters.
Salo Price  	
Our Entire Stock of Cast Cook Stoves to
Sell at Less Than Manufacturer's Prices
$1.95
$2.95
$3.95
Dandy Pour-Hole Cast Cookstove;  for wood;   regular
$16.50,  for   	
"Hummer" Pour-Hole Cast Cookstove;  coal or wood;
regular $19.50, for  	
"Clarion" Pour-Hole Cast Cookstove;  U>v wood only;
regular $23.00,  for  	
"Washington"   Pour-Hole   Cast   Cookstove;   Duplex
grate;  regular $35.00,  for  	
"Regal"   Pour-Hole   Cast  Cookstove;   with   reservoir;
Id-inch oven; regular $30.00. for 	
"Regal"   Pour-Hole   Cast   Cookstove;   with   reservoir;
18-lnch oven;   regular $34.00, for	
50c
$13.50
$14.95
$17.95
$23.95
$24.75
$28.75
In Our Crockery and Glassware Department
Thin Crystal Tumblers;  regular $1.25.   Per dozen, ft ���*���>*��
China Cups and Saucers; with gilt band or floral design; In Kermis
Ovide or Paris shape; $4.50 value for, per (fcrt   Af\
dozen    ��|**6i.r'v/
Twenty-five pine Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sets to sell at a fraction of
their value;  full 97-pleoe sets:   in  a  wide  variety  of      ���(>����� J*  AA
patterns;  regular $25, for. set V1 *J.\J\J
Fifteen Austrian China Tea Sets, to go at this sale-compelling price;
full 40-piece sets; in ten different designs and shapes; QiA QC*
our regular $'1.51) values, for, set  <pt.-w7.vJ
Attractive Bargains gii Our Main Floor
For Saturday's Selling
All cur stock ef Fancy Goods, Neckwear, Gloves, Hosiery and
Jewelry are marked ai SPECIAL STOCKTAKING SALE PRICES.
Visit cur Main Floor and carefully inspect our goods and compare our
prices. Yen will find your money will have a far-reaching effect if
you purchase all your "wants" at McAllisters Limited. The following
items arc but a few of the many SPECIAL OFFERINGS;
SPECIAL VALUES AT NECKWEAR  SECTION.
LADIES' DAINTY DACE VESTS���In fine silk and Brussels      HLtg*
net;  regular values to $1.50.    Special ror, each     ��� OC
SILK MUFFLERS    A good variety of colors; with silk fringe
regular values to $1.25.   Special for, each  	
LADIES'  COAT  COLLARS  AND  PRILLS Come  in  silk,  satin,  bro-
cadi   and velvet, and in all shades;  regular values to $1.75.       CA#��
Special for   OUC
LADIES' COAT RUCHINGS-���In colors white and cream; of Hue net
and shadow lace. Special at, per ?^*f*
A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF NEW STYLE COLLARS In Dutch
and Robespierre, etc.; with dainty coloring effects; In Bulgarian,
Dresden and Persian i li -signs; materials of silk, lace, crepe de chine
and muslin.    At Special Prices ranging from 25c Q**"i*r*��
ALSO LADIES' STOCK COLLARS In all styles, shapes and sizes; iu
shadow   and  heavy  lace;   white and  cream.    Special prices      QCf.
from   25c   to     oS*J**
GOOD VALUES AT ART  NEEDLEWORK  COUNTER.
LADIES'  AND CHILDREN'S WOOL CAPS    In eolors red, navy and
white.    In   heavy   honeycomb   knit   weave;    regular   values       gA
to B5c,   Special lor 35c to *J\J\*
all WOOL scaups Hood quality; moderate weight; size 11x72
inches, regular $1.00.   Special for, fi-^c
each   	
ICE wool, scaups    In white only; Else 18x72 Inches; re*
ular vallies 45c.   Sp.*, la] for. eai h 	
CHOICE  ASSORTMENT  OF   SKIN  CUSHIONS,   PIPE   RACKS  AND
PENNANTS.   ETC.,   AT   SPECIAL   PRICES.
A coon LINE OF SKIN CUSHIONS���Tinted with maple leaf, flag
and Leaver; with canvas back and cut leather fringe; In shades of
brown, tan, green and red;  regular $3.05 values     Special     rt��rt   Ctf\
for,  each    *Yaw*��%J\J
ALSO A LINK OF PIPE HACKS. CENTRES, ETC.- In a variety of
styles and  designs;   regular $2.75  values.    Special   for,       <J��-S   Qg
TWO   SPLENDID   HOSIERY   VALUES.
A   BIO  LOT OF LADIES' AND (ilII,1)1(11 ION'S  HOSIERY   AT  25c  A
PAIR   In  cashmere,  plain  and   ribbed:   all  wool;   colors  black  and
tan; all sizes; Bplendld wearing quulltles; regular values to      og
50c.    Special, per pair   tUOC
LADIES' FINE-BILK ROOT HOSE;  REG, 75c,   SPECIAL 45c PAIR
This is the celebrated  line of "Onyx"  Hose;   with  good  lisle tops;
spliced heels and toes;  full fashioned, and In all colors and      AVtg.
sizes; regular 75c a pair,   Special, per pair for tOC
25c
Startling Values in Ready-to-Wear
Department on Our First Floor
Every garment greatly reduced, and must be sold to make accommodation for new spring goods.    Be sure and visit this section for extraordinary values.    "Gift" Price* on all Suits while they last.
LOT 1    Strictly tailored navy bine   and   brown   serge   Suits;   regular
zm:t.':.svt. $10.00
LOT 2 Plain Tailored Suits, of fine serge, in navy and brown, lined
With Skinner's Satin; our regular $55.00 value. *n> <t m*   r\r\
Special  JplO.UU
Ladies' Coats at Extraordinary Value?
