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The New Westminster News Feb 5, 1914

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Volume 8, Numbed Al
New Westminster, B.C., Thursday Morning, February 5, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
Vessel Strikes Unchartered
Reck on Northern B. C.
Sinks  Few  Minutes After
Accident���Lifeboats Are
Vancouver, Feb. 4.���Proceeding in
a blinding snowstorm along the waters
of the Portland canal in Observatory-
inlet, Ma��ogu gulf, northern British
Columbia, the steamer VadBo, carrying
tbe flag of the Union Steamship company of Vancouver, struck an uncharted rock at 3:45 Tuesday morning and
James ftalrd, the first of the batch
of Nanaimo Btrikers to be tried at the
special assize court since the Christmas holidays, was found guilty late
yesterday of having taken part in an
unlawful assembly on August 11 last,
and was remanded for sentence.
In contrast to the Extension cases,
in each of which six counts, running
from unlawful assembly to riotous
demolition of property, were charged
against the prisoners, Balrd faced yes-
The steamer went down within a I terday only two charges, one of riot
few minuteB in 100 fathoms of water. ] and the lesser count on which he was
Captain Richardson, Second Mate Wil-1 convicted by the jury.
Hams, Third Mate Thomson and Tho evidence of the crown waa
Purser Smith getting all boats away directed at proving that the prisoner
;uid saving all hand3 together with; had been one of the riotous crowd
the ship's papers. j that   had  hustled   non-uuion  workers
The captain and crew are now and that later had thrown stones at
heading south on the steamer Venture ( an automobile in which were the
of the same fleet and are due to ar- chief of police and some strikebreak-
rive in Vancouver on Friday night.
When the Vadso struck there was
u loud crash of rending plates, the
water rushing into the hold and engine
room, giving the crew but a few moments to make their escape. This
they did in the nick of time, the hands
grabbing   blankets   to   ���protect   them
U. S. House Passes Bill Providing Literacy Test for
Laborite8andtheaSuicideClub"Wltl U.S. KNORE
May Overthrow Government;    Mm ]m ?
Naval Holiday Impossible
ers, carrying the job on to the house
of the strikebreakers, where several
windows were broken  by  stones.
In the course of cross-examination
the chief of police of Nanaimo said
that he considered the situation at
Nanaimo would have justified the
reading of  the  rict act by  a magis-
trom exposure.   Capt. Richardson was  irate, though this had not   been done.
the last man to leave the vessel.    It!  .
was   a  hard   struggle   to  release   the
boatf*. the stormy weather of the pas'.
few days leaving the davits and ship's
sides coated with ice which rendered
it difficult to release ihe lifeboats.
Once on board  the boats the crew
pulled away to escape the vortex and
groped  their way  throuKh  the blinding Snowstorm, shouting to each other
in orde r that none might get lost. After  a   hard   struggle   a  cannery   was
reached, a few  miles from the scene
of the  wreck  where  all  hands   were
taken in and provided for In the best
manner  possible.    From  the cannery
the men were taken by power boat to
I'rince Rupert where all were found
in  an  exhausted condition, the trials
of the 1!4 hours plainly showing on the! [orced
laces of each.
In  describing    the    accident. Capt
Richardson stated that the striking of
the   i ck was so sudden that everyone
was fortunate In making an escape In
the Bma I boats.    The keel of the ves
sel   wns  literally  ripped  off,
Di : tils of the wreck are as yel very
meagre, RJ, 11. Beasley, representative
of t!..>  Union Steamship company at
Vancouver, receiving a brief wire ihis
afternoon giving a simrt summary of
the accident and the results that followed.
The Vadso was engaged in the coast-
inn trade and was carrying a general
cargo.   No passengers were aboard at
the  time of the accident,  the crew
numbering 22 all told.
Federals    Raise    Money    by    Forced
Loant���Wealthy Spaniards Compelled to Donate Riches.
Supporters   Confident   Measure   Will
Pass Senate, But President Does
Not Approve.
Washington, Feb. 4.���The Burnett
immigration bill prescribing a literacy
test for applicants to admission to
the United States, was passed by tht
hcuso this afternoon by a vote of 241
to 126. All proponed amendments relating to the exclusion of Asiatic Immigrants previously had been eliminated.
As the bill passed, it provides that
every immigrant admitted to the
United States must be able to read
"the Kuglish language, or some language or dialect, including Hebrew or
Yiddish." it prescribes that each applicant for admission muBt read a
slip on which are printed between 30
or 40 words.
Was Vetoed by Taft.
In its present form this measure
passed the house and the senate in
the last congress, but was vetoed by
President Taft. A similar bill was
vetoed during President Cleveland's
administration. Supporters of the bill
are confident that it will again pass
the senate, although President Wilson
l.as let it be known that he does not
approve the literacy test.
Opponents of the literacy test
fought desperately to the last, but ou
a last effort to eliminate the test
from  the bill they were defeated 140
London, Ft b. 4.���Sir Edward Grey's tion, but they fear flank attacks by
speech at Manchester In which the i Uie laborltes and the more extreme
foreign secretary emphasized the im-I radicals, who comprise the "Suicide
possibility of the "leading horse" j club," on the navy estimates while
slackening in the armaments race, j the feeling over the South African de-
was followed today by a declaration | portations may tempt the Unionists
by Herr Von Jaegew before the bud-1 to join forces with the malcontents to
get committee of the German reich-ithe undoing of the government,
stag that a naval holiday was impoB- J This consideration haB been brought
3lb'e- ihome   forcibly  to  many  members'of
The   anti-armaments   campaign    so the club by the government whips and
tar  :-r,  tins  country   is  concerned   ia, it iB believed that a number of them
[have very sulkily promised fidelity in
the division lobbies in view of the
importance of the government lasting out the year. As the "Suicide
club" is reported to number a hundred members the secession of half
this number with the laborites would
place the government in danger.
Only Three Weeks Left in
Which United States
May Decide.
now likely to fall flatter than ever.
How far the ec-called "Suicide club"
will be affected it Is not possible to
ascertain. There Is, however, considerable nervousness in government
circles. The ministers are confident
that they can resist a frontal attack
by'the opposition on the Ulster ques-
Conference of United Missionary Campaign to Be Held Here Wednesday, February 18.
A number of prominent speakers
will be in New Westminster on
February 18 when a conference of the
Mayor and Alderman to Interview the
Government on Many Matters of
Importance to City.
Failure of Americans to Keep Bargain
Would Be Set-Back to International Development.
For the purpose of taking up with
Ithe provincial government several
matters of importance to the city,
Mayor Gray and Alderman Kellington
united missionary campaign will    be ;lefl tor Victoria last night, the former
held In the Y. M. C. A.    Herbert K.  probably staying ln  the  capital until
Caskey, general secretary of the lay-,Sunday.
men's missionary movement, was in ,.Cnle' of the matters under con-
, , Isideratlon is the proposed annexation
the city yesterday and at a meeting of D. h 172_ which wag fav0rably act-
lu the V. M, C. A. a committee of lay- :ed upon by the city council on Mon-
mon was appointed tc co-operate with day last.
a oramittee of the Ministerial association  in the arrangements for    the.
to 2;li*.    The final  vote came at  the [conference here.
The first of the twelve conferences the present location will also be urged
New Orleans, La., Feb. 4.���A second
loan   upon   the   Mexican  state
of Tababco,  which    is    expected    to,
btiiiK the total in that sUt.* to nearly
140,000   pesos,   was   levied  last   week
upon  wealthy Spaniard planters    and i
merchants,  according  to  refugees  ar-
riving      here*    today.      Anions      the |
refugees was the family of Auguaflne
Urdaplllata, secretary    of    slate   of
Campeobe under the administration of,
Formor Governor Emmanuel C. lirito. ]
Senora Ordapllleta said that upon
her arrival at Frontera from Caru-
peche the cash and jewelry of members of the family taken by federal.;
was returned only upon the appeal
of personal friends, she i-aid Huerta's
officials   even   searched   their   stock-
end of a day of vigorous debate,
which, on several occasions threatened to cause serious trouble.
Representative Hurnett of Alabama,
in charge of the bill, tried to hurry
the debate and frequently moved to
proceed and shut off the discussion.
On one occasion Representative Mana-
han cf Minnesota commented upon I methods
what he called "the unfairness with
which this bill has been driven
through." aud "the unfair statements
of the ohairman, Mr. Burnett, in view
of his fear and cowardice which he*
has  shown   in  not   daring  to
The necessity of the installation of
a water main running to the rear of
the Colony farm buildiugB in place of j
to  be held  in  British  Columbia  will
be in Nanaimo on  February  13, Vic-
Ottawa, Feb. 4.���Only three weeks
time remains in which government of
the United States can sign the international fisheries treaty which has
been pending since 1909, and there is
considerable uneasiness here over the
failure of Washington to ratify the
Several months ago the Canadian
government, growing weary of Its attempts to get the American authorities to sign the treaty, gave the Wilson administration until March 1 to
eive its approval. Dr. Hugh Smith.
fisheries commissioner of the United
States, came to Ottawa early in December and made a final revision of
the treaty with Professor Prince, Canada's fish commissioner. The understanding then was that there were no
obstacles in the way and intimation
was given that the treaty would be
signed. Since then not a word has
been heard from the American capital and it looks as if the treaty will
be allowed to lapse. If the treaty is
not signed by the first of next month,
it is doubtful whether further time
will be given by the Canadian government.
Serious Set-back.
The failure of the American authorities to sign the treaty would
prove a serious set-back to the development  of International   fisheries.
upon the government.   It was at this I
point an expensive leak was located, Ij^",^ ����1 complete in re^ul*-
(Particularly on the Great i^akes. Tho
toria next on February 16, Vancouver the loss of water and ths necessary
on February 17, New Westminster the , repairs to the pipe being nothing in
following day and then Chilliwack. comparison with the coet of construct-
ltt New Westminster there will be ; ing a tunnel to the point where a
an afternoon study of missionary 'Joint had broken, if the main Is laid
the local congregation to the rear of the buildings any pos-
commencing at 3 o'clock and a ban- sible leak can be repaired at ��*flelmtml.ltion��
quct ln the evening. cost   owing   to   the   small   depth   the1
Among the speakers will be the fol*  pipes would be laid
Kiwing:    Rev. C. E. Manning, Toronto.
With a bound Representative Hurnett "as on his feet. "That's a lie.
Mr. Chairman; and the gentleman
knows it," he shouted*,
Amid a tumuli of demands for
I recognition, points of order, and a
general outburst of disorder, Representative Hay in the chair finally
called Representative Manahan to
order. Another outburst followed, in
ithe course of which Representative
I Manahan withdrew the word "coward
The aquisitlcn of a fire hall site on
:���* ctetary of the home missions of the  Lulu inland, payments for work donee
answer l Methodist church;   li. K. Caskey,    cf on Twentieth  street,  the title to th?
ing fishing in these waters and contained some 22 regulations. These pro-
vale for uniformity in weight limits
for fish, the use and location ot nets,
the handling of traps, etc. In addition there was a number of recom-
cne ot the most important of which was for co-operation in
the  stocking of the. Great  Lake* by
[Toronto, who i3 now in the city;
i Robert. I.aird. Toronto, secretary of
I the board of finance of the Presbyterian church in Canada; K. M. Ham-
i ilton, Toronto, secretary' of the Presbyterian laymen's movement; David
j M. Rose, secretary of the laymen's
'movement of the Church of England;
Rev. James Endlcott, D.D., formerly
of China and now secretary of the
Methodist board of missions.
reserve on Eighth street, with a possible, view of locating the new
armouries there, and the passage of
two private bills sanctioning an increase in tiie rate cf Interest on eer-
tain  bonus, are also being sought.
,ice."    Minority  Leader  Mann,  in  the
ngs for loot. ;rclt, of peacemaker, brought about an
Refugees  brought  news  that    the Uchange of apologies,
revolution    In Tabasco,    headed    by j   At allolht.r pollltp t*le chairman and
Representative   Mann   had   a   h.ated
iexchange of words,  the latter declaring "the chair is disrespectful to the
New Westminster Business
Men Decide After Discussion.
Following a strenuous fight regarding the merits of a Wednesday afternoon or Saturday afternoon half holiday set by the provincial government,
the latter faction won out at a meeting
of the New Westminster branch of the
Retail Merchants' association of U.C.
held last evening.
The Saturday afternoon Idea was
advocated on the grounds that the average working man, Instead of travelling to an adjacent city on Saturday
night, which many do when the stores
nre kept open, would much rather distribute his trade through local mer
cha&ta during tho week and would
take advantage of the half holiday on
Saturday and all day Sunday to amuse
himself with recreation and rest.
Fourteen clauses In the appeal to
the legislature were discussed at last
night's meeting to bo presented in
conjunction with other cities In the
province to the legislature now alttlng
fit Victoria.
the I
Colonel Luis Felipe Dominguez, who;
r-icently departed from New Orleans,
had spread to the coast. It was said
that Major VUlareei, with 200 federals had been defeated at Santana
Bar. with 45 killed nd 50 wounded and
that federals were forced to rareat
with  losses ut San Juan Bautista,
Life   ef Former   Priest on Trial    for
Murder cf Anna Aumuller Rests
with the Jury.
Victoria, Feb. 4.���Owing to an er-
i������-.:��� In the stenographer's notes regarding the proceedings of the Court
;,'r. Justice Morrison has refused to
t.'.gn the stated case asked by the.
court i f appeals in the case of o.Te
Aniei lo. who Ib appealing from the
'conviction on a charge of riot at Extension last August. Accordingly nrgu-
niHe! could not take place before the |
court of appeal this morning and It i
was Rtood over until Tiic-lay. I
Arthur Leighton and J. . deB. Far-
ris brought 16 questions for the court
to answer on Monday and on 15 of
them leave to appeal was refused. On
the other a stated case waa ordered
but was not ready today for the reason given.
New York. Feb. 4.-The fifteenth
day of the c-tcond trial of Hans
Schmidt, the former priest charged
With Jhe murder of Anna Aumuller,
ended today with the summing up for
both sides completed. Tomorrow
morning Judge Vernon M. Davis will
deliver hia charge to the Jury.
Summing up for the defence, Ter-
ance J. Mc.Manua counsel for Schmidt,
r< peatedly referred to the prosecp-
tions alleged failure to furnish a legal
motive for the- murder of the Aumuller woman, which he described a��
barbarous. Much stress was laid by
the attorney on Schmidt's religious
fervor and his many supposed "divine
Assiiitant District Attorney James
A. Delahanty, summing up for the
prosecution, made light of the testimony given nt the. trial by the alienists of tho defence, and spoke of
Schmidt tin n normal man who waa
shamming Insanity. His arraignment
of the defendant was full of Invective.
"Ther.* should be no compromise In
thin case; the guilt of the defendant
ls too apparent. There can be but
one verdict and that iB murder in the
first degree." he argued.
New York, Feb. 4.���It was learned
yesterday through a friend of the late
l/ord Strathcona and Mount Royal,
who his been In communication with
'.ppreseiv'atlves of the estate since
Irfird Strathcona's death, that his will
which left $600,000 to Yale university
requested that Yale make special ar*
rangements to enable employees and
sons of employees of the Great Northern railroad to enter that university.
A large part of the fortune of Lord
Strathcona, which was estimated at
$25,000,000, was made through his investments in tho Great Northern. 1Mb
bequest to Yale and the request with
which it was accompanied It Is said.
Wub intended as an expression of gratitude to the United States and in
particular to the railrond employees
who had contributed to his fortune.
CartrcB, France, Fob. 4- The French
aviator Garalx established a new altitude record for five passengers today
ascending to a height of 7.182 feet. He
made the flight In the new biplane
built by Paul Sciilmtt, an ongliaer,
which reached a height of 5000 feet
with seven paps miners.
The previous record for altitude
with five passengers was made last
October by the Austrian aviator Sab
lalnlk. who reached an altitude of
.1281   feet.
Escape of Two Prisoners Blamed on
Officer Who Disobeyed Orders-
Is Punished.
Wants Canadian's Advice.
Ottawa, Feb. 4.��� Prof. E. B. Princ".
Canadian commissioner of fisheries,
has been asked by the* government of
New Zealand to give expert advice
.'ii the organization of a fisheries department In that dominion. Prof.
Prince who is iceoicnized as an authority on such matters, will leave for
the Pacific dominion within the next
week and will be absent for about
three months.
fish hatcheries.
Do All the Work.
At present the situation is that the
regulations differ, thouph Canada, being the more rigid, with the result
that Canadian hatcheries at Sandwich.
Point Edward and elsewhere bav
been doing practically all th*' work,
while the American fishermen, it la
claimed, reap me>st of th" benefit.
This state of affairs would probably
be remedied to some extent if the
treaty was ratified. If it fails tho
hatcheries work will have to be carefully  considered  to    see    if    greater
(Continued on Page Four)
Bleachers Collapsed   Injuring  Basketball Fans���Several Women Are
Hurt in Second Affair.
Edinoutou, Feb. 4.���The investiga
tion into the escape from the mounted
police cella last week of two prisoners. Palmer and Young, waa brought
to a conclusion yesterday and this
morning Assistant Commissioner
Cuthbert made the following state
ment: l\itt   Lansing,  Mich..  Feb.  4.���Sev
"Through carelessness or neglect of. era' Btuden'-S of the Michigan Agricul
a constable the prisoners got out. It j tiir-a.1 college were seriously injured
was disobedience of orders on his I-tonight v> ':en the collapse of bleacher
part. He has been sentenced to two I peats at the college armory threw 500
months' imprisonment and dismissed I of them to the floor ln a heap. The
from tho force. j accident occurred at the start of the
"Two other members of the force basketball game between the Aggies
were thought to be partly to blame,   and  Notre Dame,
but their responsibility reals only
with the fact that there was some delay ln the escape being reported. So
far as they are concerned they were
found to have neglected their duty
to that extent and disciplined accordingly."
A few minutes after this accident,
a ropo by which a bundle of chairs
was being lowered from the balcony
to the main floor of the hall broke
and the loud fell upon a group of
women students. Half a dozen of the
women were hurt.
New Skating Record.
Lake Placid, N.Y., Fob. 4. -A new
world'" amateur record, Ice skating,
In tl.. 50 yard daBh, was made today
by Robert McLean of Chicago, who
covered the distance in five seconds
flat, one-fifth of a second better than
the record established by Morris
Wood at Pittsburg in 1907,
Manitoba House Adjourns.
Winnipeg,   Feb.   4. ���Tine   Manitoba
legislature   adjourned   this  afternoon
without transacting any business on
account    of    the    death of John W.
Thompson, Liberal MP.P. for Mlnne-
drma, who died Tuesday,    Tributes to
the worth of tho late member were
passed by Premier Koblln and T. C.
Norris,   leader of  the  opposition.    It
Ib expected that the house will again Oregon
adjourned on Friday In order that the j Watts
members may attend the funeral. There she "broke" and said:
Portlnnd, Ore,,    Feb. 4.���Harry    T. Ipointedly, but quickly resumed
Duffy, district passenger agent for the i    "Hope to have vour blessing and a
Soo line, received notice yesterday cf I goo<i   jub,"   finished   the  message,
his    transfer   to   Minneapolis    Last     ..,   t congratulate    you,     Mr.
evening   he   carried    o   the   Western L, fl   .,      M    fc        , ator
Union booth in the Hotrl Multnomah ' .
a telegram which he filed with Miss j. "Thank you,   said Duffy, "you know
Vada K  Watts, the operator. ' reall*y am tremendously lucky. 1 am
"This goes as a night letter. Miss Eoing to marry a splendid girl."
Watts," he remarked
"Ycb, Mr. Duffy," agreed the operator.
Miss Watts opened her key and
started to send the telegram, which
wns addressed to W. R. Calloway,
general passenger agent of the Soo
at Mlnucnpciiq,
"Anybody I know ?"
"Sure, Ita you,"  said Duffy.
"Put we'r? not even engaged,"
stammered Miss Watts.
"Eveu so, I've not to make good on
that telegram, haven't 1 ""
"Yes," agreed Miss Watts.
So, Just bffore Mr. Duffy leaves to-
Appeal Thrown Out After
Argument Is Heard Before Court.
Victoria, Feb. 4.���Another effort byway of appeal in the "Australian Mac"
Macnamara case from New Westminster fell by the wayside before the
court of appeals yesterday. Adam S.
