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The New Westminster News Mar 25, 1914

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 Volume 9, Numbe
> MM&
j?i$
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 25, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
OPPOSITION -ttPLIES TO CHARGES
OF WASTE IN BUILDING RAILROAD
Hon. G. P. Graham Speaks j
Five Hours and Will Resume Today.
Report of Special Commission Is Partisan���Effort
to Injure Liberals.
Acting Minister of Railways
Presents Annual Budget
to House.
Ottawa, March 24. Following the
presentment this afternoon by Hou.
Dr, Reld, acting minister of railways
or lhe annual report on Canauian
railway construction, Hon. Oeorge P.
Graham, minister of railways in the
lute, government undertook to reply
ne the* alleged waste in constructing
Hie' national transcontinental railway
contained in the report of Messrs.
Ou toll eus and Lynch-Stauntou. Mr,
'.in!.am treated every point in an exceedingly exhaustive manner and at |
lhi' end of five hours speaking had'
nol completed his address which
will he continued tomorrow. Tho
speech of the member from South
Renfrew was the- longest heard in
the house for many a day and was
listened  to  by  crowded  galleries.
Jit treated every phase oT the report on the transcontinental, his re
marks being punctuated by applause
from the Liberal side of the house.
He claimed that the special commission had compiled a partisan report
which had for its purpose the injury
to the Grand Trunk Pacific and also
Ilu discrediting of the Liberal party.
Presents Budget.
lion. J. D. Held, acting minister of
railways and canals, in presenting
tin* annual budget statement of the
department dealing with the transportation problems generally, summarised briefly the work done on
ihe canals  branch.    He    noted    Ihat
INCREASE  SALARIES.
HEAVY LOSSES
ON BOTH SIDES
Western Railway Mail Clerks Get Advance  In Stipends.
Winnipeg, March 24���Western railway mail clerks are to receive a large
Increase in their salaries. Thomas J.
Kneebone, secretary of the Manitoba
Hallway Mall Clerks' association, today received a wire from the postmaster general, Hon. L. P. Pelletler,
stating: "An order in council was
passed on Saturday giving the western
railway mall clerks the same living
allowance as Is given to other postal
employees in the west." This gives
western mall clerks a straight living
allowance of $15 a month In addition
to their salaries.
DRAMATIC STORY
Of MME. CAILLAUX
Never Intended to Kill Editor But Only to Warn
Him.
Tells   of   Purchase   of   Revolver   and
Her Fury When Arriving at
Office.
Outcome of Villa's Attack
on  Federal Stronghold
Uncertain.
ONE REPORT SAYS
REBELS RETREATED
NO INTENTION     OPEN CRITICISM 0T KING GEORGE
Of FIGHTING |N BRITISH HOUSE OF COMMONS
Ulster   Orange   Plot   Has
Been Revealed Says Nationalist Leader.
ARMY WAS A BLUFF;
SEDUCED OFFICERS
t    si
���   -
WOMAN   ARRESTED  FOR
KIDNAPPING HSR NIECE
Fighting Continues at Gomez Palacio j Issue Is Now Wider One Than H
Saya  Another  Dispatch���Many Rule for Ireland���Second Read-
Killed, ing of  Bill   Monday.
ome
Conflict-
between
and   Fed-
Laredo,   Tex.,   March   24.
Ing   reports  of  the    battle
Mexican   Constitutionalists
erals came here today  from  isolated
scenes of yesterday's engagement In
the vicinity of Torreon, GO miles south
of the Kio Grande.    Heavy losses are
reported   on  both   sides.    An official
federal dispatch states that the rebels
we:e repulsed after a nine hour fight
and were now in full retreat carrying
away with  them five wagon loads of
wounded,   while   many     killed     and
wounded were left lying on the ground.
Fighting at Gomez Palacio.
Chihuahua, March 24.���An official
dispatch received at 5 p.m., says the
fighting continues desperately at
Gome/. Palacio. The rebels are said
to have captured the stone roundhouse and to be fighting from it. The
Paris. March 24. "1 never intended
to kill M. Calmette; I wanted only to
give  him   warning."
This assertion was made by Mme.
Caillaux today as the climax of her
dramatic story of the shooting and a
recital of the events preceding the
killing of  the editor of the Figaro.
Mine. Caillaux's stati; of mind on
the eventful day. her purchase of the
revolver and the last act of the tragedy
were set forth In detail by her before the examining magistrate, Henri
the large undertakings under way  in j Boucnrd.
connection  with  the  Canadian  canal |    "France and the republic have need
system   were  now   a construction   of | of voll     i  aq not  want yon t0 sacr(.
ih,* new Welland ship canal, and th��jfjce  yourself."
carrying through to completion of the *    Before  B0jng  to  the   Figaro office,
Trent  canal.    On   the  new   Welland,   Mtns,  Caillaux  had  left this note  for
four   sections  for   the   heaviest   part , _er husband,  who she   feared,  might
of the whole  woik  had already  been   rommit an act of violence against M.
let.     If  the   contracts  yet   to   be   le* i c*almettfe.
continued within the estimates to the i     Th(>    wjtn��,ss    told  of  her  cordial
same   extent  us   those  already   dealt j greeting by the editor when she had
wiih. the total estimated cost of fIf- reached the Figaro office.
ty million dollars for the whole work .     "\0 doubt you know  the object of
would  bo ma'erlally reduced. i mv visit." she said to the editor.
Turning   to   a  resume  of  the   year       "No."   replied   M.  Calmette.   "Won't
on Ihe government railways, Dr. Reid   you sit down?"
noted that the increase In fr��-i*aht j * "Frantic, at finding myself in seml-
rates of the Inter-Colonial had been obscurity facing the man who had
under consideration for some time maligned my husband, my presence In
previous to the retirement of the for- the office known to all." Mine. Cail-
ine r board of management under the laux said dramatically. "I elrew the
Into  government. j revolver and fired."
Surplus   on   Inter-Colonial. "Yes."  interrupted   M.   Boucard.     "I
The net surplus on the Inter-Colon- observed the two bullets lodged In the
inl for the fiscal year just ending, he j bookcase.   But how do you explain the
estimated at $800,000, which would be | wound   In   the  chest of   M.  Calmette,
ttansferred to "renewal of equipment. who was behind the desk?"
account,"      Receipts    for    the    year |     "I do not know, 1 continued to fire
would be $12,632,978 and the estlmat* j without noticing." said the witness,
ed   expenditures  $12,828,000.     During!     Mme.  Caillaux  then    told    of    the
the year a total of $510,000 had been . lunchion with her husband on the day-
transferred   from   receipts   to  equip- of the  tragedy,  the consequent   ner-
ment  renewal  account.    The Increas-  vous excitement she suffered and the
id cosl cf operating for the year was   necessity  of  making  ;i   Inst effort  to
$783,000, of  whicli   $247,000  went    to | prevent the publication of the private
nice;   the  increase  in     salaries     and : letters.
wages;  $307,000 to Increased cost of j -
fuel; $N6,000 to increased cost of
material. For new rolling stock $1,-
pon.OOO had been expended during the
year and for other improvements
chargeable to capital expenditure.
there had been an outlay of $900,000.
Cost of Railway.
Turning then to the main question
before the country. Dr. Reld d"alt at
some length with (he national transcontinental railway and the report of
Messrs. (iutelieus and Lynch-Staun-
lon. The estimated cost to complete
the' road, exclusive cf inteTe'st charge
was *20.7.r>4.fit)ll which added to the
$140.562,2,'I7 already expended, made
a total of $161,807,800 as the estimates of what the road will cost
when finally completed.   Interest dur-
loVcTfir ��? iVwas tZ^O j "- of the jury pan,, who have been
and the estimated interest on expen- sitting in the special assize court for
d I ture to December ill, 1914 was $6,- .nearly six months yesterday were as-
293,322. This made a to:al capital | sured that they would receive pay for
ioft for rental purposes at Jan 1, | the Christmas holidays which broke ln
19E5, of $181.7"7.411. For the next i on their lengthy term of duty in this
��*e veil years, during which the Grand] city.
Trunk Pacific would have the road j Several months ago the members of
free of rental charges. Interest cost the panel circulated a petition which
tn the country would be $41,776,681. was almost unanimously signed asking
lir Reld concluded that the capital | the attorney general to grant them
cost   estimated   to   January   1,   1923, | pay   for  the   Christmas   holidays.     It
j HOLIDAY PAY
!       FOH JURY PANEL
Petition for Remuneration for Christmas   Recess   Finally   Meets   With
Success.
It took a long time to land what they
| have been agitating for, but the mem-
I_jndon, March 24.- "The Ulster
Orange plot has been revealed," John
F, Redmond, the leader of the Irish
Nationalist party, said in a statement
today to the Associated Press. "Sir
Kdward Carson."* he said, "and his
army have not and never had the
slightest intention of fighting. As a
fighting  force    against    the    regular
troops they could  not hold out for a
week.
"The plan was to put up the appearance of a fight and then by society Influences seduce the officers of
the British army. By this means thev
intended to intimidate the government
and to defeat tho will of the British
people. The action of the commanders of some of the crack cavalry regiments, officered by aristocrats, has
fully disclosed the plan of campaign.
"The Issue now raised is a wider one
rebels   claim   that   the   federal   dead   even than home  rule for Ireland.    It
Aberdeen, Wash., March 24.���
Charged with kidnapping her six
year old niece, Bottle Edna Cole,
from Asheville, N. C, Mrs. Bettie
Hutchinson today was arrested at
Moclips, a beach resort near here,
where she was working in a hotel to
support herself and the child. The
woman's sister, Corrle Tinsley, 17
years old. is under arrest on a
similar charge at Centralis,  Wash.
The two women arrived in the
state only a few days ago. The
mother of the child died several
years ago, and Mrs. Hutchinson says
the child was turned over to her
care. It is understood tbat the
father made the complaint on which
the women are held.
WILL SURVEY
ALASKAN COAST
Important Work to Be Carried Out on Pacific Coast
by the U. S.
number  700
Conflicting  Reports.
Juarez, March 24.���Roseate rumors
and "official" reports of the onward
sweep of General Francisco Villa and
his victorious rebels kept this city ln
a state of gratified excitement today,
but tbe optimism was dashed somewhat by the receipt of the Associated
Press elispatch from Chihuahua quot
Ing an official dispatch to the effect
that fighting continues at Gomez Palacio.
It was announced officially in the
course of the afternoon that Gomez
Palacio. three miles from Torreon, was
taken lant night at 9 o'clock and that
General Villa had ordered' supplies
sent direct to that city.
Next came word that General Benavides had captured two federal cuar-
tels in Torreon itself. This information was conveyed in a private telegram from Col. Trevino, one of Benavides' staff officers, to his brother in
Juarez. At. this there was further
joy, but It was nothing to the excitement occasioned when Oeneral Manuel Chao. military governor of state
of Chihuahua, and now in this city to
greet General Carranza, received a
private wire that general Velasco, the
federal commander al Horreon, had
surrendered.
General Chao accepted the report
with reserve, however, and telegraphed to Oeneral Villa, asking for
confirmation or denial. After two
hours lu- had received no reply.
The dispatch from the* Associated
Press staff correspondent at Chihuahua had something of a dampening ef-
foct on the spirits of the rebels, and
It gave rise to all manner of conjectures It was the first direct news
telegram of the day. but it was argued
that the official report quoted in it
did not necessarily disprove previous
reports of fighting in Torreon or even
Villa did actually have Gomez Palacio
in his possession last night.
The report might mean, it was conjectured that the federals as a part of
the general battle might have returned to Gomez Palacio and renewed
the' fighting, while other forces were
engaged in Torreon, three miles away.
is whether a democratic government
is to be brow-beaten and dictated to
by the drawing rooniB of London and
by that section of officers of the British army who are aristocrats and violent Tory partisans.
"The cause of Irish freedom in this
fight has become the cause of popular
freedom and ordered liberty throughout the world. It is Impossible to
doubt what the outcome of such a
fight will be.
"The second reading of the home
rule bill will be taken Monday and
the bill will be proceeded with until it
finds its place on the statute books."
Survey of Fisheries eff Oregon Coast
also to  Be   Undertaken This
Summer.
Asquith Administration in
Danger of Rebellion in
Own Ranks.
Labor Members Resent Action  Towards  Officers
Who Resigned.
Throne Involved in  Home
Rule Discussion as Never
Before.
London, March 24.- Westminster
continues to be a seething caldron
over what the Liberals now denounce
as the "mutiny of the army aristocrats" against the aemocratic government.
The fact has been established from
all  obtainable  evidence  that General
Hubert Gough and the other officers
of the Third cavalry brigade demanded   and  obtained   written  assurances
which had been drafted by a lawyer,
that   they   would   not  be  ordered  to
fight Sir Edward Carson's volunteers
and  these  assurances were  obtained
largely   through   the   personal   intervention of the king.
Before they left London they sent
messages to their brother officers ln
Ireland that tbey had found support
"from the highest quarters." On
their arrival today at Curragh camp
they were welcomed by a guard of
| honor wiih cheers and related the
outcome of their summons to the war
office.
Throne Involved.
The throne which traditionally kept
clear of party controversies, both because of alooftness and as a point of
San Francisco, March 24- The department of commerce is going to do
much duiing the coming summer for
the benefit of the Pacific coast. Something of the department's plans was
outlined  before   the    San    Francisco jhonor'   ,wlth    Puhlic men and news
chamber of commerce in a speech to-
papers is involved in the discussion
10 fRESS CtAHttS
Of FRASER RIVER
Important Conference  to   Be   held
City Hall Today���Grain Elevator Site.
TWO YEARS IN PEN.
EOR JACK MONROE
as it had never been before in King
day by Secretary William C. Redfield. j George's reign or that of his most
He promised to tell more of these I diplomatic father. The section of the
plans when he speaks before the Com- M-'herals  who opposed  what they de-
monwealth  club  of California    at    a ffT^ltS^ ""'render to the military oligarchy,    are   criticizing   the
luncheon tomorrow. I king wlt_ the greatest freedom. They
Two gre at undertakings at least, al-j resent his action in summoning to
readv have been determined upon; a Ithe palace Field Marshal Lord
survey of tbe fisheries off the Oregon j ,Rhober^' wl,��'n"f speeches, advised
coast to determine how much thev ! *_* officer8, that they might properly
may contribute to the 1'ood suoplv o. ' {�����}_��� service ,!" suppressing the
the coast, and a more careful 'survey I ^.lhiter . >-rf*-'conciliables and    criticize
his majesty for    dealing    personally
with  Field Marshal Sir John  French.
chief of the general staff, and General
Secretary   Redfield   spoke  of   when j Sir  Art,,ur  Paget-  commanding    the
the department had done through  its
of the Alaskan coast to increase i
safety of shipping in the far north
Reducing H. C. O. L.
At least five district municipalities
as well as the city will be represented
at the conference to be held in the
city hall this morning for tin* purpose
of arranging to send a delegation to
Winnipeg to seek recognition of the
superior claims of tbe Fraser river as
a site for the government coast elevator.
The delegates from outside who will
attend are: Mayor Mackenzie, Port Coiiuitlam; Reeve Bridge and two others,
Richmond; Heeve Patterson. Delta;
Reeve Supllivan. Surrey, and Reeve
Marmont, Coquitlam. Maple Ridge
will likely be represented also. W. L.
Darling who is conducting negotiations
with the other municipalities could
get  in   touch   with   Reeve   N.   S.
(forces In Ireland, who should have
bureau of fisheries to cheapen the! fb.een deaft w,tn; they think, only by
cost of living in the east bv promoting '��� the secretary of state for war, ln ac-
the consumption of mussels and the ' C0��^alK'e w,tn the customary routine.
introduction of the edible scallop.!,, Tlle government has promised to
found In great quantities outside of. throw- more light tomorrow upon re-
New York harbor, anel unheard of un-' cem .ll,s,or-v b>' *lvl"5 to parliament
til about a year ago.
The steamer Al- i a"   the  writ,en   communication   with
not
I.ougheed yesterday but a telephoni
call was left for him last night and it
is expected he will be here with the
others this morning. The special committee of the board of trade will also
be present.
The  main  interests of the  munici-
hatross, now lying in San Francisco j ('_neral PaRe< and a" the officers
bav, will leave" next summer for the wno retused service, but how far the?
Oregon coast he said, to investigate negotiations were *parried on by writ-
the halibut and other fishing possi-jtfc'" communications remains to be
blltties of the Pacific waters. seva- ���
"I believe that we may add as great-1 Administration   Endangered.
ly to the food supply of the Pacific ! Tne government's two spokesmen.
coast in this way," he said, "as the Colonel Seeley, secretary for war in
fishing banks of' the Atlantic coast'tnP nouse of commons, and Viscount
have contributed to the food of the ' Morley of Blackburn, In the house or
east. We hope next fall to be able to j lords* Kere confronted today by per-
report prospects which will encourage I sis-ent demands for explicit informa*
the men whom I am told are ready to
invest in such an enterprise, to under-
for rental purposes wculd be $22:'.,-
614.092 and the rental charges bas.id
on Ihis estimated would be $ii,70r>.422
per annum. If the road did not earn
three per Cent, in excess of working
expenditures for lhe following three
vi ars then Interest would have to be
added for capilal for three years.
This would mean adding another $20,
736,791 to total capacity cost, ni.-tk
Ing the estimated cost of the railway
for rental purposes at the beginning
of $1926, $244,239,884, This final
sum the rental would be $7.*i27.1!Hi.
Lose on Interest.
Dr. Reld also noted that while Canada was paying 8 1-2 per cent, inter
��� -t on all expenditures on the road,
the O. T.  P. railway  would only be
tion.    They   were  asked  as to  what
assurances  the government gave the
take  the  development  or this  source' military   officers   and   whether   they
of  additional   wealth   to  the   Pacific were written or verbal.   Both refused
slope." ' to answer any  questions before    the
Increase  Pacific   Force. | papers were presented  to them.
Speaking of what problems the bu-j H these papers disclose that the
reau of fisheries has to face in Alaska government surrendered to those who
the .'cen tare   said: | refused  duty  in   Ulster.   Premier  As-
"V'ith 26,000 miles of coast to watch I QUith's administration will face great
the bureau has had  but four men  in ' danger   from   rebellion   in   its     own
pallties to be represented  here today i Alaska ami  they  have had  no boats. ' ranks,
centre   around   the   Fraser   and   they | Now we hope and plan to increase this       TJ
are united in the opiuion that it is not
also was set forth in the* petition that
the $3 per day allotted each juryman I been there'before or else he had been
Conducts  Hir Own  Defence  But  Con-
��
victed of Breaking into Store at
Rock  Bay.
For  lack  of a  better  lawyer,  Jack
Monroe conducted his own defence in |
the assize court yesterday before thel
honorable    Justice    Morrison   and   a
jury, when' he was charged with break
ing  and   entering   the   B.   C.   Timber
and Trading company's store at Rock
Bay  last   August   and  stealing  some j
cash   and   drafts   therefrom.     By   the |
same token, Monroe was found guilty j
and was forthwith sentenced to serve
two years  In the penitentiary.
Evidently the man in the dock had j
a question of the elevator going to
New Westminster. Coquitlam or anywhere else along the F.raser's banks
but. the question of securing it for the
Fraser. The selection of the Kraser it
Is felt will open a new era for the entire community. Shipping of a necessity will have to come up the Fraser
and thus the navigability of the river
will be demonstrated to tlle world at
large. Shipping will mean opening of
regular trade on the waterway and
each separate district situated along
its banks will reap the advantage. Another consideration is that lf the Dominion elevator is located on the Fraser others, privately owned, will be
encouraged to come here also, tht*
same traffic facilities being suitable
for all.
The conference will discuss  means
fur bearing animals."
Could Avert Wrecks.
While telling of the work of the
coast survey branch of the government, Secretary Redfield again alluded to Alaska: "The steamer State of
California had no business to go down
last year," he asserted. "If the government had supplied the coast survey
of  presenting  the  facts    before    the   with   a   wire   drag   apparatus,   which
most      reliable     parliament
force and provide   our men with such I writers  will  make  this  statement in
an equipment that we may be able to j the morning papers,
aid materially In the development and i Labor Members Revolt.
regulation of this, one of the enor-1 The labor party members who
mous possibilities which the admiuis- throughout Mr. Asquith's administra-
tratlon believes Alaska possesses. I tion have been criticized by many of
"The bureau of fisheries has gone j the rank and file of their party for
into the fox raising business In Alaska ; seeming to be docilely chained to
a fact whicli is not generally known, | his chariot wheels. :*re in open ream! Fncle Sam is now ready to turn- volt They harp on the fact that Tom
ish breeding foxes and lease island I Mann was sent to prison for six
farms to any person caring to go into; months for inciting the soldiers to
the business of raising these valuable | refuse to fire    upon    strikers    when
(Continued on P.ige Eight.)
was making attendance at the special
assize court a losing proposition for
many of the out of town men who had
to pay help on their farms while they
were absent on account of their court
duties. Whi'e they recognized that it
would be hardly possible to have the
pay of jurors raised for this particular assize they felt that an allowance
for the Christmas holidays should be
made to. In some measure, offset their
loss.
The request, as first made, was not
granted, but later consideration by
the attorney general resulted In a decision to allow the jurrors the pay
they asked for the Christmas holidays
and notification to this effect was received yesterday from Victoria.
reading what happened to some of the
Vancouver island rioters. As soon as
his lordship passed sentence the prisoner wanted to know if the term elated from his arrest last summer or
from yesterday, the day of his conviction By this time he probably knows
thai two years In the pen means two
years.
grain commission when it meets on
April 6 in the most favorable manlier.
Suggestions will be received and noted
and embodied in the data of the Fraser delegation. It is likely that at
least two of the municipalities represented will arrange to add to the
Westminster deputation by a representative of their own. Each will today
take a report back to his council and
urge action at once. '
The principal business as far as
New Westminster is concerned will be
the announcement of the council ami'
beard of trade delegates.