LOT 1 -Ladies' Coats, In varioucs cloths; shades of navy, green,
gray and black; all this season's models; some full length; others
in threo-quaarter length; regular values to $18.50, Special
for 	
LOT 2 Regular values to $21.00.
LOT 3���Regular values to $20.50.
Special  	
LOT 4- Regular values to $40.00.
Special   	
$8.95
$10.95
$13.95
$17.95
These are  Up-to-Date Garments and   Must Be Cleared  Regardless of
of Cost.
CHILDREN'S COATS, IN GOOD   ASSORTMENT     OF     SIZES     AND
SHADES.    OFFERED  IN  THREE  LOTS.
LOT 1���Sizes 3 to 0 years; regular to $4.95.
Special for  	
LOT 2���Sizes 5 to 12 years; regular to $8.76
Special for'     	
LOT 3 -Sizes ti to 14 years;  regular to $8.50..
Special for  	
All Dress Skirts in Two Lots
LOT 1    Plain Tailored Skirt; of heavy   serges;   colors   navy,   brown,
tan and black.   This season's models, and in all sizes;
regular  values  to  $7.50.    Special   	
LOT  2  -Strictly  tailored  serges of  heavier  weight;   also  tweeds,  in
navy and black; regular $8.00 and $9.00 values.
Special,  each   for   	
All Waists at Less Than Half Price
LOT 1-  Fancy Net Waists;  silk lined;  regular $3.00 ami   (*���%   ��"rr"
$4.50.     Special,  each    ��P I ��� / Q
LOT 2   "fancy Net Waists;  in cream ami black; also silk
lined;   regular values to $6.00,    Special for	
LOT 3���Fancy Silk Waists, in shadesof navy, brown and   *Ptj QC
white; regular values to $6.00.    Special for  *^m*.V*J
LOT 4    Fancy Striped Silks:  also some messalines;   in  navy, black,
gray, brown and  while;   regular values to *7.50. <|��o  nC
Special    ^
Big Values in Underskirts
LOT 1-Good Sateen Underskirts; regular $1.25 values.
$2.95
$3.95
$4.95
aw.   brown,
$4.95
tweeds, in
$5.95
$1.75
$2.75
75c
$3.25
.ts,  in shades of
Special  for
LOT 2 ���Sateen Cnderskirts:  with pleated flounce;  also some colored
moires In this lot; regular values to $1.95. (1�� j   AQ
Special   	
LOT  :;   Silk   Moire   Underskirts;   some  come  extra  )���������-���
stout women;  regular $4.00 to $5.76 values,
Special    ��� ������';,'.''
l or i    An assortment of Satin and Bilk unaoi
navy, green and black; regular $6.00 and $0.00 values. $3,95
Special for  	
Creat Corset Values on Frist Floor
We are ncv carrying a full line of the famous "E. T." Corsets.
Also the American Lcidy Corset in this store. Special Price Bargains
.ire offered to fill year Corset Wants.
REGULAR $1.00 CORSETS, SPECIAL AT 75c A PAIR.
These  are  made  of  good  quality   white  coutille;   with   medium  low
bust and long hip.    A perfect fitting model;  made and shaped exactly
as the better corsets, and finished With four hose sup- /5C
porters;  pergular $1.00.   Special for, per pair	
REGULAR $1.50 CORSETS, SPECIAL $1.00.
The same make, with medium low bust, long hip; made on extremely
graceful lines and  finished  with hose supporters.  Out       JM.0O
regular $150 values.    Special, per pair V
ALSO IN THE FOLLOWING SPECIAL PRICES:
Our regular $1.75 values.    Special, $1.25
per  pair     "a**   fn
Our regular $2.00 values,   Special, $1.50
per  pair     Asey f\��\
Our regular $2.75 values.    Special, $2.00
Our regular $3.60 values.   Special. $2.95
per pair  	
All Furs at Less Than Cost
l,��*T , a good assortment of' Btoles; ini Belgian hare, mink, marmot
and brown coney;  regular values to $7.60. $2.95
LOT 2 - flood choice of Stoles and  Muffs;   regular <fcg QC
values to $14.00.   Special  *, ;������ ��� ��������� t*    '
I UT 3���A big assortment of mink, Austrian mink and while thibet
Stoles" with Muffs to match, or will sell Stoles and Muffs separately;
regular values to $22.00.   Special $9.85
ALL OUR BETTER FURS ARE PROPORTIONATELY REDUCCD.
Dress Goods Remnants
If you are requiring dresses for children or extra Bklrt or dress
for yourself you can  ge
et it  for little money   Saturday  by  taking an
opportunity of our Remnant Offering today. There are lengths suitable lor many purposes, as they vary from 1% up to 5 yards; tho
widths from 42 to 60 inches. Tin* assortment of cloths Is great, vary
ing  from   llghl   weights  to Coatings.     Prices  are  in  many   eases  less
than half,   See these today.
Jute Stair Carpet.
A   good   hard    wearing    carpet,
Which   can   lie   used     on     either
side;   18   inches   wide,   regular
40c.    Sale  Price,
per yard  	
22Vfe  Inches  wide;   regular 50c.
Sale   Price,   per
yard   	
25c
lar  50c.
30c
JWfJ-Wl
'evms&ts
THE HOME OT THE UTILITY HOUSE DRESSES
���Rear Main Flcor.
Cocoa Door Mats.
An extra strong, well made
door mat; 14x24 Inches; regular 55c each. Special,
each   	
10x27  inches;   regular 75c each,
Special,
each 	
40c
'���(��� each,
65c
n
f!

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