Johnston, counsel for Macnamara, appealed from Macnamara's conviction
on a charge of stealing the Trapp
automobile on the night of the famos
bank robbery. The appeal was based
on two grounds, both of which failed.
It was held that under the- extradition treaty a man could not be tried
on any other charge than that on
which he was extradited. Macnamara
was brought over on a charge ef "burglarizing a garage" but at the trial the
jury found him guilty of the reduced
charge of stealing. The breaking and
entering the Jury found was not proven. Mr. Johnston argued that If the
burglary charge failed the whole case
failed and Macnamara was entitled to
his liberty. The court held that aa
Mr. Johnston had failed to bring extradition papers showing on what
charge he was really surrendered by
the Dnited States government, there
was no intimation before the court of
what charge he was extradited under
and consequently the appeal must
The other point raised was that
Macnamara was to have been tried
at the spring assizes and a Jury was
empanelled under the old juries act
which expired on July 1. when a new
act came Into force. Macnamara was
tried on July II by a jury struck
under the old act In May and Mr.
Johnston maintained that ithe Jury
went out with the act and that a new
ono should have been struck after
July 1, according to the new plan of
Messrs. A. H. MacNelll. K.C.. and
E.   P.   Davies,   K.C,   appeared   In   b����-
"Am bringing with me a souvenir of morrow fcr his new field of duty he
a wife,"    clicked   off    Miss and Miss Watts, who is a beauty, will i half of the crown and opposed the ap-
be married. They have been acquaint*  peal   successfully
"Oh!",rd for a year. ' 	 (*AOB  TWO
THURSDAY,   FEBRUARY   5,   1914.
An independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
the Fras.*r Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 03 McKenzie Street, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All'communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, nnd not
to individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and mon/y orders should be made
payable to The National rrinllng and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 999 ;��� Editorial Booms (all departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���Hy carrier, 54 per year, $1 for three months, 40c per
month. BI* mall, %2 per year, 25c per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on   application.
The demand of the western Canadian stock breeders'
for better representation in the Dominion Shorthorn
Breeders' association is one of the straws which shows
how the wind is blowing in Canada, a sure indication of
the coming shift in this and other lines of the balance of
power which has lain so long in the east.
In stock breeding, as well as in many other Dominion
wide activities, the west has felt for some time that it has
not had justice from the more thickly populated east. This
sentiment has been apparent for years, but it is only recently that the westerner has come to realize his increasing strength and in that strength has stood toe-to-toe with
his eastern brother and has demanded his rights.
The day of the west has dawned; its big growing time
is still ahead of it and the day is not far distant when in
this side of the Dominion will be the authority. The location of the financial centres in the east has done much in
the past to spike down the reins of commercial government in the section tributary to the Atlantic seaboard.
With the head offices of all the great Canadian banks
located east of Winnipeg, the west has an uphill fight
ahead of it for the recognition which is its due, but things
will not always remain as they are today. The opening
of the Panama canal will throw into the scales in favor
of the Pacific slope an enormous weight and eastern control of banking and business will have to conform to western conditions or lose out in the race for trade. The houses
coming into the commercial life of the west after the opening of the Panama canal, houses that do world-wide business, are not going to submit to the delays consequent on
the necessity of referring credit lines and similar queries
to Montreal, Toronto and other eastern centres. Big
business demands speed in transaction. Big business is
coming to the Pacific coast and the quick handling of it,
to be obtained only by placing executive power in the west,
is as sure to follow as the water that runs down hill.
Jamaica wails that 1913 was her unlucky year. Well
Jamaica has the consolation of knowing that she didn't
have the monopoly of all the hard luck, nor nearly all of it.
Newspapers tell us that a British-American peace
treaty will be signed shortly. It's news to hear that there
was any necessity for such a thing.
the Halcyon caught the fancy of BUI
Whale-y anel when tli" millionaire
whim which v.as responsible for her i
building had turned to other diversion
she waa purchased hy the master
Thereafter the Halcyon was used
to such advantage with oilier craft
Owned and operated by the master
hand, that Whaley aceamulated a for
tune of considerably more than $1,-
000,000. A deal during lisOl is particularly well remembered. Whaley
slipped the Halcyon through to the
Hawaiian islands and landed a ton of
opium on Maui island. He received
$90 for every pound of it.
The story is toid of how Whaley
one? gave the slip to the customs
authorities. He was caught red-handed and wilh the Halcyon in tow the
officers triumphantly started for their
headquarters at Port Townsend. But
Whaley had to be under lock and key
j before he was secure ad the customs
j officers learned  to their discomfiture.
It was a dark night and the
��� revenue cutter and her tow could only
jbe distinguished by thsir lights. This
suggested an idea to the wily smuggler, lie rigged up lights on a hogshead, attached this to the towing
hauser, extinguished the Halcyon's
lights and slipped away in the darkness. The revenue cutter continued
en to Port Townsend, towing the
1-ater, Whaley got into serious
trouble and after his schooner had
been seized and six of his men sent
to San Quentin penitentiary, he left
the country and settled down in
Yokohama, lie lost about $200,000 in
confiscated property in so doing.
For a time he engaged in illegitimate deals on the Asiatic coast with
varying success until he became involved in the death of a Japanese*
sailor. The Japanese government became Interested in htm in 1833 and
it cost liini a small fortune to extricate himself from the toiU of the
Nipponese law.
Lost Money in Japan.
Then the ex-smuggler engaged in
the saloon and boarding house business in Yokohama and became known
ameng the sailors of the seven seas.
Despite his popularity he lost money
in Japan. ^
When war broke cut with the
Spanish in 1S9S Whaley went to
Manila and opened a saloon, the Merchants club, which again resulted in
financial failure. Finally in 1903 the
jiowning blow came with the sinking of the little bri*; Tropic Bird.
With 000 native blacks aboard while
bound from the I'ijil islands for the
nitrate plantations of Chile and Peru
the Tropic Bird car.iiized. He escaped,
but in this "black-blrdlng" venture
Bill Whaley sunk the last penny of
the fortune which he amassed as a
Puget found smuggler,
A broken man. his friends rallied to
his support, for many staunch friends
he had. For all his faults Billy
Whaley, big and jovial, with always
-i helping hand for the under man.
was one of the best liked of men. A
story is still told when old cronies
of   the   pea   v  t   together   which   well
illustrates  the  big-hearted  generosity
of the old smuggler.
When Whaley escaped to Yokohama
the six men who were sei.t to San
Quentin believed that their chief ha 1
given them the double cross and
swore under solemn oath on obtaining
their freedom to kill Whaley. Tht
first freed from prison, true to this
oath, stowed away in a transport to
reach Manila and striking distance of
Whaley, whom he had learned was
runuing the Merchants' club.
Take Care of Old Mate.
On arriving at Manila the stowaway
ex-convict was" a sorry spectacle. His
clothing was ln tatters, he had no
money for food and the only man he
knew in all Manila was Bill Whaley.
In this plight he finally sought out
Whaley. The old smuggler took him
by the hand, outfitted him, introduced
him to his friends and sent him home
so overwhelmed with gratitude as to
be ashamed of his former thought.
Friends established Whaley in a
beautiful old Spanish residence at
Emita, on the outskirts of Manila,
which he opened as a private boarding house. But his financial failures
had preyed on his mind and his health
began to fail him. He developed a
serious disease and a purse was raised
to send him back to the state. He
died penniless in San Francisco in
As her old master, the Halcyon has
fallen from her former pedestal ol
glory. I.ast year she was taken te
Alaska and used as a plant in which
salmon were dressed and mild cured
She is now tied up in the Duwamlsh
river near Georgetown, and probably
will be taken north again next season.
But underneath the dirt and grayness
of age, the slim, graceful lines that
distinguished her as a yacht and attracted the attention of the king of
smugglers still may be seen.
Shows How Easy It Is To Get Rid Of Kidney
Trouble And Lame Back
Bell Rock, Frontenac Co , Ont.
"For 15 years, I could get nothing to
help my Kidneys, they were so bad.
The pain went all tttough my back and
shoulders aud down my legs. When I
would sit for a while, I could not
straighten up until I had walked a rod
or more. A neighbor advised me to
take GIN PILLS. I did so and six
boxes cured me. It is about two years
since I quit GIN PILLS. My back is
now all right. No pain in back or legs
and I can walk all right. GIN PILLS
are worth their weight in gold to anyone suffering with Kidney Trouble".
Never mind what other people say-
alxnit "never being able to get anything
to help them." They have probably
never tried GIN PILLS, you may be
sure, or they would be well. GIN
PILLS will always cure the Kidneys anil
Bladder, Uric Acid Poisoning and Stone
in Bladder and Kidneys. Remember,
every box cf GIN PILLS is sold on a
spot cash guarantee of satisfaction or
money back. $oc. a box, 6 for $2.50, at
all druggists. Sample free if you write
National Drug- aud Chemical Co.
of Cauada, Limited, Toronto. 2<���*,�����
In raising the embargo on arms imported into Mexico
President Wilson virtually tells the two sides to go to it
and kill each other off as fast as they can. It's a case of
let dog eat dog.
Besides being able to raise number one hard wheat.
Manitoba also seems able to produce number one hard
knocks. Witness the wallop given women's suffrage in
the prairie province legislature.
From the standpoint of an outsider, it looks like
mighty poor sportsmanship for the imperial war office to
bar the Ross rifle from Bisley meetings. It wouldn't
have appeared so raw if the Canadian teams had not always been so high up in the scoring.
Here's the conclusive argument for vGtes for women.
Five of them, who objected to the presence of a sixth in
their Illinois village, rode her on a rail out of town. When
they can pull off stunts like that they're just as much entitled to the vote as the men who engineer lynchings.
Evidently the new Port Coquitlam council isn't "recognized" by the provincial government, though it was
elected hv the ratepavers. At any rate the mayor's recommendations for police and license commissioners seem
'to have sagged in the middle and blown away when it came
to making the appointments from Victoria.
In Ireland they're singing a modernized version of
an old song, which runs:
There was on old prophecy found in a bog
That Ireland would be ruled by an ass and a dog;
.And now the prophecy's come to pass,
For Redmond's the dog and Carson's the ass.
Schooner  Halcyon,  Once  Millionaire's
Yacht, Then Contraband Runner,
Now Curing Plant.
Soattle, Feb. 4, Hidden away in 11
twist of thn Duwamllh river, unnoticed, or If seen not reckoned as
worthy of attention, lies the Halcyon,
a 8chooiier-ri(.'.i!ed Bailing craft, gray
and weather beaten, begrimed nnd
lishy, but a craft with perhaps more
romantic associations than any other
vessel of her type on the 1'iicitic
Millionaire's yacht, toe pet. and
prldo of California yachtsmen;
pirate's privateer, the pest of Inland
seas; smuggler's speedy carrier of
contrabrand, a phantom ship to tli *
customs man; und prosaic llstiing boat
which "-ent dr wn to tli" seas and
brought back tbe harvest thereof, bin
Ihe Halcyon been in lit r day.
-Something like 25 years t-BU Clan,
(1. Spreckles, California sugar kin..*;,
millionaire, builder of the Call build
ing, San Francisco's flrst skyscraper,
and owner of other coast properties
in the southern e-t.ite, ordered the
Halcyon from the great* st uava.
architects and the bsBt builders of
the Pacific coast, she could outsail
any yacht of her rig on the Pacific
11 v as us a smuggler, however
that the little schooner ��ei bes
known to fame. So closely infi rwoven
With Puget sound's early history were
the transactions ol "Old" 1111 Whaley
and so Intimately assoclat d with the
memory or that famous vendor ol
opium and other tilings contraband
Is tiie Halcyon that the mention of
one. recalls the other.
Hill Whaley, who made hia head
quarters among the San Jnan Islands
is on customs house* record na thi
blggi nt smuggler and opium d��*al 11
who ever operated on the Pacific
coast, and he earn* el Ilia reputation,
He was the king pin among smuggler
and this was no empty title In thi
days before Uncle Sam "cleaned up"
San Francisco bay and the San Juan
islands, lie scoff d at petty transactions and 1i!h deals were of the
nature that awe and thrill.
Smuggler Buys Vessel.
Slim and graceful,   the    speediest
tig of Iwr inches on western  waters,
Net profits of ?9;10,000 are reported
by the Dominion bank for the year
ending December 31, 1913. Not only
were these the largest profits in the
history of the bank, but further examination of the report shows evi
dence of many other gains. The proportion of quickly available assets Is
unusually large. It is also somewhat
exceptional in visw of the period of
tight money to note that nearly all
the new stock offered by the bank
has been subscribed for by the shareholders.
During the year the reserve fund
was increased by $811,000 and the
capital stock by a like amount. The
reserve fund now stands at $6,811,600,
one million dollars more than the
capital stock. Gains were ma'de in
interest bearing deposits, in current
loans and in total assets, the latter
now amounting to $80,606,000. The
increase in the loans is evidence that
the Dominion bank did its full share
of furnishing funds for the business
require inonts at the several points
where represented.
Declared They Would Part Before the
Honeymoon Waned, But They
Vigorously Deny That.    .
San Francisco, Feb. 4.���Leo A.
Kosenfeld, wealthy manufacturing
chemist of Chicago, who married MIsj
Edith Yeomans, daughter of W. C.
Yeomans, a Seattle lumberman, ln
Honolulu, on January 26, after a brier
but ardent courtship, denies that the
trouble so serious as to necessitate
re-sort to the divorce courts exists between himself and his bride.
j "We did have a little quarrel during the voyage from Honolulu," a.i-
mitted Rosenfeld, "but it was nothing
serious and nothing that couldn't b,*
patched up. That has been done be
fore in other cases, you know."
When asked if it was true that she
intended to sue for a legal separation
from her husband, Mrs. Rosenfeld replied: *
"That Is all nonsense."
According to fellow passengers on
the Manchuria, Rosenfeld objected to
an ultra-split skirt in which the bride
appeared upon deck on the second day
out cf Honolulu. A quarrel followed
and when the steamship was passing
into the Golden Gate, Mrs. Rosenfeld
is reported to have removed her wed
ding ring and tossed it Into the sea
with the remark that she would institute divorce proceedings as soon as
she reached her home in Seattle.
"I never did a trick like that," declared Mrs. Hosenfeld when told of
the reported Incident. "It was this
way. The rinK was a trifle too large
for my finger and it simply slipped
off and rolled overboard."
Rosenfeld  said   his  wife would    go
direct to Seattle for a visit with her
mother, after which she would return
here and accompany him to their new
home in Chicago.
The courtship and marriage of
Rosenfeld and MIbs Yeomans, according to passengers on the Manchuria,
was a record breaker for the islands.
They met at a reception and danca on
the evening of January 25. Before, the*
dance was over their engagement had
been announced and before the night
was over a sleepy marriage license*
clerk and an equally sleepy parson
had put the finishing touches to the*
Washington Congressmen Object to
Taking Pennsylvania Victim.
Washington, Feb. 4.���Senator oJnes
and Representatives La Follette anil
Johnston clashed today with some*
members of the Pennsylvania delegation over a request made by Pennsylvania congressmen to the public health
I service to have Frank Syracust, leper.
j under quarantine at Oil City, Pa., sent
to Diamond Head, Wash., where tbe
other  lepers have been colonized  for
��� tho last two years. Surgeon Oeneral
IMsstV was be-iug urged to send the/
Pennsylvania leper to Washington
when tho tlilree Washington salons
heard of the move and immediately
made a call ou him. Dr. Blue was
told that if the government Insisted
on making a leper colony of Diamond
Head steps would be taken to wipe out
the public health service station at
that place.
Continue Fighting.
I Vera Cruz, Feb. 3.���Wirel.su reports from Tampico Bay that flghtius;
continued ttiia afternoon at a point
between Altamira and Tampico, but
I with what result is not known. Many
wounded federals had been taken to
Tampico, and it was believed that tha
federals were in retreat. The transport Progresso sailed from here this
afternoon with reinforcements for the*
defence of the city.
Proceedings of
the Institution, Toronto, on Wednesday, 2Sih January, 1914.
Among those present were noticed: G. N. Reynolds, 11. Q. Ilorton, Hon, J.
J. Foy, M.L.A., James Watt, A. Foulds. W. C. Harvey, A. M. Nanton (Winnipeg), K. Burns, R. Wilkinson, ,)nm<*s Matthews, Char., B, Powell, C. Walker,
Sir E. B. Osier, M.P., II. W. Hutchinson (Winnipeg), D'Arcy Martin, K.C., F.
K. Dingle, A. R. MacDonald (Epsom), il. R. Playtner, F. Boehmer, Chas IS, Lee,
J. J. Cook, I*;. Roch, J. Harwood, J. Gordon Jones, F. Le.M. Grasett, M.U., F. H.
Gocch, F. s. Wilson, J. D. Warde,.C, P. Wooler, A. E. Olbson, R. B, Morley, W.
McAdle (Oshawa), Dr. Chas. O'Reilly, Thos. F Nlvln, J. E, Flnkle, P. Schoeler,
James Scott, W. J. Waugh (Hamilton). A. McPherson (Longford), Judge Mc
Intyre (Whitby), H, Morris, II. VV. A. Foster, W. O. Cassels, F. C. Snider, W. .-���
Kcrraan, S, C. Halligan Wm. Ince, II, J. Bethune, W. Mulock, Jr.. Rev. T. W.
Paterson, Opt. D. F. Jessopp, Percy Leadlay, S. Jeffrey (Port Perry), J, K.
Nlven, (5. K. Gross, I*;. T. Fisher, A. B. Fisher, M. 8, Bogert, I'. L, Patton, E, II.
Osier, it. J. Christie, F. c. Taylor (Lindsay), F. L. Fowke (Oshawa), J. C.
Katun, L. If. Baldwin. W, R. Brock, It. M. Cray, R. Mulholland, A. R. Boswell
ICC, J. T. Sranll, '<.('., S. W. Smith (Whitby), William Ross, E. W. Langley
J. (;. liamsey, E. . , Burton, G. McDonald, J. Carruthers, F��� W. Hamber (Van
couver), P. J. Harris (Hamilton), W. D. Matthews, II. B. Hodglns, Dr. A. 1
Harrington, S, S. Wilcox (Hamilton), Richard Brown, W. C, Crowther, W. Cecil
Lee. Stephen Noxon, F. F. Mi.lcr (Napanee). W. E. Cnrswell, II. Crowe, Jas
Wood, W. T, Kernahan, J. II. p.iterson. F. D. Brown, Alfred Haywood, N. F.
Davidson, A, A. Atkinson, 11. Gordon MacKenzie.
It was moved by Mr, E. W, llami.er, seconded by Mr. It. J. Christie, lh.it Sir
Edmund B. Osier, M.P., do take (he chair, and that Mr. C. A. Bogert do act as
Messrs. A. R. Boswell, K.C., und W. Gibson Cassels,Svere appointed scrutin*
Tin* Secretary read ihe Report of the Directors to tho Shareholders, and
submitted the Annual Statement of the affairs of the Bank, which ie: as follows:
The Directors beg lo present (he following statement of the result of tht
business of the   Hank for th*> year ended  31st  December,  1913: ���
Balance of Profit und Loss Account, 31st December, lriU' $ libs,109 01
Net profits for the year, after d. ducting all charges and making full
provision for bed and doubtful debts     950,402.7*
Premium received on new Capital Stock     811,844.80
Making  s   total  of $2,44j,sr*G r.n
Which has been disposed of as follows:
Dividends   (quarterly)  at  Twelve  per cent  per annum ,$040,646,(7
Bonus,   Two   per   cent   11c,170.70
Total distribution  1*. Shareholders of  Fourteen per
.    ''""   f"r   lhe   v.ar   $7tT..823.47
Contribution to Offlrors' Pi nslon  Fund     2:>,000.00
Transferred to Reserve Fund   -Premium on New Slock.,  nit,311.so
transferred  to  Investment  Accounts     200,000.00
The offices at North Vancouver, B.C.. and Guernsey. Bask,, were closed.
as  existing  conditions   did  not   warrant  their  continuance.
Very satisfactory progress is being made in the erection of the new Head
Office building at the corner of Kins nnd Yonge Streets, Toronto, und it is
confidently expected that the premises will be ready for occupation befu;.* ibis*
end of this year.
The customary thorough Inspections of the Head Office and Branchess
have been made, including the verification by your Directors of the Bal.-nce
Sheet now presented.
All the Assets of the Bank have been carefully scrutinized by the Director*
and Officials, and its Investment Securities ure carried on tho Books at conservative values.