Prospector  Makes Find.
Port Arthur, Ont., March  24.���Min
tag   Recorder   Morgan   states   thai   a ; Is sending three and  In the selection
sample  of   silver,  the   finest   he   has   the greatest can* will be taken to se-
seen in five years, has been brought j leet men well acquainted with the ad
would have cost $26,000, and to operate which would have cost about
$5000 a year, it would have saved the
State of California and the 31 lives
that were lost.
"We are asking for three or four
more vessels to survey the coast of
Alaska and for a wire drag outfit
which will mage navigation of the
coast of that territory less hazardous
and pay whatever the cost may be in
the conservation of human lives and
private property."
Secretary Redfield went Into some
Kach body | of the details of the work of his de
partment, both at home and abroad
and said the only thing the matter
with   the   American   manufacturer   in
ordered, and demand to be told as to
whether there is to be one law for
aristocrats with commissions and another for plebians in the ranks when
it conies to matters of conscience
and obedience of orders.
The house of commons witnessed a
telling demonstration this afternoon
of how the land lies, lt shows where
not only the home rulers and labor*
ites, who made Premier Asquith's
majority and held the balance of
power in the house stand, but that
many Liberals are opposed to what,
from their present information, thpy
consider a surrender of the army
officers.
Would Reduce Army.
The army appropriation bill was
under discussion and tlle Unionist.
Leopold C. Amery, moved a reduction
for the' purpose of criticizing the government, on the ground that it was
not entitled to use the army for
party purposes, which Is the basis of
the Unionist position In the present
crisis.
The l.aborite, John Ward, who waa
one   time   a
to his office from the Nlpigon  forest : vantages of the Kraser river and men   competition with foreign business was | a   deck   laborer  and   at
reserve.     Ile  would   not   disclose   the   who   are   best   able   to   expound   Its I that we have been trained in the doc-
nauies of the discoverers. 'claims bejfore the commission.
Ur
Cf  industrial cowardice.
(Continued on Page Four.) PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,   MARCH   25.   1914.
itMitivt.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
the Preiser Valley Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzie Stree't. New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB f. UTH Kit I.AND, Managing Director.
All communications should bo aeleire used to The New* Westminster News, und not
lo Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to Tbe National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELKPHONKS���Business Office and Manager. 899; Editorial Rooms (all departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. $4 per year, Jl for three months. 40c pe'r
mon:!.   By mall. I'i per yeur, 25c per meinth.
ADVERTISING   BATES  on   application.
either buy ncw switches or dye it.    I
decided   to   purchase   some   hair   dye
j and fool my friends. The dye was
recommended to me by a drug store as
i lhe best they had.    li came with dif-
I fe'rent Ingredients la three separate
bottles, which you mixed in varying
proportions according to the shade of
! dye  wanted.
"After the first aplication my eyesight was seriously affected, but I did
not attribute it to the dye. .After the
second, however, my face bgau to
swell to alarming proportions and I
was made completely blind.    Tbe doc-
j ter analyzed the case as arsenic pois-
��� oning."
Iin  the mind of the healer.    Sin* elis-i
e* aimed any personal responsibility f<>:
the- healing, declaring that any prai'
! titiomr could have done the same and
, that it was the power of God.
Capt. Jack bought a Bible and  Mrs.
I Eddy's "Science* and Health  with  Key
to tiie Scriptures."
VETERA! OF iVILITIA.
WEDNESDAY MORNING,  MARCH 25, 1914.
BRUIN'S CANCER
HEALED BY FAITH
Woman Saves Valuable Animal by Application of Christian Science���
Cured in Three Days.
Spokane. .March 24.���Loss of a
$2',iU0 performing polar bear, one of
the group seen at the Pantages theatre
here a short time ago, which had con-
its streets and lanes. The spring always finds little piles
of rain soaked refuse waiting for the sun of the warmer
days and the sooner they are put out of the way the better. Everybody knows* this, but, unfortunately, unless
there is some general action taken, everybody does not
clean up. Right here the clean-up day helps. A date is
fixed for the work of the shovel and rake brigade, all
hands get fair warning and, if the thing is handled properly, the city gets a cleaning between two suns that
makes it renew its youth like the eagle.
Hy all means, let's clean up, the sooner and cleaner,
the better.
Just at present the Sapperton sewer seems to be more
in the air than in the ground.
A southern judge held court the other day in an auto
and when the chauffeur cranked up there was a change
of venue.
There's one remarkable thing about the home rule
squabble, and that is that all Irishmen are not "agin the
government."
CLEAN-UP DAY.
That was a good suggestion the Progressive association passed on to the city council that we hold a clean-up
day and get rid of the accumulated refuse of winter. The
council endorsed the plan and referred it to the health
committee for a report, from which quarter it is hoped
the idea will get an early and enthusiastic send-off. A
good cleaning up, especially in the spring, never did anybody any harm. A town needs this sort of treatment every
bit as much as an individual. During the winter months
refuse is bound to accumulate no matter how careful
householders are about their yards and the city is about j tracted a maiignant"oancer of the un
der jaw and was on the eve of being
shot, was averted, it is said, through
the timely application of Christian
Science treatment. The bear still
lives, his jaw cured, his appetite revived and hair starting to grow on
the new flesh where thi re was a hole
a fortnight ago.
The story was first told by Captain
Jack Schewyer, the trainer, after he
got to Seattle and was yesterday confirmed by Mrs. Bowers, the practitioner, through whose ministrations the
cure was effected and by other local
people. Capt. Jack was completely dis-
couraged with the case, as he had
previously lost four bears from a similar disease and he expected to shoot
the animal upon arrival here. He said:
Cured in Three Days.
"A Spokane man suggested that the
bear be given Christian Science treatment. He told me it had often been
tried successfully on animals. Acting
on his advice, I went to see a woman
Christian Science healer, I told her
about the cancer and she agreed tc
treat the bear. In three days time the
animal was completely cured. Now.
as you may see* for yourself, only a
scar is left and new hair will soon
hid this. Bvery performer on tin
Pantages bill will testify to every
fact that I have told you. I will prove
this story to anyone no matter how
skeptical he may be."
"Ves, it is true," said .Mrs. Bowers
j when asked about it. " Captain Jacl
| came to me and told me about the
case. He bad never beard of Christian Science and hael no faith that the
cure cculd be wrought. That was the
greatest difficulty. His disbelief had
first to be overcome. 1 gave the beat
treatment that night without seeing It
and on Wednesday again met Capt.
Jack at the Spokane hotel and had a
long talk with him about the case.
This talk was part of the treatment.
It is necessary to work through tin*
owner, as well as upon lhe* animal.
Capt. Jack'told nu* on Wedm ��day that
the hear was better. On Thursday I
talked with him a third time ami he
told me the cure was complete. It was
not until Saturday that I got to see
the bears and then I must confess 1
was surprised���the bear was a huge
white one and I had hail in mind all
the time that it was a black bear. I
put my hand upon the animal and ea'.i
that its cancer was gone.
Also   Cures   Disposition.
"When Capt. Jack first came to me
he said one difficulty they had with
the animal was due to its cross lis
position ami that it had killed i ni ol
its keepers several years ago. I told
him that if it was cured by Christian
Science its disposition would be completely changed and it was. At the
time I saw it on Saturday night it . as
perfectly tractaMe."
.Mrs. Bowers eaid this was ;. it thi
I flrts animal she had been instrumen
tal in curing, but that a horse 14 \. irs
old had been cured of a ring! one* i*
:i similar way anil an ailing c< *���*. had
been healed. Shi' said That sucl
were not infrequently achieved by the
Christian Science methods applied te
animals, ami thai the essi nci . : it
was a conception eif a perfect animal
Here's something that may interest some folks: Two
men were killed in an Indiana town the other day by falling off a water wagon.
The New Hebrides cannibals have once again returned to their old diet and, as a result, the ranks of the native missionaries have been sadly depleted.
Because his bride of six months deserted him a Bellingham man strung himself up to his own barn door. Now
folks don't blame his wife so much for leaving him.
Woodrow Wilson has been telling in the pages of an
American magazine how it feels to be president. Now it's
up to Taft to let us know how it feels not to be preisdent.
An ancient Egyptian papyrus has disappeared from
the museum of the Louvre, Paris. If some of those ancient Egyptian cigarettes would disappear it would help
some too.
A couple of honeymooners in Los Angeles have been
making themselves famous by passing bad cheques. Perhaps they thought that because love was blind the business
men were in the same fix.
VICTIMS OE HOID UP
THOUGHT IT A JOKE
the robbers Bred back lour or five
limes. Pursuit continued despite the
shots, and when they overtook the.
pair I).uiiiar and Bluzinski luid hold
of them, Dunnar In atinee one with a
bottle? and Bluzinski wrestling with
the. other. 'I'he robbers freed them-
Belves and slipped in between houses,
where*  th* y  were  losl   to  view.
Policeman Haukendahl was attracted by tin* shots. He* overtook Her-
ringer, who resisted, Not. until be
bad been thrown on liis face to the
ground  (lid   He t rin,e<-r  yn Id.    The  ' I'
  | fleer  ami   prisoner   were  bespattered
,.    , ,.     ,   . ,    .,., ,   , i with  blood.    A:   police   headquarters
Spokane, March 24,    rhree masked  Herrlnter told    Captain    Marti,,    j.
men entered th.* saloon of John Fuel*   Burns thai  he was broke* ami out  of
ner,   Third   avenue   ami   Pine   Btreet,   work,    lie. said  be  came    from    th*
Bound a tei
Mn}.-<len. Cotton  Holds Seniority of
Se-rvfcf In Canadian Forces.
Lorn in the city of Montreal, and
having in tbe course' of his duty as a
permanent ollicer been stationed in
lurn at Kingston, Quebec, Ottawa,
London and Toronto, Maj.-Gen. H. W.
Cotton, Inspector-General of tbe Can-
a.iiaii Militia, wl.ose appointment has
been extended to March next, when
he will retire, is widely known In
Canada. He is one of tbe oldest officers of Ihe permanent force, probably tbe very oldest in point ot
swearing in. Wben, owing to tbe
withdrawal of tbe permanent troops,
tbe duty was forced upon the Canadian Government of organizing a couple of artillery corps to garrison the
fortifications at Quebec and Kingston,
Col. Cotton was a captain in tbe old
Ottawa Garrison Artillery and applied for and was given a commission
in the new corps then being raised at
Kingston, which subsequently became
"A" battery, and eventually was tbe
colonel of the present Royal Canadian Horse / rtillery.
In his younger days Gen. Cotton
was recognized as one of the best rilie
shots in Canada and twice went to
Wimbledon as a member of the Canadian team. He bas never since failed to take an active Interest in rifle
shooting and artillery practice. He
entered upon his first staff duties in
18S2, when he was appointed to the
command of tbe artillery school connected with A Battery and was appointed assistan* inspector of artillery. He retained those dual appointments until appointed district officer
commanding the old third military
district with headquarters at Kingston. Later he became Inspector ol
Artillery, commanded military district No. 4, Ottawa, and was Assist-
ant-Adjutant-General for Artillery at
headquarters. He has also been ijuar-
termaster-General, Master-General of
the Ordinance, Officer Commanding
Western Ontario Division with bead-
quarters at Toronto. He commanded
the first infa ltry division at the Quebec tercenterary review.
Apart from a few months' service
during the Fenian raids, Gen. Cotton
lias not had a chance in a -live serviie.
At the time of the' Northwest Rebellion of 1.886 he was commandant of
the Citadel at Quehe*e* and though all
of tbe otbir regulars In his garrison
were sent to the i.ont he was ordered
to remain at Quebec. At the time of
the South African war be was again
unable to leave for Africa, his services being needed at Ottawa in connection with the equipment, and despatch of the various contingents. He
was represented on the field, however,
by bis son, who enlisted into the first
Canadian contingent from the Victoria Rifles of Montr al, and gave hts
life for the Empire at Paardeoerg.
,\ man of calm, unruffled disposition,
never over exacting, and always anxious to give full credit to his subordinates, Qen. Cotton is much beloved in the militia, and every offlrer and
man who has served under him will
regret his retireme it, Mrs. Cotton,
who has always been a prime social
favorite, was tbe daughter of the late
John Hinder of Montreal. ��� Famllj
Herald and Weekly Star.
THE ANCIENT REGIME] BUSINESs directory
CANADA'S    FIRST   GOYKKXMKXT
DIFFERS FBOM PRBSBNT.
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT.
II J. A. BURNETT, ADDITOB and
Aooountant Telephone ln��7. Boom
:'-'  Hart Blade
The Adviser* nf the Goveriior-Generul
Did  Not Care Much About  Blec
I
P. H. Smith. W. J. Oro��e_
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
ions In  Thiise llais   lint Uiirrieil,     ?rk   undertaken    tl    city    and    outald*
ions in in.,s.  iraiMiui  -rturritu ���to_   2,M2   WegtI_,n(lter   Tni���t   gJJJT
.More Concerning "heir Superiors   Phone  164.    P.  O.  llox   617.
and standing at Court ��� Inten-
ilaul Hi-signed to Spy nu (ieivernor.'
I'nder the political institutions enjoyed by tbe people of Canada, it has
been found possible to carry on a
government tbat insures to tbe governed the greatest measure of liberty
that is consistent wltb order, tbat
guarantees to each citizen the enjoyment of the fruits of his Industry, and
encourages national development and
progress. For these great blessings
the Canadian people must thank their
heritage In the llritlsh Constitution,
which, under a government monarchical in form, gives to tbe people responsible and elastic democratic rule.
These thoughts are suggested by
the session of our Federal 1'arliament
which bas just begun, says a writer
in The Montreal Standard, and tbat,
too, tends lo cause oue to look backwards to the beginning of government
In this country, and to contrast the
institutions of long go with those
under which it ls our good fortune to
live. This backward glance enables
us to see bow far the world has moved In the mailer of government since
white men came lo the valley ot tbe
St. Lawrence and planted bere tbe
seeds of civilization.
Canada's earliest rulers were trading companies that, in consideration
Ol monopolies grant d tbem In the
fur trade and the fisheries, undertook lo rule the country for tbe Kli g
ol France and develop it as a colony.
Among these early mercantile rulers
were  the  Company  of   Merchants  of
FRATERNAL.
NKW    WKSTMINSTKK   I.OIM1E    NO   3
B. P. o. io. i,r 11. r. meet the first ;in*i
third Friday nt * p.m., Labor Temple,
Seventh and Itieyal avenue. A. VV.-lli
(���ray. Exalted Ruler; P. II. Smith See-
retiiry.
L.p.O.M.. no 854���MEETS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday In each month at I
p.m. in the Labor Temple. David
Boyle, Dictator; \V. J. droves. Secretary.
I. O. O. V. AMITY LODOH NO. 17���THE
regular meeting ut Amity lodge -No
17. I. O. O. P.. ta bald every Monday
night at I o'clock In Odd Fellow*' Halt
wner Carnarvon and Eighth street*,
cordially
Visiting    brethern
v iimns    oreutern     cordially    Invited.
M �� j3*SrltJ5-,J* NP : H- ��� BiHSt��.
y. O.: W. C. Coatham. P. Q., recording secretary: J. w. MacDonald. financial secretary. "
W.  E.   FALKS  &  CO.,  613-618  Ague*
Btreet, opposite Carnegie llbrarv
Most up-to-date funeral parlors in
the city. Specialists In shlppinu
Lady assistant In attendance. Al
waya open. Day phone 116. night
phone 81.
8. HoWKl.l, (SUCCESSOR TO CBN-
ter_* "���?"*��� L.��<M���Funeral ulrweui.
m^.?1" m'E"��� fafo" 405 Column!,
street.   New  Westminster,    phone  all
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
���ter Board ol trade meets In uu ouar.
room. City Hall, as foliove: Third Fr?
Rouen and St. Malo, the Company of; day of each month; quarterly meetln_
Canada the West indies Company,; _%&%$ jf^^ ��ft��n_'Bg
and lastly the largest and best-known, nual meetings on the third Friday o��
ot   Ihem   all.   the   Company   of   One i     February.   C.   H.   Stuart   Wade,   seers-
Hundred  Associates. '        r 	
The  companies  did  something  to! -������-���������______________
colonize and lo protect the colonists,; PROFESSIONAL.
but on  the  whole  they did  more  to "'v'v'>~~%~~v*~v*'-       >~w^n^.   >^_-^s.
prosecute the fur trade and enrich C��f_3��UIiD:, 9RANT * ��eOO_U BAJI.
themselves, CorporaUon-rule did not ^w��S&.% _" &?__,__"!_
prove* a success, and finally in 1663 It      c*    J* R- Urant.    A. E. McColl.
was brought to au end, and royal eeov- ~���������������������������������������
ernment was set up. That year is a I AI?A'\' SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER.
starting point In what may be called' Bank: 'of1 Vancouver. oinSe,'��M��!
thei history of government and laws1 chants Bunk Building, New vVestmlns-
ln Canada, for lhe consequences of M.0, "J^sZr NCods"��w��urn
many   things   done   by   that   tirst   of      Union.        ' coae     "9,Urn
y tilings done by
Canadian royal governments Influenced the course of Canadian history,
and are felt to this day, especially in
the Province of Quebec.
The beginning of royal government
W.   F,    HANSFORD.    BARRISTER.    SO-
��an%Ccea^��,1?efWeS
and local legislation In ( anada takes  WHITESIDE.    EDMONDS   A   whit.'
i   c back to the year 1663, when Que-'    side ��� Barrletenr and Solicitors  Wast
m,'_"w   Trust   Blk..    Columbia   street".
"\v,i^\,trnfDair)r' B   C-    Cab|e address
Whiteside."    Wnntoi-n    1T..I       n      77
bee City was only fifty-five years old,
and Montreal only twenty-one, and
when the great Western wilderness
of the Ottawa, the Upper St. Lawrence, and th��, Oreat Lakea reached
down to the very walls of the little
fort that Maiso neuve had built on
what is now part cf the business
quarter of Montreal.
^2%  "ffiBj*"   W    J"
'��� STI��WBLL CLUTE. Barrtater-at-la-
���sellcrtor etc.; oorner Columbia an#
McKcnile streets. New Westminster,
B   C.    P. O.   Box  lit.     Telephone   Tie
The seat of that first of Canadian  |,  p.  hamfton   bole,   hakkisti-b
r"yal governments was Queber, which      Solicitor    nnd    Notary.    Office*"     H��r��
Thugs   Make   Hasty   Clean-up   in   Spo- :
kane  Bar���One of Trio of  Robbers  Is  Caotuured.
days aieo, and  that    he
���hail    known   his   companions   but   a
day.    lie* said they thrust a gun Into
his hands and asKed him  to come In
with them.    He got no money.
Two men who heard the shots accosted two of the robbers as the.y
r.'in down Division street. Mistaking
them for plain-clothes men. one of
the pedestrians asked if there had
been a hold-up.    "1 guess there was,"
SEALED TENDERS addre   n d
I the      nude reigned,     and      endorse I
"Ti nder for addition to ai d altera
'tlon of the heating ami ventilating
.systems,    Public    Building,    Victoria,
B.C." will be recelvi d at  this offli
until *i p.m., on Thursday,   \..r.i   16,
' 1914, for   the   construed! n    11    the
j aforesaid addition and alti ration.
Plans, specification    and    form    of
contract can be seen ahd forms of
j tender obtained at the office of Wm
| Henderson,   Resident  Architect,    Vic-
two minutes before midnight Satur
day, held up [he eight occupants and
relieved the cash register ol about
$70. They leit $juu In a drawer and
in the pocketa of the proprietor nn.l
patrons, In addition to several
watches. In the chase that followed
the bandits fired four or five shots at
their pursuers.
Wll ford Herrlnger, a pipe niter, ,",' .n Viiohi-uu" "fe iiiess tliere'w-i's" itorla' ,J'r': on aPP1Icatl��**** ,f' th.
age 22 was captured by Policeman : ^lird one , ' tl, Sr ,hrowfng ! f^TnSi Va""",lv"'' BC" and *<
haukendahl after a brief but v gorous,, ���,,. ,;. ���   ,      ,       , ��� .this Department,
struggle at 8pra_ua -avenue and divl- J_g Socket '    P"rH0'ls """"ering ��� -otltM thai
���ton street a few minutes later     He _    ,    a(](l!,inM ,   th d   h��� j tenders will not be consld, red unless
confessed he was one of he hold-ups.  ,n th(, 8aloon _, ,h(, nt    f th    made on the printed forms supplied,
Thcusht It Was Joke , rf i and    signed with    their actual sigua-
Puelner, leaning on the end of the   fath       Ed   fl   Uh   Job     Mm , ; tuies.  stating  their occupations and
bar,  thought  ihe  robbers  w-re  mas-  ^   bartender, Nlck> whoge ]a9t naine   Places ol: residence.    In the c���he*    ,,
queraders bent on a lark when they  |,ulmr ���jMl���ss���d    lnabll)tv    t0 Arms, the actual signature, the nature
entered   the   saloon  and   was  slow   in   ,,,,,,,,,.., 'of the  occupation,  and   place'  r,f  pes!   I
raising his hands.    Five other  nun. '  dence of each   member   of   the firm
taking the  final  drink, raisi d  glasses j must be given.
in   trembling   hands,     Dick   Bluzinski,   BLINDNESS  IS RESULT OF Each   tender  must  be  accompanied |
a plumber,  refused to obey  the* com-1 ATTEMPT TO DYE HAIR,1'!' an accepted cheque on a chartered
mand and rushed al tbe robbers, who bank, payable to the   order   e,f   the '
thrust him back. .Spokane'. March LM.   -Nearly blinded    Honorable    the    Minister    of    Publ
While    wo e>f the robbers covered .by the use of a hair dye was the mis-   Works, equal to ten per cent, (10 p.i . |
the c.rcwd the third vaulted ever the  fortune  of  Mrs.  M.  Jacques,  who  is  of the. araoum  of the tender,  whlcl
bar, rang up $2.50 en the cash  regis    inst recovering'from a  Bevere attack   will be forfeited if the person tender I
ter and helped himself to the money,   of   arsenic   poisoning    received     five   Ing decline  to enter  Into a  contracl
He left a $5  pold piece* and several   weeks ago. when called upon to do so, or fall i   I
dollars in small coins.    He jerked at j     Mrs. Jacques, who has been under complete the work contracted for,    II ;
a drawer undi r tin- oqlihter in which  tin* ran of lie. A. L. Marks, says that. Uie tender be not accepted thL* cheque
there*  was  $2(30,  but  it  d'd  no'   yield    alter     two    applications   of   the   dye   will  be returned,
although It was unlocked.    Tbe rob-  which she purchased al a drug store,      The Department does not bind Itself
bers withdrew  w th  a caution to the   her face- began to Bwell and Rlie com-   to accept the lowest or any tendei.
crowd   to  remain   Indoors   Ave   min-  pletely i'ost   the  sight,  of  both   eyes. By order,
iites. Herrlnger ran down Pine Btreet Her  face  is  still  swollen  about   the it. c. DESROCHBRS,
toward the Northern Pacific yard.        mouth and ears and sbe is unable to Secretary |
Try to Capture Thugs. distinguish a face at a distance of five   Department of Public Works,
Disregarding the epmniand  to    re- feet. Ottawa, March 12, 1914.
main indoors, Bluzinski anil Prank! "My hair was thin and I was In the I Newspapers will not be paid for
Dunnar sprang out of tho saloon and habit of using switches," Bald Mrs. this advertisement if they Insert it
jif'er the two who ran to Short I Jacques. "As the hair had begun to [without authority from the Depart
avenue,    In the course of the chase'; turn  grey  it  became    necessury    to  ment.���56690. (HMO)
I
Wireless Is In Demand.