E.  B.   OSLER,  President.
Toronto, 28th January, 1914.
The Report was adopted.
In conformity with Section 56, Subsection 6, of the new Bunk Act, Meson.
Geoffrey T. Clarkson und Robert J. Dilwoith were appointed Auditors tor me
current year.
New By-Laws were submitted and passed by the Shareholders.
The lhanks of the Shareholders were tendered to the President, Vlce-
Prosidnit and Directors for their services during tho your, and to the General
Manager and other Officers of the Bank for the efficient performance of their
respective dutlts.
Tbe following gentlemen were duly elected Directors for the ensuing yeur:
Messrs. A. W. Austin, W. R. Brock, James Carruthers, R. J. Christie J.
C. Eaton, J. J. Foy. K.C., M.L.A., W. D. Matthews. A. M. Nanton, B, W. Hamber,
il. W. Hutchinson, and Sir Kdmund B. Osier, M.P.
At a subsequent meeting of the Directors, hir Edmund B. Osier, M.P., w.is
elected Prtsidint, and Mr. W. D. Matthews Vice-President, for the ensuing
C.ipilul  Slock   paid   In   	
Reserve Fund  I 8,811,844,80
Balance of Profits carried forward         647,688.83
Dividend No. 125, payable 2nd January, 1014         171,393.08
hi.nus, Two per cent., payable 2nd January,  1914....        116,176.70
Former Dividends unclaimed   1,310.70
$ 5,811,3 ��l.sa��
7,747,918 ����
$13,559,2.-|.s lit
Balance of Profit and Loss carried forward $  647.6K8.3:
Balance st credit of account, 31st Decembor, 1912 $6,000,0000'
transferred   from    Profit   and    LOSS    Account       811,341.80
K. 11. OSLER, President.
C. A. BOGERT, Gen. Manager,
The   year   1913   was   one   of   general   financial   nnd   commercial   depression
throughout  the world, which conditions became more accentuated during the
Closing months  of  lhat  period.  Your   Directors, therefore, denned  It  advisable
to enforce .1 policy of conservatism without Interfering with the requirements
of legitimate borrowers. ���-
The funds of the Bank wore fully and p-ofiuil.ly employed throughout tha
twelve months under review, resulting in a further increase in the net earnings,
the disposition of which Is dealt with in detail In the accompanying Report, a
. mus of 2 per cent was again distributed, in addition to the regular dividend of
.'. per i .*nt.
Following the announcement mnde In ihe last Annual Report, an issue
ot $1,000,000 of n.**,v Capital Slock wns mi.de to Shareholders of record of the
ledli of February, ISM3. Tho Whole Of Ibis issue waa tak. n UP, and alibi ugh
the final payments (hereon nre not due until June, 1814,���$811,844 of th.-
nmount had been paid up on the 31st of December last. The total Paid-up
Capital of the* 1 ,:ink was, i ,1 that dale, $5,SI 1.844.
To meet the requirements of Section r.n, Subsection 6, of the new Bank
Net, you are new ns! ed lo eleol Auditors to serve until tbe next Annual General
Meeting, and two written nominations have atrrady been received In this connection, I
Vou ore also requested tn sanction tho passing of new By-Laws,I
necessitated by changes In the Rank Act and the advisability of having thorn
more fully meet present circumstances,
Brandies v.ire opened In 1918, as follows:
New Westminster  B.C,
Fairvlew,  Vancouver,  B.C.
Fernwood,  Victoria, B.C.
Medicine Hal, Alta,
Arlington str.*.*t. Winnipeg, Man.
Waii.erviiip, Ontario.
Danforth  Avinii*.. Toronto, nnj
Egllnton Avmu , Toronto,
i'olal  Liabilities to  the Shareholders   	
N'otes   in  Circulation    $ 4,030,SOO.00
Deposits not bearing Interest $ s,oo4,347.iiti
Deposits  bearing  interest,  including    In-
InterPBt   accrued   to   dale       51.1S4.242.71
Bala ices due to Other Hanks in Canada     540,203.77
Balances due to Hunks und Banking Correspondents
in the  United  Kingdom and foreign Countries... 7S3.41S.32
Rills Payable     1S4.747.44
Acceptances under Litters of Credit    031,914.78
[.labilities   not   included   iii   the  foregoing  S7.37S.99
I'oiiil   Liabilities   to   the  Public      $66,947,203 6>
Hold  nnd  Silver  Coin    $ 1,009,657.87
'^.minion Government Notes   8,684,406.28
Deposit in Central Gold Reserves   5(10,000.00
Notes of other  Hunks  074,007.12
Cheques on other Hanks    3.04S.6S0.85
llalances due by  Banks and Hanking Correspondents
elsewhere thnn in Canada   1,609,129.65
Dominion nnd Provincial Government Securities, not
exceeding market   value           407,120.41
Canadian Municipal Securities snd Hrltish, Foreign,
and Colonial Public Securities other than Canadian, not exceeding market vnlue          031,352.85
Railway and other  Bonds,  Debentures,   and   Stocks,
not   exceeding  market   value         6,299.059.57
Cull ami Short (not exceeding thirty days)   Loans In
Canada on  Bonds,  Debentures,  and  Stocks     4,651,964.71
Call and Short  (not exceeding    thirty    days)     Loans
olSOWhero   than   In   Canada            217,498.10
$80,500. Id.oi
Other Current Loans and Discounts  In Canada   (less
rebate of Interest)        48,495,567.06
Other Current   Loans  and  Discounts  elsewhere  than
In Canada  (lest rebate of Interest)     24,276.99
Liabilities  Of Customers,   under Letters of  Credit   as
per contra        931,914.76
Real   Estate, other than  Hank   Itemises     16.569.58
Overdue  Debts  (estimated loss provided for)         146,132.38
Rank   Premises, nt not more than cost,  less amounts
written   off        3,4S8,02��.0S
Deposit with the Minister of Finance for the purposes of the  Circulation   Fund           263,900.00
Mortgages on Real Kstutu sold    37,196.82
53,403,585 OS
General Manager.
Toronto, 31st December, 1913. THURSDAY,   FEBRUARY   5,   1914.
Those who enjoy tha tango danco
will be pleased to learn that the
astrologers predict It will survive un-1
til 1924. After that it will fade away,
not because the moral sense cf th;
civilized world will havo vanquished
it, but because another dance will be
duo to arrive. It has been discovered that the sun spots have some relation to dancing, and an Ingenious
writer points out that the sun's pulsations of 11 years, its maximums of 22
years, and its grand maximum of 100
years correspond to the waltz of 1812,
the gallop of 1824, which also ushered
in the lechoUische; the mazurka of
1SI16, the polka of 1845, the Quadrille
of LSf.2, ihe lancers of 1861, the cancan of 18G9, the pasde-quatre of 1882,
the Boston of 1898, tiie cake-walk of
1902, and the tango of 1913. Probably
this correspondence is not accurate,
but it is accurate enough for the pur-
peises rf astrology, and In any event
the dates might have been altered
had it seemed necessary to gain
credence for the theory.
Discovering the Waltz.
Perhaps the tango i3 a new dance
lint Sterling Heillg in tin* Pittsburg
Dispatch recalls seeing it done more
than 2d years ago. and it may b*�� that
.somewhere in the world people have
iilwaj -i been tangoing. Certainly the
opposition to a supposedly new ei-'.'-..-.*
is nothing new. if th \ kaiser and
many i Iher dignitaries have banned
the tango, Napoleon and Byron albo
banned tiie waltz. However, in this
one respect Napoleon was a wiser
man than the kaiser. Ho d d not
como out openly and flat-footedly and I
condemn the waltz. Perhaps he waa i
a wis,* enough critic, though he was :
not fojid of dancing, to see that the
wait/, was a wonderful improvement
upon the* dances it succeeded, and ,
that no official cursing of it would
destroy its charm. Moreover, lie may :
have reflected that it was an honor
for the French army to have discovered, if they did not invent, the dance;
tor it may bs said that "one of the
trophies of the Napoleonic wars which
all the world has enjoyed for a century is the waltz.
A Thuringian Dance.
It was a hundred years ago that
the Fri noh soldiers then in Tlniringia
discovered the piasants dancing a
new dance. Even the, presence of
the Invaders did not destroy their Joy
in I1 Perhaps it was like wine to
them. When they were miserable
thry danced to become happy again,
ami when they were happy they
danced to become happier yet. At
any rate the French soldiers were
t-nchanied with this gay new dance,
with the new tempo and the voluptuous swing to it. They set themselves
ni Once to learn the step, and when
they returned to France half the
nrmy was waltzing mad. for it was
ihe waltz that they had discovered.
in a few weeks the waltz erase had
spread all OVtr Paris, and had crossed Into London. Perhaps tne ping-
pong craze of 16 years ago and the
iliabolo craze of ten years ago alone
are comparable to tin* waltzing frenzy
that Bpread over soclsty. People
wall ������ i singly along tho street. Tin y
wait        upi ii  the grass, the    cobl' ���
stones and wherever they could walk.
Society Divided by Waltz.
Nevertheless, there was an element
In society that pronounced against
the innovation, and the waltz was
not permitted to conquer without
fighting for its triumphs. The two
most influential women in Paris took
sides, one for it, the other against it.
The champion was Mine. de> Stael.
Her opponent was the Countess de
Geulis, who was at that time a sort
of governess in the royal family, with
treat influence over Napoleon. He
instructed her to turn her powerful
mind upon this matter of the waltz,
and to draw up a report on it. Thl3
she did, and she reported against the
waltz. Napoleon agreed with her.
Prcbably Genlls was against the waltz
because de Stael was for it, and per
haps because de Stael was for it
Napoleon refrained from taking a
very emphatic position in disapproval.
ln England Byron was found in
strange company, lie was with tine
blue stockings, and provided them
with their campaign, literature in hia
"Ode to tin* Waltz." But the waltzers
retorted that they did not recognize
Bsyron as a dictator upon matters of
molality for Immorality, Indeed, was
the sin alleged against the waltz ���and
gradually the open opposition ceased,
and the waltz became as firmly and
generally established as any dance
can in a community where many
people believe all dancing to be a sin.
Many Varieties of Dances.
One hundred years ago there were
quite 20 ways of waltzing, and in this
respect the. tun;*.o shows a decided advance, since there are as many varieties of tangoes as of picklts, including "Tres Moutarde." There was a
waltz for every taste. It was proved
tbat one could waltz very decorously
with the hands just touching, as In
the minuet. Once this was proved
nobody seemed to desire to emphasize
the point, and hardly had all the
audacity been refined out of the danc?
of the Thuringian peasants than the
waltz position as we know it today
became accepted without much protest. This is likely to be the history
of the tango. At any rate, according
to the astrologists, it has ten years
In which to complete its evolution.
often taken this oath and hud Stated
that he was bound by it the o.etli
must be admitted. The suit was lo
collect $366 for groceries and supplies
tarnished the Westholme hotel iu
June of 1912. Mr. Springer maintained that the creditors were in charge
of the hotel at that time and that
he was not liable.
Ths. evidence was to the effect that
the goods were ordered by Oeorge
K. Powell and his honor, in dismissing the action, held that the
plaintif did not prove that Powell
waB the duly authorized agent cf
Springer. Frank Higgins was counsel for Mr. Leiser, and provided an
incident that is somewhat unusual
when he took off his gown nnd elite red the box as a witness, later un
dergdlng cross-examination by Mr.
tho   necessity   of  trailing  these   inspected persons from the cafes.
The change he suggested would, he
I said, empower policemen to make ar-
j rests without evidence of wrongdoing
by making it unlawful for women to
| frequent cafes.    No action was taken
; by the committee.
Sicilian Carts.
Of all the vehicles in the world there
is   uoue   to   equal   tho   Sicilian   cart, j     AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT
carved,   yellow,   paneled   with   lurid   ,~~-~ww~s^^~w ^v^^n.
paintings thi.trnn the gamut of myth   ���   ,  A   BURNETT> AUDIT0R AND
and history. One we saw had upon its
panels scenes that represented Coliim-
Now's the Time to Think of You��
Indoor Plants.
SCHOOLS "*n* Silvery Pink Tinted Petunias Ar��
Beautiful and Hardy Growers��� Liq
uid Fertilizer Often Found to Be ar
Effective Stimulant.
Spokane,    Feb.     4.���Arguing    that |
dancing is a mode of expression which
should be properly directed, the \Vo-|
man's    club    yesterday   unanimously |
adopted the following resolution submitted   by  its  president,  Mrs.  W.  G.
Hall  to  petition the board of  education   to   permit   dancing   under   proper conditions and supervision in the
public school buildings: . .
"Believing that dancing is a mode Window plants are the cinerarias. Sora<
of expression which should be peoper- think they are ditlicult to raise, but
ly directed to obtain the best and most there are only a few general principle*
pleasurable results morally, mentally to be applied to them. Tbey require
and  physically;   and a   great   deal   more   water   tbau   tb��
'Believing that the pupils and pat-  primrose,  and  once a  week  nt  least
bus sailing from Palos and discovering
America, a bloody tight round the eita,-
del of Acre, tbe hermitage of Santa
Itosalla, and on Its tailboard a vivid
picture of the massacre of the Vespers.
Tbe carts nre never very large, as carts
go, but they nre so marvelously wrought
that they ought surely to come under
the provisions of the law that forbids
the exportation of any works of art
Wheels, shafts, uzles. the edges of
sides und [wsfs and tailboards are all
worked into neat geometrical designs,
nnd on Ibe nxle ts n curving built up
dear to the bottom of the curt, a mass
of intricate scrollwork and gingerbread, in the middle of which sits the
patron saint of tbe fortunate owner.���
"Vistas In Sicily."
Accountant. Telephone It 447. Room
22 Hart Block.
P. H. Smith. W. i. fjrovea.
Work   undertaken    Ix    city    and   outside
points.   211-12   Westr ilnster   Trust   Bldsj.
Phone  3*4.     P   O.   Box   0(7.
Now is Hie time not only to think ol
what you are going to have iu youi
Winter window garden, but to act on
i whatever   decision   you   come  to   in
rather prompt fashion.
Probably   tbe   most  effective  of  ab
rons of our public schools should have
the educational and social advantages
resulting from such careful supervision
of dancing by those in authority; and
"Whereas, in other states and communities supervised dancing is permitted in the public school buildings
used for both schor' and social centre
purpose;   and
tbey should be soaked for three hours
in water that covers the pot. The rea
son for this ls that their sturdy root!
���sake such a complicated and intricate
mat in tbe eartli tbat water reaches
them with difficulty from above.
The shades 'to be chosen depend entirely on the individual taste, though
"H. lievlng   that  our  public   school if one has many other brightly colored
buildings should  be  more    generally flowers in the window the white, blue
used   for  social   centres,  or   national and aM Btja,ies of red are easier toned
"resides, therefore, be it |n than tbose of tho vlvi(1 raageDta.
of 8^^^ba\WSSr,^2tL ^clumen plants are exquisitely pret
Ing Monday. Feb. 2, 1914, petition the ^ With effective leaves nud charm
board of education of the city of Spo- tag ����lc flowers. In an east win*
kane to permit dancing under proper dow with nn average amount of wntei
conditions and supervision in our pub- and  sunshine   they   will   bloom   con-
Sleep and Laughter.
People who sleep well quickly recover from an ailment, and for this reason, venrs ago. Bleep was pronounced
ns one of nature's enrc-s for nil diseases. Experiments go to prove tbat
a person who accustoms himself or
herself to n full and regular sleep Is
not so liable to nu attack of disease ns
the person who forgoes his proper rest
Moreover, when attacked by nny ailment, a good sleeper recovers the
"Laugh and live" Is n time honored
Raying, and a famous doctor once recommended one e.f his patients to try a
course of funny stories. The patient,
who was suffering from a nervous
breakdown through overwork, obeyed
the doctor's Instructions, and tbe effect of hearty laughter soon brought
him round. The menu recommended
was one funny story nt each meal witji
two extra nt dinner.
atlng Engineers, Louat 543, meets In
Labor Temple every first and third
Thursday of the month. H. McLaughlin,
presldnnt: W. C. Saunders, secretary.
P. O. Box 628.
B. A P. O. of Elks ot the D. of C, maa)
the- first and third Thursday at I p. ra..
K. of P. Hall. Eighth street. A Wella
Gray, Exalted Ruler*. P. H. Smith. See-
.. O. O. IS., NO. 8S4.���MEETS ON FIRST
���md third Tuesday Iii each month at g
p. m. .ri thi? Labor Temple. H. J.
Leamy, dictator; \V. J. Groves, secretary.
t. O. O. P. AMITT LODGE NO. 17���Ths
regular mr-etlnf of Amity lodge No.
27. I. O. O. P.. Is held every Monday
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall,
corner Carnarvon and Eighth street*.
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
R. A. Merrithew, N.O.; H. W. Sangster.
V. Q.; W. C. (Wham. P. O, recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald. financial secretary.
lie  school  buildings."
Yirtoiia, Feb. 4.--J. A. Aikman
raised an unusual point lu county
court this morning when he objected
to the form of oath taken by Simon
Leiser. Mr. Leiser was plaintiff in an I
action against Hugh Springe*r, represent, d by Mr. Aikman. and before he
began his evidence took the oath by
I, Bsittg the Bible in the customary
way, Mr. Aikman said he objected
to the witness' evidence being accepted unless he was sworn on the Old
Testament as Mr. 1.riser wae> not of
the Christian relision and his people
wi re supposed to Bwear on th: Old
Ti slami nt,
"That is a dirty trick. Mr. Aikman."
.1 ~,.t .*.-.���! Mr. Leaser, "Contemptible.
No lawyer would have done It. No
lawyer of standing in this city."
His honor held that Mr. 1. ������sit had
Seattle, Feb. 4.���An amendment to
the present cafe ordinance which
would make it unlawful for a woman
to enter any cafe or dining room in
which liquors aire served, was today
urged by Chief of Police Bannlck before the licence committee of the city
council, as the only means of prcperiy
regulating the cafes.
Chief Bannlck contended that the
amendment he proposed which has
the endorsement of Mayor Cotterill,
and has by him been advocated at
various times, would not prevent a
woman   Brom  patronizing restaurants
tinually till well In tbe spring. Then
some time tbe last of April take them
out nnd plant them In the ground, pref
erably with east exposure, till fall
and they will be ready for use and
just ns pretty the following winter.
Snapdragons In all kinds of glorlone
colors and shades, including pinks, yellows, rich crimsons nnd crenm whites
can be made to bloom from Novembet
till well into March. Exposure in a
south window agrees with tbem tbe
best, watering them abundantly, bul
not recklessly.
Petunias also make splendid wintei
window plants. The silvery tint pink
ones are especially pretty and are
cared for in much the same fashion
ns snapdragons.    If the plants appeal
anel c:-,fes In hotels.    Several council
men interpreted the change proposed to droop nnd grow weary after a month
to at least empower the polic" to ar- or so of steady blooming they have tc
rest any woman visiting a dining room be doctored up like nny human belna
where liquors are sold and for that after a strain of hard work. Liquid
reason did uot take kindly to the plan; rnhnnre has been proved to be most
proposed by the head of the depart; refjective as n stimulant and bracer
ment ��� nm\ ., tblrd of a pint given once every
(���beer Bannlck  told ot  the difflc^-i ten davs or so Is the dose.   Some pen
S?p�� Sp!re^XgRcffiWd ^-��� ^ ��j- �� �� ��
* ���   ������*������   oVerfte attached M empJovtrrg .���*"���"��* Pl��P* M? ��t* nnVL' ��r"ut J"*
Btool   pigeons   for   that   purpose   and   cess with their plants In allowing tbem
 to absorb It.
Official  Bread.
This is the way to make official
I.rend, given out by the chief cook of
the department of agriculture:
"For three pound loaves���make ferment of one ounce cake compressed
j cast, one ounce granulated sugar, half
ounce salt and twenty ounces water.
Place in even temperature for nn hour.