The extent to which wireless telegraphy under Government control is
being utilized by the people of Can
ada ls shown by statistics contained
in the annual report of the Naval Service Department.
A total of 272,087 messages, containing 4.27 5,75 9 words, were bandied during the year by the coast station services, against 196,200 messages and 2,839,455 words during
the preceding year. Ttiis is an increase of 75,837 message and 1,436,-
314 words over 1912.
Kven as il Is, the existence' of the
present Government service and the
contract with the Marconi Company,
covering the stations it operates, has
save*d Canadians thousands every
vear.
At ils inception in 1909-10 the total number of messages handled was
only 84,077, and of words 1,222,784,
In 1911, 119,668 messages were* gent,
and In 1912, 196,250. The Wesl Coast
service, which is operated directly by
the Government, handled In 1913,
about two millon words, and the Kast
Coast about a million and a half, thl
Great Lakes service making up the
remainder.
There are now fortv wireless stations In Canada, additions having
been made during the year. With tin
Improvement or the Montreal station.
It will lie possible next spring to
establish through communication
from Montreal to the ocean.
Tho Office Boy's Salary.
Mr. Louis Ileyd, the well-known
Toronto lawyer, tells the following
story at his own expense. He says
he was generous in giving advice on
legal and general matters to all
around his office from his partner
down, or up, to the office boy. He
liked to have things done just right,
and he never hesitated to correct an
error or make a timely suggestion
for improvement or advance���that li
until he overheard one day a con
versation between his office boy anil
another office boy from another city
office. "What's yer wages?" askt
the other office hoy. "Ten thousand
a year!" replied Mr. Heyd's boy.
"Aw, quit your kidding!" "Hiiro,"
Insisted Heyd's boy, "I get four dollars a week cash, and the rest In
legal  advice."���Orlllla   Packet.
hlock.   2S  Lome   street.   New   VW-e.nlo
ster. B. C.
to-day   Is  well   and   truly  called   the
"..ncient  Capital."
At   the  head    of   the Government  Mpqitarrie,   martin    #   i-xmhu.*.
was   a   Governor-General,   appointed I    Barristers  and  Solicitors.    sn6   (o   ��i��
by   the   King   of   France,   whom   the;    Hi,e",w.,n,,A''^J^!", 2,ock'   ��   B   M"r-
n ,. . .    ���        j ' n*   "���   Q*   McQuarrie   and   aeon���   i.
Governor-Gen ral represented and a1   rtssKRdy. m���nu
small part of whose glory tbe Cover-1
nor-General was permitted to reflect
in the minialur" court that in the
rather rude palace on the heights of
Cape Diamond mimicked the pomp
of   Versailles
Judging from his title and rein
a considerable part of his commission,
the Governor-General of Canada wa?
the all-powerful local bead of the administration whereas, in fa* t, he wap
not so. His powers were limited and
confused by the very warding of hi?
commission   and   of   his   Instructions.
4YNOP818   OP  COAL   MINING   Kai
QULATION8.
COAL MINING rights of the Domlntet,
ii MaiiUuba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
he Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In n portion of the Province
if British Columbia, may be leasee] for s
term of twenty-one years al an annual
... , , ,   ,        .    e rental of 11 an acre. Not more than Hill
and Ihey were furteier limited by the  tores will be leased to one applicant.
powers  of  another   high  officer,   who |
was generally considered  to  be sub-
Application  (or a  lease must  lie mad<
ley  the applicant  In  person  to the  As-ni
, . .   or Sub-Agent of the district In which thi
ordinate   to   the  Governor,   and   yet I rights applied for are situated.
who, with respect to some matters.! In surveyed territory the land must b��
Roamed to heve oiitrirkeil him -ri.... ; lescrlbed by sections, or legal suh-dl*7l
se. met to iuii outranked mm     iri.il, ,,ons of <ect|onBi ani1 ln _n_urveyed t<-r-
second   high   ofhclal   wa.   the   Inten-1 rltory   the   tract   applied    for    shall    bt
dant ! 'tailed out hy thn applicant himself.
Thn  ini,,n,l*,ni   �� *,a vi,-ii,.,11%.*  *.  on, !     E"ch  application  must  be accompsnle>4
Hie.  mtendant  was virtually a spy U, R f(.e or |6 whlcb wm be reflln_���rt |(
on the Governor, and e*ve>ry year be the rights applied for are not available,
sent to the Minister Of Marine, whose _ut,no* otherwise A royalty shall bt
, , ,      ,        ,  ,        ,       .   ' ,   ,     ,  i aald   on   the  merchsntsti p  output   of   thi
* department  administered colonial  af*   m\ne at the rate of five cents per ton.
fairs,   letters,    Often    forty    pages    In.     The   person   operating   the   mine   shall
length   Blled   with   the  secrets   Of   theif<'���ish    the    Age-nt    with    sworn    rettiroi
colony, political and personal, great jpKJy& M"a2n.7tn.%'r:
ami small,    lhe Governor a!se>  wrote laity   thereon,   If  the  cnel   mining   rlghtt
Western forestry Improves.
R. H. Campbell, director of for
estry, who has returned from a tour
of Inspection of the Dominion forest
reserves In the west, says: "l'n-
questionably the work there is in
better shape this year than ever before. Not only have lire-fighting
facilities, such as trails, lookout
stations, telephone lines, tool caches
and fire guards, been very much im -
proved, but the construction of gooel
roads lias made the pleasure resorts
in these reserves more accessible tr
the  pn'.lie."
ire not being opterated such returnn eboul*
���ie   furnished at   least  once  a   yenr.
The le*ii��e wlll Include tbe cohI mlnln|
rlKhlH iiiily, but the le'nue*,' wlll be per-
mitted to purchase whatever avallHl'li
lurfaoe rights may he considered n^c-i
<ary feer the working of the mint* at tbt
rata of  110  an  acre
For full Information application  shoul*
oe  made  to  lhe  Secretary of  the  Depart
ne'iet  of  lhe  Interior,  Ottawa,  or   to  niir
��� gi'nt  or Sub-Agent of  Dominion   I^nls
_ W. W. PORT
Deputy  Minister of the  Intotlor.
N__R���^Unauthorised publication of this
letters,  and  each  was jealous  of the
tellers of  the  other
To assist the Ooverno' and the In-
tendanl there was a body known as
the Sovereign Council, composed of
the Governor, the Intendant, the
| Bishop, and at first of live other coun
rlllors, but whosi- cumber was subsequently Increased to twelve.
This remarkable Council coniliftieel
some of the advisory and executive
functions of the Cabinet of to-day,
with some of the legislative functions | 'dvertisement will not te pi'ld'for
of Parliament, anil the functions both
of a trial court and a court of appeal.
The law tbat It enforced and, therefore, introduced Into Canada, was
what was known in France as the
"Continue de Paris"���the Customs of
Paris, based on tbe ancient Roman
law.
The rule of Ibe Governor, the In
tendant, and the Sovereign, or Superior Council, coi tlnued to the end of
the French regime. It had Its qualities, especially with respect to military affairs, for It made New France
the strongest fighting unit on tbe con
tl lent.
With respect to civil matters, the
system did not work remarkably well,
In fact, It seems to bave worked remarkably 111, for a French writer in
describing the 3tate of Canada In
1758���two years before its surrender
���says that It Is the "country of
abuses."
Such, in outline, wus Ihe first royal
govi -nment in this country���-a system that came to an end with the
surrender by Vaudreull at Mon real
in September, 1760, after on hundred
years of existence.
Launch Dreadnought.
Philadelphia. Marcli 24. The super*
dreadnought Oklahoma, one of the
largest and most powerful American
battleships afloat, was launched yesterday from the yard of the New Vork
Shipbuilding company at Camden,
Miss Lorena Jane Cruce christened
the ship.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 854  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble  Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, BC
Read The News WEDNESDAY,  MARCH  2D,  1914.
THK NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
i
THUGS SEND DEFY
10 POLICE OfflCER
uring seven fce-t eleven Inches from
1 snout lo tail, was one eif a carload of
��� Tamwort'ii  swine which  pasaa4 here
recently  from  Tonasket    from    the
ranch  of  Riley   Hurlhiirt.     in    Horse
Spring Coulee.   The   shipment   was
j inaeie* hy  Harry Hall of  Tonasket.
RELIGION, P0U1ICS
HER BIG TROUBLES
Halt Victims in  Hold-up    to    Dictate'
Challenge to Cop, Who Calls
I
It   a   Fake.
Spokane, March 24���"To Merchant
Police Stauffer:
"If you will walk from the* fair!
grounds on Hast Sprague avenue to '
Hie city limits Monday or Tuesday'
night, between 12 and 2 o'clock, you;
will have a chance to meet us. Walk
in lhe middle of the street."
The  above  note  was "dictated"  to!
Jesse Helseth, aged in, a teamster In
Hn*   employ  of  ihe   llayless   Produce
cempany,   1102   Market     Street,     Hill-:
yard, who, with ,1. 11. Frailer audi
little son, aged 7, were held up at the I
store, robbed and compelled to walk
several mileB early Saturday night.
Helseth, after being walked nearly a:
mile, was compelled to stop and write !
lhi' note.
"The  men   stopped    me    and    the
smaller of the two told me to get out ���
nn  notebook, as*.there   was   to   be
Bi ni" 'slight dictation.'    I  took oul  a
pad that I had with me and he dictated   tin*  a  note,  which  he  said   would
get   the  police  rattled,"  said   llelseth I
yesterday.    "After giving me hack 15
cents I had  with  ine  they  said 'nood 1
nighl' and disappeared."
After taking the men's belongings
the* robbers marched them out of the
stor.' and while one of tlle robbers
covered the two lie'ims the other
v.cnt back to the store, turned out
Uie lights and got two coats and hats
In longing to Helseth and Prazier.
Then they headed them in the direction of Blgelow gulch. Before going,
howove.r, Prazler's little boy. Donald,
came up the walk after attending a
moving picture show and called for
his father.
is that  your kid?'
b ts asked Frazler,
that  it  was.
"Tell him to come
Saul.
The boy, however,
slipped a purse he
hole in his pocket into the leg of his
knickerbockers. He was made to go
With them. Mr. Krazier said that tbe
men got about |15. He had banked
Ho* rest that day.
W, B. Stauffer. chief of the mer-
elianis' police', to whom the bandits
sen: the* challenge by Helseth, stated
lasl night that he had not been in-
funned by Helseth that he* was commissioned to carry a message to him.
al hough he had talked with bim and
Crazier several tinn*s yesterday while*
a' Hlllyard making investigation into
lhe robbery.
FOR YOUNG FOLKS
Coasting Is One of Winter's Most
Enjoyable Sports.
The Main Scurces of Unrest in Brazil
���No Chance of Another Mexican Affair There.
AN   EXPERT  ON  HER   FLIER.
When Old Boreas Brings the Snow
Along All Cheldrsn Ars Happy���Curious and Interesting Tales ��� Games
and Puzzles.
Nearly every healthy youngsler
shouts with glee when the north wiud
comes howling and growling, bringing
witb it u mighty full of suow. Sleds
thut have lain bile fur t.iany months
and the new ones that Santa Clans
brought are quickly put to work, aud
tbe hills resound with merry shouts
and chatter. The swift glide down a
lung hill ls a glorious sensation, ami
climbing up to the top ngaln for another whirl fills young lungs witb
fresh air and brings roses to round
cheeks. Surely uu other sport Is quite
so much fun as coasting. In large cities little folks don't have so free a
fling as do those in the country, but
tbey  enjoy   tbe  snow  Just  the same.
one* eel  'lie* rob
l-'razier   replied
here."  tin
man
saw the men and
had   through    a
TWO LINERS DUE
AI VICTORIA TODAY
Empress   cf  Japan     and     Aki     Maru
S'.ould  Make  William   Head  This
Afternoon.
Photo by American   Press Association.
IllDINO A  HTEI'.L STEED.
Central park Is a famous coasting
place for young New Yorkers, ami
whe'ti   there   is  snow   tbey   make   tho
most of it. This young lady standing
on ber Bier ls a New Yorker, and tier
photo was snapped in Central park.
Her inline is Virginia  Wright.
Victoria, March 24. Two Inbound i
Oriental liners are expected to reach
William Head on Wednesdaj evening
before sundown. Last night radio-
prams were received from tin* it M
s. Empress of Japan, captain Hop
croft, and the Nippon Yusen Kalsha
lin>*r Aki Maru, Captain Noma, and
i.::le*ss a spell ol' heavy weather Inter-
le-re s     both     vessels     will    ese*ape*    a
lengthy overnight stay at  the i)tiai'an
line*   station.    The*  Alii   is  expected  al '
ilie* head tirst and the white liner will
be along a few minutes afterwards,
A 8 o'clock Sunday evening the two i
were   separated   by   about     200 1
of   ocean, the Aki  being    840
from   Victoria,  while  the  Km* 1
of Japan    was    approximately
miles out   al  s.*a.    The white
however, makes close, on to BO
a  day more, than  tli.. Japanes'
ships
mill s
llllle'S
pi . -s
1040
liner.
mil ..
\.ss. 1  and will be right  in  her wake |
when  Hie Vancouver island coas   is
fetched.   The Empress will probably
have   to  open  out   lm'  engine*  a   little |
more'   in crder  to  make  the'  station |
before sundown, hm the agents feel
ci rain   that   she.   will   herb   at    th.' \
outer docks on Wednesday evening.
Sundown at 6:33 p.m.
SUndown on Wednesday has   been j
.-. t ai 6:33 p.m.. and unless the liners
ate a!  William Head before that time
tiny   must   ride  at   anchor  overnight. I
'lhe*  hours  for gran1 ing  pratiques to
vessels   coming   from   rorelgn   ports
,,re*   rapidly   widening   on*,   and   very
���soon an overnight wait at quarantine
will he* a matter of about  eight hours
only.
The Empress of Japan is bringing
in a large list of passengers and a
number of the Chinese in steerage
will disembark here. She will not
open her hatches at this port, the
local cargo being sent over from Vancouver bv the ferry boats.
For Victoria the Aki Maru bas 55
passengers and feir, tons of cargo, one
of the largest lists to be brought to
this port for a long time. The' pas*
se*iigor business from the Orient is
Showing a. remarkable' increase' anil
all the boats, and especially the Nip
pon liners, are' bringing :n
crowds. The
signs of picking up
big
Inward   cargoes   show
Both the Japan ami  Aki have rich
shipments of silk leeke'd in their
���stiong rooms.
Wants Reporters There.
Tacoma, March 21 Rev. C F. W
Ste ever, pastor of St. John's hug is.'
,.utheran church, who is a candidate
.or mayor at the coming city election,
declined to talk before the Min sterta
all 1Pee* yeffterday when he arrived ai
lh��� meeting and found that newspaper
reporters were to he barred, lie has
.,n along refused to become a memher
,���.,.���,me the alliance held secret session*'. Several other ministers leit
the meeting today with him,
Porker Weighs 750 Pounds.
Wenatchee,   WaBh.,   March   24.   A
* ,p   weighing  750   pounds,   Btanding
three and a hall' feel high, and uieas-
Grandmother'i Cat.
Tliis is a goeid table game and should
be played witb counters and a pool,
Leans or bits ul paper will answer for
counters and sume candles feu- the
pool. Every child must bave twenty-
six coutilers���one for every letter in
the alphabet. Each player has to Und
a different adjective to describe
������grandmother's cut" all through the
alphabet For example, a begins,
"O mud mother's eat Is nn aristocratic or antiquated cut "   ll -Uniudiiintli-
er's cut is a lieu II tl fill ur benevolent
cat. Cy��� Grandmother's cat is a cautious '-at or cataleptic eat. And so uo
through tbe alupbubet
Such letter must go the round of
the table, mid no one nui-d repeat nn
adjective used before. If he or she
does so oue counter must be given up,
and when u player's counters are exhausted be is out of the- game' .V
e-ounter Is forfeited ulmi It the word
used Is not an ndji" live ur if the' player falls lo thiiile eif a word within a
given time.
Reddles.
When shouhl ynu avoid the edge of
h iiveiv Wben ttie hedges are shouting nnd tin* bul I rushes out.
Which i.s the heavier, a half or a full
mouuV The half, because tho lull moon
is ns light again.
What   Is   the   difference   between   a
pillow covering nud a quuck doctor?
One Is a pillow sham. Ilie other 11
stum pill er,
What is the difference between nn
ambassador and a bear hunter'*' one
bears dispatches, tbe other dispatches
bears
What contradiction is true of nn unpleasant personV The inure yein think
eif hltu the less you think ut him.
A Geographical Game.
Procure ll large map nl Amerien
with the stales outlined tin it Cut out
each state separately nnd svllh these
as patterns cut from white cardboard
two patterns uf each state Divide ine
company Into side's, providing eneh
eiiptain with a set of the states anil
floor spare on which to make the
map The shi,* putting the map together correctly first scores highest.
Whatever may be tiie fluctuations of j
the   stock   market,   says  the  Toronto
Mail  and  Empire,  it Is  unlikely  that
tho trouble iu Brazil will take any real
value out of property held in the soutii :
or  central   portions of that  republic. !
Hio Janeiro  is  far from the  seat of I
Hie disturbance, and is not. apt to be
much more affected by it than if the j
revolt hail broken out in another country.    There ia very reason to believe
that  Brazil  has  passed  the epoch  of
.Spanish-American    revolutions.      The
existing political and social order    is!
so firmly established, the financial In-1
lerests so great, and the other forces
tbat make for peace are so powerful, |
that any repetition of the Mexican sit-j
nation   In   Mexico  or  t'.ie  revolutions I
that are so common in Central American countries is out of the question.
The situation is difficult, and  is    aggravated  by  the  religious    complications thai  has   to  be dealt with,   but!
it  is likely to be handled well by the
federal government, and nothing much
worse outside of the affected area is !
likely in happen  than the embarrassment of the government, and possibly ;
the election of a new president.
Most   Backward   Part.
The disturbance  Is confined  to the
Stat - of Ceara, in the north of Brazil, j
and though there is some excitement;
in adjoining states, it is an anxiety to i
get  the  thing  settled   rather  than  a |
desire tn have the revolt spread. Ceara |
Is  a  state*  that  does  not  offer  great
Inducements  to   the  foreign   investor .
and exploiter.   Although it is the most
backward portion of Brazil, it is not
a  profitable  field  for commercial de- j
velopment.   The soil is poor and thin, ���
and on tliis account the state is sub- j
je-e���; to long, dry spells that last from
July   to   December,     and     sometimes I
longer.    In 1877-1878 the drought lasted so long that half a million  people
an*  supposed   to  have  died    through
starvation and the subsequent pest!-;
lencc.    Of the population only a very \
small   part  is  of   European     descent.
Most of tbe people are of Indian and :
negro blood.    This population,  which j
is estimated to number about 900,000. j
has developed apart from the rest ot
Brazil,   having   its   own   customs,   its
own  folk-lore,    and    traditions,    and
. above all  its own superstitions.
Miracle  Announced.
The whole  population  is deeply religious, the  isolated character of the
j state, and lis frequent droughts, with
great   suffering   and   distress,     being
probably  responsible for this characteristic.    Some twenty years  ago the
1 little town of    Joazeiro    de    Cairiry,
: which is situated about 200 miles from
Fortaleza, the capital of the state, was
thrown into tremendous excitement by
the announcement that a miracle had
been  performed  by the parish  priest.
Padre Cicero Romao,   The witness of
the miracle was Maria Aranjo. a hysterical peasant woman, who was half-
��� witted.   This woman testified that upon a number of occasions when  par-
! taking of communion  in the church
sbe had seen traces of blood upon the
consecrated water.   This miracle she
ascribed  to  the   wonderful  powers of
the padre. News of the miracle spread
fast,    Credulous  peasants   flocked   to
the town from far and ne*ar. and after
Usti ning i<i tbe woman srere convinced |
tbat  What Sbe said  was  the truth.  In
��� r ���(. 1... neM** tii,* two saints, namely, the. woman and the priest, many of
the visitors solel t:,. ir homes in other I
P       of tbe state and settled down !
at Joazeiro de Cairiry.
Excommunicated   by  the   Pope.
When the bishop of the state heard
these  strange  reports  he  ordered  an I
Investigation    His commissioners ad-I
rised blm that the* whole thing was a
tl Uld, and the* bishop commanded tin*
padre to  leave the town  before the j
se uieleil increased.   This Romanao re-
fused to do, and his parishioners clung
to him.    He was summoned to Koine,
and there was told by I'ope Leo that
lie must obey bis bishop on threat of
excommunication,   Kven    this   com-.
mand was ignored, and Komao return-'
eel tei the little lown.    Ever since he 1
lias   been   holding   his    unauthorized   ,
services there, and performing his al-j'
hged  miracles.   The town has grown!
to  be  one  of  20,000  oppulation.  and j
besides being a notable fanatical ven- \
tre has  become the headquarters of
outcasts and outlaws of every descrlp-
th n.    It has grown to be so large and
formidable that It has defied the state
authorities to govern it.
Big  Family Overthrown.
Until two or three years ago the
most powerful family in the state ofl
Ceara has been that of Nogiera Ac-
cloly. a veritable oligarchy, that chose
the governor aud all other important j
officers, and controlled Ceara as the
Democratic boss controls the East
S de of New York. So powerful was
this family that the present federal
executive. Marshal Hemes 'de Fon-
lecs thought it desirable that it
should be curbed, and two years ago
overturned the Ceara government
and appointed friends of his own.
Though without office, the Accioly
family was by no means shorn of
power, lt entered into an alliance
with Romao and his fanatical followers, rebelled against the governor of
the state, went through the formality
of electing one of their own, and defied the federal government to Interfere. The other enemies and opponents of Konseca have seized the opportunity of making trouble for him
No Dust
No Dirt
Nothing but virtuous, fragrant
tea leaves, giving their full quota
of deliciousness in the tea-pot.
II
SALADA
SI
26
You cannot imagine how good it really
is unless you try it.    WHY DELAY?
^
THE DOMINION BANK
SIR EDMUND B. OSLER, MP, PRESIDENT. W. D  MATTHEWS, VICE-PRESIDIMT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
If You Live At A Distance
from this branch of The Dominion Bank, take advantage of our
r.ystem of Banking By Mail. It will save you many trips to town
and. at the same time, give you all of the advantages of s
Savings Account.
Deposits may be made and cash withdrawn���In fact, any
banking business transacted   by mail without trouble or delay.
The manager will give you full particulars of this convenient
way oi Banking by Mail. .
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :    G.  H.  MATHEWSON, Manage!
^?S
youth, he told his friends, had hindered his light for long life,
In his rules he advocated moderate
eating,  careful   mastication,  total!  abstinence,   regular   exercise     for     the
body and mind, constant employment,
and unrest has been observed in two I a cold plunge every morning and clean-
or three states bordering upon Ceara.
If the federal government intervenes,
there will be an outcry against the invasion of state rights. If it does not
interfere, the neighboring states may
take the law into their own hands and
an extremely awkward one,
hardly likely to agitate the
country.
"RULES Of lift"
Of NO AVAIL
country east of Columbus, ()., in 1822.
He followed the carpenter trade until
he was 112 years old, when he studied
dentistry in Cincinnati. He took up
the study of medicine when 62 years
old and practiced until a few years
ago.
lie came to Indianapolis.for the first
time in 1852 by stage coach from
Te.re Haute over the old national
road. At that time the two things
that   most   impressed   him   were   the
liness of both mind and body.
Refused  Luxuries.
In the last 5n years of his life Dr.
Richardson refrained from eating even
the ordinary table luxuries.
"I have a touch of rheumatism now
invade Cera for the purpose of putting j and   then."   he  once   remarked   to   a] ^ekheSBofTi&B "porkers" in a pen
down the brigandage. The situation is ; friend,  "and   it   is   inexcusable���1   al- \ 'at" the corner of Illinois and Georgia
but   Is I ways did  eat too much fried chicken j 9treets, where the Hotel Severin now-
whole j and peach cobbler." | stands and two four-story skyscrapers
Dr.  Richardson's death  was due to
acute  kidney  disease.    He   had  been
ill  for about six  weeks at the  home
of  his   son,   H.   B.   Richardson,   with
whom he had lived for several  years.
The veteran physician's life history
was an   interesting one.    He  became
acquainted  with  Abraham  Lincoln at
Charleston, 111., when the emancipator
was   beginning   the   practice   of   law.
j He   heard   the   greatest   debates   be-
I ween   Lincoln  and  Douglass  in   1858.
Dr.  Richardson  was    a    dentist in
that reared their formidable bulk skywards on Eeast Washington street.
The physician often told of experiences with runaway slaves and he recalled the opposition to the first free
schools. Citizens considered them unnecessary.
FARMER AGED SIXTY
ACCUSED OF  ARSON
Phyeician  Is Dead  at 91  After Struggling to Live a Century���Kept
Certain Rules.
Palouse. Wash.. March 24.���Much
Charleston between 1850 and 1860 and I interest is felt in the outcome of the
he and "Honest  Abe" boarded at the | case against Isaac Fields, aged about
Indianapolis, March 24.���After having foliowed for half a century seven
"rules 01 life," which he believed
would enable him to reach the century-
mark. Dr. S. C. Richardson died here
at the age of 91.
It was no fault of his theories that
he died before he reached the century
mark. Dr. Richardson said before his
death.    He did not adopt the policy of, return with a gourd full and  dash it
careful  living until he had reached a   into  the snoring countenance of Lin-
mature age and ss a young man fre-jcoln.
Quently   overate*.     These   excesses   In 1     Ur.    Richardson   was   born    In   the
; same boarding house. When the
court sessions began it fell to the lot
of Dr. Richardson to be the roommate
of the man who later was president.
A Common Experience.
It was no uncommon thing, he said,
after having partaken of a supper of
corned beef and frlcassed honey cake
for Lincoln to place his feet In the
middle of his bedfellow's back and
shove him out of bed. On such occasions, Dr. Richardson said, it was his
custom to draw a bucket of cold water
60, arrested  on   the  charge  of  burning the schoolhouse in district No. 179
I near Grinnell station, last September,
.immediately  after  the  building    had
1 been completed, and just a few days
before school was to have commenced.
There  has  been  a   factional  fight   in
the   district   for   many   mouths,   occasioned by an effort to meive the school
from its old location to Grinnell.    lt
was finally voted to change the location,  and  the  new  building had  just
been  completed.
Kieilds has lived on his farm five
miles north of Palouse for many
years. He is the father of 17 children,
mostly grown.
Cf
A Happy Moment.
whe'ti grandma seiys to me.
���Stand up against Uie* wall,"
I kneew she s K"inK 10 see
lleiw many feet I'm tall
she* measures up and down
while 1 stmeei very straight.
And. wilh a smiley frown.
Sl.e tries to calculate.
She snys: "H'm!    Let mc Bee-
He's four years old "   And tlwffi
She whispers, "Forty-threei"
in Is n "Three feet ten?"
1 scarcely breatlis nt all
TIU she lays, niensurinK more,
"This boy la pint ns tall
As hia father wis at four!"
��� Youth's UompaaM PAGE  FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
WEDNESDAY,   MARCH   25,   19'4.
'
IS
Who i
Your
Executor?
Is he financially responsible?
Appointing a Trust
Company as Executors
is for many reasons rapidly meeting with popular favor.
Our facilities in this
regard are unexcelled
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 191?, $6,000,-
000.
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
221.65.
Dominion Trust
Company.
l!��e Perpetual Trustee.
GROCERY
BULLETIN
Van Camp's Spaghetti, 2 tin 25c
Van Camp's Hoaiinl, tin ... 20c
Dill  Pickles, large tin    20c
Sweet Mixed Pickles, tin ..25c
St.  Ivel  lobster, glass jar.55c
Chicken   Breast,,   jar    65c
Fish Pastes, jar...20c and 25c
Meat Pastes, jar . .JOc and 25c
Strawberry Ja^ny '2 lb. jar ..40c
Nosco Onion Salt, Shaker.. 15c
Libby's Asparagus Tips, tin 25c
Libby's Asparagus, large tin 35c
Postum Cereal, pkg 25c
Instant Postum, tin 30c and 50c
National Sodas, tin   25c
Pure Food Canned Vegetables
���Our assorted Peas, Corn and
Tomatoes, per dozen $1.20.
Robin   Hood   It-Oiled   Oats,  10c.
.. .and 25c.        < _���
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4 JACObSON.
80S Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
New Westminster
J{ranch.
SOS   Columbia   Street.
C   S   KEITH. Ma-ager.
BLUEBERRIES
Local News
Progressive  Association.
The adjourned meeting of the execu-1
tive of the Progressive association .
will be held on Friday morning.
on Thursday evening. The commit
tees are: Board of trade. A. P. Mc
llonald. Oeorge Small and Kd. Coiilet;
Progressive association, w. T. iteid.
J.   Ilorgan and  Henry  Schaake.
fate to the Uritish Columbia Conservative convention for li'la.
Jlnglfl Pot coal. Sole agents for the
city, Harry Davies A Co. Phones SS.)
and 411 I.. (31171
Fat a: the Itoyai cafe, Dominion
Trust building. Good clicking; good
set vice. (11141)
First Spiritualisls Society, New
Westminster, will hold their meeting
in the Sterling block, Koyal avenue
and Tenth street, Wednesday evening
at S o'clock. Conductor, Mrs. B.
Clarke.    All are welcome. (81SS)
Weather Today.
New Westminster and the lower
mainland: Light to moderate winds,
mostly cloudy and cool, with rain tonight or on Thursday.
Insure  in  the    Rqyal.  the   world's
4 largest   fire  company.     Agent,  Alfred
W.  .Mcl.eod,  the Insurance  Man.
13009)
Drill Contest.
The Ladles of the Maccabees will
bold a drill contest in the Oddfellows'
hall this afternoon after the usual
business session. The contest will be
followed by a social hour when re-
f.eshments will be served. A good
attendance is requested.
Try our tea. coffee and pastry.
Grant's Bakery, 737 Columbia St.
(299C)
Money to loan on lrrst mortgages,
Improved city and farm property. ��
per cent. Alfred W. Mcl.eod.      (.1009)
Nurses Will Meet.
Xeitices arc being sen! to members.
if the- H. C  (iraduate (fanes' association of th"    second    annual    mei ting
Which  will be    held    ill  Victoria    on
I April 13 and  14.  Raster Monday  and
Tuesday.    There will be morning and
i afternoon sessions on  Monday and  a
| morning session    on    Tuesday.    The
meeting will be held in Ihe Y. W. ti.
I A.  building  with   Miss   Wright,  presi-
i dent.  ��f this city.  In  the chair.    On
: Tuesday evening  it is expected    that
i many of the  visitors will attend  tho
annual   ball   of  the   Victoria   Nurses'
I association, all  members    and    delt-
; gale s  being invited.
j going  lo   maintain   the  discipline    of
jthe army as a  neutral  force or  mhe-
\ ther the  parliament   elected  by  the
people* should "absolutely, without interference from the king or the army
make* the laws of lhe' realm."
Criticize   King.
When  the-  speaker uttered  in  slen-
| torian   tines   "without    Interference
from  the  king  or the army."  giving
ia calculated  and  dramatic   pause af-
j ter the word king, half the house was
on   its  feet   cheering.     All   Ihe   Ijibor
men and the home rule Irishmen, and
not only they, but very many of the
Liberal members, stood and shouted
for a  considerable space  of  time.
Parliament had not witnessed such
an obviously hostile criticism of the
throne in the memory of the oldest
member nor even in the past century.
Wood!  Wood!  Wood! To Burn.
The best wood in the city delivered
at your bouse  50  minutes  after you
pbone the   order.    Superior   Sash    &
Door Co.   Phone 503. (3120)
Adjourned Meeting.
Directors of the Central Park Agri-.
cultural association and Farmers' institute will hold an adjourned meeting
in the Agricultural hall on Kriday evening at 8 o'clock.
The Paystreak will leave on her trip
of inspection down the river at 1
o'clock this afternoon from the
D.P.W. wharf. Representatives of the
harbor commission, picit board, board
of trade and a large delegation of Vancouver business men will make the
I trip. Special attention will be paid to
| the progress being made with the
dredging at the mouth of the river. *
Fred Davis will sell by public auction (absolutely without reserve) the
household furniture and effects of
Mrs. W. A. Johnson, on the premises
at. 610 Third avenue, en Thursday.
March 26, at 1:30 p.m. sharp. Salo
will include in part: liandsume solid
oak buffet, dining taljle and chairs,
nearly new sewing machine, garden
hose and tools, fine Malleable steel
range, oak dressers and stands, beds,
springs and Rest more mattresses,
wardrobe, oak folding bed, couch in
grein velour, rockers, kitchen ui"n-
sils, crockery, etc.. also abemt 150
large jars of assorted preserved
fruits. It will pay you to attend liiis
sale for the fruii alone. (31341
F. Mott will sell by public auction
(under instructions from H. .1. Russell) on Wednesday next. March 2.r>.
at 2 p.m. sharp, the household funii
ture of Mr. W. K. MacLeod. 1103
Seventh avenue. Sale will comprise
tbe following articb'6 and must be
sold as Mr. Macl^-od Is leaving the
city: Brussels rugs, solid oak bedroom
suiteB, Morris chair, rockers, Mound
City range, sea grass chairs, vacuum
carpet sweeper, dining table and
chairs, toilet sets, hammock, springs,
mattresses, lawn mower, garden hose,
tools,  kitchen  utensils,   etc.,  etc.
(3125)
Social and Personal
The ladies' auxiliary of Holy Trinity
cathedral are planning to hold a delicatessen sale in St. George's hall on
April  11.
The local lodges of the Sons and
Daughters of Kngland will hold a
whist drive In the l.O.O.F. hall on
Thursday night.
Pete Murphy, the popular Irish tenor
who has been appearing at the Edison
theatre for the past few months, Is
leaving today for Calgary to accept
an engagement at the Empress theatre'. During his engagement at the
Kdisim he has become a great favorit"
with its patrons, and no doubt many
will regret his departure. During his
song last evening he was presented
with a large bouquet of beautiful flowers f.om his admirers.
"I MAY BE BACK,
AND I MAY NOT"
stand and explained the nub1   they
kn��*w   uf  the*  affair    and     wh.ti     tin?
court   adjourned     Mrs.     Reigie     was
narrating what she remembered   of
Krafchenko's visit tu their farm.
The prison* r today waa, for the?
lirsl time, shackled while in the dock,
the official explanation being that it
was for "undue familiarity with his
guards." He seemed to be more
closely guarded today, at least there
were always more police officials or
jailers between tha dock and thn
door of the court room.
Miss Starr Acquited.
Chicago, March 24. Miss Ellen
Qatee Starr, noted social worker, win.
today found not guilty of disorderly
conduct ln connection wllh the picki i
Ing of Henrici's restaurant by union
waitresses.
Krafchenko Left Host on Morning of
oi iOj.)i .
Robbery and Murder with This
Statement.
Officers  Elected.
The   Burquitlam  Women's institute
was organized yesterday following its
Incorporation,   Mrs.   Oeorge   Alderson
being elected president and Mrs. i-lad-
eii. n, seen tar).
All kinds of ice cream on hand at
lhe Crystal Dairy Co., f.td. Bricks in
all varieties. Ten quarts of pasteurized milk for one dollar delivered to
anv part of the city.    Phone 1150.
(3113)
W. C. T. U. Meeting.
Routine business was transacted
the meeting of the W. c. T. U. asld
St. Stephen's church yesterday.
I on
We serve light
Grant's Bakery. 737
benches.
Columbi.
i  St.
l2'.iH6l
Special Meeting Friday.
The board of traele will hold a special meeting on Friday for the purpose
ol' considering the recommendations
contained in the annual reports. Tte
meeting will convene at X o'clock
sharp.
Thistle   Social   Club.
A  benefit  concert  will  be held   In
Labor    Temple     Kriday.     March
at S p.m..    Admission -5c.
Delta Conrervatives.
At the annual meeting of the Delta
inservatlve association at Cloverdalo
Monday the following officers were
elected: Hon. presidents. Rt. Hon. It.
L. Borden, Sir Richard McBride, Col.
,1. D, Taylor. M.l'.. ami Frank .1. MacKenzie*, M.P.P.; president, David Harris. Langley; vice-presidents, w. Kirk-
lanel, Ladner; secretary, B, Wade. Surrey Centre. An executive of nine
members, three from each municipality in tho district, was elected as
follows: Langiley, Alex, Vannetta, Aldergrove: Gi'orge Blair, Murrnyville;
Mm. McClughan, Fort Langley; Sur*
rey, II. T. Thrift White Rock; 8.
Shannon, Cloverdale; Logan Davis.
Tynehead; Delta. Ernest Hutcherson.
F. Kirkland, George Dennis. II. Hutcherson  of Delta  was appointed dele*
OBITUARY.
KDWARDS Miss Esther Kdwards,
ageel 58, a native of London, Kngland,
died at the home of her Bister Mrs.
walker Wtlkle, 604 St. George Btreet,
on Monday night. The late Miss Edwards had hern a resident of this city
for four years, The funeral will take
place em Thursday morning from the
residence of the sister to the* Church
of England cemetery. Rev. Canon
d'Easum will officiate.
OPEN CRITICISM
Of KING GEORGE
IContlnued from paire one)
private in the* army, seconded th''
motion, but from a different point of
view. Ile said that th" Conservatives, by approving lh,' rebellion of
the- officers, bad "started to smash
the' British army." The* house*, ho
said,  had  in  decide  whether  it   was
Morden, March 24. -William Reigie,
at whose house' John Krafchenko
slept the night before- the Hank of
Montreal robbery at Plum Coulee
and tiie murder of II M. Arnold, its
manuger. look ihe stand today and
told all he knew of Krafchenko's
movements up to the time the latter
left his house lu the morning 'n December, saying. "1 may be back,
and I may not."
Reigie had never seen Krafchenko
again unlil he was called upon to
give evidence' at tiie preliminary
hearing of the' man accused of the
bank robbery and murder. This man
he found was Krafchenko. William
Reigie', jr., his nephew and Mrs,
Reigie, his wife, corroborated Reigie's
statement as to his movements at
Winnipeg and  at home.
Mary Doerksen, the 11 year old
school girl, who said yesterday she
recognised the "Man in Itlae'k" as
Krafchenko, was cross-examined, bul
her evidence was noi shaken except
in the minor points. Her elder sister.
Lena, corroborated her statements
as to Krafchenko's presence in the
kitchen of the Commercial hotel and
his leasing the' child the evening
previous to December 3, but stated
that when requested he had left Mary j
alone.
Mrs. Helena Doerkson also told of ���
Mary's presence in the Commercial !
hotel on the evening of the second, j
.Mary bad previously averred she had I
recognized a man who passed the I
hotel later that evening as John
Krafchenko and said that he was
wearing a  black  overcoat  and  a cap. I
II. Monte and Ole Lee also took the I
MUSIC AT
IE
Is one of the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there instead
of   seeking   their   amusemen's     els*
where.
Let us furnish the piano that will
make your home attractive. The
DOMINION PIANOS aro here for your
selection.
J, H. TODD'S MUSIC HOUSE
419  Columbia  St.,   New  Westminster.
FOR  SALE  BY  PUBLIC AUCTIOM
Ai the* Fisheries Wharf, Sapperton. B.C..
eeee  Thursday,  the*  twenty-Blxth    dny     ot
"'-���le.    Itet 4.   :el    iwee   e.'e'l... l<   |. in.
Till*;   GASOLINE  SCHOONER   ACTIVE
and
THE GASOLINE LAUNCH  BONITA
wiih equipment and furniture
Approximate length >.f "Active" ' i ft.5
beam, !���'* ft ei iri.; .-1)1:111'', 50 te :�����    i cylinder,   4-eycle,   "Frisco   Standard "
"Bonlta," approximate  length,  e'7  fl    *:
in : henm, 7 ft.; depth, ;i u. a in . .;, ;
5 ie p, "Palmer."
Further   particulars   em.I   ..nle.r   t.i   In-
s*.. <*t   bonts can  lee*  obtained  at  thn   Do
minion   Fisheries  Office,   New   WesCmlna-
I. r.
V. II. CUNNINGHAM,
Chli I   Insp*���'���; t"  Fish     .   .
New Westminster, !'..<  . March 20, I'll.
(3076>
Brown's Tested  Seeds.
They are reliable:  try them. Ilrown
Bros. & Co., Ltd., Ml Columbia street
Phone 222, (3095
Will   Str.r*   Decking.
Harbor Engineer Powell has Issued
Instructions to the harbor contractors
to start work on the decking of thai
part of the dock betwi en Begble and
Eighth   st: ee ts.
Fred Davis will sell by public auction (absolutely without reserve) the
household furniture of Mrs. Dare, at
the Knights of Pythias hall, corner of
Aines anel Eighth streets, mi Friday,
March 27, at 1:?.'.) p.m. sharp. This
sale will comprise the contents of 18
well furnished bed-sitting rooms, and
all is In good condition. Practically
everything you may require at your
own   price,   us  every   article   must   be
cleared oul  regardless of price offered.    It  will pay you to wait for my
sali .-.  as  the;  lols are  soid  at   60  per
minute. (3135)
ilCAJilSft
LIMITED.
Sad Newt from Heme.
When on the point of returning on:
i v;s;t i'i his home In Dallas, Texas,
S. J, Mclllhenny of the Bank of Vancouver staff,  last   nigh;   received  the* ���
news of the death of his mother.    Mr. ���
Mclllhenny expected to leave here on
Wednesday next.
Mortgagi s���A. W.  Mcl.eod.    (2118)
Will Discuss Amalgamation.