Weigh four and oue-hulf pounds Hour
and let it warm Mis Hour und ferment together. Cover mixture and
warm fur twenty minutes. If dough
is too stiff add lukewarm wnter. After
twenty minutes more take up dough
with hands slightly greased and fold
over and over fourteen times. Cover,
set aside for twenty minutes; then fold
ntue Utiles. After twenty minutes
mure mold Into loaves and bake forty
minutes tu a steady oven 4<n�� to 410
degrees F. A cup of water in the oven
will make a tenderer crust"
W, E. FA LES���Pioneer Funeral iJlrectos*
and Er��>balmer. 112-118 Agnes street,
opposite Carnegie Library.
ter & Hanna. Ltd.)���Funeral directors
and eir.balmers. Parlors 495 CJolurnbUs
street.    New   Westminster.    Phone   iW
BOARD   <u~ TRAD".
ster Board of Trade meets tn the board
room, City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; Quarterly meetlni
on the third Priday of February, liay,
August and November nr 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday ol
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretary
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.: circular work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. H. Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.   Phone 702.
risters, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne. Street.
New Westminster. G. E. CorboeUd, K.
C.    J. R. Grant    A. E. McColl.
at-law. Solicitor, etc. Sultol'.or for the
Hack of \ ancouver. Offices: Merchants Reink Building. New Westminster. B C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
How She Knew.
"1 do think." exclaimed Mrs. Tolker
indignantly, "thnt Mrs. Gadabout is
Ihe most aggravatlngly Inquisitive woman, it I must say so. 1 ever knew.
Why, I  never pass her on the street I
but   what   she   Invariably   turns   her   WHITESIDE,    EDMONDS   *   WHlTSs-
.     ,      " .     ���     1     side ��� Barristers and Solicitors, V. a��c.
head  nud  stares  back  nt   me  to  see
.V. P. HANSFORD. BARRISTER, Solicitor, etc., Colllster Block, corner Columbia ami McKonite streets. New Westminster. EC P. O. Box 285. Telephone 844.
ri >
,, ���   nil |i|
': llllllllllilll
B. SMITH has a dry ��oods store in a certain Canadian City. He does a good business, but wants
* to do more. He believes that Advertising in his local newspaper is the
way to get more business. So !.o advertises���every now and then.
This is where our friend Snvih is wrong���in advertising every now and
then. He should advertise regularly���as frequently as his local newspaper
is published.
Smith says he wants to advertise regularly, but he can't always find the time
to prepare advertisements, which is true, for he is his own buyer, sales-
manager, director of store service, credit man and half-a-do/.en other things.
What Smith should do is this: If he is located in one of the smaller cities, in
which there are no advertising agencies giving a locaj copy service, and he
has no one among his own staff* qualified by instinct or experience to
write the daily announcements, he should go to the publisher of the newspaper in which he means to advertise, requesting his help. In nine cases
out of ten, the publisher, through hi9 advertising manager, will be only too
glad to give Smith the assistance desired.
If Smith is located in one of the larger cities he should secure the services
of a recognized advertising agency which will take over the work of preparing his advertisements.
In this way Smith can be sure of having his advertisements prepared regularly Bnd intelligently, with no more trouble to him than the supplying of
the information required by the writer of the advertisements.
So Smith can do more business, find more business means a larger income
for himself, to say nothing of other gains ihat go hand in hand with the
doing of bigger business.
This man Smith���do you know him?
Are YOU Smith?
Study Aprons.
Every almost grown schoolgirl knows
that no sort nf wear is so hard i.poi
the school frock as that which It get.'
during   the   hours   outside   the   class
room.  Vet it is hot usually convenient
to  change  from  (but  frock, io some
other one.    Whether n girl is iittcndlnt
a boarding eir n day school she shoulc
bave to put on over her (lass frock ar
all   enveloping  apron   which   can   b��
slipped  oft'  in  an  instant.    One  ven
pretty model, baring the fashlonabli
straight line silhouette, Is cut in om
piece, buttons down the back from tin
deeply rounded out neck to below the
hips nud has nriii eyes precisely lllci
those of n  blouse sleeve.    There nn
pockets em both hips.   Finished every
where with a machine stitched hem-
broad about lhe feet, but narrow else
where-this model Is charming In while
batiste, Inwn or dimity, in a colorer1
scrim or cheesecloth or in n  figurec
madras.    A set  of these aprons  wil
save the school frock from many nt
annoying ink stain, nnd to make then-
Is mere play.
minster Trust Blk., Columbia stre<:-.���
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address*
"WhltasMn,". Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69 W. J.
Whiteside. K. C.; H. L Eeinionrie, P.
what I've got on and how it sits from
i behind"
"How���er���that Is. I wns wondering.
m.v dear, how you found out that the
menu tiling looked back.  Some one tell j 'r~~~~ ~~ ' ������-      ~_
.   ������-������ i���������ir..H \i,*   'en*,.*- ln>s����titlv    J* STILWEUU CLUTB.  Barrlstsr-al-inw,
you?    Inquired Mr,   rulker Innocently.       goiicltcr.   etc.;   comer    Columbia    ni.i
Ind Mrs Tolker straightaway turned     McKenzie  streets.   New   Westminster
stream of her Indignation, seething |    R ��-  R ��- B"" 112-    Telephone   Me.
hot.  from  Mrs.  fllldubout  to  her
I J.  P.
fondly termed blm, and after the first |    t.kvk.
pyrotechnic outburst refused lo speak
to lhe fortunate mnn fur the rest of [
the evening -I'UUburgh Dispatch
clmr.tini*- u-n.fch of 1 huslcird " as she I J-   el   HAMPTON    BOLE.    BAKRI8Tfiis
SlllUatlOg Viretcn or  I n,,-i .11   I     .in . ... o0i*,*ltor    and    Notary.    Of-Tic-*-.-.      Iu,.*i
28 Lorne   street.  New  Westmln
Sttri\   B.   C.
Quite the Newest.
When salad Is served ut table the
salad set Is a matter of great moment
If the housewife Is at nil particular iu
her table appointments. The set pictured Is quite the latest development
The Price of Peace.
.��he appeared to be BomewU'vt ejclted
when he came home that night, aud be
naturally asked the cause.
"The man In lhe top flat tins fallen
In love with our cool;," she said.
"What of It?" he ftsked.
"He's been trying to get tier to mn
away and marry him."
"Po you mean the mnn wbn practices on the cornel every nightV"
She said she did. nnd he made a dive
for liis pocket,
"Tell the cook." he exclaimed ex
ettedly, "thnt I'm ii poor man. but I'll
give SM it she'll do It."- St- 1-otlls
Cost Dispatch.
Barristers and Solicitors. 805 to tit
Westminster Trust Block. O. E. Martin, Wi Q. McQuarrie uod lieorsje l^,
If you arc doing a local business* talk over your advertising problems wilh tho Advertising Department nf this newspaper.
|( you are doing a provincial or n-stioniel binineat it would be well for you to have
the counsel and assistance of a good advertising agency. A list of these will be furnished, without cost or obligation, by the Secretary of Canadian Press Association,
Room S03, Lumsden Building, Toronto.
Not Qualified to Judge.
she  was an excellent  tenuis player
vhI ciilllil paddle R canoe most grace
i illy, but this was her lirst attendance
���tt it liuisc show.
"Are   eon   a   good   Judge   of   horse
tle-hV" Inquired one of her friends.
nil. I shfuilel say not    1 never tnst
til any." she said.
.��f the silversmith's nrt. Not only Ibe
serving fork and spoon are luchuleti lu
this iiuttlt, but there are nil kinds of
helpful Implements for aiding (lie cook
when she mixes the dressing.
Then There Was Trouble.
Voung Wife���Today Is the miuiver
snry of our wedding. I shall bave one
of ttie chickens killed In honor of the
occasion Her FTusbaud-Ob, leave It
nlone.    It wasn't the chicken's fiiult!
The chicken wnsn't killed snd the
dinner was a failure.
Then snd Now.
"Before I niHrrled my wife I could
listen to her voice for hours aud
"And now?"
"Now I hare to."���Houston Poet
An Exception.
"Doe* like always produce like?"
"Of court*."
"Then why la^soor health produced
by rich food'("-Baltimore American.
A Thread Economy.
To economise <>n thread raise the
font of the miiehlne to remove n garment you are sewing, but before cutting the tin-end lower the foot again
with top nml lower threads toward (bs
hack. You enn then cut (lie threads
much shorter, nnd Ihe foot will hold
them tlruily In place with no trouble
about Hie m-etllu getting incidentally
iinthreiideil. The work can easily be
placed under the foot ngnln. nnd yoe
will find the needle always threaded
in ului'u of always unthreaded.
Back Handed.
"Ie he a man you can trust T
"I should nny he was.    Von ran al
ways (rust him for everything be gets
If you want to."���Judge.
COAL MININQ rlghta ot tbe Dominies
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
lhe Tukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Iiovints
if British Columbia, may be leasee! for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of tl sa acre. Not more than Hit
teres will be leased to one appllc��rvt.
Application for a lease must be made
by the applicant In person to tlte Atr-apt
ir Sub-Agent of the district In which th��
Ights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must he
ieacrlbed by sections, or legal sub-dlrt-
slons of sections, and In un.uive.vvj territory the tract applied for shall be
staked out by tha applicant himself.
Each application must be accompanies)
by a fee of )5 which will be refunded if
-tie rights applied for arc. not avallahle.
Hit not otherwise. A royulty i��l).,t) he
paid on tbe merchantable output of ths*
mine at the rate of five cents per ton
The person operating the mine atusU
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
iccountlng for the full quantity of met
3huntabie coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If tbe ooul mining right*
ire not being operated such returns should
be  furnished  at leutt  once a  year.
The lease wlll Include the conl mining
rights only, but the lesusee will be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necee-
wry for the working of the mine at tbe
rate of 110 an aero.
Por full Information application should
'..e made to the Becretar/ of the  IXch.-i-
ment of  Hie Interior,  Ottawa,  or  to  an;
Agent or Sub-Agent of  nonunion   Utn.is.
W. W. CVsRT.
Deputy Minister of thn  Interior..
N. �����Unauthorised publication of this
idvertlsement will not be paid for
Naval Comnlement Filled.
Washington,  Feb.  4. For the first
lime since the civil war tho enlisted
complement of the navy allowed  bv
law' has been filled and hereafter onlv |Residence Y. VV. C. A.
specially  qualified applicants for the
navy will be accepted.
New Wellington
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345.
Phone 105
Phone 1324.
We offer ���'Rohertsbji's Jams in
tins at a'reduced price.
Strawberry, ttat+plierry, Black
Currant, Gooseberry, Huns.,
etc., in 4 Ib. tins Mc; Ith
glass,   1s,  25c.
Buchanan's Red tkxjejsteerry
Jam. 4 lb. tins ��c.
Empress Jams, assort*}*!, 4 lb.
tins, 75c; in glass, Is 25c.
Kootenay Brand Strawberry
Jam, - lb. this Sfet.
Climax Hrand t'(impound Jam,
in 5 Ib. tins. Strawberry and
Raspberry, pat  tin 55c.
Apricot, Plum. Blackberry, etc.,
per tin Wo.
Model Grocery
SC18 Sixth St.
Phone 10012.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Taxes are a superior lien upon all mortgaged property. Ileal
estate may bo sold for taxes,
leaving the careless holder of a
bond and mortgage with no se*
curity. Insurance may be allowed to lapse; then, should a
fire occur the mortgage holder-
has only the bare ground security. Methodical attention
absolutely averts these dangers.
The maker of the mortgage
may default in his Interest payments. Here again experience,
and skill are needed'tfj" properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money has been lost and many
titles havo been I Impaired
through luck of skill and ev-
perienco In such matters.
Vou cannot afford to be without our services, an Interview
will cosl you nothing.
Local News
Liberal   Convention.
I     t-t>r   the   purpose   of  electing  delegate's to the annual convention of the
jPWn-incial   Liberal  association   whicn jPOsiliou
iw.ll be held in Victoria on February
\*2r>, the New Westminster Liberal association will meet in the I. O. (.*. 7.
hall on Tuesday evening, Feb.iaey 3��*.
It is probable that ten delegate- \\jli
be elected.
cent council meet>,lg following a sug* : declaring rateX'.ial law and deponing
gestion by Cliai** man Humes of the ! the strike* leaders, the house aeljourn-
schocl board. Peeve Fraser and Coun-|ed. (leneral Smuts will resume his
cillors Allen ����� id Bevan were appoint- speech tomorrow,
ed a cominiU jo to take up the matter | The minister of finance argued that
and also ry port on the application of
Dr.  Ci.  fso'ii. Watson  for an  increase
in the ap .iual stipend attached to the
Buy your wines and liquors from
the old reliable Freeman'* Hajeor
store..    Family tre.de a specialty,
At Columbian College..
The Rev. J. P. Westman, Methoi:i.t
secretary for the Kpworlh league i
and young people's soe5et4?s .- il-
berta and British Columbia, de'.-.-cr.-d
a thoughtful and helpful addr.- ss io
the V. M, C. A. of Colembian college
last evening. A quarteUe by Messrs.
Morrison, Hobden, Marwood and Bennett adcesj to the evening's enjoyment.
���i-saure with Alfred W. McLeod. the
I insurance man. All kinds written.
���Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
Serious Charge.
A somewhat serious charge was laid
against a man named Snazel, who was
taken into custody by the police yes-
terday noon.   According to the police   men deported, was the most prominent
the government had to deal with no
ordinary strike, but a syndicalist conspiracy of the worst type. The federation had attempted to paralyze tnde
and transportation and terrorize the
public in order to compel surrender
to its demands.    To defeat this con-
Will u. s.
(Coutlnued from page one)
benefits can net bo secured for   the
Canadian  waters alone, and this subject is now engaging the attention qX
spiraey and prevent the public from t_ne department.
succumbing to anarchy it became necessary to mobollze a larger military
force than was employed in the Boer
republics at the outbreak of the war.
He declared that Secretary Bain, of
the   Trades   Federation,   one   of   the
Coal1 Coal I Coal 1 Large shipment best Nicola coal just in. Just
the thing for cold weather. Westminster Coal Co., Phone 880, B. C. Transport dock. (2909)
a gang of small boys commenced a
bombardment upon Snazel who in
turn set his dog upon the young son
of William Kennedy, the youngster,
it is alleged, not having participated
in the snowballing. Th? dog jumped
upon the youngster after which it is
alleged that Snazel assaulted the boy,
causing injuries which compelled the
parents of Kennedy to place him in
bed under medical treatment. Snazel
will have a hearing In court this
iocial and Personal
Mrs. S. McManus, of Barnet, B.C.,
has been spending a few days in the
city, the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Increase in Patients.
A  total increase of 18 patients at , .   ,   ., ��� .,    ,,.,,,
the   mental   hospital   and   Essondale jJ- _J- ��UT*ie- of ��"> Hotel. Sav0?'-
Colony  farm during    the    month    of
January  is noted  in the monthly  report given    out    by    Superintendent
Doherty. The total number of patient
L. D. Carncross, municipal clerk'of
Surrey municipality, was a visitor In
the city yesterday. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lako, of Vro-
nlpeg, are the guests of their daughter, Mrs. J. J. Johnston.
W. E. Fales, who has been confined
to hie home through sickness for the
past week, is reported to be making
satisfactory progress.
Howard Welsh has returned to the
city after a trip to Southern California.
���tre..t to 237 Third street, and will be j .Mr3- p- E- ?sb��r"e' ��nox strect'
at heme Wednesday afternoon of each *'". "ot receive this afternoon, nor
week  to show and explain the merits "Bain  this season
of Spirella corsets.    Phone 67S for ap-      One of lne most(hs"cf^fuIt ?ance9
��� .,, -.. /onn,i> iof the seaEon was that held at Fraser
Pomtments.         (2900)   MiIls last night under the anspicea of
in hospital nt end of the month was
9i!7, while 45 are out on probation.
Two patients escaped from the Colony
farm during January, while four were
returned from probation. Patients at
the farm now number 453.'
Mrs.  L.  E.  TwIsb,    city    manager
Spirella Co. has moved from 237 Sixth
Dominion Trust
! hf I't-rpctu'a! Triislee.
Offices ��� Vancouver, Victoria,
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Cnlgary, Hegiu.i, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlotieinwu, Louden.  ICng.;  Antwerp.  Belgium
New Westminster
HU6  Columbia   Street.
C    8   KEITH, Mi.'agor.
lh it Wil. Save You Money
Button's    Worcester    Sauce,    regular
z6c. pi r bottle at 2 bottles for 25o
Club   Sauce,   regular  Mc,   bottle,   at
2 bottle;, fcr 2Sc.
Herring In Tomato Sauce, 3 tins 23c.
Mlnci ,1 i lams, per tin   *.... .10;.
We have a few dozen tins of San
Juan Cleanser leit.   This is a snap at
5 fcr 25c.    I ay in a supply for house I
Glycerine Soap r.^ IQc.', 4 for....2Se
Clothes  Plus, '.- dor.en          10-.
Sl/wo Polish   tin 5s.; 6 for  25c.
Schilling's BakJofi  Powder, 2  i-2 Ib.
thic, reg. $1.26, for $1X0'
Burnaby School Board.
A special meeting of the Burnaby
school beard will be held in the board
offices at 7 o'clock this evening for
the purpose of discussing several matters in connection With school work
throughout the district.
For all building supplies and fuel j
oil apply to tbe B. C. Transport Co., I
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building, j
Office  phone 826, wharf phone 8S0.
(2S90) ;
Plan to Hold Smoker.
Members of the Burnaby troop of
B. C. Horse are planning to stage a
Smoker in the Burnaby public hall on
Tuesday evening, February 17. members of other troopB on the lower
mainland being invited. It is rumored that a movement is on foot to raise
the status of the trocp to a squadron,
enough men having enlisted during
the past few weeks to make the offi
cers confident of beiug able to secure
sufficient  for  four  units.
Monty to loan ou first mortgages,
mi proved city and farm property. 9
per cent. Alfred W. McLeod.      (2H89)
Release Extra Help.
About 20 men are affe-cted by ii recent order from Victoria dispensing
with the services of all temporary employees at the local provincial offices.
This   is   due   to   a
laud boom which has allowed the*
work to be caught up. All provincial
offices in the province are affected by
ihe same order, although it is thought
that many of those let out will be re-
engaged in the near future.
the Circle F amateur hockey team.
A large number of New Westminster
people took advantage of the Invitations sent out, dancing being from 9 to
12 o'clock. Members of other teams in
the league, together with several officers of the association were in attendance.
Wedding Bells
A quiet but pretty    wedding    took
place at  11 o'clock    yesterday    fore-
in inciting violence. He had known
Bain when he was employed ln the
secret service of tho Boer government and declared him to be one of
the most desperate characters he had
ever encountered. Nothing more diabolical, asserted General Smuts, could
have been committed by an invading
force than what the deported leaders
had attempted.
General Smuts quoted from the addresses of the deported strike leaders and laid great stress on the gravity of the native question. He said
that while the government was considering the grievances presented by
the Trades Federation after the July
riots, Waterson, one of the deported
leaders, stated that the federation
was forming a provisional gpvernment
and that it "intended to oust the present incompetent government."
The difficulty of extending the
hatcheries work on the lakes is the
lack of trained men to take charge,
Professor Priuce states. The work
is technical, and requires expert
knowledge and unceasing vigilance.
The appropriation for fish hatcheries this year is $400,000, thiB covering the work on the two coasts as
well as on the inland lakes. The
establishment of lobster hatcheries on
the Atlantic coast has developed
largely, there being no less than 14
of these stations now ln operation.
Says   She   Wants  a    Divorce,
Changes Her Mind.
.Miss Shipman, a young, talented
woman of exceptional ability, has a
moral lesson on the triaU and tribulations of a jealous wife, that should
reach the hearts of every husband
and wife, and every young man or
lady who contemplates matrimony.
There is no better way to convey this
lesson than by the excellent work of
both Miss Shipman and Mr. Harrington Wheeler, who presents the
"Divorce Cure," a socLty drama from
the pen of Win. Giilett, in the role of
Mr. and .Mrs. West. The play deals
with a mixture of business and love
affairs. How many poor creatures
find  themselves  in  the  same  fix    aa
noon, at the home of the bride's j outlined by this famous piece, and
mother, 332 Second street, when how many know the simple escape
Alice, only daughter of Mrs. Malcolm i from such an affair. If you don't
McLeod. was united in the bonds of | know then you bhould see "The
holy matrimony to A. McDonald.   The Divorce" Cure."
ceremony was performed by Rev. J. I The Tanglty stock company will
S. Henderson In the presence of re-;���'���; P<?ar at the opera house all next
latives and a few immediate friends, week commencing Monday, February
The bride was attended by Miss Min-j**. and with them will appear as an
nie Johnston, while William R. Burr,extra added attraction, Mine. Pearl
acted as groomsman. The bridal party Tangley, the renowned seeress', ment*
entered the    drawing    room    to    the jalist or medium.
strains of 1/ohengrin's** Bridal Chorus, | This mysterious lady, unlike the so-
played by Miss Elsie lxiret The wed- j(felled mlndreadjng acts that have ap-
ding breakfast was served ln the din- , peered here from time to time, calls
ing room, which was prettily decor- your very name, tells you what you
nte>d with smilax and earn;.tions. want to know, without seeing you or
Those assisting included Miss A. any writing that one should make. If
Cameron and Miss F. McLeod. Both,you want to know your past, present
of the contracting parti's are well or future, simply write' your question
known In this city, the bride, being a at home, seal it in an envelope if you
Jailing eif of the popular native daughter and the Wish, and Mine. Tatifeley will answer
groom a prominent young business It from the stage, without even seeing
man.    Mr. and Mrs. McDonald left at  Jour paper. It seems almost incredible.