The special committe< s of the board
cf trade and Prog esslve association
appointed to deliberate on the proposed amalgamation of Un* two bodh s
will meet in the board of trade* rooms
ON   THAT   SHOPPING   DAY
wouldn't it be nir<��� [or a Little snack,
Assorted Sandwiches, Toast and Tea.
THE STRAND CAFE
The People's Grocer
PHONES:
City  Store    193 and  4*��3
Sapperton   Branch    373
West  End   Branch    650
THREE   BIG   STORES   OF
PLENTY.
As  a Dressing
for Salads
li you find it too much trouble
to make your own Salad Dressing, why we* carry an assortment
already made up that is * ery
good.
Durkee's   S:i!a*.l   Dressing,    per
bottle*.  35c.
.Mrs.   Porter's   Salad     Dressing,
without oil,  pi r  b< ttle 25:.
Mrs.  Porte r's  Ma; onnaise,  wl
oil,  per bottle 2&c.
LIbby's    Salad    Dm ssing,    pi r
bottle  15c.
Pure Hold Salad liee sslng in
powder form, requires the addition of water ajid vinegar, Sells
per package, 15c, 2 for 25c.
Ingredients for Your Salads
Lobster,  She-imp,  Crab,   Nuts,
Ripe Tomatoes, Celery, Lettuc .
Tuna,   California     Kami'     Fish,
Pineapple,    Bananas,    Oranges.
Apples.
GROW BURBANK VARIETIES IN YOUR GARDEN
PLANT BURBANK SEEDS and you will have varieties that you perhaps
never saw before. Some blossoms, which to you have always been yellow,
will be red���some will be three times the size of any that you ever say before���
Some will have a greater number of petals���some a greater number of bios-
some to the stalk. .
The Burbank varieties are new. They ar.- different from all
others.
Vou will enjoy the novelty Of watching these plant.-, blossom
and bloom and note their difference from ordinary flowers.
Get some of these liurbank Seeds today. We an* the only store'
in N'ew Westminster that sells them, Vou e*an get 12 varieties, Including the Burbank Poppies, giant Crimson Morning Glory, gigantic Evening Primrose, Rainbow Com, giant Zinnia and Beven others
e.f equal merit for $1.25.
With every $1.25 purchase will give ycu a copy of the copyrighted book "The Culture of Flowers, Fruits and Vegetables," written   by   Luther  Burbank   himsel.'.
Look for the seal. It is on each package of seeds and is your
protection and a guarantee of an original Luther Burbank production.
FREDERICK   T. MILL
62P COLUMBIA  ST.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.  B.C
ALIVE
M jslc
Phone  398
���/I'OLLWERCK'S     COCOA,
fry a tin for your next Cocoa
irdi
VICTORIAN   ORDER   OF   NURSES.
Why not. have Blueberry fie for a
change? .y�� have "Eagle Brand
Canned Blueberries in 2 lb. tins at
2 tinr fcr 35c, and in gallon tine at
65c.  pee tin.
Silver   Bar   Peaches,   ten
Canned Pineapple?, 2 tins
Choice Prunes, 3 lit
Cooking  Fits,  IJ  lh
Canned   Pumpkin',   -'  tins
Sago,  4   lbs 25c
Tapioca,   *1    lbs 25c
English Lentils.   3  lbs 25c
Bunkist  Orange's,   20   for    25c
Fresh Leaf Lettuce, Rhubarb, Qreen
Onions,  etc.
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone 386.
%\xrr 3lor.k "jlumbls  Street.
MISS E. DOWNHAM    r    A    WFISH
Residence:   Room lis McLeod Hlock. ||    ****       **���        ���* m-_a>J_1
Phone 4s9 L.
'iutepnitv  Surgical and
fiEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
LIMITED.
rjnctsy.ru��
To the Values We Are Offering in
Furniture, Carpets, Linoleums, Etc?
?
a
The*  WIC3   Make eif Scissors and sh'*ars arc the highest quality
thai wo can procure.   The cutting pans an' of High Carbon Crucible
Steel and tln-so arc  welded  to  a   tough   steel   forged   frame,    The     | ���
Bhears are* thn tempered and ground by expert workmen ami finished     j|
by polishing nnd plating.
Every pair proving unsatisfactory by not keeping their edge, o,      r,
from any defect  be  material or workmanship, wc wii; replace frei
..f charge.
THE LEADING HARDWARE STORE.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New   Westminster.        Pbone  59.
~r-rT~ra-vr-v\-z~���-* ____________���__
DINING ROOM.
China. Cabinets;  in quarter cut C1Q 7C
oak,  from    *w* 9a I 9
Extension Tables  iii quarter  cut        CIC fit\
oak, from   9I9.UU
Sot. of  Diners,  In  quarter  cut   oak;   with   leather
?rr,Pr.loed $19.50
MISCELLANEOUS.
Kitchen Cabinets; top and base;        C1ft Cft
complete   ^IUi5JU
Kitchen Tables;  good, woll-mado tf> 4   Aft
table,  for    * I a9\3
Kitchen  Cupboard;   with   glass CIO  7R
doors,   for    e\r.mail9
.Meat  Safe's;   large  size  at $3.00 0>0   OR
smaller size    ^C&w
Cm-tain stretchers; worth ?2.76, tt?4   QR
BED ROOM.
A  good  strong  Iron   Bed;   with  double'   woven   wire
Spring  and   Sanitary   Mattress, Cfl  *7K
complete    *\tm*a I 9
llrass  Bud,  with  Spring  and   Rest-        COft  t\f_
more Mattress, for 9��UaUU
Oak   Dresser;   with   large  bevel   plate  mirror;   good
;;r."tM: $19.00
Oak Dresser; good value' at $19,00,     Cl ___ Cft
Mahogany Dresser;  good  value' at COO  LZti
{37.511,   for    4>&0.3U
Blrdseye Maple, four-piece He*d* CEO flfl
room   suite',   for    yWfaiUU
We* can save' you money on Window Shades,
Curtains and Draperies. For Carpet Cleaning our
powerful   Vacuum   Machine   does   the   work   WELL
DENNY & ROSS
THE BIG FURNITURE STORE.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588  | WEDNESDAY,   MARCH   25,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE FIVt
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
sjport
BASKETBALL      BOXING
draft a schedule and also redrafi  the
constitution.
Tin* matting ended with a vote or
thanks tendered to J. J. Kelly, of the
Russell hotel.
Follow im; the H. C. L. A. meeting,
lh.* magnates of each team went into
private session to discuss the present situation.
ROYALS AND VANCOUVER A.C.
WILL PLAY THIS SEASON
New Westminster Decides Against Con Jones���Big Four
Will Probably Raid Coast Clubs���Alderman Kellington Re-elected President���Victoria Failed to Appear.
After conferences held yesterday
morainf and again In the afternoon
the New Westmlnstci Lacrosse club
decided to reject any proposition of
Con Jones again entering coast lacrosse and at the annual meeting of
the B. C. L. A. held later in the day
the application of the Vancouver Athletics fcr admission Into the organization  wns accepted,
The league, will be composed of the
Royals and the Athletics this season.
Victoria not  showing up at the- n t-
ing    nor    giving    any    Indication    of
in-
what l\ Intended to do hi respect tc
tho national pastime.
That it ree.ulnd considerable effort
for the playi rs to come to a decision
regarding Con Jonas, was made evi
dent by tin* le'iuth of lime? tine players were, in session arguing tbo prosi-
and cons <r ihe situation following a j
conferi nee   boi ween  th:*    Vancouvi
magnate. Tom  Clifford  anel   Dave Oil I
christ   held   |n   1!,,,  , ning.    Several
of tiie iioyais weii* in favor of hook
ing  up   with   Mr.  Jones,    taking    thl
siand that tin* professional game is ia
bid Bhape any   way    anil    Ihat     they I
would  *-* '   hitni*   returns  should   the
Vancouver mogul select   a   team   to I
compete* with  Westminster, However,
the;   majority   ruled.   Con   Jones   was!
thrown  to Hi'*  discard and  from  now
tin* games  tei  p.* played  "ill  In* with 1
ill*- former Maun cupbolders of Vancouver.
A Bar, of Wind.
The suppose (l doings of the Vic- 1
toria club proved to In* a myth. After ;
making a great splash about this and !
that player being signed up. Hums-1
anils oi ib liters being ready for back
ing and ihat a Victoria man was to ,
be ��� li 1 -i 'd 1 resident oi the It. C. L. ;
A., Hi.. Capitals got the mselves in
bad by noi  be ing represi nted,    even
failing  10 send    word    of    their
ability to attend.
Will Split the Gates.
While not officially confirmed, If
is understood tha' the Koyals and the
Athletics will work during the. summer on the split gatee basis, each
club signing ils players on the cooperative plan such as has been followed out by the Westminster club
during the past few years. This will
probably mean a greater portion of
the games biing played in Vancou-
v, r.
No  New  Players.
Ill the list of players submitted by
ih" V. A. C. executive no additions
were found from those of last season   when   the   Minto   cup   defenders
ANOTHER  TIE.
Steveston   Again     Draw with    Third 1
Lanark.
London,  March  24.    For the    third
time Third     Lanark    and    Steveston ,
I'nited nu t    today    to    decide    their .
game  in  the  fourth    round    of    the j
Scottish  cup,  but  were  again  unsuc
Cessful   in   reaching  a   decision,    the !
game ending with no score for either
Bide.    In  the Scottish    league    game |
Celtic and hearts drew with no goals
scored.
Miss Duffy as Kdna Earle,
never fails to win many admirers by
her capable ami pleasing Interpretation of the lovabe character. 'Ihe
supporting company Is well balance d
ami altogether this is a beautiful play
or love- and dramatic interest, with
strong situations. This play will be
presented tonight and Thursday only,
with a special matinee loday. All
seals ri-Bc-rved.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
10c, 20c, 30c
ALD. A. E. KELLINGTON
ae-elACted president cf 11. C.  L.  A.  at
annual mei ling held Yesterday.
Stick Together Boys.
Any offers or suggestions put up
to members of /Alex Turubull's senior
amateur lacrosse team by a professional body should be turned down
by the boys. The chances of captur
Ing the Mann cup and bringing It to
this city never appeared brighter and
if the players who turned out with
the Westminster amateur team last
summer will only stick together,
there appears to be nothing to stop.,
the capture of a trophy emblematic''
of Uie world's amateur lacrosse
title. Leo Gregory, Alden Cooper
and T. Stcrme are spoken of as being
ripe for professional company, but if
these boys have any regard for their
leader in amateur lacrosse and the
fact that their activities in other
sports will be cut off completely once
they make the, jump, they will remain
lighting shoulder to shoulder for the
Mann cup. In tlnj present stale of
affairs the returns from professional
lacrosse will nut provide very many
installments of real estate, and what
prospects there are lies in the fact
of improving the status of the game
rather them large monetary gains.
Ulrich   Is Alone.
Heads up,  you old    married    men.
Every  member of the champion   Vic
torla  team  an*  benedicts  with    the
exception of  Ulrich, and    he's    '.'."���_;���
and dumb.    Whi*ii    it Is    considered
Victoria won the championship from ;
a    bunch    of    bachelor    buttons like* I
Cyclone  Taylor, Frank Patrick, Ernie
Johnson  and  a   raft    cf others    w'.io
never toed  the  scratch,  there is lots
of  Bolace   for  the   fellows   who  have
crossed   the   dead   line.     Lester   Patrick   says   Clricii   would   get   married
only  he   was   never  able to   pop  the
question.    Wedding bells are getting
lo be so popular among hockey players as baseball  stars.    There  was  a
time, six or seven y.iars ago. when a
trip to ihe  altar  signified  a  player'"*
retirement  from  the  ice*.    But conditions have    changed.    This    season's
Ottawa team had  three men hitched
up with prospects bright for a ce tiple
more before  1! 1"  arrives.    By coincidence they ate   iii" regular defence
men. Vis, Lesueur, Shore* and Merrill.
These forwards    are    etill    spending
lieir money on themselves.
ADDITIONAL   SPORT   ON   PAGE   8.
T.
I E
L
M
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRE5
Money to Loan
���on-
Inside City Property
FROM $500 UP
Agreements for sale purchased at reasonable
rates and terms.
up.
Safe deposit boxes to rent from $2.50 per year
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes       TANKS
       BURN OIL     -	
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O. BOX 442
TELEPHONE ��2��
E.  H. BUCKUN,
N. BKAHD8LE1.   W. T. H. BOCKUN.
Frss. sad U��ai  Mgr. Vica-PrMldui. Sao. ul Trsas.
SMALL-BM LUMBER CO., ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
MARY   FULLER
Appearing   at   the   Edison   theatre in
"The Ghosl    id'    Mother    Eve,'!    the
second    of    "Holly    ef    the    Dailies"
series.
EDISON
1 tilCA I l*Ew
PROGRAM   FOR  TODAY
Special Feature
DOLLY
Of
DAILILS
The Ghost of Mother Eve
Tiie   second   of   Dolly   of   the
Panics   Series,   featuring   Maty
Fuller.
Patheplay.
THE LUNATICS
CHIID
Drama in Two Parts
ViUQretph
IHE LITTLE BUGLER
Drama.
Lubin.
PAT'S REVENGE
��� Comedy.
���mr-*i-~,-���y-sr~x ���^���.-znnay.mL MB���
had an ess} lime licking the* visitors
from Vancouver, Promises have been
mail.* that Beveral veterans will be
secured to holster up ihe weak spots
on the. lute' up, hut ii can be* rightly
assumed thai something more than
an equal divvy will be. required before the signatures of such players
as Harry Pickering, Mickey Ions and
other;,  are  obtained.
Big Four Raid.
Th.* form11' stars with Con .Tones'
aggregation can now regard tbem
selves as fie.' agents ami with no
strings to tie them to any eoast club
Uie' Big Four will likely reap a bar-
vest while a raid upon the WestmlnBter club is altogether possible. At
tln> Royal link meeting Monday evening Con Jones slate'd that the' eastern
magnate s wefe awaiting word from
him as to whether he was still in
lacrosse and a wire was forwarded i.e
Percy Quinn, president of tiie I).   I..
A���   last   night,   slating   that   he     was.
through   with   lacrosse and   ihat     the '
' agri i'tiei.ii entered into between   tiie l
' two b iiiiiie s last summer is now abro-1
gated.
Cushing's  Manual.
ele'iit A. E. Kellington was put
tes   wiih his legal knowledge
he assumed    the*    chairman's
S   to   a   motion   (;:;ss< d   at      a |
meeting held  las!  Augusl  when  Vic-,
toria  was give a a "permanent" franchise for it'll'..   The members present
construed  the  wording  to the  effect j
thai   the    Capitals   were'   now   e'lit   of]
! the association, which left only  West   :
minster  delegates  to  transact   business.    The*   V.   A    C.   was   then     ad- |
milled to membership, making  it    a j
'two team organization.
The' preside.nt in presenting his re- j
port asked for better harmony in
coast lacrosse* anil that records of |
| 1913 be expunged. He deplored the
fact that lhi' professionals had given
very little* thought to the amateurs
In recent years when it was these
beys who were' really the mainstay of
tin* game,
Law Suit Still on.
Seriiltiry   l*"red   Lynch   reported     :i
S balance on" hand of $790.94, but    this
j sum   was left   In  the hands of  VV.  Q,
Mcl.uarrte  and    Mr.  Lynch     pending
, the settle nn nt of the'   suit    entered
' against  111** club last    year    by    Con
! Jones  for  recovery of $1000 on   ac*
coun!  of forfeit! d games,
A. E. Kellington Again F.lected.
Contrary to tin* usual custom, Westminster was again  given tlm    presl
dency  i"  Alderman  Kellington',    Tlu*
; ie tii Ing   In ml   inenlloned   that   street
j 'aii;  among  the   players  was  not     in
I harmony   with   his   past   actions   anil
: lhe*  Bame  stand  was taken  by  Seen*
tary   Fred   Lynch.   The   Vancouver
I delegates,   however,  prevailed    upon
both to again stand.
Officers elected were as follows:
Honorary    presldenl    sir    Richard
McBride,
President   Alderman A  F.. Kelllng-
lon, Westminster,
Vice-president     W,    Clark.    Vaiicoti-
ver,
Secretary-treasurer   !���'.   .1.    Lynch.
II New Westminster,
A  committee composed  of I). Oil
j christ.  IV  Fe'eney,  W. Clark anil   Mil
- i ��n Oppi nil' '.nn i' was appointed
At the Theatres
AT   THE   EDISON.
"The Cihost of Mother Eve," the se-c
ond of the Dolly of the Dailies series
will be shown at tho Edison taealre
today as lhe feature film. Dolly's application for a position on The Comet
and her subsequent employment by
the society woman who got the position on the paper, are the opening
scenes in a story that is full of Interest Dolly writes the society column
for the woman under whose name the
articles appear and gets along all
right until several things happen iu
a bunch, the climax coming when Dolly !
tells her employer what the thinks
of har and   goes away.
"ST.   ELMO"   AT   THE    ROYAL.
The Kenworthy Players with Helen;
Duffy, will offer an entire change of
program today iti the presentation of;
"St. Blmo," a four act dramatisation
of Augusta .1 Evans' novel of t! e
same name, The novel has been very
widely read and the Btory is very familiar, st. Elmo Murray, a wealthy
man of the world, deceived by the woman In' hives, and robbed by his most
trusted friend, turns to a hater of wo-
nn n and mankind in general am1 remains in Unit stale* until his meeting
with Edna Earle, the. swee i and charming    orphan    protege  of  St.   Elmo's
motile','
ihe version us< d follows the original
story vary closelj .;t..l besides has a
strong vein of humor Mr. Kenwort ly
will portray the difficult character of
st. Elmo and can be depended upon
lor a gooil performanoee having ap-
peared  in  the same* niii' many  times
IN FOUR ACTS   I
ROYAI
* * THEATRE **-*
SPECIAL
MA TINEE
TODAY
at 2:30
10c and 20c
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  BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parts of the
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General  Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A.  VV.  BLACK,  Manager,
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
invite  the-  ladles of this city to   inspect   their  spring   stock  of  the
latest  fabrics  and  styles.    Special price for two weeks only $35 aud
$40.    We guarantee perfect fit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie* -Sts.
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To Prince Kupert and Granby
Bay.
Every Thursday,  12  Midnight���
To  Trince  Rupert,
Every   Saturday.   12   Midnight���
To   Victoria   and   Seattle.
\\i
i
Grand Trunk Pacific
ASTBOUND p.-isee. ttger trains leave
Prince Rupqrfc Wednesdays anel Saturdays at 10; a.m. Tor Tyee. Terrace, Pacific. Kitwanga. Haselton,
New Hazelton anel Smithers, Mixed
trains leave Smithers Thursdays ami
Sundays at 8:30 a.m. e'eei* Barrett
Lake, Rose Lake ami Priestley
i mil..  337.)     Stag**  ne   Fort   Fraser.
ir
'.s'l'itiH'Nl' piitsanger trains lea*
Edmonton dally let 10:46 p.m. fo
Edson, llaw.s. Jasper, Mount Roll
sua. Tete Jaime anel McBride, -met
leave McBride Me.ntletvs. Wednesdays
anilFridays en 8:00 a.m. tor Willow
River anel Prince Georjre,
:,\STi;i)r.\'u--The Uratted leaves km-
monton (telly at 0:30 a.m.. arrlrsa
Winnipeg ;>,.���.;, p.m.  e .'in hours.)
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship tines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. t\ T.A.
527  Granville  St.,   Vancouver. Phone  Sey. 8134.
D. D. D. In Hospitals;
Standard Skin Cure
> ' Appearing
MISS   HEL EN   DUFFY
ti'   the'  Koyal   tluatri' ;'���<   Edna  Earle in
"S . Elmo,
How many hospital patients, suffering the frightful itch, the raw scorching pain of skin disease, have been
BooOhed to sleep by a soothing fluid
washed in by tin* nurse's hands?
That fluid i.s tin' famous D. D. D.
prescription  for    eczema,
THE SUPEKVISING NURSE, of
one of our promising Catholic institutions (name of nurse and institute
en application), writes regarding a
patient. "The disease* had eaten her
eyebrows away. Her nose, and lips
had become disfigured. Since* the use
ol' 1). 1), D. her eyebrows are growing,
her nose and face have asunied their
natural  expression."
How many eczema sufferers are
paying their doctors for regular treat-
meal and are being treated with this
same   soothing,   healing   fluid?
DR. GEO. T. RICHARDSON frankly write:* "D. D. 1). is superior lo any
I thins  I  have  over  found.    Soft    and
I soothing, yet a powerful agent."
To do the work. 1).  I).  11.  1'ri'sorip-
; lion   must   be   applied   according   to
: directions   given    in   the       pamphlet
around every bottle.    Follow these di-
| rectlons -and see!
-And it certainly takes away th �� itch
jilt once    the moment the lipuid  is ap-
! plied.   The skin ie* soothed���calmed   -
so thoroughly refreshed���delightfully
cooled.
All druggists of Sanding have th<>
famous specific as well as the effi-
cii'iit I). I). 1). Skin Soap.
But we are so confident of the merits of this prescription that we will
refund the purchase' price of the first
tit'.! size bottle if it fails to reach
your ense.    Vou alone are to jnU-e-
Frederic T. Hill. Druggist, Columbia
street, New Westminster.
D.D.D. Soap Keeps Your Skin Healthy PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,   MARCH   2b,   1914.
WHEN KARLUK DRIIIED
MONEY WENT 100
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED ADS \Y11,L UR RE
ceived for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
62S Columbia ftreet; A. .Sprice.
Qucensborough. I.ulu Island; Mrs
��� E. Larden, Highland Tark; Mrs. V.
I.��?wis. Alta Vista.
KOIt BALE TWO CHOICE LOTS
.,! Maple Be*Ch I'ark. lioundary
Hay.    Apply  BOX 999  News OffleC.
FOR SALE TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and  saw* tabb' complete.    Apply  W
The News office*.
Some  Sidelights en  Mysterious Disappearance  of   Stefansson's  Ship
���Hopes for Her Safety.
��� ���������������+ �����*�������������'����'��
��� RATE8. ��
9.............. 4
Classified���One cent per word    per
day;  4c per word per week;  15c peri
month;  5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date    of j
���contract,, $2.r>00.
FOR    SALE���SELL
city through an ad
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN. 11.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Market square. (3010)
J _d_g*_F_Bfc *. i
<JJNIOI___|r3j_j__[��__> 4
WANTFD- MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED- WORK
boy.    hotel    or
Blackle street,
li Y    JAPANESE
house    work.    21
i:il42i
WANTED RY MARRIED MAN Position as bookkeeper or any light
work; wages aslud $4u. I'. O. Hox
���1-7 City. (312J)
WANTED���GOOD FARM, 120 ACRES
wi;':: buildings, /roui owner.    Apply
Hiix 3128 News off.ee. (3128) I
WANTED ���YOUNG LAD? AND
smart   boy   to   learn   telegraphy.
Orand  chance   to   learn  good   business.   Apply Western I'nion. (3110)
WANTED���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI*
ture  in large    or  small quantities; i
highest prices  paid.    Auction  sales |
conducted.    H. J.   Russell,   King's,
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone
881. (3012)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURN1-
ture. or stories in trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods !
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 54S Columbia street,
New  Westminster. (30141
L08T AND FOUND.
LOST A FOX TERRIER PUP,
thre'e months old. black head, white
body. Please notify 217 Queens
avenue or phone 541). (3143)
COLLECTIONS.
RAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
wtiere. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency, 336 Httbtlugs street welt Van
couver. (8011)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
lanu sales conducted. Kurulture
bought lor cash. V. B. I.lrown, 17
Begble street, New  Westminster.
(3018)
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Seattle'.   March   24. -Details  of   the
 ~   loss of the steamship Karluk, one of
YOI'R     PROP    the  vessels of the Stefansson expedi-
iu this column    ti|l[|  lQ  ���u, lu)r,ii;   tl���, assertion that
the. vessel will probably reappear in a
I comparatively undamaged   condition,
and  the fact  that the sudden loss of
; tin*   craft   deprived   Stefansson   of   a
! huge  sum  of  money   in  bills he  had
: placed in the safe in his quarters, are
; contained in a letter to Will E. Hud -j
��� son, official photographer of the ex-1
[pedition, who returned to Seattle Tie A
[comber 18 last.    The letter is from
'Joseph  Dixon  of EscondldO, Cal.. thee
' naturalist  of  the  party.
Hudson  b'ft tin* party October 22
and  the letter takes  up matters oc-
; eurrlng  subsequent  to the  photogra-
I pher's departure,   It states that Stefansson came into the Polar Bear camp
near Demarcation Point, December 23.
and   reported  that   the  Karluk    had
caught oii Beach;  Point early
in September and thai on September
22. when the* enormous Ice pack that
had  enclosed  her broke up. the Karluk was carried out, while tbe Elvira.
anchored   nearby,   waa  sunk.
Stefansson, accompanied by Wll*
kins, McConnell and .lemiies. bad
gone ashore' near Beachy l'oint on a
hunting trip. One day later the pack
closed   In   on   the   Karluk   and   froze
���     ,       ,    ��� , ,. ,   ,   ,   ���,���, i the drift ice to a thickness of forty
Re   Lot   1    8ubdlivs on   of  Lot  396, , fpet |n a f,eW al)uu, two mill,s s       ,p ,
Group 1, Map 830, m the District of , The   Kai.,ul.   wag   ,*���*,,   ,���  m���eB  off: g.
New   Westminster ...shore and stefansson and his party
whereas proof of the lost of Certil-  rema,ned ������ the beachi waltlng untji
ing i:   his room as late as in ;'    .le. At]
ah,mt i p. ni. the chambermaid report-'
..,1   *,.  Landlord   S. .1. Casey  that s'.i,*
wa- unable tei gain entrance to the
room  ami  couhl  get  no response    to I
knocks. Upon Investigation Mr. Casey j
bee aim' convinced that something was |
Wroug ami called an officer.   Entrance i
being forced, the occupant was found j
dead In a half sitting posture' on the
bed,  iie having slowly  strangled him-i
gelf   by   tying  a   stocking  around   his:
n  e*'..
Coroner Knapp was called from
Hope and decided an inquest was un-
ln'i. ssary.
The' deceased was quite well known
among the. mlllmen, having been in
tie,* employ of the Maloney Lumber
company since last December. So far
as known he had no relatives in this
country ami was supposed to have
come here from Canada. Ile had $50
on iiis person and more due him in
wages.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially select
ed lor Fiat firoln.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors wllh Veneered Panels,
which are better In construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than  the old  solid  raised panel doors.
(let our prices  before placing your  orders
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
TIDE  TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For Week  Ending Sunday, March 29.
.
!4
21'.
28
estmlnster.
Time.
High.    Low.
5:H) 13:06
If.: 20
5:36 0:36
17:16 12:4.".
:...V, 0:46
ls:ein 1:1:45
11:15 1:25
ls:45 14:15
6:85 l:4u
18:30 14:40
6:50 1:50
20:10 15:25
7:10 2:05
20:55 15:55
Sand Heads.
High. Low,
Time. Ht. Time.
4:12 12.4 10:36
15:20   9.7 81:88
4:34  12.2 11:00
If,: 15 10.1  22:17
4:55 12.0 11:2:1
17:02  lu.4 22:55
5:15 11.s 11:46
17:48 10.7 2,1:.10
5:34 11.7 12:10
IS:20  11 0
5:62 11,8   0:04
10:12 Hi 12:37
6:09 11.5   0:37
10:57 11.1 13:07
Ht.
Lt
6.2 i
4.3
5.4 I
4.9 '
4.7
5.6 i
4.1 I
6.4 i
8.6
7.2
3.2 i
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER   which  is  highly  recommended.
Lime- is almost as important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine aud water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and It.
���02 Columbia Street W.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
TO  RtNT.
FOR RENT -BIGHT ROOM HOUSE
on Columbia street; orchard; long
least'.    Telephone'   R461.        13139)
Icate of Title Number 6524P, issued in
lhe name of John A. Campbell has
been filed tn this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication here- |.'aw
cl. In a daily newspaper published in
the* City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
he made to me in writing.
J. C. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster B, C,
12th March. 1904. (3082)
I ��� TT .L.n. nj
FOR
by
RENT -COTTAGE IN BURNA-
with all   modern   conveniences,
COLUMBIA     STREET,
EW   WESTMINSTER
flirls'   classes,   Tuesday   7:30   p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday,  10:30 a.m.;
including   blinds,   electric    fixtures Sewing  classes.  Thursday,  7:30  p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For particulars call  pbone  1324.
nnel linoleum on floors, for $12 per
month, One block from Sixth
street car line*. White, Sillies &
Co. (31401
WELL    FURNISHED    SUITES    IN
Royal apartments for rent only $10
per  month.     Unfurnished  $7.50  per |
month   Including   stove and   water, i
White, Shiles fc  Co. (3l40i
his person to provide
of   his   party   in   the
KOU   RENT���NICELY   FURNISHED
rooms with bath and toilet on same
floor;  suitable for   gentleman;    at!
815 Queens avenue. (3132) i
^CANADIAN PACIfK
W RAILWAY CO.
SMALL HOUSE TO
rooms, Agnes street,
tona street.
RENT,    FIVE
Apply 60!) Vie-
(312!))
FURNISHED   ROOMS   FOR   RENT,
420 St. George street. (3107)
TO RENT* IN BURNABY, HOUSE
with all modern conveniences, three
public rooms, lariee* hall, five bedrooms, kitchen pantry, hot and cold
Mater, bath room, large basement,
furnace, electric light and conveni
< tit to car.    I!< nt  moderate.    Apply
Hex 3106 Ni'WS Office . (31001
FOR RENT���FURNISHED AND UN-
furnished suites and single rooms;
modern, convenient, light and sanitary. Apply on premises. Twelfth
Btreet and Sixth avenue, Mrs. Man
devllle, floor 2, suite 1, or (irav &
Gilchrist. (3073)
FOR RENT���IF YOU  HAVE ROOMS;
to rent try an ad. ln Ihis column.
EASTER HOLIDAYS
Round trip tickets at single fare and
on"-third will be on sale April 9 to 12.
Good to return up to April 14. lf you
are si nding for friends from the East
take advantage of cheap rale, up to
April  14.    For particulars apply
E.  GOULET,
Agent.
Or H. W. BRODIB, G. P. A., Vancouver
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Court of  Revision,  1914.
NOTICE Is hereby (riven thnt the firs*.
meeting of the Court eef Revision fot
t'.ie* Assessment Roll of the City nf New
\ Westminster wlll be lei'l in the City Hall,
New Westminster, B.C. on ThurMd.iv,
April 16, 1914, eet 10 a.m. All appeal*
against  the Assessment must  be In writ*
j Ing, and delivered t.i tin* Ass.
missloner  at   least   t*'n   day*
the sitting ,,r the said  ''nun  e,r lie-vision
Dated  nt   New  Westminster,  B.C.,  lhl>
, -'n*l day of March,  1914.
W.  A,   DUNCAN,
(30 !1 i City Clerk
it   would   he   safe   to  journey   to   the
ship. Thi n came a Change of wind
and the northeast gale that followed
broke up the Elvira.   Before the tempest   abated  Stefansson declares    he
the Karluk moving out with the
| ice   flee.
Dixon in his letter declares that
I Stefansson is certain tlu* Karluk will
| not be broken up owing to the fact
that the monster Ice fields surround*
. Ing her will take the brunt of colli*
j sion   with  other bodies  of  Ice.    .lack
Hadley, a Point Barrow whaleman,
' was aboard when the vessel disap-
| peered, In charge* of tin* skin boats
' and sledging outfits, and. If alive*. Is
: relied on to report the Karluk's safe
I exit from the Ice, should this hoped-
;'.ir  condition occur.
The ions of the money referred to
��� is  the  result  of an  odd  coincidence,
i From the lime of the arrival of the*
party in the north, Stefansson mail"
', a practice of carrying a large amount
of currency on
for the safety
! event of being cut off from supplies,
i On the day before the hunting party
i went ashore at Beachey Point, Stef
, ansson removed the money belt and
i placed  it  in the safe in lis cabin on
the Karluk.
Th,* letter brings a not.* of intense
i optimism. At the time of its writing
, Stefansson   was  preparing  ;o    go    to
Fort McPherson to order new equip
i ment feu* next year, In order to car:*;.
ou the original plans of the expedition.
| All of the members of the expedition
' on   the   Polar   Hear.  Including   H,   S.
Mott and the Kllllan brothers of Se*
; attl'*. were well.
Thanksgiving day was celebrated by
the eating of polar Lear Bteaks, bruin
having committed suicide by entering
the camp November 21. l-v.-* caribou
land one mountain sheep had fallen be-
', fi re the Weapons of the Eskimo hunt-
i ten-, giving assurance of sufficient
; ire sii meal for the winter.
li:'* first severe gale of the season
was f"it on December 20. The gale
: was accompanied by extreme cold
: weather and the* barometer toll rtpld-
: ly during th*. first few hours. The
' r.o-th shore '.vas reported closed in.
j ��ith hunting parties going out ten to
fifteen miles ...*i ti"* ice s al hunting,
10:00 a.m.
2:00 p.m.
11:46  p.m.
.Daily
.. .Daily
.. .Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m Dally
Steamer  leaves  at   11:45  p.m.  on
Saturdays.
From Vancouver for Nanaimo.
3:00   pm Dally;
Kxcept  Sunday.
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver, Union  Bay, f-owell  River.
11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For Prince  Rupert and Alaika.
j 11:00 p.m Feb. 14 and 2S
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11: uO  p.m Wednesday?
Por Gulf Island Pointi.
17:00  a.m.   Tuesdays   and   Fridays   fnr
Victoria,  calling   at  points   in   the
Gulf Islands.
���flD.   GOULET.   Agont.   New   Westminsier
4    W    BROnim   r>    P    A..   Veineniivor
FRASER VALLEY LINE���B. C. ElKTRIC
SATURDAY  EVENING  "OWL"  SPECIAL.
Operated for the convenience of residents cf the western section of the South Fraser Valley who desire to visit New Westminster or Vancouver on Saturday evenings for shopping trips, to attend
theatres, etc.
RUNNING   SCHEDULE
Westbound
Jardine 	
New Westminster ...
Vancouver 	
Eastbound.
fi:0."> p.m.           Vancouver, Carrall St 11
7:00 p.m.         New Westminster ...12
7:4i> p.m. Jardine     1:
2.e p.m.
IB a.m.
00 a.m.
This   train   runs   through   to
every Saturday evening.    (Subject    to
schedule without notice.)
Vancouver  and   will   be   in   service
cancellation    or    change    of
I
Week-end rates are granted on the "Owl" special hut such tickets are good only for return on the same evening, Passengers will
als6 be carried on regular tickets under the usual arrangements for
return passage.
BRI11SH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
A DOLLAR Spent at home reacts in its
benefits with unceasing general profit. Sent out of town it's life is ended.
Kept with the home merchants it is a
messenger of continuous benefit. Business men should awake to the importance of keeping this dollar at home and
make a bid for it by judicious advertising.
II
IN
THE  COUNTY  COURT   OF
WESTMINSTER.
lave-Browne-Cave
Hcldtn at New Westminster.
EC
In
.l.i'ii. ������
.*  Mat-
Mat '   ���'     t:.-t,.i.   nf
*   *    ���     ! * . ���  ise .1    nnel   in   tl.
fr of  the     'A'l .".en   Art."
TAKK Ni it'll'I'. >;, > I.*, order of the Hon*
le Mi i ,-��� * Iregory dated lhe
L'eltli dny o( I*', i.. i ery, A.D, 1911, I was
npji. ��� ted li h ��� * toi of all and slngu*
I iv the I-.*' He nf I In B ild D c used am!
thee* notice1 ot -���.. nrdei \\;.s thereby
ordered to e pul Ished for two weeks m ;i
N".*\>- Westminster dally newspaper.
Anel further lake notice thnl all perttons
Indebted tn tli. above estate* are required
:��e rm v  me imounl  nf thedr Indebte d
ii'*sv   fortl with,   and   all   persons   having
claim*    ..*....-*    the   e-.ii.l   estate   arc   rr    	
eeuir.'.l  to present   thorn  to me duly  veri    ^'^^S"????""
ri- .1   I"   affidavit   on   or  before  the   10th   ___,__���
day of  April, A.D    1914, .if ���  which date    TENDERS
1 v. it' proceed tn distribute   thn sale! estate!
: :: regard only to such .*!.ernes ;,>. are
*:        i roperly  before  mr.
i'   l?    MAJOR,
e n't i. I il Administrator
! 'his llth day e.i March, A.l >. 1914
. ���,!.-:. i
Mrs.
and Miss^
[..It.A.M .   AR CM
1EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORA^
SOCIETV   OF   MUSICIANS.
Leeaone in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ng. Voice Production, Theory i i
:Usb or privately), Harmony, Countei
point. Musical Form  and  History.
Pnpila prepared for the examlna
lions of the Associated Boaril of th.
Royal Academy of Music and Itoyai
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Perf'irtner.
Kor terms, etc apply 61 Uufferlii
-'treet.    I-hoiie 411 R.
OF   EXCAVATION,   ETC.
LAND    REGISTRY    ACT.
Re  part of Lot   167, Oroup 2,  and of
the northeast portion of the north-
eats  quarter of  Section  3, Town-
Bhip 2. in   the    I):.str ct   of   New
SVestmln ster.
' Whereas proof of the Ins s of Cer
tificate of Title* Number 4311F, Issued
in ihe name ol John Allen Wilson, has
been filed in this i I flci
Notice is herelj; given that I shall
at tbe expira' on i I one month from
the date of the first publication here
of, in a daily ne. - i**r published in
tho City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the laid Ceriiflcate, unlets In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J. C. GWYNN,
District Ueristrar of Titles
Land  Registry Office,*
Westminster, B.C., Januar>   ���
Sealed tenders '.'.ill be received bj
tlu* undersigned not later than 10
a.m March 30th, 19] I. feir clearing
.ill debris and trees, excavating and
carting away and erecting rough railing on two sides of lot at the corner
ol Eighth and Tre* streets, New
v.. Btminster. Drawings show ng levels
i. il sections can be Been at the architects' office, Tenders to be In lump
sura.
GARDINER S   MERCER,
(3133) Architects.
HERBERT P VIDAL iCQ
_0_> ,__��. ^
Bmen! Com
previous  tc | without  encountering   writer
BLAINE   TO   SUPPLY   BAIT
TOR  NORTHERN  FISHERIES.
Blaine, Was'..., March 24 The establishment of a new* Blaine Industry
is i'.\p cted to result from the in.-ial
lation of an experimental herring trap
.it Birch Bay by Messrs, George Blacs
and Ed Gotchy, of this citj. ��hit h
will probably be in operation by April
I. Tin* promoters li ft Thin ��� tl iv m >rn
!.:���   with   ii   pile  driver  and  crew   t:>
itarl   e onstrjiction   *vork.
The )i cr ri n - are In demand the year
a t>und  by  halibut   fishers  in   Alaska
.vaters, and at the presenl time the
I lit' of the sin.ill fli ,e bail i lines : i im
the vicinity of Anacortes. li has been
known for some. time, thai the wat rs
near Blaine are the farthest north the
.. * ner schools Inhabit until Alaska
Is reached, anel the profitable fishing
grounds between hen* ami the south-
. rn i oundarles of the noi them territory uitikes it impracticable to depend
up' n the Alaska supply because of
: he added distance to be covered.
The herring season hereal i uts Is
from April 1 to June 1, a period iiii'ii
the demand is at it*: height If the
Black & flotchj trap gets the results
anticipated the firm will extend Its
operations, and others are understood
to he. ready to put up capital for other plants Because the freshness of
tin* hat is a consideration antl because it Is believed thai the Bia ne
herring will show up a better quality
than the se taken farther to te south.
tiie* new industry promises substantial
r turns to the  pioneers In  the  bust-
Halibut fishing concerns in Seattli
and i tin*. Bound ports have already
: pi tided to Inquiries and hai e In-
dl ati il that there wlll be a demand
: ir all the hen Ing thai i an be cauRht
her*
QUI!
LY  KILLED HIMSELF
WHEN   FINISHED  READING!
Ni
11-14.
(8986)
STORAGE
D. D. wilson, Manager.
i 'lm ks    Fork,    lelalio.    Mae :h
John  Stenstrom     n    millhand
about 35, committed suicide In a
in tie' Palace hotel today.    He
pied   an   Inside  room  and   iva
through the hall window qu
Jl
 I
Cll
read-
The Straight Line
in Creating Demand
"A Straight Line is the
Shortest Distance between Two Points"
Whatever troubles old Euclid gave us in our schooldays
his axioms were simple enough. In our business life
to-day we show a lively appreciation of the truth of this
axiom in cutting out superfluous efforts���in the saving of
time and  labor.
In making goods the straight line is "efficiency." Ii is
the shortest distance between raw material and finished
product.
In Selling Goods, the straight line is
Newspaper Advertising.
It is the shortest distance between the seller and the buyer.
Some manufacturers are applying the straight line in the
making of their goods, but neglecting it in the selling of
them. Some have no line of communication with the consumer at all- many let their message meander along bypaths of "chance acquaintanceship" instead of telegraphing it along the straight line of Newspaper Advertising.
Newspaper Advertising is the Shortest Distance between
the two points of "Supply" and "Demand."
If you are doing a local business tilV. over your ndveriising
problems with thr Advertising Department of (lus N<-w:pape*r.
ll you are doing a provincial or national business it wotil.l
he wfll for you lo lave. lhe. coiinr.el and assistance** of a gooel eidvi-rtis-
ing agency. A list of these will be furnished, wnhout cost nr
obligation, by the Secretary of lhe Canadian I'resj Assexiation,
Room r>T3, Lumsden Building.  Toronto. WEDNESDAY,  MARCH  25,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
STOCKS
OrderB in Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton executed for cash or
on margin in Montreal, New  York and  Chicago.
Direct private wire to Montreal  and  New  York.
SUTHERLAND & ARDAGH
Telephone 817.
Stock Brokers.
316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
H. _  O. Nav. Co 103>,_.
Bhawinlgan    loi1/.!
Steal  Co. of Can. Com...  11M
Spanish  River     12
Textile   sn_
Winnipeg Electric   204
lnl'.'i
187 .J
17',4
12
204
FINDING THE HUMBER.
A VARIED CAREER.
Vrom    Uttle   Hi\er\   Month    Brule Hon. Chattel IS. Devlin Hat* Been an
First  Sum   Lake   Ontario. Active Peililbiaii.
Mow  that  the  relentless  force  of The Hon. Charles ftamsay  Devlin,
j progress is overwhelming the Huniher Minister of Mines, Game and Fisher-
LOCAL AND FOREIGN
 MARKETS	
HEAVY SELLING
CHECKS EARLY RISE
Market  Opens  Active  and  Burst    of
Buying Carries Stocks Up-
Soon Sags Off.
New York, March 24- The market
opened fairly active. Shortly after
the opening renewed burn of buying
Carried stocks up to ubout the high
price on this movement,    hut    they
were freely supplied hi the higher
prices  and  Boon  sagged  off.
From then on trading was of professional character entirely, [fluctuations we*ie* small and periods of
stresgth and heaviness alternated
during the* n-sl of the day. The
Humeley stocks were weak and lleth
Steel sold ofr on rather pessimistic
Interview  hy  Mr.  Schwab.