Never Save  the World  With  Money,
Says Speaker Trying to Raise
St. Louis, Feb. 4.���"We are never
going to save the world with money,"
J. Campbell White of New York, general secretary of the Laymen's Missionary Movement, said in addressing
the "men ariel millions:" committee
here today.
The committee is planning a campaign to raise $5,000,000 of a $6,000,-
000 missionary and educational fund
to which R. A. Long of Kansas City,
has pledged $1,000,000.
"Money," Mr. White continued, "is
the cheapest thing we have. A man
may give a million and not yet give a
life. No man has money to buy personal Immunity from the requirement
of bearing personal witness to others.
No number of paid, professional witnesses ever can convert America, but
money can support the witnesses of
the Spirit who are needed ln the task
of conversion."
Mr. White said church members
needed a "baptism cf boldness."
Stephen J. Cory said the greatest
danger of the men and million movement was that it would develop an
aristocracy of giving. He said that
only subscriptions of $500 or more are
being sought for the fund, and Insisted that no mctter how much might
be expected that way, the movement
should not be content with the gifts
of rich men alone. A vigorous campaign, he said, should be pushed for
the nickels and diries of those cf
moderate means.
M.   Holyoke,  widow   of  the  eccentric
* Maine lumberman,    took    the    stanl
and presented documents involved in
the contest of her husband's will.
The documents were an order on
the executors of the Holyoke estate to
pay Mrs. Cora Holyoke $5000; :i letter to Mrs. Holyoke expressing contrition for having conspired to mak"
her appear wanton; and a note of instruction to ICdwin F. Hahn, of Passu
dt-ua, one of the executors, to withdraw from the records of the court:,
in Maine' and California all papers
"detrimental to the character" of
Mrs. Holyoke.
All of these documents were dated
August 9, 1911, the day after Holyoke
made the will now under contest by
his son, Sydney Archibald Holyoke,
of Milwaukee. In the will Holyoke
cut the widow off with $1000 and declared she had received $3000 additional in a property settlement following a confession she Is alleged to
have made that she was unfaithful to
her marriage vows. As soon as Mrs.
Holyoke had Identified the signature
on each as that of her late husband,
attorneys for the executors and the
principal heirs, the twin daughters of
Caleb Holyoke, rose and loudly announced :
We unequivocally declare each and
every one of these documents forgeries."
This climax and the introduction or
the disputed documents were preceded by the testimony of H. C. Young,
a chauffeur of Bangor, who said he
had received the papers from Mr.
Holyoke in August, 1911, with instructions to deliver the letters ad-
dr*esse-d to MrB. Holyoke six months
after his death and the order in
struc'ing his executors to pay her
$5000 a year after his death. Youiu
testified that he observed tho injunction In regard to the letter, but delivered the order for the $5000 payment before the expiration of nine.
insure In the Royal, tho world's
largest fire company. Agent, Aifre.d
W. Mcl.eod, the Insurance Man.
Jimmy Was All Alone.
There  was  nobody  to  keep  Jimmy
noon on a trip to the south and on
their return will take up their permanent residence here. They were
the recipients of a number cf beautiful wedding gifts.
still that is what this seeress is   accomplishing nightly. Complete change
Won't Need to Claim It.
New York, Feb. 4.���James H. Smith
of Brookllne, Mass., who recently announced that he Intended to put In no
claim for any part of the estate cf
his Bteptather, the late I��rd Strathcona, benefits by the will. Tho income of $125,000 Is placed in trust
for him nnd he receives outright real
estate in Pictou, Nova Scotia. This
was disclosed when the text, of the
will was made public by the late
peer's attorneys here. Smith was the
son of Lady Strathcona by a former
Captured Without Battle.
Brownsville, Tex,, Feb. 4.���Rebels
took tho town of Altamira, 12 miles
north of Tampico today without a
battle, according to advices received
at Constitutionalist headquarters ai
Matamoros, Mexico, tonight. It was
said that the small federal garrison
at Altamira retreated to Tampico
wheu the outposts reported the approach of the rebels. Announcement
was also made at Matamoros that reconstruction of the Mexican National
raiiroad from Tampico to Victoria and
Monterey already had been begun.
Sensation in Los Angeles Court When
Documents Introduced Are
Called Forgeries.
London, Feb. 4.���Sir Edward Grey
will accompany the king on his forthcoming visit to Paris. No special aig-
niflcence is attached to this, and it is
the rule for the foreign secretary to
accompany the sovereign on official
visits  to  foreign  countries.
The king has consented to open the
ncw premises of the British and Foreign  Blind association.
Ixird Sackvillc Is building a 90-ton
yawl  for next summer's racing.
Iaoh Angeles,    Feb. 4.���Charges    of Inspector Resigns,
forgery shouted out In court by    the j    Kdmonton, Feb. 4.--Inspector James
attorneys   representing  Misses     Mar-I Campbell,  of  tho  city  police  depart-
- | ment,   tendered    his    resignation   to
000 i Chief  Lancey    this    afternoon.    The
,���,,..,   ,,,..   ���,    ,   ......���,    resignation was accepted.    No reason
Unwritten  Law." will be pro-   Holyoke,    furnished     a     sensational j was given.    lie was one of the oldest
|v.u>;iu, with Mme. langley appearing 0ilmaj,  today  wnen  their aunt, Cora  members of the force,
nightly as an extra ;idd��d attraction, I 	
of program will be given nightly, and jorie arl() Madeline Holyoke, of Ban-
such plays as The live,*," "Double for MaJne he,r8 ^ tne $500,000
ufr."1!:"1'     ,tYfr0lTe    ,),',ldI<1>*"   "T"p j estate left  by  their uncle, Frank H.
LK5HTHODY- Mrs.    Annie    Light-
body, "03 Seventh avenue, died Tuesday at noon at the Royal Columbian
hospital   after   a   short   illness.     De-
McCann c impany in the police court; ceased who was 32 years of age. came
to this country from Scotland eight
months ago. She leaves to mourn
her loRB, her husband, David Lighthody
of this city, and three sisters in Scotland.
Tho fnnrr.il will i*e held th'a afternoon   ett   2   o'clock   from   the   family j
residence   to   the   Fraser     cemetery. |
Rev.   M.   (3.   Melvin   of  St.   Stephen's
church win officiate. Funeral arrange-1
nirnts are  In  charge of  Murchie's.
dock yesterday morning. James had
been drunk und frankly admitted it.
lie also was led to confess that he
had been In the same pickle before
many a time, at which the court
promptly   fined   him   $2.50  :tnd  costa.
.The only other case called was that.
of T. YamakashI, who was out on b.til
on a charge of having looked on at an
; unlaw inl game. He preferred to let
his  ball speak   for him  and  did  not
��� put In an appearance.
<;.*i  your skates sharpened nt Geo.
Speck's, 62G Columbia street.    il'SHI)
May Un:te Officer..
Tin* possibility of amalgamating the
duties if municipal health officer and
municipal health Inspector cf schools
i in  Burnaby  was taken up at  the re
������=2   Scut.'i African S'.rik2 Was Syndicalist
_ Tlm mi mbers of Lo *d of tl
I H.   "i   *-' ,   iin*   i, .in, sted   lo   til- ��� t   at   the
I 1*. iKirs1  I nil nt   1   10  i  ni. Til id ly,  I', b.
6 '',n Ihe | urnosi  ol nti nding the funeriii
of tliH lut ��� rtlft* ,,r Hro   ii.  l/irhtbexly.
j (291:!) W   It IUBR1 BI I.V, Chii r.
Ccnepiracy of Worst Type���All
Cut Laborites Cheer.
answering hundreds of questions each
performance. tOOOO)
San   Antonio,  Tex.,    Feb.    4.���Dr.
I.uIb Papparelll, Italian consul for the !
Mexican states of Durango and Coa-;
htrila,  has  been  released  at   Pledras *
Negras, Mexico, by the federal anthorl-
ties,   acocreiing  to  a  message    from
Consul   Blocker   to   D.   D,   Papparelll,
the consul's sen. ho:e.   ll was stated \
that everything "Ins been straighten- \
ert out" and that. Dr. Papparelll would j
continue to act as Italian consul.
It   was   reported   several   days   ago!
that  Dr.   Papparelll   was   being  held
in  bc-!��imunIcado  at  1 ledras  Negras. i
''onFtil Blocker, howevi r, advised the I
State   department   that   this   was   un-[
true, and that tho Italian consul had.
me:i!y   been   "temporarily   detained"
hy General Alveraz, ct mmander of the
Pledras Negras g,irr's:>[i. '
$4,000  TO   LOAN   ON
746 Columbia St.     312 315 Westminster Trust Uldi?.
Phone 85R. Phone 8.r��L.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
 BURIN OIL     ���
P.  O.   BOX  442
The Wig Makers have moved to 1')
���ii.d  108 Mel cod block
all descriptions to order
Capetown,   South   Africa,   Feb.   4.���
General .Inn Christian Smuts, minister
of  defence,   was  cheered   by   ail   sections  expect the  LaJborltes  when  he J
arose In tho assembly today to move
the second  reading of tho  bill to  indemnify the government  for  its acts |
under  martial law.      After    he    had
hair vork ofjgpokeen fur nearly four hours In justl-j
flcation of the government's action in
rggguanras i -nramrj
While   Swan   l.eiiein
4  tins IB    -*���
o norsemen
Dean's Gracery
*ltirr  Block
"none Sdi>
" Jlii.obli
Rea-1 - The - Scvvs
The Mineral Heave Remedy Is a e"..i;> aud sufe csre ft r threat,
Btcmaoh and lung.heaves and all pulmonary and wind diseases in
horses.    Gold on  lis mer.-itB.    PrittM   Small   tUc   $1.23;   large   sl:c,
Columbia Healing Powder r?: ulcerated e nd raw cores, burns,
chafing, cuts, etc, Act*,; like magic en saddle and collar galls.
Prices:   23:..  5::.,  and  $1.35.
New   Westminster.
I'liene  69.
The Big Furniture Store   *
One Block up Sixth Street from the P. O. Phone 588 THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1914.
of baseball, and 1 wouldn't be sur- ley, -will transmit your thoughts and
prised were he pitching good ball fori answer questions free, from the stage,
me five years hence.    He Isn't think-! 1 ���������*��� 's 'the lady who solved the Wil
ing of any minor league berth. He
knows that he Is far from being
through with the  majors
Revised  Basketball  Will  Make Game j Ottawas Defeated by Torontos, Leaves
Faster and More Scientific, Says      j      Issue in Doubt���Wanderers and
Sponsor. Quebec  Win.
(Basketball, winter's great sport
may undergo a considerable change
by 1915.
This change, which in the opinion
,,f Prof. Elmer Gress, supervisor of
the Dayton, O., playgrounds, wlll make
ilie game more Interesting, Is In ef-
fect In Dayton and the A. A. U. has
nwnmented   favorably  upon   it.
Prof (Jress Is southern Ohio's lead*
ing Lasketball authority. He has
never been, satisfied with the method
,,f putting the ball  Into play by hav
The leadership of the N, H. A. was
again placed between two teams, the
Ottawas and Torontos last night, when
the latter defeated the Capitals at
Toronto to the tune of 2-1. The game
was bitterly fought throughou't the
entire three periods and the result
was ever in doubt until Referee Marsh
blew the final whistle.
The result placed both teams on
equal footing, although the Ottawas
ought to pull ahead in their game
against Wanderers on Saturday while
|ng the two centres Jump for it when I the Torontos are playing CanadienH.
ibe r-efereo tosses it up between them. In the other games last night, Que-
OrefiB' e>bjectlon is that a very tall bee, present Stanley cupholders, had
player at centre gives his team too | little difficulty In defeating the Cana-
*,uich advantage over an opponent. ���! (liens ta the tune of 6-1, while the
He wants teams of five who can work j Wanderers came back to life on Wont-
togethl : In every detail, which he says real Ice and defe-ated Jimmy Murphy's
:*���<   present  lmpwlble. [Ontario?.        ^L^a^aW
Instead of putting tne ball into play
Bellingham Basketball Five Scheduled
Here Friday Night���Should Be
Faet Game.
The lcfcal basketball team, members
it the International league, will be
put to a supreme test on Kriday night
when they entertain the fast quintette from Dellingham. The visitors
we regarded as one of the speediest
fives In the league and will undoubtedly cut some figure, although following their decisive victory at Victoria
last week, Westminster should be able
to cop the points.
During half time Interval Physical
Instructor Sovereign Is arranging for
a junior drill and exhibition to be
placed on the floor.
The local quintette will be the same
ib defeated Victoria at the capital last
:,s  the   rules  now   call   for,   Dayton's
playground teams toss for the ball at
the "beginning of the game and tho*
winner   gets  possession   of  the  ball. I
One player steps out cf bounds with :
tho  ball   about  midway   between   the
,;.>alfl and endeavors to pass the ball
in one of his own  men, all of whom I
ire guarded by opponents.
After the flest scoring the ball goes
i  the  opposing  side   which   puts  It t
nto play   in  the  same  manner,  but
from  the opposite side of the court.
1 lie right to put the ball in play then
alternates.    This   prevents   the   team !
with   the   tallest  of   highest  jumping
, .���mire, gaining an advantage.
The  game,  It  is claimeel,  Is  faster I
N. H. A. Standing.
W.   L.
Ottawas   s
Torontos       S
Canadiens    7
Quebec    6
Ontarios      4
Wanderers      2
F.     A.
(By the Potter.)
The suggestion has been made by a
prominent soccer fan that the Hovers*
Coqultlinn game be played at Queen's
park Instead of Moody square. While
It is doubtful if a change could be
made owing to the action of the Main-1ed J?c(!.nt->' [or Questionable running
Followers of the rugby game, especially these from the old country, will
learn with regret of the death at
Johannesburg, South Africa, of Bert
Gould, the famous Welsh international.
Gould was a brother of Arthur Gould,
both being members of Graham's invincible Newport team back in the
The truth will out. "Battling" Brant,
who was knocked out by Tommy
Burns when the latter tried the come*
back stuft, was formerly a cleik ln
Burns' haberdashery in Calgary. Evidently Tommy desired to get even on
the "knocking down" stunt.
No specific charges were laid by
the A. A. U. officials in New York
against Klviat and Kohlemainen, the
two speed artists, who were suspend
and association and the familiarity of
.miter Gress' plan and more scientific I the Hovers with their own field, the
a the new way makes possible more   spectators could  be better accommo-
passlng combination and eliminates de1-   dated at Queen's park with plenty of
lays centres often occasion. 1 seating   facilities.
at Madison Square Garden when the
:wo men ran a dead heat. About the
only thing to do from now on when
a dead heat is Imminent is to let the
other follow win. The amateur union
would  suspend them anyway.
Royals Have Chance.
Tuesday's  defeat  of   Vancouver  by
*   Koyals  has  left    an    Interesting
.Huatlon  In connection  with the race
r  the  Paterson  trophy, a situation
teeam composed of five brothers winning  a city  championship.    The  victory is more emphatic when it is re-
membered   that  there  are only  five
^^_^^^^_^^^^^^_^^^^^_^_   hoys in the family, thus giving them
���ve-hkili will undoubtedly create greater! no chance to Infuse spare men Into
Interest   among  the   fans   before   the   the game  without calling on outside
roast championship is decided and the
��� quent journey of the winners to
N   II   A. camping ground.   Follow-
their  brilliant   record during the
part of the season, the Terml-
appear  to  be  on   the**  toboggan
li    \ i. :<>ria  and   Westminster  are
irurprovh r; nt  every game.    A  second
real   i-  Vancouver on Kriday night;
the bands of the Royals will give]
rla a lead of one game with ex-
* llent   chances   of   Increasing   same |
"Cy" Kalkenburg, the star twirler
of Cleveland should get a Job with
| Henry Ford. Falkenburg complains
that he did not share in A,he profits
of the dub last summer and therefore
has jumped to the Feds.
son murder case-at Connersvillo, Ind.
.n 1003, after all efforts of the detectives bad failed. While not a pretender or one who claims to possess
any supernatural powers , still she
may be classed as one who by years
of < xperience has learned to govern
herself by her first impulse or instinct.
Her wo.k is mystifying and interesting.
Domestic! and Farmers.
Winnipeg, Feb. 4.���It is stated at
the headquarters of the Salvation
army that only domestics and farm
laborers will be brought to Canada I
from the old country this year. Army
officials state that there is a steady
demand for labor of this class.
Spend Three Million.
Regina. Feb. 4.���Civic public works
this year will mean an expenditure of
three millions.just a million less than
last year.
*   n
The Coming
"Is your daagb*-
ter going to mar*,
ry a duke, Mrs.
"Dear me, not
She would not
think of such a
"It doesn't appeal to her?"
"Not at all. Too
common by far.
Sbe expects to
marry tbe man
wbo sings for all
tbe leading picture shows."
��    ��
Matter of Principle.
"Dow inucti does he weigh'-"
"iirotbei  Tightwad has never been
".No; loo ttiugy to tip the scales."
One View.
"Do Hie writers ot popular songs
make any money out ol them'/"
"They oiigtit io be glad it they es-
ctipi without having to pay a One."
It is costing Scotty Grant no end':
of telegraph tolls keeping in touch
with the weather bureau in connection with Saturday's game between I
the Rovers and Coquitlam. Let the:
, -1 ��� r, .,   i snow disappear and the largest crowd
assisuWe.    Tire    city    champ onsh p j fha, hag pver rtttPnde<, a BOCCer g^p
title comes to them nfter a hard battle*
extending over two winters, the team
Her Employment.
"I am so busy."
"Doing what':"
"Putting tilings off till I feel like doing tbem."
Takss ��� Smart Person,
"You cau't flntlei tier."
"\\ hy. tin* she got too much sense?"
"No, you daren't gol sense enough"
Ear Attuned.
Ths artist works for art alone.
Despising snythtng ilk* cash.
But he can alwsys hear the tone
That softly, csntly whist*��� "Hash!"
>s      _ LIMITED
J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRES
Nine - Roomed,   Beautifully
Furnished House
Five bedrooms, on Sixth Street, between Third
Ave. and Queen's Ave., $30 per month.
Also modern 3-roomed suites, steam hfyt; close
to Columbia Street.
Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at moderate prices.
WHY NOT TRY OUR SUNDAY   '"MiftliFiiinii
Order Your Suit at
We guarantee satisfaction.
643 Clarkson   St. Colliater   Block.
putting up a game fight last Beason,
lonhiR out In the last lap to a Y.M.C.A.
aggregation. It is interesting to note
that basketball Is not the only sport
entered Into by these five brothers, la-
crosee claiming a firm hold on four
of them at least, !,ouis, George,
lip and Kufus having played
Westminster teams during the
mer of  1913.
���   ���   Vancouver visits the capital on , mauuuma^muuuuu^muuuuu^muuuu^mmM^m^m^mm ,    _                      ,^^^^n^^_
lesdaj  of next wee-It    The Senators I  I ��mk  Patrick  played  a  lone  hand
I   have  had  a ten day  rest before!                 Game  Is  Spreading. ��n  Tuesday  night  when  seeing  that
���v again  stack  up against  Vancou-I     The announcement that ladles' hoc- the Royal  defence was  nigh  impreg*
and   with   nine available  men  on i kev   'earns   representing   New   West* ,la;''le' he -ftt "P ''ltre1 on the attack.
roster, It Is to be expected that mlhster and Victoria will play In the toWn�� ll chance that his team mates
niter   Patrick   wlll   be able  to  turn   latter  cltv  on  Saturday  evening   for! would  get  the drop on  Westminster
In New Westminster will be on hand
al Moody park.