The> most vulnerable' part of the
short interest has already retired ils
contracts and the market seems to
be> ome* mon* relapsing Into tin* doldrums. Trailing left stocks but very
litile- changed at the. cloBe e.f the. day.
Total sales 221,000.
St.  Paul    101-J4
So. Pacific   96
Southern   Ky 26%
Un. Pac. Com 160V_
U. S. Steel Com 64%
U. S. Steel PM no
U. S. Rubber Com 62
Westinghouse   16%
101%
95%
26%
159%
64%
110
62
76%
TRADING SMALL
BUT MARKET EIRM
Fluctuations Narrow at Montreal. But
Undertone  Is  Firm���Brazil
Closet Steady.
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
(Quotations furnished over the pri
rate   Wire of  Sutherland   &  Ardagh.)
The following are yesterday's quo
tations.
Open. Close
Montreal. March 24.���There was
firm undertone to the Montreal market today. Trailing was small and
fluctuations were fractional. There
was ,practie.|lly no change at the
close from the opening. Iron was
firm at 31% bid. There was some
talk of assistance from tbe government which will be announced In
the budget. Brazil was trailed in b<*-
tween 80y and 80% and closed
steady and Packers was bid up to
140 with no stock coming out. In
the unlisted department Wayagamic
sold al 29. Tram Power closed offered at 39.
WASHINGTON  LUMBERMEN
FEAR   RUIN   OF   INDUSTRY
Hellinghain, March 24. Local lumbermen are up in arms over President
Wilson's attitude on the Panama tolls.
They declare that the repeal of free
tolls will give the lumbering industries of Uritish Columbia the full
benefits that should be received by
Washington mill owners with the
opening of the Panama canal and that
Pacific coast lumber and shingle shippers would be Just as well off without
the canal If the administration's wish
Is carried out.
It wlll not only be disastrous to
the lumbering Industry in this state,
they say, but will mean that the remnant of the American merchant marine will be destroyed.
Thomas K. Karles, president of the
Earles-Cleaj-y Lumber and Shingle
company, says: ,ll can see where it
will be a direct injury to the people
of the state In general as well as the
mHlmen."
Fred J. Wood, manager of the E.
K. Wood Lumber company, says: "We
won't have the N'ew Vork market we
have been figuring on since work on
the canal started lf the president's
desire is carried out, for the Canadian mills will get all the business and
we might as we.-ll quit."
J. J. Donovan of the Bloedel, Donovan mills, says: "The Canadians already have the advantage In shipping
under ae.i flags. The Canadians will
be able to ship lumber $3 a thousand
cheaper from Vancouver or New Westminster to New Vork than we can
from Hellinghani to the same destination. If the president's desire becomes effective we might just as well
not  have  the canal."
j vail, y, near Toronto, and the land
I Scape gardener and prosecutor of tres-
, passers are preparing to destroy the
bounty of nature's slow mutations, a
special interest Is imparted to the
story of tbe river's varied past and
transient present by K. M. Llzars, "In
the Valley of tbe Humber, 1615-
1913.'' Hut the stimulus of this Impending fate is not necessary to sustain a keen Interest, for the author
has imparted a special charm to every
feature. Careful research in a multitude of sources is not revealed by
masses of dry detail, but shows
through facile descriptions, citations
and entertaining narratives. The
geologist who reads the records of
slow succeeding eras of ice and subtropical warmth is freely drawn upon.   Prof. Coleman and others who
ies in the Quebec Government, reports as to whose recent sickness
caused anxiety to bis friends, bas bad
perhaps a more varied Parliamentary
career than any other man at present
living in Canada, says Chesterfield In
The Family Herald. lie ha�� been a
member of both Dominion and t'nlt-
ed Kingdom Parliaments as well as
of the Quebec Legislature, in which
be still holds a seal. No one needs
to be told that Hon. Mr. ItV-vlin is of
Irish descent or that be is a native of
Aylmer, Que., a pretty place, and
once a very important commercial
and transportation centre, on tbe
Ottawa river a few miles above the
city of Ottawa. He was born in 1858,
receiving his education at Montreal
College and   Laval   University.   For
some years after leaving college be
have studied the geology of the To- | was engaged in mercantile and Jour-
ronto district are cited as authorities, nallsttc work, (iurlag which time he
and there ls no sacrifice either of j made his maiden speeches. As a boy
careful scientific accuracy or of the j he manifested somewhat of a precos-
entertaining arrangement of conclusions and speculations.
There    ls    the    most    carefully
ity in the direction of oratory and
elocution, and an old member of Parliament some time ago related to the
weighed scientific opinion regarding j writer that  when  "Charlie"   Devlin
MONTREAL STOCK MARKET.
30
76%
r,2*..
Am.  Can	
Amal. Copper   	
Am. Car Foundry  ...
American  Locomotive
American  Smelting      711%
Am. Te*I.  &  Tel 122%
Anaconda      3,6%
Halt.  & Ohio Coin    91%
II. It. T   929.
Choe, i* Ohio    :,4
Canadian Pacilic    200
Chlno 42%
Brie Com  30%
Groat Northern Pfd 12^'t.
Int.   Me**.  Pfd    16\4
Max. Petroleum     6H
Mo. Pacific     25%
M. K. % T. Com..   1S%
N.  y. Central      91%
Northern   Pacific    116*,,
Penn 112%
Reading Com 166%
Rock  Inland        4%
30
76%
52%
36%
70%
122%
36%
!*1%
.<2%
54
208%
42%
30
127%
15%
69
2iJ%
18
HI %
lir.%
112%
166%
4%
(Quotations  furnished  over  private
wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.)
Ruling quotations on
stock market yesterday
the  Montreal
were:
Open. Close
Romance Soon Ended.
Windsor, Ont., March   23.--A    rom
ance.  whicli commenced  with  an  advertisement  In  a  matrimonial   paper,
ended in the police court here today.
When  Magistrate I.eggatt ordered the
deportation of Mrs. Lillian Home, of
Ilicksville, Ohio, with her three children   and  remanded  Robert  Tate, of
Carglll,  for eight  days  for  sentence,
on a charge of inducing the woman to
come    to Canada under    promise    of
marriage.    The prospective bride and
j groom   have*  never  seen  each   other.
; each having been arreBted separately
! before a meeting had taken place and
1 appearing  separately  in  court.     Mrs.
j Horne   threatened  to  commit  suicide
when told she would not  be allowed
to see Tate.
the aspect of adjacent areas when
uncovered by tbe slow recession of
the ice cap, when the mammoth
tramped the rich herbage by the
shore of the ancient lake, and during
tbe geologically recent times when
the river found its present course and
excavated its winding channel and
beautiful but doomed valley.
Indian tribes furnish solemn and
Impressive pages of the Humber's history, and their story is entertainingly
blended with that of European aggression and conquest since Brule
first discovered the river three hundred years ago. Long since the date
of the skull with tbe arrowhead
there were Balmon at the mouth of
the river, and when the mills at
Lambton were young Indlars would
shoot the dam on their way down to
spear,   and  in    the   swamps  nearby
was a stripling it used to be a prac
I lice when Parliament was in session
! for a party of members to drive each
I Sunday afternoon to Aylmer to visit
I tbe Devlin 'family; a feature of tbelr
hospitable   entertainment  each   visit
being tbe recitation of some classical
oration or the delivery ef an original
speech  by  the  youth  wbo  is  now a
member of the Quebec Cabinet.   Not
only did the embryo statesman have
J ambition  as  an  orator,  but   be  had
I ability.    Some men's maiden speeches
j are  hardly   manly,  but Mr.   Devlin s
I were from the very first of a vigorous
I character.    Moreover, be spoke Eng-
I lish and French with equal eloquence
I and  liuenry.     His  attainments soon
I won recognition, and be was elected
to tbe House of Commons for Ottawa
County in  1891, being the tirst Lib-
j HEYDAY OF THE CAULIFLOWER
Movel Ways of Cooking This Delicious
Vegetable.
While eiiulilieeiu'i belongs to (he cabbage family, ll Is inui I) nii.it- palatable
mill delicate nud far more fill Hi loll
than any eaAutge. For many years
cauliflower was ,1 luxury, because it
was uot ralseel by gardeners generally, but the iidraiie e ol information null
the growth of the truck farming business have made it possible lo produce
cauliflower of excellent quality and at
very low prices
Here are some ways of cooking thia
delicto*. * vegetable:
Can 11 flower Frltters.-Cnnk one small
cauliflower until almost tender. Tben
break off sprigs and dip in a batter
made of three tablespoonfuls of flour,
two tablespieoiifuls breadcrumbs, one-
balf teaspoonful salt aud about one-
half cupful of milk, or enough to make
a frying batter. Fry the fritters in
deep fat until a nice brown. Serve at
onca
Cauliflower au Gratio.���Separate the
boiled cauliflower luto small flowerets.
Place tbem In buttered pudding disb
In alternate layers with white sauce
snd grated cheese. Cover the top witb
breadcrumbs nnd bake until the sauce
bubbles through the crumbs.
Crentned Cauliflower.���Remove tbe
leaves, cut off the stalk and soak thirty minutes iheud doivni in cold water
to cover. Cook ihend upi twenty minutes or until soft ln boiling salted water. Drain, separate In flowerets and
reheat In oue aud a half cupfuls of
white sauce.
Cauliflower ou Pnrmesnn.���Place a
whole cooked cauliflower on a dish
for serving. Sprinkle with grated
cheese, then cover with buttered breadcrumbs and place on oveu grate to
brown crumbs. Remove from oven and
pour a cupful of white sauce around
cauliflower.
eral and last member ever returned
there were numerous picnic parties. I for the old County of Ottawa, now
For many years in the nineteenth divided into Wright and Labelle. In
century baskets were sold in Lamb- I 1X96 he was elected for Wright, one
ton, and the swamps of the Lower i cf the two new constituencies formed
Humber furnished part of the pater
.134
161%
B. C.  Packers  	
Hell Telephone   ...
Brattl  soy,
Canada  Cement      30%
Canada Cement Pfd.
Canadian Pacific . . .
Can. Cotton Com. . .
Canadian Converters
Dominion   Canners
111. Traction 	
Lake at Woods Com.
Laurentide    183
A.   McDonald   Co 16
Mackay   Com	
Montreal  Power   . .
Nova Scotia  Steel
Ogilvle   flour  Com
Ottawa   Power    14*<
Penman Ltd 52
lal for making. Credit Indians came
constantly, entered where thev cbose j
and took what they chose and peace- 1
ably departed. Tbey had the right to
enter any swamp, and not longer
than eighteen years ago a large party
of tbem exercised it.
Tbe date of the discovery of the
Humber as the pathway to tbe Great
Lake is not only of respectable antiquity, but it is worthy of finding a
place in the list of great events of its
time. "Brule." says Miss Lizars, "arrived in the valley of the St. Lawrence the next year after the English
lirst gained a footbolU in North America, and be started upon his journey with the savages which reaulted
ll the first expedition ever made
westward of the Great Rive>r of Canada, and In the discovery ot Lake Huron, ten years before the landing of
the Plymouth Pilgrims; and six
years after Hudson tirst saw the river
rom the old one. He resigned the
seak to accept the appointment of
Canadian Commissioner for Ireland,
holding the appointment until 1903,
anl making frequent speeches setting
forth the advantages of Canada as a
land for settlement.
These speeches established his reputation  as  a speaker  in  a country
which ls   famous  as   a  producer   of
orators, and his services were enlisted, readily  enough  we  might  easily
believe, on bebalt of the Irish Nation- J
alist cause,   ln 1903 be was with the
universal approval of the Irish party
leaders, tendered the nomination for
Galway City, accepted it, ran and was 1
! elected by acclamation, a similar re-
suit occurring at 1   i general election j
; three years later.    W bile a member
at Westminsier, Mr. Devlin made several  notable  speeches  and   rendered
! good service to hi3 pariy as Secretary
of the  United  Irish  League.    In November, 190*. Mr. Devlin resigued his
Cozy Sleeping Porch For Children,
lf you bave n porch on your sleeping floor, why not lis it up this winter as an open  nir  bedroom  for tbe
small members of tbe family?   Have
awnings  which can be drawn flatly
down at tbe sides In case of a bad
storm,   lt Is Important, of course, that
the children have plenty of warm bedclothes.   It is wise to Dure them sleep
between  blankets nnd  to  wear thick
pajamas.    Cotton sleeping socks con
also   be   bought   at   tbe   department
stores.
This plan of sleeping has been adopted by many wise parents in tbe Inst
ten years, though there are a great
many others who are "afraid" of the
results from such an arrangement.
This is all a mistaken notion, as ei
child who has been allowed siuce Infancy to sleep out of doors Is far
healthier than the boy or girl who is
accustomed to be coddled by bis
mother and made to sleep In a bentert
room with perhaps the window pulled
down but a few inches from the top.
that bears his name Urule stood on \ seat for Galway, returned to Canada,
the bearh at the mouth of the Hum- 1 and was at a bye-election on Dec. 29,
Cents
for
Words
that's all it costs to run a want ad one time in The New
Westminster News. Last week one advertiser sold a house
and lot, another secured a house, many found help, others
situations and a number of lost and found articles were
restored to their owners through the medium of little
want ads. Pretty cheap way of setting what you want,
isn't it.   Try it yourself.
mtwmmm&
PHONE 999
DOWN TOWN OFFICE
HILL'S   DRUG   STORE
ber and saw Lake Ontario���the tirst
civilized man to gaze out upon that
broad expanse of waters.' "
The missionary spirit inspired the
early explorers of this vast unknown,
and while the message which impelled them to give up their lives
may broaden with the advances of
the age, their heroism and fortitude
will endure among the most inspiring
records of human devotion.���Toronto
Globe.
Ontario's Slaughter of Wild Ducks.
Over two million people in Ontario
are wailing to see what will be done
at the coming session of the Legislature to saie the lish and game supply.
Ninety per cent, of the wild ducks
killed during 1913 were purveyed by
the high-priced hotels aud cafes to
their wealthy patrons. The plain
citizen who enjoys the marsh shores,
tt here the birds are available, gets
the fresh air but no ducks.
The ruthless market hunter feeds
the wild ducks wheat and barley,
goes out in his launch, rounds up
the ducks, and slaughters them with
six and ten-shot pump guns. Is that
what  we  call     sport"?
There were 25,000 wild ducks killed by market hunters at Long Point
ih 1913. The slaughter at Point
Royal for last year was 63,000.
There were 17.500 wild ducks killed
by market hunters at Mitchell Hay
during the year. The number killed
off at Rondeau was 19,000.���Windsor Record.
the same year, elected to the Cana
dian House of Commons for the County of Nicolet. The following year he
resigned his seat in the House of
Commons, having agreed to accept a
portfolio in the Godin Government at
Quebec as representative of the Irish
people of the province. He was al
once sworn in as Minister of Colonization, Mines and Fisheries, and was
elected 10 the Quebec Legislature for
Nicolet at a bye-election Nov. 4,
1907; being re-elected at the general
elections of 1908 and 1912, but elect
ing to sit for the new northern county
of Temlskaming,
Fashionable Furs.
There Is soinethlug very barbaric In
the arrangement ot fashionable furs.
Four Hale Octogenarians.
Four brothers, all over eighty, and
known as the Gammon quartette, reside in Brant County, Ont. The family came to Can..da about 1830, and
settled near Hamilton, residing there
for about ten years, and then moving
to Brantford. After a short stay in
that city they took up their residence
at Mount Pleasant. The eldest of the
family, Alfred, was born In Kent
County, near London, Eng., ln 1828,
and is at present living at Platts-
vllle. The other three were born near
Hamilton, Richard, born in 1830, resides at Mount Pleasant. The next,
William, born in 1832, is living In the
village of Washington. The young-
! est, George, born 1834, Is now a resident of Brantford.
30,000 Musk Melon Plants.
Western Ontario fruit men are taking much Interest In an experiment
that Is now being conducted at Leamington, by which it I- expected that
home-grown muskinelons will be offered on the Canadian market before,
or at any rate, as soon as the arrival
of the Southern product next season.
Thirty thousand muskmelon plants
have been placed under glass In the
Leamington district, and a great yield
is anticipated. Thus far the plants
are being kept iu a satisfactory
condition.
Canal Hospital Service.
Conditions approaching those ol
a well equipped army will prevail in
connection with tbe building of the
new Welland Ship Canal at St.
Catharines, Ont. Dr. McCoomhs is
in charge of the hospital and medical service whicli the Government is
instituting,  and  says:
"The main hospital will be on the
Havens farm  on the Queenston and
Grimsby   road.     This   will   be   thoroughly    equipped,     and    capable   of ,
providing accommodation   for thirty j
patients,  with small separate  places |
for   men   suffering   from   infectious j
diseases.    There will be a thoroughly competent staff of nurses and doctors, as well as good office aud clerical staff.     At Thorold we shall  have
a   small   branch   hospital   for  about
ten  patients.    This  will  be  used as
an emergency   hospital,   in   case   of
bad accidents,   There will be another
such branch hospital at Kort Weller.
"Along the line of the canal, dis-
pensarii*s will be located, where the
men who are sick will receive medicine. Three doctors will be constantly patrolling the canal, so that
there will be no lack of attention.
An ambulance will be established
and small stretchers will be In every
camp. It is my intention to have the
clerks and time-keepers ou the canal
thoroughly drilled in first aid work.
Kach will have a medical and surgical case, and be taught how to handle It. We shall give a prize of $:"e0
every six months to the man who
proves most efficient."
itrt or pointed fox wito srr.ii'ED sn.a
Fliis neckpiece of pointed fox goes but
tin If way around the neck, one side
being eked out with 11 narrow bund of
contrasting pelt nnd some striped silk.
The effect h) repeated in tiie mull.
Tbe Cunning Foxes.
Mr. Mark Wilson built a fox corrai
last summer and has bad li his possession nine or ten red foxes. These
.vere in a wire enclosure covered over
with wire,   and  a  cement  floor,  the j ed nnd polished from within the house
wire being embedded in the cement, j    The   price   of   this   life   preserving.
Safety In Window Cleaning.
It is no longer necessary to endniiger-
one's life or risk one's nervous system
by slttlug on a window sill to clean
windows. A window cleaner Is manufactured thnt is wonderfully simple
nml efficient. It consists of n chuinoi*
finished cloth on tin oblong holder, to
which Is attached a curved Handle
that, opening and closing on the principle of n pair of scissors, will manipulate nud control lhe clenner so that the
outside of wludnwpunes inn he I'lenn-
NJotwithstandlng all these precautions, Mr. Wilson has but five foxes
now left. Some time ago one got out
in some mysterious manner, another
broke ils neck against .he wire, and
one night recently the cute little animals found a weak spot In the wire
and  three   broke  through  to  liberty.
nerve saving Invention is &l.
A Culinary Hint.
Most people use a tablespoon fnr
mixing Imtter for Yorkshire pudding*
nr pancakes, etc If mi ordlnari
kitchen fork Is used Instead of tbe
-lince then some of the hen-roosts in I tpoon It wlll lie found that the lurnrw
own have suffered, B. Welton losing ��nn be smoothed 111 half the time. Also
'.welve fowl. These losses of fully $50 ;l fork used for heating tlte hatter n\-
eVorth of foxes wlll be charged up to j l()WB of thp ���*,. e,,tf|���e ln   wnlc|l Uc]r)m
10 make tbe batter light.
'XU'rlence.- Flesberton Advance.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring  Suitings  just   arrived.    See
hem.   Perfect fit   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from  $18.00  Up
roi  Flout Street.
��.0. Box ** Dally News Bid.
J.  T.   BURNETT'S  PRINT   8HCP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
'rices rl��ht
58
Satisfaction guaranteed
McKenzie  St.
Spokane,  March  24. ���A    sliver    of
I -tteel from the t-igger of a mouse trap
j which entered the eye of J. F. Pasold,
i a mining man, October, 1912, was tht-
Indirect   cause   of  a   $20,000   damagi-
suit whioh he brought against  Directors C. A. Veasey, lt. L. Thomson and
Wilson   JohiiBon   and   which   went   lo
'.rial  in the superior court yest> -e!.iy PAGE  EIGH'
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS,
WEDNESDAY,   MARCH   25.   1914.
The House for Colored Pongee Silks
We keep a complete range of tii * newest shades; -6 inches wide-, and
:ig eien weave. The most serviceable silk you can get for
sea or ..eiisls. Durable Hashing si'.k. Our color range Includes
*. .e blue, tan, browilf sky, shell pink, navy, black, cream, reseda.
bull, claret, mauve. Copenhagen and grey,
Our price, per yard  	
Rock-bottom Prices on Natural Pongees; 26   inches. 30c per yard; 34
inches at 45c  per yard;   it inches at,  per CO��%
yard      O-PC
50c
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY -
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
New Goods for Men
MEN'S FINE DRESSY GLOVES AT 75c PER PAIR.
It is a fact that we are selling .Men's Fine Cloves, in black and Ijii
kid. brown and gray suede, cape, etc.; tmlined, and some' silk Iin el;
worth from $1.25 to $2.00 a  pair;  all sizes. "IP
Per  pair  for      I 96
T.*^:.:n:,"i.*^\ $1.00 and $1.25
New Silk Socks; a splendid sock. Combining iiuulily with wear; in
tan, gray and  black Cft**
Per pair OUC
Best Values in Blankets and Comforters
$6.50
$4.50
$2.50
$3.00
$3.50
$6.00
$7.00
$8.00
$5.50
$5.00
$1.50
Army Blankets; all wool; size H4xS2; a very serviceable
Blanket    Price, per  pair  	
Heavy l>ark Cray Blankets;  size 64x84.
Price, per pair	
I'nion Blankets; size 50x70.
Price, per pair	
Union Blankets; size 54x74.
i'riee, per pair 	
I'nion   Plankets;   size   5Sx7S.
.'rice, per pair 	
Ked or llrown Point Blankets; fi-lb; size fiOxSO.