That was some stunt pulled off by-
Hugh Lehman Tuesday night when
he got boih paws under a high one
from centre ice. The next thing we
will hear is that the Westminster hockey skipper, has signed on with the
Berlin Canadian league team.
trie k In order to win the chain-! the provincial champleinship title, de-
!>hip th.* Royals have to win the | monstrates the firm hold that hockey-
has obtained on the coast since the
Inception and Installation of artificial
rinks. Until two seasons ago ice hockey was practically lost sight of la
this section of Uritish Columbia due
to the uncertainty of securing perfect
sheets of Ice.   There was little he>ard
it four games, while Vancouver and
torla  are  breaking even.    Such  a
.it   is   possible,   but   not   probable
1 gh   with  a split  in  the  world's
ri. s   gate   receipts  snd   a   class  of
��� k.y us exhibited at Queen's park
eckwure ou Tuesday night, e\er In
ght, the wearers of the orang# and
aok  have yet to be reckoned  wilh.
I with two goals. It was a dangerous
style of play but the only one left to
the Vancouver magnate. Fortunately
for Westminster the forwards took
advantage of a weakened defence and
slipped through six additional tallies.
Hellingham basketball fans wlll be
here tomorrow evening in an international league fixture.   If the Y.M.C.A.
Victoria a Westminster victory should
Victory Well Deserved.
The Victory of the Hustler basket
U team of last week over the Colltm*
ui oolloge has placed the Sangster
nethi rs In the unique position proti-
I) unequalled in the basketball
orld    of western Canada-that of a
Lubln Presents.
I "The Sjd of His
A Drama in Two Tarts.
of  Inter-citv    games    between    New .
I Westminster and Vancouver, the short j \���m J*n   maintain   the   pace   set
I space of time when there was skating      "      "     ~"   	
practically   preventing    the    hockey
players from getting in condition and
j ii ganizlng teams, There have been
I rimes between the two mainland
j cities, however, games that were per-
I haps just  as thrilling  as  those  now
being staged on the artificial ice. Several in this city can recall the battles
thai   have   been   staged  on   Humahy
lake away  bark  in   lie 80s and  90s
when it rubber puck was unheard (if,
when  the best  mahogany  in the district   was   sought   after  in  order   tn
re.und out the regulation dine.    Herb
Ityall, Fred Lynch, Sanely Cowan and
many others well  known  lu  the city
featured   those   games,, a   resume   of
which would furnish plenty of fodder
lo the present day fans.
The Reavers will have their work
cut out for them at the rink on Friday
night when they tackle the Vancouver Columbias. The latter slipped one
over the Rowing club Tuesday night
and are no mean aggregation.
Old "Cy" Young is In the midst of
a horrible dream. After hearing of
lhe come hack of Tommy Hums Young
believes lie can get back In the base*
ball game and repent his records of
former  years.
At the Theatres
��*��* *
Continuous from 2 to 11 P-"1-
Declare:. EdJIe Plank Good for Five
More Seasons.
Philadelphia, Feb, 4. -According to
a dispatch from Lancaster, l'a., Eddie
Plank, the AtMetlo \eteran pitcher,
is slated for the managershrp of a Trl-
State, league club.
When Connie Mack's attention was
called to the rumor, he uttered ft quick
denial. "Thorn Is nothing In It," he
declared with emphasis, "because
Plank Is needed more Iu Philadelphia
than In Lancaster.
"Plank isn't ready for Urn minors.
He pitched better bull last senum
than he> did lu all the years he has
been wrth me. I would no more think
of letting him go thnn I would Collins
or linker.
"1  think that Plank ls the "marvel
Week  commencing  Feb.  9,   1914.
In repertoire of plays giving a complete change of program and featuring
Pearl Tangley
as an extra added attraction. Tome
nr*k her any question. Her advice ls
Prices: 16c, 25c, and 35c.
Heat  sale at  box    office    Motdav
aorniat.   PJions via.
Tonight, Priday and Saturday, Including a matinee on Saturday after
noon, the Colonial stock company will
present "My Uncle from New York"
at the opera house. This attraction
together with the Argentine tango.
which will be given at each performance should draw as large crowds
-is have been attending the opera
house r'nee the arrival of this com-
��� pan v. Last night an almost capacity
house greeted the production of "Lena
An unusual attraction Is to be seen
at the opera lioutc nex't week commencing Monday, Feb. B, Tho Tang-
ley Stock company will appear with a
complete change of program nightly,
hut Mine. Pea 1 Hangley. the famous
set ress will appear nightly, as an ex-
tr.i added attraction.
"The IVvorce Cure" will be presented en the opening night, a society
drama from tho pen of Wm, OlUett,
and deals with the* troubles of a Jeal
ous wife and how she was soon cured
of her desire to get n divcreo. The
plUy teaches a good  moral lesson.
If you want to know anything of
your past, present and future, or of
Democratic   Party   Goes   on   Record
Making  Woman's Suffrage a
State Question
Washington, Feb. 4.���Hopes of ��Uf-|
fraglsts that the present Democratic j
administration would enact fenleral
legislation enfranchising the women
cf the country' were dastie'd today
when Representative I'ndcewood of
Alabama, majority leader of the houfe
put the Democratic party squarely
on record as opposed to federal action.
Representative I'nderwood asserted
the Demeicratlc party took the position
that the question of suffrage wns one
which should be left to the individual
states  to settle.
The question cauwi up in the discussion of the Immigration bill in the
house and there was considerable de-
batp as to just wtat action of the
Democratic house caucus ln rejecting
the Raker women suffrage resolution
meant. Representative Lenroot of
Wisconsin, said that by defeating the
proposition to create a new woman
suffrage committee, tho Democrats
had taken the position that women |
should not have an opportunity to be
heard on the suffrage question.
"The gentleman knows," replied
Representative Underwood, "tho judiciary committee has been vested for
many years with jurisdiction over this
question and it has repeatedly granted
hearings to women ns to whether legislation shall be be passed, submitting
to the states a constitutional amendment for woman suffrage.
"1 was at one time a member of
the Judiciary committee and recall a
hearing given to Susan B. Anthony. 1
notice that during the entire time the
gentleman's party was in charge of
this house It refused to report a suffrage resolution. The proposition that
came before the Democratic caucus
was merely to provide for a new committee, giving jurisdiction of tho new
committee, which Jurisdiction Is already possessed by one of the ablest
committees of this house. This committee has had such jurisdiction almost since tho beginning of the government. There Is no objoctlon on the
part of these ladles ub to what committee they shall go before They
wanted their legislation reported anel
'.bought they could not get It reported
from the committee ln charge, so
they wanted to create a hew committee. That Is all there Is to It. It Is
not a question of taking from thoni
the right to be heard."
"Will the gentleman, as leader of
the majority," asked Mr. Lenroot,
"me his Influence In the house for a
report of that resolution so that we
tnuy have an opportunity hero to vote
on It?"
"I would not do so, because. I am
not In favor of It," repllrd Mr. Underwood. "If there Is one fundamental
principle that my party stands for, It
is local self-governmeiit. If the Democratic party stands for one thing
above all others, It Is thot tho right
Friday, Saturday and Saturday Matinee.
Opera House
Presenting the Farce Comedy with Music, Entitled
"My Uncle from New York"
Complete in Two Acts���By Request
Prices: 15c, 25c, 35c.
Phone 96!.
Either for the Table, 6alads or Medicinal purposes, use it PURE���buy it
here and there's no doubt as to its
Every drop of Olive, Oil sold here*
is pressed from SELECTED OLIVES
bv the best producers in Italy.
701 Columbia Street   (Druggist and Optician), Phone 57
Tk? Timdt Wheat in tho
business, love, or personal matters, ] ^^__^^_^^_^^^^^^^^^^
Just write your question at home on j of franchise should be governed by
uny paper, take It to thn opera house the states of the union and not by
��::>U:.-ie  aekt  WOOt and  Mrr.o. Tang   ihe Dfttloua.l government.'
under the
.sunny skies
of Alberta
and Saskatchewan
mmmMammmmmmMammmmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmm-mmmmmm-mmmmmmj >8 selected
for ROYAL STANDARD FLOUR. Wheat bursting
with goodness, poured in a golden stream into our
elevators. Washed, scoured, polished, ground, many
times over and over, untouched by the* human hand;
finally sifted through silk mesh until it emerges
ROYAL STANDARD��� sweet and soft as the breath
of harvest. Your grocer sells it undrr a money
back guarantee.
i Vancouver Milling&Grain ��� l?
Vancouver .NewWestminsler.Nanaims.VWtorie,	 PAQI   SIB
Classified Advertising
evlved for Tne News at the follow*
.tig places: F. T. Hill's drug store.
���28 Columbia street; A Sprice.
Qneensboroimh, l.ulu Island; Mrs
&. Harden, Highland i'ark; Mis V.
Lewis. Aita Vista.
paid in. fcr sale at good discount. :
Curtis &  Dorgan. (2906)
I   housekeeping rooms complete.    Apply 220 Manitoba street. (2902) |
Well Known Trader With Eight Moose
Teams Arrives With Forty Live
Silver Foxes.
Woman's World
The President's Niece
to    Be    an    Actress.
C!*sslHed���tine cent per word pe
��t.r i.* per ��nrd per week: lf.c pe'
(Booth: ROW words, to be used as re
quired within one year fre.rr. date m
���or.trs.ct.   f2K.no
<Urjl6|l(��VrUBet>  i
in eight minutes walk of Edmonds,
$8000. Half acre cleared, sidewalk.
light and water to place. Box 2S78,
News office.
erty through an ad. in this column.
TOR SALE���Jl.r.O DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges: every one guaranteed Mar
ki't square. (2S84)
lure in large    or small quantities;
highest prices  paid.    Auction  sales
conducted,    ll. J.   Russell,    King's j
hotel biock, Columbia b reet. Phone
881. (2882) |
tup*, cr stocks in trade, in large or |
small quantities, highest prlca paid.
Or Frsd Davis will sell your good.*
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or do commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you gi-..* your goeds away. Address
Fn ii Davis, 548 Columbia Btreet,
New Westminster. (2898)
Improved properties anywhere are
urged to CGiiimtitiicate; with us at
t nee. We must have at least 1000;
i ew listings for our Eastern and
Old Country clients before March 1.
Bsst prices secured for choice properties. Write today. Clarkson,
Dept. J-22, 907 Lindsay building,
Winnipeg. |2SS6)
where. No collection, tin charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ay
encv IClfi Hastings street west. Van
couver. (2SS6)
farm sales conducted. Furtilturi
bought for cash i'. li. Brown, 17
Begble street, New  Westminster.
"     - v
nlshed housekeeping rooms, furnace'
heal, u7 Agnes slice t. Telephone
638 L. (2908)
ply 309 Pine street.   Phone 953 L.
land in Coquitlam, Apply Mr. Gale,
Sterling Hotel < 2871) i
Isbed housekeeping rooms, 420 st.
Oeorge street. (2872)
Hot water heat, pleasant rooms,
home comforts,    Moderate rates.
to rent try an ad. In this column,
keeping rooms, $10 an*.! $Ui pee
month at 224 'Seventh: street. (2883)
To the Board   of   License   Commissioners of Surrey, B.C.
Notice* is hereby given that I intend
to apply at the next meeting of   the I
Board  of  License  Commissioners   for
the District of Surrey, for a license to !
sell liquors by retail on the premises
known as the Pt. Leonard hotel, situ-
ate on  lots numbered from  1  to 12
S.W. corner Section 6, Township 7, in
the District of Surrey, 1! C.
2X45 Applicant.
Ite Blocks 5, 17, 19, 20 and the north
half of Block 21, beings parts    of
Section 33, Block 1 north, Ranga 1
east    i otherwise    the    southwest
quarter of Section 5, Township 7),'
New  Westminster District.
Whereas  proof of the  loss  of  Certificate of Title Number 327F,  issued
In the name of Charles A. Loom is lias
been li led in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the dale of the llrst publication lure
of, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue n
duplicate' of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to nit in writing.
,1. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles,
Land Registry Ofiiee,
New Westminster, B.C.. January 28,
1914. (28*87,)
Edmonton, Feb. 4.���With eight
teams of moose dragging as many
sleighs. Colin Fraser, the wel! known
fur trader of the north, accompanied
by 20 men, has arrived at Athabasca
with a cargo of fur, the value of which
cannot be much less than $100,000.
They came all the way from Fort
Chrpweyan, a distance of 500 miles, in
the coldest kind of weather, the thor-
mometer once descending to 60 below
But after all the hardships and discomforts of Ilie arduous journey, at a
time when mest men would have been
glad to lazily enjoy the delights of civilization, Colin Eraser and his merry
hand were not content to remain Idle.
They heard that the Athabasca bon-
splel was in full swing. That settled
It Colin, who is some skip himself
when opportunity e>ffers. Immediately
?et *to work and formed a rink ou; of
his own party, and, what Is more,
with blocd in their eyes and ambition
In their hearts they actually went to
the bonspiel and succeeded In cleaning
up the Edmonton rink that h<jl previously won the Grand Challenge.
Having demonstrated their ability
with the rocks, and shown all tbe
world what a man can do when he Is
on his mettle, the party will travel
with their cargo. They have 40 live
silver foxes with them and their furs
Include the following: '25 black foxes,
75 silver fcxes, 150 cross foxes, 250 reil
foxes, v-h white foxes, 450 marten, 375
mink. 50 fischer, 75 otter.
It is one of the largest fur shipments ever made to Edmonton from
the nclrth anel demonstrates the pos
slbilities of the trade In that part of
tiie province.
American   Women's   Club   in   Berlin
Denounces Aspersion on Character of Girl Students.
Berlin,  Fob.  4.��� Members    of    the i
American colony in  Berlin- men anel
women���-crowded   to  overflowing   the
rooms of the American Women's club
last evening nt a special meeting to
protest against what is considered an
aspersion on tho character of American girls studying music abroad and
American  singers in  European opera'
houses.    The ireccnt statements attri- \
huteil  to  Walter Damrosch and Alan
Qluek by a New York musical review i
are looked upon as an Insult to Ameri-
can  women  and an exaggeration and
distortion   of   conditions   surrounding
their study of music In Europe.    It. is
asserted  that these  statements  were
made In behalf cf a campaign to keep
American students at home. i
Dr. Alice II. Luce, vice-president of.
the c'.ub, and principal of the Willard
school for girls, presided at tho meeting.
Resolutions  mentioning the journal
���Musical   America- by   name,    were
adopted.    They e,aid in part.
''Representatives of all forms pt
organized American life in the OcX-
inaii capital, capable of speaking from'
first-hand knowledge of actual conditions prevailing in Berlin, vigorously protest against the accusations
lodged against American women.
which were conceived and made with
utter distortion of the truth.
"Resolved that it be made known in
the Untied States by every means possible that the suggestion that American girls study in Berlin at the peril
of their morals, at the risk of financial ruin anel to their physical disadvantage is a base calumny and a fantastic untruth."
At Liberty.
Kittle Everett, was a member of the
Band of Mercy society and was very
proud of the membership. Ho wore
his badge, a small star, as If it were
a policeman's insignia and was often
heard reproving other boys and girls
for cruel treatment of dogs and carta.
One morning a woman of the neighborhood beard a commotion outside
Everett's home and going to tho window was surprised to see Evorett in
the act of torturing a cat.
"Why Everett," she called, "what
are you doing to that poor rat? 1
thought you belonged to the Band of
Mercy society."
I did," replied the boy, "but I lost
my  star.
in  New Westminster, B C,
23 dwelling houses, all  modern, tn
Sine locatli ns, close in on good streets.
Also one store on Columbia Si., and
���two on Sixth St.
Apply    to    Cunningham    Hardware
or to Jss. Cunningham.
I . I I .V.rt.   M
Oirls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing classes,  Thursday,  7:30  p.m
Boarding a:;d room rates reasonable
Meals served to Indies and gentlemen.
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30.
For  particulars  call  phone  1324.
New Imported Fall Suitings now on
display,    See   them.    Perfect  fit  and
���workmanship guaranteed.   Prices from
IS 00 up.   701 Front Strep*
The Board of School Trustees are
open to receive tenders for the lumber and oilier material composing the
disused school house on Twelfth
tstrcet, between Sixth and Seventh
Ground to be cleared and material
anel refuse burned within 30 days of
acceptance of tender.
Offers received till noun Saturday,
7t!i Inst.
(2001) Secretary to School Board.
When* going on a long journey ir
nr, our railway there v. ill be 110 an
noyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at..7:50 a.m.
St Paul train leaves at 1:25 p. in.
Imperial Limited leaves at 8:10 p.m,
For rate and reservations apply to
A !-���.'lit,
Or II. W. BROD1E, 0   P  A��� Vancouver
Having located several    groups    of
mineral  claims  through  Burnaby  and
Coquitlam  and   having  applied   under
the provisions of sections 14 and 40
of the    11. ('. Mineral    Act   for   the
recording of same.   Mr. F. C. Campbell, mining recorder for New Westminster district, has refused to record
the   said   claims   subject   to   the   provisions of Section II of the said Act.
This  matter shall  be taken  up  with
'the authorities    at  Victoria,    and    if
I found  necessary  at  Ottawa.
I    Pending the settlement of this matter we wish to warn all whom it may
concern  that  it  is a criminal  offence
to disturb or  remove any  legal  post
j erected  by   the  undersigned   to  mark
the local ion or boundaries of the said
I mineral claims.
I Signed i
Joseph '/,. Lajole, Lajole Falls, B.C,
Hay O. Smith. Vancouver, B.C.
Emerson   M.   Bailey,  North   Vancouver,   B.I'.
Alphonse    Beaublen,    Malllardvllle,
I!   C.
George Corrlveau, Vancouver, li. C.
Masculine conceit received a death
blow at the Institute of Hygiene In
London recently when Dr. A. T. Scho*
field in a lecture on "The National
Importances! Woman's Health" vole-
; ed Borne home truths concerning the
characteristics of the two sexes.  He
: said:
"The better developed the woman.
both physically anel morally, the more
un, ked the Improvement in the race.
Whereas man's physique is no longer
as Important as it was for modern
Inventions have  replaced  mere mus-
; cle und woman's body is always Important since she is the bearer of the
human   race.
"That nature herself recognizes the
greatc. value of tfomen is proved by
the fact that during the siege of Paris
when the population was badly fed
or starving, nearly all the children
born wen* boys. Sei yon see nature
only makes girls of good material,
whereas she' will make boys' of anything. I
"Again," continued Dr. Sohofiuld
bravely, while affecting to Ignore the
scowls of tin* male pr.rti..n of the atfdl-
; ence, " if you come te> consider tin*
points which distinguish the human
species from the beasts, you will find
that women possess these to an extent  more marked than men.
"For Instance, a woman's ear is
mi re human than a man's and so is
hei lower jaw, as well as hr-r skin
Nor is there any animal whose' fijrst
Eingd Is longer than his third. Now
you "ill find that tills is the case
with most women -and certainly with
all good  looking women."
Mrs. Margaret Howe, wife of Dr.
George Howe nnd a favorite niece of
President Wilson, bus decided tu sneri-
ti.i* four years nf gnyety and unalloyed
pleasure nt the national capital for ti
life* of drudgery ilud hardship on the
Miss Howe, us this ben nil fill young
woman is now known professionally,
recently appeared ns Marie in ti dramatization of Longfellow's Immortal poem
"Evangeline" at n New York theater.
While the part in no way taxed tier
abilities, she made the most of her opportunities, In fact, her poses and
complete mastery of silent expressions
were such that many an actress of far
greater renown might seriously e-ovet.
Ah Miss Margaret Smyth Flinn she
was one of the most admired and
beautiful girls In the south. Her home,
In Columbia, S. C, was noted*'for its
delightful hospitality and brilliant social functions, which culminated In her
in a fringe Into the White House family
n short while ago.
Her husband's professional work as
e physician being at Chapel Hill. N.
C her fame as a hostess lu that town
became widely known, she and her
youthful husband entertaining ninny
of the foremost met] and women of
the day. purtlcnl'irly those Identified
Willi literary and artistic spheres.
Miss Howe's nmlillloii and enthusiasm to make a career for herself on
the Stage were so sincere that licr bus
band und family readily consented to
her receni appearance on Ihe boards.
In all events. If Miss Howe pursues
her career with discretion and Intelligence and does not permit her pret
ty head to become turned through
an overdose of flattery and udmlrn-
tf'ii. it Is safe to chronicle n brilliant
artistic future for this daughter of
the south.
Branches  Throughout  tha   Province  of   British  Columbia.
Savings Department at ull Branches Deposits of Ono Dollar aud
upwards received and Interest al the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques said, payable ln all parts of tbe
CHAS. G.  PENNCCK, General  Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A.  W. BLACK, Manager.
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a m Dail>
2:0')   [.. m Daily;
Il:4c   p.m Dally,
From Vancouver for Seattle.
M:00 a.m Daily
II  .'.'I |..m Daily |
Stsamer leaves si   11:45 p.m. on
From  Vancouver  lor   Nanaimo.
T.OJ   p m        Daily
Except  Sunday,
Nanaimo,  Union  Cay  and  Comox.
"*:C0 am      ..Wednesday and Frldaj
Vancouver,  Union   Bay,  PcacII   River
11:45 a.in     (Svcry other Saturday
For  Prince   Rupert and   Alaska
11:00 p.m j
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11 - mi   p.m.       Wednesday!
7:fl0 a.m.  Tuesdays and   Fridays
Victoria, calling at  points   In  th*
fjiilf Islands.
For Gulf Island' Points.
ED.  GOtlLKT.   Aa-ent.   Ncw   WewUnlmtsr
-If. W. BnODIJS. (J. P. A. Vancouver.
Transfer Co.
Dffice  Phone  116.      Bern  Prion*  117
legble Street.
iisxKSKe Delivered Promptly te
any part of the elty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Victoria, Feb. 4.���-In order to allow
the big clipper windjammer Aryan
to get outside, drawing 24.6 feet of
water, it is probable that one of the j
harbor dredges will shortly be put i
to work dredging, out a channel in
the upper harbor to a point off the
Canadian Puget Sound mills.
With his ship fully laden with lum- j
ber. Captain Maclauchlan expects her
to be well down iu the* water, and
he wants the port authorities to guarantee him ge'tting out of the upper
harbor with that draft.
By the time the Arrayan completes j
loading toward  the latter part of the|
month,     She   will   have   stowed   and
above  decks  well  over  1,500.000  feet;
of lumber.    The actual work of loading the vessel was started yesterday,
and in order to facilitate loading operations the bow of th** craft was swung
Inshore,   while  her  stern   is  anchored:
in the stream.
Considerable dredging work is now *
being done in the vicinity of the new |
site* for the marine and fisheries de- ���
pot,  and it   would  only  be  matter of j
a  few days work for the Mudlark or \
on,* of the 'Oiler dredges to dig out
a channel of sufficient depth to allow
the   heavily   laden   vessel   to   pass  out
lu  safety.    The  Aryan  was chartered
to  leiad   1,700,0011   fe*c*t  of lumber,  and
it will be the largest cargo that ever
went out of the inner harbor.
MTV   DP   NFW   WfHrMIMHTfn    a <
capable nl dnlns. engineering work. Ap*
plications, with Hl'it.*m.*ni .is to siilarv
<-. rnir.,.1, will i>* r.<* iv.ii nt> t" noon of
Saturday, th. 14th Inst., i.v the under
signer!,  front whom particular!' regarding
Julio     lil.l.*.    1"     l.i'l
li    A.   PAYNK,
Uinglej    Municipal   <-|.*rU.
. jeiir*. i MurriiyvllK   R.C
l *
and Mi
Mr8- i89CaYe-Browne-Cave
I. 11.A.M..  A It CM
Lessons in Pianoforte, violin, Sing
ng, Voice    Production,   Theory    (In
Fib. 14 and 28  class or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and  History.
Pupils prepared   for   the   extuntna
Nl 'I I 'ii 13 MKHKHY t 1', WN thnl   I  wll!
nl  th.* *i* xl  in .< line, ot tlv   Hoard nl   I.I
.   using CnmnilMsionerfe apply  for ri  trans
,,..  ,,r the Wholesale Mqi n.   1,1c -m** from
��� i,,.    |.r, nl|m ..    Kltlinte    nn    l.,,l     Nl,i"    i 'i i
Ulncte   Tw.ntv-fonr   (All.   In   tie*   Clh   ���>'
-.-. v.    \.*,, ,. ,i,,..,|   P|   , ,   |,, ,      s. ,., ���      i7,
111  c'    "1:,"   numb      no"  C I'lmiM *   m-pi t
1 .' ���' ' , I.K.---I IK   Iv   11.\ INKS.
l>;n ,:. 3rd  I*'* bmnry,  101 I
Mirp'I', is HEREBY GIVEN thai  I will
ni ih.* nexl meeting of the Hoard of Ll
c.neiiu*,   ' ������'Minis..!.,hit  ;ii>|>1v   Cm*   ii   trims
for  tions Of the Associated Hoard of   the   {.< *   ol  thn bottle,  liens.*  fur the sale 0'
,.,.,,       . ,   .,,,   ,     ._,.   .,   ,   ,   liquor I.v r.tii I    nun the preinlM.'x sliuni i
Royal   Academy   of   Music   nnd   Royal   ,,.,' j^,,,  |V|nu tH), Block Twenty-four 124)
, lollege of  Music.    Also    Professional I in  the City nl   New  Westminster, to 1. ���
ilplomas, Teacher or Performer. SeVh,n '")' nloch """ """������"������" v'!l ''���,
Fin   terms,  etc,  apply   Cl   Dufferlr    '.'"lii'i'ii S""' LESLIE E, Hain:;
Some Helpful "Don'ts."
If you have a strong point in your
character don't make it a weakness by
admiring It loo much,
If you r.re blessed with a good memory don't weaken it by cherishing
things against people.
Don't tell little lies If you must be
nnlriithfiil tell big ones nnd become
known :i�� 11 statistician,
Don't keep 11 diary. Some one might
produce It when join enemies are trying to prove yon are Insane.
Don't put so much hope on the new
thought that yon slight the Importance
of the good old second thought.
Don't forget when the trouble you
fenr most cfinipn to you It will be much
easier to bear than you imagine.
Don't forget thai nest week you may
be look he- hue-K with great regret he
iTii-i' v>ii didn't slinw greater appre-
i*l .tiuii of today.
Don I foi gel th.it every task ynu neg
li- t Unit inn tuny t ike a vacation will
in.*.*t you ut tin- Million wlih nil Its
rein lh'cm I'.net friends when you get
Don't sit Fn Idleness waltlnu for your
Ship to eemre III You will be lu.kler
HillII inofit people if when it dually
comes III the silent lioeitnuin isn't In
D-Hr't   forget   Hint   If   ll   ItHle   fairy
Should appear nml uiake visible Hie
burdens all are carrying on their hacks
yours seem small niiel Irtvi.-il in comparison with must.
Tho 8v��e��*>er,
A ��mart way lo embellish 11 plain
White, mode or tan w��>rs|��.d sweater In
tu knit for it 11 collar, culls, pocket
flaps ami belt In Itiillinn stripe pattens,
usin*: chiefly Hie' -Hark culm's, but ov-
Ciisiuiially breaking I belli wllb a very
viv lil stripe In yellow, green, blm* or
When the plain lined sweater is ot
single breasted coot shape, the collar,
turning over widely from the neck,
should roll from the throat In, short.
Itroail rovers, whose points extend half
way In the arm eye*. The points of
tbe deep cuffs at (he center imd the
liit-lt wide belt have point*! ends that
truss I.clow Ihe front of tbe wnlst Hue.
Street.   Phone Ul It.
li.el.d,  3rd   I". I.ninry.   I��l I
-> O. Box J4 Dally News Bldu
of all kinds.
���r'ec* rfghi    Ssllffaetlon tniartDteud
59 McKenile Bt.
k.  H.  HUCKIJN, N. BEARD8L,Iia. VV. r. li. BOCKUN
Fran act G��al. Mgr. Vice-President. Ben. snd Trail
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
N O T i CE
Alteration of Schedule en Interurban Line between
New Westminster and Vancouver via Burnaby Lake
On and after Monday, January 19, an alteration will be made in
Iho schedule of the "Burnaby Lake" int. rurban line wht reby the cars
v ill her. after leave either terminus at "half past the hour'' Instead
of on the e\,n hour as formerly. Ihe- new schedule will operate is
WEEK DAY 6KRVICE- First car leaves New Westminster at
5:30 a.m., with hourly service throijfcgbotit day .������������ 1 . car at 11:30
p.m. To accommodate the "rush honr" traffic ���. e il cars leave New
Westminster .; 8 a.m. and ���". p.".i. thi . .; cia.s leaving Vancouver
for ih*.' return trip one hour later.
a in., with honrlv st 11
i'i    !���!      t">
New Westmlm ter at S:30
ii:"i. after until 11:30 p.m.
mnisii eoiMU litctriu railway company \
Every Monday at 12 midnight
tn Prince Itupert and Granby
Every Thursday at 111 midnight to Prince Kupert.
livery Saturday at 12 midnight to Victoria and Seattle.
Thursday, Feb. 6, at 12 niid-
nisht to Skldegate, Ikeda, Queen
Charlotte City, etc.
Monday, Feb. 9, at 12 .midnlfiht
to rVTossett and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10* a.m. for Tem-je,
Haze I ton and Smlthers, Mixed
service beyond to Kobe l.ahe
Sta^e to Fart  Fraser.
Double trae, fast trains, modern
equipment, through service Chl-
caKo to Montreal, Boston anel
New York.
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship I
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���G
Trunk beyond���Let u* submit an itinerary for
Steamship    lines.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       Chicago���Grand
Trunk'beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
W.  E.  Duperow, G.A.P.D.     H. G   Smith, C.P. A TA.
527 Granville   St.,  Vancouver. Phone Sey. 8134.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially select
"*   We are 8r)son8peciall/.lng In Vi*  Doors  with    Veneered    Panels,
which are better In construction:,  more  beautiful  an*d  no  more  es*
pensive than tho old Bolld  raised panel doors.
Oet our prices before placing your orders.
Ucal Sales Department, Phone 890.
Phone. 15 and It 902 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers In the famous Comox steals, and
furnace coal. A ton of tbls coal will, without doubt, boll vaortt water
tbau any other coal on the market,
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (l-jrlysmilh)
coal for stove and grate.
We carry a good stock of bulldlnR material, Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement. This cement Is being ue/ed hy tho Dominion and Provincial Governments and all the laijRe corporations
and contractors in the province. It is ground verv tine and Is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, grovel, crushed rock, vitrified
rower pipe, drain tile, common and pressed br^ijii, fjre clay and fire
A THURSDAY,   FEBRUARY   5,   1914.
Hare risks
���svas   sever*
Much Prorjress    Made    During    Past
year in Guarding Forests From
During the past year, says Conser-
fatlon mucli progress has been made
in the province of Uritish Columbia
In connection with minimizing firs
risks through the disposal of slash
resulting from lumbering operations.
In 1913 .according to the provincial
forest branch, about 20,000 aereB of
lumbering slash were burned in that
province, aud a much larger area
v.ould have been burned had It not
been for an extremely wet autumn.
On the coast and In the Interior, several experimental an'us were burned
by the forest brunch, which also, lu
, uop.ration with the de|iartment of
public works, burned a great many
miles of slush along public roads.
Such Inflamable debris constitutes a
u rlouH lire menace as long as It Is
allowed to remain undisposed of.
Th<* forest branch, iu co-operation
with private laud owners, secured the
burning cf quantities of slash created
by mad and railroad construction
through private lands. It was a condition or the charter of th} railways
now building through the province
aggregating 1800 miles in length
through timbered territory that where
tiinbi r Is taken from crewn lands
for construction purposes, the slash
shall be piled and burned, scattered
and burned or lopped, according to
the direction of forest officers. This
was done over an area of nearly a
quarter of a million acres.
About one hundred and twenty timber sals are completed or under negotiation with private companies, both
lumber and pulp companies, and the
brush  disposal   Is an   important  provision  of eaeli  timber  sale contract.
Specific information is being collected
by  the  forest branch as  to the cost
I or brush disposal,  but it is too early
fRS yet to make definite announcement
I of the results.
Sued   for   Divorce,    Says   Wife    Enjoyed Herself While He Worked
���Had Another Lover.
Are you oris of those to whom
every meal is another source oi
suffering ?
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
will help your disordered stomach to
digest any ressonible meals, anrxVUI
soon restore It to such perfect con- j
[tlon that you'll never (eel that you j
1 ave  a stomach.     Take one after
each  meal.     50c.  a  Box at your j
rugglst's, Made by the National I
Drug snd Chemical Co. of Canada, j
Limited. im '
Spokane, Feb. 3.���"When u man is
nurBe to his own child, a contractor, a
male housewife, a foreman on his
work, while his wife is away singing
or giving music lessons, Is some job
and a physical impossibility," said
Carl l). Smith, whose wife is Biiing
him for divorce In Judge 11. L, K;n-
nan'B division of superior court, yesterday. "My mother-in-law knew the
size oi my bank account before she
would give her consent to our marriage," continued Smith, "and it was
on condition that I give* my wife every
advantage to further her musical
ability thut the consent of her parents was given."
In answer to Attorney S. It. Stern's
cross-examination, Smith said that
"when I came to my senses I had
spent $500 on our honeymoon, which
included u suit made of outing cloth
for my wife, railroad trips, aud a $iJ0
fee to the minister."
Mrs. Smith sat cfbse to her attorney through the day's session und
was wreathed in Biniles during her
husband's recital.
Wrote to Edwin Baker.
"Ever elnce we were married, in
1907, she lias been in correspondence
Willi an Edwin liaker, to whom, I un
derstand, she was engaged before
moving to Spokane. Certainly, 1 remonstrated to her about this and her
answer to me was that there waa no
love or sentiment in their letters, but
that liaker, who was a law ttudent In
the University of Michigan, was of
such an esthetic temperament that he
needed her sympathy and courage,
i which she would write. However, she
always refused to let mo see the letters. She Bald ths letters had only
iliterary value and that if I persisted
; In seeing them, I was jealous of her.
��� She  knew  that  I  never  touched  her
I    "When she returned from   brr trip I
jeiast    she    confessed    that    she    had:
I agreed  to  live  with me  until   Baker;
j could finish his law course, then they
[would  live together.    On another oc-
jcasion sli? apparently turned against
| Baker   and    said    that she    hoped a
divine power would strike her dead if
she  was to marry  Baker.    It was at j
this  confession   I   fainted   dead  away
^r.d in my delirium my dead mother
and father's faces came back  to me
ai.d seemed to stand by mo.    I may J
have cursed her at that time, and if
I  ever did cr choked    her,    as    she*|
claims, it  was at  that time, which 1
can not remember."
Smith Also Musical.
Repeatedly the    defence    tried    to
bring out that Mrs. Smith had stated
that her husband was a hindrance to
|her and was not In sympathy In her j
j musical work.
Mrs. Smith's father, A. D. Scammell ]
I of  Orchard  avenue,  said  that  Smith
I was a lover of music and played the |
! guitar and harmonica   at   the   same!
time,   giving  a   very  creditable    performance. Scammell further said that!
for  the>  last  two  years  his  daughter:
had made    nearly    all    of her    own !
: clothes and many times had to walk j
1 from brr home to the car line while j
[ there- was a   horse    and    buggy    at |
��� Smith's horns.
Smith  admitted,  under    rapid    fire
; cross-examination, that he had  taken
a hot whisky sling with Mrs. Pauline
Frame at his own house when he had
come In from a trip and wa3 sick and
cold.   He vigorously denied any intention cf wrongdoing    with    the    same*
j woman   when   sb^   was   hanging  cur-
' tains in his home.   He said that Mrs.
Frame was engaged in putting up the
! curtain  and   was standing  with    one
! foot on the sewing machine and the
: ether on the window sill, and to ke?p
her from falling he  placed  his arui3
about her and helped her down.
Dance Testimony Taboo.
Any  attempt  by    the    defence    to
bring lu anything about Mrs. Smith's
: alleged   dances  was   immediately   ob*
i jected to by Attorney Stern and Judge
] Kennan   sustained   him   because   the
defence could not show any of these
�� dances were ever Indulged in outside
Iof Mrs. Smith's or her parents' home.
"I Was satisfied," said the defendant, "that my wire wanted to make
that trip east to see this F.dwin Baker.
She told ma that she wanted to go
to attend a meeting of her college
alumni and I objected for the reason
that I had about $500 tied up In a
building at that time. My mother-in-
law made It so disagreeable that I
finally consented. She went without
kissing me or bidding me goodby. Just
before this we lived in North Yakima,
where I bad an interest in ths Tieton
project, and becauBe her parents
wanted her close to them we moved
to Spokane to pleuse them.
"I admit that I am not a good dancer, but during the pow wow here last
summer she danced at several different balls, where everybody was ragging to the tune of 'In My Harem.' I
was a wallflower and she danced with
men then that she had never seen be*-
One Woman Fainted.
That the defendant had taken more
than ordinary care of the baby during
the last five years was a point scored
by the defence during the afternoon
session. When the baby was ill with
scarlet fever it was the husband who
was selected to care for it six wee-ks,
while the wife was teaching music,
witnesses said. The method of treatment of babies was well brought out
and sympathetic glance.? were given
the defendant from all points of the
court room, which wa3 so crowded
that one woman fainted.
It was during the quarantine.
Smith said, that his wife entertained
a youiiK man, Rolla McCllntock, at her
parents' home on Beveral occasions
aud that he remonstrated with her
about this. McCllntock was the sole
guest on a camping trip, he stated,
and tltfs mad 3 him angry also.
Six witnesses were called to substantiate Smith's testimony. Three
were women and their testimony
brought to light a neighborhood quarrel.
; They  wear special uniforms with no about 140,000,000 of the common stock.
'��� pockets aud with extra tight, collars,  cf tiie Siegei Stores corporation.
The boys demand  $2 a day  salary;    The Offer was made by le;-*;ai raprc-
and   reinstatement  of   the   boyB   dis-  seututives of Henry Siegei and Krauts.
; missed to make places for glr'.B.   Fifty   re.,   vtgtl  to  counsel  rtpri sealing    a
(more  boys intend  to  quit  work this  committee of creel.tors,     i nj amount
I week   they said. ..lined  aggregates about S6.L,0,'JOt>    iu
Rousso Controls most of the check  cash.
rooms in Chicago and many other big
Craft    Now    Being    Constructed    to
Operate from Pentlcton to Lake
Chicago, Feb. 4.���Thirty boys, employees of Jacques Rousso, head of the
so-called "tipping trust," which rents
the checking privilege*; in hotels and
restaurants, have struck because Rous*
sou had substituted girls for some of
their number. The employment of the
girls, the boys said, was In hopes of
making a stronger appeal to the hearts
cf cafe patrons.
The tipping business, the boys said,
has fallen off as a result of publicity
as patrons who formerly gave freely
began war on Rousso when they learned from newspapers that tips given
to the check boys eventually found
theer way into Rousso's pockets, the
boys having uo pockets.
Rousso employed 10 girls last week.
Pentlcton, Feb. 4.���A daily passen
gcr and freight service en Okanagai
river and Shaka lake, between Pentic
ton, Kaleden and Okanagan Falls wil
be inaugurated early this spring b>
the Southern Okanagan Transports
tlon company, which at the presene
time has a lake service en Hake
A boat designed especially for rive
navigation ia at present being con
atructed in Summerland. by the boat
works at that point, and the new
craft, which is a 32-foot launch with
7-foot beam, will make slightly over
12 knots, and is equipped with a 31
horBe power Scripps motor, ane
draws very little water, being in this
respect particularly suited to rive
The designer of the new craft iE
J. W. C. Robertson.
It is intended with the completion
of the boat to make trips twice dail;
between the Skaha lake points anr
Pentlcton, where th* C. P. R. whar
will be utilized.
The river trip is one of the features
of boating in the district, and the nev
service will make it available tc
tourists and residents.
Eyee of the Starfish.
At the end of each arm hi the rous-
uiou starfish there is u little red eye.
It Ih sheltered nt the base of the terminal tube foot, which bus hee-uine altogether sensory. The eye or eye cushion*
shows little cups, each closod by a lens,
lined by red. rodlike sensory cells, clothed externally by supporting cells and
containing a transparent watery substance. Helliniitli . Plessner made si
number of experiments nt Heligoland
in order to discover how much a starfish sees wltb these "eyes" or eye>
spots. The answer ls. not very mack.