Price, per piiir 	
Ked or Brown Point lilankets; 7-lb. size; 64x82.
I'riee. per i��air 	
Heel c  Brown   Point   Blankets;  Mb.:   si/.e OSxKfi
Price, per pair 	
Fine White Hlankets: size 64\S4.
I'riee   pee   pail   	
Smaller size. 60x80.
Price,  pei   paie"   	
Comforters;  in green, brown, fed, blue
or fawn; size <i|i\72.   Price, each   ��P I afc**/ AND
Springtime Means a New Carriage for Baby
It   Ir   the   Quantity   We  Can   Handle  That   Enables   Us  to  Give   Ycu
Values Like These.
;*GO-CARTS  AND SULKIES.
A  ncw   shipmi'nt jflist arrived,    Tiie  best   collapsible  Co-Cart  on   the
market, and at a* price within the reach of all. tf C  OC
Speck'!   .......  90.30
Collapsible Sulky, spiing seat; high back; wide footrest.
special
n
Buy Stair Carpets
at McAllisters
30c
���t;    22'*.
35c
;   27  in.
40c
$1.25
ulk}, .*>p.
(FIT
$4.85
A very strong, hard-wearing
carpet; IS inches wide; suitable for Btalra and halls; eolors
red, green and fawn. It is reversible, the pattern being the
same on both sides; regular
40c per yard.
Special  	
Reversible   Stair   Carpet;    22'*.
inches  wide;   reg.  50c
per yard.    Special   ....
Reversible  Stair Carpet;   27  in.
iviele*;   reg.   6'h'  per
yard.   Special 	
ALL   WOOL   STAIR   CARPET.
A most serviceable carpet, in
twotone browns and greens, lt
is reversible, "ill keep its
color and wear longer than any
other make of carpet; 27 In.
wide; regular $1.1."
per yard.    Special. .
TAPESTRY   CARPET.
Reg.  75c a   Yard. Special   Priee
50c a Yard.
A good, hard-wearing quality
of Tapestry Carpet; suitable
for halls and stairs; fifty patterns, al! different, to choose
from; 27 inches wide; regular
76c a yard. Special
i'riee, per yard  	
*i
New Dress Goods and Suitings, "T C
Special on Wednesday, for per yard ��� PC
Wednesday we are offering a big assortment of new cloths, amongst which are Ratines, Cords, Serges.
Diagonal Serges, Brocades, etc., and many novelty Suitings at thitjlow nrine. The colors include the
season's newest and  many striped Suitings in gray.    A big selection;  42 to 52 ��� ���
indies wide.    All, per yard at	
75c
U,.
The   New   Balmaccan Coat for Women
85c
What the Burberry Coat has been in the styles for
Spring fashion for women. The "Halmaccan Coa
This is an age of sensible wraps and coats and ev
agree that her wardrobe will not be complete wit
in smart, light weight tweeds and homespuns. Cu
shoulder effects, and wide and full In the skirt t
travelling and motor use, etc. We are having a b
livady-to-Weur Department, showing these coats e
is a pretty assortment to choose from and sizes t
sides the  price places these coats  within the reach of e
men, the "Halmaccan Coat" will be In the
t" is an Innovation in styles in women's garments.
erybody who sees the "Halmaccan Coat" will readily
hout one. They are essential)' it useful coat, made
t in distinct mannish styles, with wide Raglan
o make tho coat ii|ually as stna-t and useful for
peeial Halmaccan demonstration week iu our Ladles'
xactly as Ihey aro selling in New Vork today. There
o fit all and be-
veryone. Priced at.
$15.00 and $16.50
50c
We Have
TENTS AND FLIES
In stock in all sizes at
lowest prices. Enquire
at basement.
Silks in All Colors
Whether it be Silk for trimmings, dresses or waists, etc., you will
be able to get it lie*re. We carry a big assortment In all makes.
See out Special Tables
at    	
50c and 75c
Each one having values up to ileisble the price.    The latest novelties, as Silk Crepe,  Messallnes, Tapestry effects.  Plaids, Crepe, Hro-
ule, etc., for your Inspection.    Prices the lowest.
IF YOU WANT TO MATCH ANY SHADE IN SILK, COME TO McALLISTERS-YOU'RE SURE TO GET IT
One Week's Sale of the Better Kind
of Waists at Small Prices
A numb��r offlargain Tables all laden witli Waists now await your
inspection. Every class and style in nearly every material Is on
these Bargain Tables. Below we give a few of our many Specials
offered:
TABLE NO. 1���WAISTS AT 95c EACH.
Values to $2.95.
Conies  in  tan  and  white  vestings.  linen,  with!   lace  trimmed,  black
sateens,   flannelettes and   while  embroidered   lawns;   all  very   pretty
waists and  good style  patterns, and  in  al  Isizes;   regular  values  to
S2.95.    Specially Priced to clear
ut
95c
TABLE  NO. 2.���WAISTS  AT $1.50.
Regular Values to $3.75.
These are a better finality, in muslin, white vestings. fancy linens and
black sateens.   The linens, muslins and vestings ar.* daintily trimmtd
with fine lace, and some are nicely embroidered,  reg.
values  to $3.75.    Specinly priced  to clear	
$1.50
Pure      Bristle
il rooms;
��ach    	
English     Shoe    Drusl
set  of three,
for    	
34-in. Canvas Cov
linen lined;
each   	
Bon-Ami Oil Stoves;  smokeb':
and odorless    and    economics
two   burners
for   	
Basement Specials
Knitliah     Hair
$1.50
h.s;       per
$1.00
ered    Trunks: regular $28.00,        C1 "7   Efi
$7 50       ce *if.ou
50c
25c
Read About this Furniture
Bargain
The greatest bargain ever offered to the Westminster public.
An outfit that you cannot buy from any other dealer in the
eity. We guarantee each article to be exactly as represented.
White Knamel Iron Heel, with brass top rail and top mounts:
till cotton felt .Mattress that will cost you $7.50 aloii" at any
other dealers, and a double woven wire Spring, with heavy
stele  rails.    This complete outfit for the Cl 1   7C
Special   Price of   $ I   I . I O
Our Special White' Enamel Steell lied, with heavy brass top
mounts; double weave Spring, and   all   cotton     felt     Mattress.
This   is  a   regular  Jl'l'.uO  outfit,   for    C 4 ~  CA
the Special  Price of $ I  I ,OU
McAllisters, Limited.
We
Poultry  Wire;   24  to  72  inches
wide.     Per   roll, �������%   Rt\
from     9">vU
Pour-hole   Steel   Cookstove:   16-
inch       oven:     asbestos    lined;
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
^ -r at w    _*r_v_i m
$10.50
Japanned Coal Hods;
each   	
Furniture   Polish;
-fee.    Two for . . .
^^Qhij^ *L-m*mm. Ll/T>jAf>C
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS.
are Ready With   Your   New
Spring Hat, Suit or Coat
ANOTHER ARRiVAL OF NEW SPRING SUITS. COATS. DRESSES
AND   MILLINERY.
See the beautiful showing of new Spring Hals.    It i.*> just a revelation
what values we are offering this seaon in smart _\R ftft
Spring   Hats   ut $w.UU
LADIES'  NEW  SPRING COATS AT $10.50 TO $20.00.
A   very  choice  selection  to  choose   from;   in   a   variety  of  materials
and  latest colors;   i ngreen, temgo. gray, black and  white check, Co
pi'tihagen, etc.;   all  newest style'
models.   Attractively   priced   at.
Splendid selection of Spring  Dresses;  in silk,  fine serges,  wfiip
cords, and other materials.
FINE NAVY SERGE SUITS AT $15.00 to $35.00.
These  suits are  made  up in  new  model  styles;   with  coat  :'J  to  i^
inches, and skirt a perfect cut; a strictly man-tailored suit, and lined
with Skinner's satin.    Attractively
priced at   	
FINE   GRAY  SERGE  SUITS  AT  $35.00.
Medium shades in latest style coat and skirt;  a
perfectly new  model.    Attractively  priceil	
BLACK  AND WHITE CHECK 8UITS AT $35.00.
A small check, all wool material; coat a fancy cut away effect; collar
and  rivers covered  with  black  moire silk ami  edged  with  fine  lace
frilling;  a new model skirt, with fancy ovor-sklrt ef      COC ftft
feet. A very stylish suit.    Attractively priced at ^OO.UU
FANCY SILK DRESSES AT $25.W TO $35.00.
In  various  colors,  brown,  navy,  black,  blue and  shot   effects;   some
with collars and  cuffs lace trimmed, others with  fancy Tartan turnback cuffs.   Tiie ve-ry newest model waists and latest peg top >kir's.
All are very moderately t_4 0 Cft        SOC ftft
priced   at    9 ��� C.9\J TO 5>OO.UU
$10.50 to $20.00
sses;   in silk,  fine serges,  whip*
S AT $15.00 to $35.00.
odel styles:   with coat 22 to 21
ictlv man-tailored suit, and lined
$15.00 to $35.00
$35.00
KODAKS AND
Photo  Supplies
FREE INSTRUCTIONS
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
For Sport Readers
OLYMPIC COMMITTEE
C. A. A. U. Ignores West in Selection
of Permanent Committee���Same
Old  Bunch in Charge.
I man    how    much    damage    had been
! done.   Laurence damanded $2000, but
I compromised  at   half    that    amount
Clabby   tend    McQueen   will   be   given
Buspended sentences.
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.)
Westminsier  magnates
trol of the association.
to   take   con
SOCCER RULES
"Ycu can't make lacrosse    players
out of dubs," says  Con  Jones.    "No.
| And you can't  make dubs out of    la
, cross" players." wers the renlg Bboved
in by .lohnnv I loward.
You can't keep Con .loins down.
The former Vancouver lacrosfle mag-
nat" is te head tin- Mainland Football
association.    Oh.   Vou   Publicity.
I
Too Late to Classify
wn.r, PAY CASH KOB NKW WEST-
mlnstci proper is Client lias ivni'fl
dwelling ai Cedar I 'oUukp, mortsutyu
Only encumbrance. Will we change and
pay rash for mis difference. What
h��Vi   \ ou t'�� <>ff< r?
FOR   EXCHANGE -SIX   Itnoil
THOR
ought}   modern dwelling, large
Let ;   7th
Av*.,  near  6th   s're-.i      Mortal
��'���   unlv
wicumbmnoe.    Will exchange  ee
eii.    leer
rsneh eer iweiel building lot-
Pi HI  BALE     l-ll'ITII   AVENUE
<5 N  \ 1 '
Larjcn rle*iii*.*el  lol   between  2nd
anil  tlrrl
Blreets, $1500.    Onlv ?-"" .ish.
bnlance
arranged t'> suit  purchaser.
i'e>R SALE  I'.KAfTII-ri. NEW  I
IUNQA-
low.    le     rOOmH,     thoroughly    llleeel
1*1*11   anil
Wl'li   lenllt.     Pull   si/.e-el   |ot,   gar
ige  ee ml
lam   al   " in      Price below e'eist
. Small
*ry*t.*eh   payment,   bnlance  as   r.n
.
KOR     BALE     FIVE     title i.M     M
e iDERN
RimgalOW,    sile.eeTe-    ilisl    a    St'*P
off   12th
street lot i"-: IS i t". t to lam-. 1
'.1.   c.esli.
balance us rent.
Toronto.  .March  24.   The Canadian
! Amateur Athletic    union    today   an*
i nounced the* representatives who will
j act   as   a   permanent   committee   on
the Canadian Olympic association.
F. M. Merrick is president; Dr, I).
B. Bruce MacDonald represents the
A, A. I', of C; Major O'Heron, president of the C, A. A, ().. re pre sents
ihe. oarsmen; c. It. Ooulden, Mont-
i renl president of the c. A, S, A., the
swimmers; Professor A, T. Delury,
Canadian Inter-collegiate A, A.; Dr
l*'. J. Tees, Montreal, Y. M. C. A.
Athletic league.
in addition to the above* such addl-
, tlonal amateur governing bodies In
.Canada who are in affiliation with
the* A. A. I', of C. and who are* ap
, proved of by the council of the association, shall be* given representa-
^ tion. The next meeting of the Inter-
t national Olympic association will bo
J betid In Paris next June.
Sir John Hanbtiry Williams, Canada's permanent representative, will
be in attendance, also Dr. J, c. Davidson, president of the British Columbia branch of the A. A. I'. of C.
BRAWL COSTS MONEY
D.   F.  A.  Makes  Important Changes-
One Affects Old Country Prcfes.
sionals Playing in Canada.
George Kennedy of Montreal has
a sly move up his sleeve. Oeorge
tuns a French Canadian hockey team
in the N. II. A. He is now attempting to get control of the old Shamrock organization and run a lacrosse,
i team under than name Instead of the
Irish Canadians. Some mixture,
Irishmen and French Canadians.
IMPROVED    CHICKEN     RANCH     FOR
-�����.- t - 13  acre i Vale  road    -\\o
miles fieeiie bridge, II..*- good dwelling.
.-Ven ken ri ns, water nnd other oul -
bpild us Owner will rent en* wll cheap.
For *   rthi .  pin I Iculars call or phon'.
FOR   PALE IMPROVE!.!   FIVE   ACRE
chick, situate  three miles  from
.town. ofl    Vale    road.     Has   five
���room  d'.vel ,.  chicken  rims,  ueeoel  well
ntwnl'i iiulbullillligs. A snap
nt IJrjOfl
���.m������a��������� _____^_���mm������
FOR      RENT IMl'ROVEP      STOCK
ranch.   102  in iidei   cultivation :
ultunte right nl Kle*ctrie* liy, l-'i.es-
��Y valle*y.    For  ,  rtlculnrs call
-or phenvi.
Eastman and Co.
Phone   312.
.20!  Westminster Trust u    :   -
Jimmy  Clabby   Pays   Policeman  $1000
Damages Following Street Fight
���Sentence  Suspended.
March
the
LM.    It     cost
middleweight
i*.        i   tee uu} .       'll'*        in "Ml ie* v. **iL*,ei i
lighter,  $1000  'ee avoid  punish
for having beaten Charles l.aur
i.ee Angelc
Jimmj    Clabt
prize,
ment
ence, a policeman
brawl. January 28.
Arthur McQueen, his
guilty when they appeared for trial
ii police court, and Judge White ad-
to pay for tlu* dam-
policeman, who de-
st till peion'ls as a result eef the eiss.-uilt made upon him.
Clabby's attorney aBked the pplice-
Toronto, March 24, Two Imporl
anl decision:! to footballers wen
handed oul todaj by the* president of
the I). F, A, He has ruled thai the
corner kick Is a tree kick and all
players ether than the kicker must
s and ten yards from the ball. It
has    lee*eei   nlso   decldi 'I   lii.it    mi   old
country professionals can play as au
amati ur hi re unless in* was In Cana*
ada previous to October 1. 1913, or
shoiilfl he. ha\e* arrived here subsequent to thai date In* musl show his
relnstatemenl as an amateur by the
national association with whom he
was last registered.
SOCCER PLAYERS LEAVE.
Two Parties Left Town for Alaska
and Kamloops.
A general exodus of soccer prayers
;inil enthusiasts took place last night
'.shin two parties left for Kamloops
and Valdez, Alaska, respectively, The
Alaskan parly left Cor Seattle, on the
Owl (ireat Northern train being com
poseel of the- following; Billy Fergu
son, Jock Lyons. Billy Robertson.
Bill  Whiteley, Jock    McDonald    and
Alex,   McLaren.     They   expect   tee     be
back in the* feell after assisting In
the erection of a new smelter bein?
buill lur the same company thai
opi rates  the* Granb>   sine Iter.
The Kamloops party includes Scotty
Grant, Jock Bruce and Nat  Fraser
l.arkin. last year twirling for the
' Moose nnd Fraser Mills, was given
his release* yesterday by Manager
Dalmas of the Victoria Northwestern
club. The boss was convinced thai
LarkJn needed furthering seasoning
before being ripe* for bi^ company,
The Victoria Times is authority for
i the*  news  ihat   iin*   Victoria  laorosse
1 delegates  to  the   H.  C.   L  A. would
. propose a shortening  of tin* playing
' ii"Id to H'O yards.   Joe Oorman prob
ably   remembers  the  telling  pace*  hit
by the' Koyals    lasl    Bummer    whicli
kept Joe chasing up and   down   the
Meld.   Anyway before   making   such
suggfaiioiiK win   do.esn'1  the Victoria
i club pet  busy  and  Bend  delegates tc
the meetings.
The M. A, A. A. of Montreal -will
probably drop out of Big Four foot-
hall this fall, the executive showing
a preference to English rugby until
material for a Canadian team can
be gathered together cf championship
calibre.
"Moose" Ituyle', Inst year with Coiiuitlam, and a big noise as a pitcher
in   these'   parts,   was   yesterday   given
his release by Mob Brown of Vancouver,
The manager or the Vancouver
Chinook Baseball club was over in
the city yesterday looking for games.
W, F. Graham is willing to play them
on OOOd Friday in tliis city providing
the date does nol clash with the arrangements in connection with the
Westminster club.
ir-
durlng    a street
Clabby      and
trainer, pleaded
monlshed them
age done to tli
clan d In* bad l<
Sapoerton Tennis Club.
Plans for the coming season wi
made by the Sapperton Tennis cl
at tin* annual meeting In St. Mar;
parish hall last night, The Sapp
lon park < ourt  will again be In  u
Officers   elected      are      iis      fnllen,.
President. Kev. Frank Plaskett; vie
president, T. e.arren; secretary-trei
uri'i*.    W.    Haven;    executive,    M
Patchell.  Miss  Merce*!* and  E,  Mill
Bombardier Wells is iiI1i*k��*'1 to bn
suffering from Insomnia, He hasn't
been  put to sleep  for eight  woe'ks.
All those interested in the doings
of the Westminster senior amateur
lacrosse team should ninke* it a point
to attend Friday's annual meeting.
The Mann cup never looked nearer to
Westminster than it does todiy.
A paper yesterday reported the
Ladner amateur lacrosse team as
luiving $25,000 in Un* treasury, The
officials must either have a nolel
dredge working on the Sandheads or
else ihey's be asked to slni".' cause*
why they should not he' pul under
arrest in connection with some* Wall-
ingford scheme.
OPPOSITION REPLIES
10 CHARGES Of WASTE
IN BUILDING RAILROAD
(Continued from page one)
ni.
netting en the annual boat race,
scheduled    for nexl    Saturday,    has
commenced. The e.elitu will probably
!>.* in favor of Cambridge when ile*
crews take to the water.
Ves. Lacrosse history was made
yesterday alriniit. One never in lore*
heard of a  Vancouver   club    urging
charged at the rate of three' per cent.
On the expenditure up to Ihe end of
this year the' difference between whal
Canada was paying In Interest and
what the country might expect to g;'t
from the li. T. P. rental meant a
char loss of $3,393,230. During the
.tilire period of lhe fifty years lease.
Dr. Iteid e stluitileil that this iii'.eresl
loss would aggregate ��45.43:1,11110.
Opposition Replies.
lion. G. P. Graham, minister of
railways under the late government,
replieei   on   behalf   of   the   opposition,
He declared thai lm was sorry that
the minister of railways wan not prei
enl. Had lie been then' there wen
a great many things which hid been
said by the acting mm'sl"! Which
wouhi have remained e.usald. Mr.
Cochrane had asked quite urumatlcally
and with his accustomed poise :"Wh<>
did lhe late government appoint on
tin* Investigating committee?" mid he
answered himself, "a lawyer, a nier-
chant, etc."
"Let mi' ask another question," said
.Mr. Graham.   "Wbo is over the pres*
enl commission?"
"A doctor from Prescott anil ho
thinks he is doing well. How much
wisdom as a specialist has he brought
to the work and yet lie never turned
a hand on 11 railway." The argument.
Mr. Graham declared, was the argu
ment ef a demagogue. It might just
as well be asked who was at the head
of the government with all these experts under him. It was a lawyer
and not an 1 ngineer. Was there, ask
ed Mr. Graham, an engineer at the
head of the C. V. H. or any other great
railway? There was not. They simply
surrounded themselves with the best
engineers they could get and they
temk their advice. What was needed
at the head of such an Institution was
a man of executive ability.
Charger Mistakes.
Mr. Graham charged the minister of
railways who hail just sat down, with
having made a mistake' to the extent,
of $41,000,000 as to the amount of
capital on which the (',. T. P. would be
called upon to pay rental al the end
of 11)22. He had added on the inte'r-
e*st of the estimated cost of the seven
years prior to the year 1922 win 11 the
i company would start paying rental.
1 He seemed lo have two motives. The
j first was to Injure the late government
land the second was to discredit the
|(i. T. P project and hurt the railway
company.
Premier Borden It is perfectly
j plain that the country w ill have' to pay
j this extra amount.
Mr. Graham    The    prime    minister
lias admitted  the incorrectness of the
1 minister's statement     He declared the
I (!. T. P.  would have' to pay 11 per cent
on   a  capitalization    of    $223,000,000.
That  is  not  true  and  every  member
Of the government knows that It Is inn
true.    He  added   $41,000,000   in   one
mouthful and the N.T.R, Investigation
! added another  $40,000,000.
C. P. R. ALREADY PLANS
ELECTRIFICATION  OF  ROAD
'Pile C. P. R. has already take 11 into
consideration the electrification of its
Westminster brunch according to VV.
!,. Darling, who Interviewed General
Superintendent F. Peters at Vancouver on the subject. This official ���'!
formed Mr. Darling that the electr fi-
cation of different lines througuout
British Columbia was contemplated by
the company, including the Westminster Hue. Mr. Darling was assured tha!
if this line were changed from steam
to electric (lower the operation of th"
service would be retained bj ihe
C. P. It. Mr. l'ele.-s during the Interview expressed the utmost confidence
in New Westminster and declared i!
was not. the' company's intention to
have  il   removed  from  tli"  map,

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