It does not form an Image nor does It
perceive a moving object. But It bas*
considerable sensitiveness In distinguishing different degrees of light and
shade. Even the skin of the starfish to
responsive to differences of illumination In the Immediate vicinity, bat by
means of Its "eyes" the starfish becomes aware of distant IlluminflUon
that differs, either positively or negatively, from that of tbe Immediate!-?
surrounding urea.-New York World.
It Is Service That Backs Up
Advertising Most Successfully
In a very real sense every business is a
public service enterprise. A man who supplies commodities to a community, whether
that community is a neighborhood, a city, or
the whole country, prospers only in so far
as he subserves the interests of his patrons.
This sounds elementary, but an amazing
number of men are ignoring this doctrine
in actual practice.
In the past few years the public has
been swinging to this view of not only
large enterprises, like railroads and public
utility corporations, but of smaller institutions. The merchant, large or small, who
dues not sense the full meaning of this
changed viewpoint is doing himself serious
injustice and is "in" for many a harassing
That the more progressive business
, men everywhere are becoming more fully
aware of their public service functions is
shown by such phrases as these which are
occurring in greater and greater numbers
in advertisements: "Our store is your
store." "We pay the clerks for your service." It is only by fully satisfying you that
they can satisfy us."
Many a business that is selling excellent
goods and observing all the conventional
lilies of good merchandising is falling short
of its greatest success just because the directing intelligence fails to comprehend this
profoundly significant fact of business as a
public service. Regarding the public as a
body that exists for his convenience, the
manager keys his whole enterprise accordingly. Some day he wakes up to the sorrowful fact that for some reason or other he is
"out of tune."
A vivid understanding of his true position as a director of a Public Service Enterprise will enable anyone who is now groping
for the mysterious reason which will explain
his lack of complete success to clarify his
problem, will energize the business anew
and will raise unsatisfatcory service���and
perhaps goods��� that lose buyers into satisfactory service that keeps buyers and adds
to them still others.
Advertising that is reinforced by a
dynamic policy of public service is unassailable. It is practically competition proof,
given a measure of experience and judgment in direction.
Seattle, Fe-b. 4.���Arthur Waters, age
17, arrested for stealing a horse and
wagon, was saved from a term in, the
reformatory today iu Judge Prater's
court when Attorney W. A. Holz-
he.imer, an Elk, agreed to act as sponsor for the boy aud help him lead a
better  life.
The caee ia the first to claim the
attention of the Elks' "Big Brother
league," organized to aid young boys
in trouble.
"This boy has admitted his guilt
and I don't believe he has had a very
good chance in his life," said Deputy
Prosecutor White. "1 recommend
Arthur grew red in the face as he
admitted his offense.
"The boy's mother," said Attorney
HoUhelmer, "supports a family of six
by washing. She needs this boy and
1 want him to go home to her. He
will report to me once a week."
The court suspended a year's sentence In the reformatory.
Just as Well Off.
A man had his next door neighbor
arrested on a charge o' willfully damaging a chicken.
Tbe judge looked at the charge wltb
mingled amusement and surprise, and
wheu the plaintiff was put on the
stand be asked bim what damage bad
been done to the bird.
"M.v next door neighbor caught the
chicken iu his garden," answered tbe
plaintiff, "und wrung Its neck."
"1 see." returned tbe judge. "What
was the chicken worth nllve?"
"It was worth 75 cents," answered
the plaintiff.
"What was It worth dead?" questioned the judge.
"Seventy-five cents." replied the
"I full to see where any appreciable
damage wns dune." said the judge.
"The case Is dismissed."���Philadelphia
Ancient Unions and Trusts.
About the year I'.K) 11. C. TbysUr*
came under tbe power of Rome, and,
though in the days of tbe republic tt
suffered much from oppression and extortion, great commercial prospcritjr
enme to it with the inauguration ef
the empire. About tbe time tbat St.
John wrote the Revelation It was at
the height of Its wealth and prosperity
ns a business city. It Is known that
there were more trade guilds in Tbya-
tlrn than ln any other city of Asia, for
Inscriptions tell ns thnt there were-
gullds of linen workers, wool workers,
dyers, bronze smiths, potters, bakers,
tanners and slave dealers. Tbe selling.
of ready made garments was an Important business of Thyatlra, but whether
there were the accompaniments of
sweatshops, long hours and scanty pas
we are not told.���Christian Herald
Port Alberni, Feb. 4.���Plans are being prepared for a new hotel building
to be located on First avenue, near
Its junction with Kingsway. The
structure Is to be three storeys high,
with basement, and Is laid out to contain over 70 bedrooms.
Vancouver capitalists are behind
the enterprise which is being looked
after at this end by Tom McGrath.
As soon as the promoters are as
sured that they will be able to cb
tain a liquor license for the house
when it is completed the work of
building wfll be commenced.
The contract for the Dominion government public building iu Port Alberni has been let to Knott & Jones,
of Victoria, the lowest of about ten
tenderers for the job. It is understood that the building is to cost
over 130,000, and that work will hi
commenced early next month. While
tue sum of $15,000 is the total included in the Dominion estimates up to
date for the construction of this building, it ls promised that an appropriation for the balance required will be
included in the supplementary estimates to be brought down at this session of the house.
Victoria, Feb. 4.���The ten fine new-
passenger cars jusl completed at Pres
ton, Ont., for Victoria lirie of the
British Columbia Electric railway will
be in the city about the end of the
month. These vehicles represent the
last word io street car construction,
being roomy, comfortable and well
ventilated. It is the intention of tha
COmpauy to put these new cars on the
line in place of other two-bogey cars
which cannot, as they are at present
constructed, be fitted with the gates
under the provincial statute.
raise, old cars will be shipped to
New Westminster where part of the
body of each will hi rebuilt to facilitate the addition of gates and doors.
When this work is completed they
will be returned to various branches
of the British Columbia Electric railway to Increase the rolling stock.
Some may eventuully find their way
back to Victoria, If tho Increase in
traffic warrants the addition of extra cars.
St. John's. Nfld.. Feb. 4.���Newfound-
laud lost Its only two Companions of
the Imperial Order of St. Michael and
St. tleorge last week by the deaths
of James Pitts, a prominent financier
and Judge Woodley Prowse, Pitts
was a legislative (councillor, former
cabinet minister and one of the richest men iu the colony.
Prowse retired some time ago as
judge of the dlsBrict court on account
of old age.
New York. Feb. 4���Depositors of
Henry Siegei & Co., which recently
went into receivers' hands, have been
Informed that the bankers offer them
a cash payment of 3d per cent, of
money due If the depositors will accept notes for the balance, backed by
Genesis of tho Phonograph.
As long ago as 1S95 Sir W. H. Preece;
then director of the British postofflce
telegraphs, sent messsges without
wires across the sound of Mnll when
tbe submarine cable was broken down.
Sir William was also present st tbe
birtb of the phonograph. In 1877 be
spent Independence day wltb Edisou
at his house iu New York, and In discussing the telephone he remarked to
the great American Inventor. "Then If
what yon s;iy is true It will be possible
lo reproduce the human voice." Edison shut tils eyes, said uotbing, and
the eonversatlon changed. On the roy-*
age home Sir William worked ous ar
phonograph in theory, but, not being a
mechanic, left it us an idea. In less
than a month Edison sent Sir William ���
I'reece a phonograph, Ibe first thai.
came to England.-Loudon Oraphlc.
Did as She Asked Him.
A teacher in a teuement district harried from the school to And the mother
of a pupil who had been taken Iff.
"Can you show me where Mrs. Angelo Scandale lives J" she inquired of a.
cherub transplanted  from  the sunny
south to a dark, sunless offer-.
"Yes, tench', I show you," and a will- *
Ing. sticky hand dragged her on with
such speed as to make her stumble
iver an Italian dame seated on ibe
threshold. After the teacher's breathless flight toward the clouds the little*
liand stopped tugging.
"There where Mens Scandale lire.**'
indicated the horizontal arm nnd llav
ger. "but she downstair sitting on the
���ten." finished the smiling lips-New
Vork Ulube.
Breed and Feed the Horses.
Show me n well bred horse and
poorly fed one and I will show juo
poor horse Show tue a poorly
i>ne and a well fed one nnd I wm
show you a fair horse. Show raw* a
well bred one and a well fed one asst
I will show you s market topper.���
Wallaee's Parmer,
Quaint Description. .
Admiral     Dewey     once     describrtl
liialiitly iu  Washington a man wbo
was a borrower nud n sponger.
lie ts one of those chaps thnt <sne>
invasions My meets." the admiral nm'ai.
'who use all their friends as coaling
la tions."
Remembered Him.
'Did your uncle remember yon wbeas
lie rnme to make his wlll?"
"Yes. He remembered me so wets)
that he left my name ont altogether.""
- Huffs lo Express.
drerneaa-lf I were cousin
to you. whnt relation wonld my fsthrr
be to you. Mildred?   Small Mtldred-
Untch uncle���Chicago News.
The difference between one bar
���wither consists not au much tn
u In energy.-Thomss Arnold.
' ��� ^xtmm
THURSDAY,   FEBRUARY   5,   1914.
Proposed     to     Hold     Demonstration
Against Amerioan  Government,
But Are Forbidden.
Mexico City. Feb. 4.���Students in
e.K. capital made plans today to
���head a public demonstration tomorrow against the American government, but the governor of the federal
���tistrict, acting ���> under instructions
trom President ffufrta, announced tonight that no anti-foreign demonstration would be permitted.
The students purposed to take advantage of the fact that tomorrow Is
a national holiday -the anniversary
��if Uie promulgation of the constitution���and that a demonstration en
iiuch nn occasion would draw thousands of idle men.
Satisfaction wns expressed at the
American embassy tonight over the
prompt manner in which the authorities) deniid the students permission to
hold a meeting.
Although tiu* newspapers continue
to print bitter article's dealing with
��� he lifting i f the embargo on arms
by President Wilson, the public gen.
��*rally lias displayed no active inter*
**s--t in the subject. Nothing has de-
���eloped to indicate that President
lluerta hit mis to Hand Nelson
O'fJhaughnessy. the American charge
���d'affaires,  Ilis  passports.
An unconfirmed lvpert was in cir-
���rulatieMi today fo the e'ffoot that the
federal outposts of Tampico had been
-attacked by r. bids at Altamira.
President Huena today cabled to
the. newspapers In Buenos Ayres, I.on-
fleen, Parih and Madrid and t:i a few
in tbe I'nitvl Slates that be had an
a.rniy of 185,0*00 men and expected
soon Ui issue 0 decree forcing this
number by 60,0(10.' He Invited the
newspapers to send correspondents to
Mexico, saying the.t be would place
them in a position where they could
ascertain the truth concerning coniii*
liens in the republic,
Ia k Angeles, Feb. 4.���Telegrams
from John 11. Grondin to Mrs. Theo.
Pesrpches, a wealthy French widow
of I/twiston, Maine, were introduced
try the prosecution today at the preliminary heariio; of Grondin, who is
���rhurged with having murdered his
wife, he^re last October, One of the
telegrams was addressed in French
r.n "The Widow Theo Desroches" on
*ho day that Mrs. C.rondin was found
in an apartment with a hat box at-
tnched to a gas tube fitted over her
iiead. It. said "Letter received; i
Icate Immediately."
Another telegram conveyed the information that Mrs. Grondin. the
daughter of a Waterville, Maine, drug-
���Kisl,  had   committed   suicide.
Mrs. Desrochos subsequently came
lo Los Angeles, but has not appeared
ur been mentioned officially so far in
Ibe; case.
Th< preliminary' hearing has already lasted two days and may continue for two more, as the prosecution has not finished presenting evidence, ami the defi i.e.* expects to
rim&e :> tight tn free Grondin without
������uit'rri-re fir a superior court  trial.
New  York,   Feb.  i.~ By  a   majority
������of on ��� vote'���32 to "1 -Frank P. Glass
of Alabama, e.'tiiioi- of the Birmingham
News, lost his Tight for a seat in the |
t'nittd States senate today.    The vole I
sustained tlu* recommendation of the !
committee un privileges aud elections, I
ivhie-.li   bold   thut   Mr.   Glass   was   not I
���entitled  to be  sealed because  his ap-
liointment by Governor O'Neal to sue* |
.eec-d  the  late  Senator  Joseph  John-
sen  \\a.i  made: tt ft e. r the Seventeenth
constitutional    amendment    directing
election of Senators by the people had l
been  proclaim'd  In  full  effect.
Spirited and bitter debate marked j
mo close t,f the case, the second
-uhtoh the senate has settled involving interpretation cjf the constitutional amendment. Senator illair Lee of
Maryland, who was seated a few days
ago ou recommendation of the elections committee, made his maiden
speech in favor of Mr. Glass aud
tale r cast his vote for Uim.
Fry Micrs & Co. Suspend with Liabili-   Measures  fcr Safety at  Srt  Adopted
ties of $1 COO.occ���C. N. R. Loan at Convention to Be  Endorsed
Underwritten. by Dominion.
Loi.don,    Feb.  4.-Another    failure
i arising out of the Brazilian situation
lis announced today, Fry Miers & Co.
'representing   big   Brazilian   interests
'. here  having  suspended   payment.    A
liquidator has been appointed and the
liabilities are  estimated  at a  million
dollars.   This linn's inability to meet
la long line cf bills is  understood  to
;huve caused  the  failure    of    Coition
; Berthoud account yesterday.    The air
���is now clearer,  but  it is  not  certain
that tlie failures have finished.
The stock markets today showed
the effect of the recent overbuying
and tiler? was a reaction which was
on the whole welcomed, the bulls being just a little tired. Rumors current this morning that some stock
brokers are heavily implicated In the
Brazilian failures are not believed.
Shipping shares were firm on the
news of the month's trust in tho north
Atlantic shipping war.
Canadian rails were early, eiui' to
new borrowing by the Canadian Northern and bad traffic returns, but
afterwards rallied. Canadian Pacific
cloud linn at 225%, Grand Trunk
lest fractionally and land shares were
colorless, South American tractions
and Canadian Industrials Irregular,
but cheerfully and ifiiietcr.
The Canadian Northern railway had
underwritten 4',-2 per cent, debentures
for $6,r.iiii,000 and a Trinidad loan at
���1 per cent, for $2,760,000 has also
been underwritten at ii9.
The city cf Maisonneauve, Montreal, has floated a 5 per cent, loan at
par  for $500,000.
Call money is quoted at 1 per cent,
with discounts firm, the rate for three
months bills beiinr 1 15-16. No further reduction in the bank rate is
looked for tomorrow owing to the exports of gold  this week.
Ottawa, Feb. 4.���When Hon. J. D.
I Hazen, minister of marine, communi-
'catcs to the house on Ffbruary 13, aa
arranged, the cunventi'tn respecting
measures for the safety of life at
[sea, it will doubtless be accompanied
by the announcement that Canada
will adopt such legislation as is neces
sary to give effect to it. The recent
conference in Ixnvion was attended
by the represfnlat'veH of many countries, and the fn't that each signed
tiie agreement implies that its undertakings will be implemented with leg-
! islation by way of ratification.
Jce Patrols and Derelicts.
The terms of the convention will
not otficialh be made public until the
date agree! upon, but among the sub-
ijects dea.t with are rules for iuter-
j national ice patrols, more can-fi 1
navigation! destruction of der liet=.
Iif,b'.ats and rafts equal to the number of passengers and crew and high
p.wor wireless equipment with operators constantly on duty.
It will be required of ships that
���he speed at night be slackened, that
; the ice berg zones be avoided by
southerly courses and that special
I men shall be carried on crews to
handle or direct lifeboats.
As the convention applies to ocean
shipping and most of thn steamers
| from the Canadian waters are of Brit
|(sh register, the duty in giving legislation effect to the convention will rest
with the British authorities, but any
concurrent or subsidiary legislation
or amended regulations that are
I necessary will promptly be enacted.
Montreal, Feb. 4.- Two women posing as gypsies and charged with conducting a swindling game, were arrested today em complaint of Molson
LaLonde, who claims that they relieved him of $25.
A number of complaints have been
made to the police of the women
temporarily renting small stores, telling fortunes and by sllgbt-of-hand
work, extracting bills from rolls of
money handed them to have a "gcod
luck charms put upon it."
Mr. LaLonde states that after making some incantations, one cf the
women handed back his roll apparently in Uie same healthy condition she
received it, but he later missed from
it two bills, a twenty and a five. Tho
operation was carried on before his
i yes and he Could not see how the
money was extracted.
Unemployed Question.
New York, Feb. 4.���It was announced by the American associotion of labor legislation that under its auspices
and those of the American section of
tho international association on unemployment, a national conference on
unemployment will be held here on
Feb. 27 and 28. Mayors of the principal industrial cities in the United
States and governors of states have
appointed delegates, it was state-d.
Plans for immediate action towards
the relief of present unemployed will
be de:vised.
Pentlcton, Feb. 4.���As the result of
the representations of E. W. Mutch.
who represents Pentlcton on the
executive e>f the* B, C. Fruit Growers.
�� recommendation has gone forward
to the government for a parcels post
system between the valley points and
th,- marketing centres, which, when
established, will make jt possible to
Mini small packages eif fruit out at a
very low rate.
Thin resolution Was endorsed al the
tJCnrention of the association last
weelt, and the Innovation will probably b- Instituted during the coming
.-"Wiwm r,
Bremerton, Wash.. Feb. 4.���Walter
efingill, 11 year old son of William
Angell, a machinist ;l the navy yard.
tricked a tin box out Of the sand as
-he was walking along the beach today
.and when he pried ofl a small padlock
that held the lid, he discovered a roll
of billh nested In a heap e.f $20 ge;ld
pieces. The boy's father found that
tin: money exceeded $k000, He deposited it in a bank and inserted an ad*
���wortlsement in a pap*- for the owner.
Wouldn't Accept Election.
Port au Prince, Haiti, Feb, 4.���The
I permanent   committee   of   the,   senate
| upon which, according to the constitution, devolves the executive power in
jthe absence of lhs chief of staff, has
convoked  congress   for election  of a
1 president. It is considered doubtful,
however,     that     the     revolutionary
j forces would be willing to accept a
president elected under the present
conditions.    Word  has  been  received
I here' of the return to ("ape Haiti en of
Senator Davilmar Theodore after hi**:
defeat by General Zamor,
Four-fifths   of    Walla    Walla    Wheat
Crop  Is  Sold.
Walla Walla, Feb. 4.���Four-fifths of
the wheal crop e.f the county has been
sold, dealers estimate. Last week
50,eOO bushels changed hands. John
Hoffman sold 10,000 bushels and Yen-'
ney Bros, sold an ei*ual amount. The
price was 77 and 78 cents for club.
The farmers state that unless real
cold weather comes the fall sown crop
this year will be fine. In tiie' western
part of the county geese have done
some damage, but it is local, not gen*
Byron Hunter today took up his
wm-k as state agriculturist under the. i
direction of the department of agri-;
culture and tho state of Washington.
Mr. Hunter lias been district ag'ricul-1
turist for the government, covering |
the territory embraced by Washington, I
Oregon and Idaho.
For the Week Ending Sunday, Feb. 8,
Westminster. Satid Heads.
Time. High. Low.
High.    Low.     Time. Ht. Timp. Ht.
3 1:00   4:55 ;   9:40 12.2   3:3*1   8.S
10:50 20:30 18:00    4.4
4 3:15    5:25       2:14 10.0    4:18    9.9
11:16 21:35    10:14 12.1 18:52   3.7
���5      4:40    7:00 '    3:37 10.9    G:00 10.8
11:45 22:45     10:45 11.9 19:43    2.8
6 5:25    9:00 :    4:24 11.7   8:00 11.1
12:10" 23:35 , 11:39 11.8 20:32    2.0
7 6:00 10:15 '    4:57 12>.    9:17 ll'.O
13:45 ] 12:46 11.7 21:18    1.3
8 6:25    0:35 <    5:24  12.8 10:09 10.6
15:00 11:10     14:02 11.7 22:01    0.7
New C. P. R. Hotel Named.
Montreal, Feb. 4.���The new C. P. It.
hotel at Calgary wns todaj officially
christened the Palliser by Sir Thomas
Shaughnessy,    it is named after the
i:it>* Captain  Pallis. r, who In 1845 led
a  government  expedition   to  explore
tin*  country   between   Lake   Superior
and   the   Rocky   mountains.    Captain '
Palliser, with a staff of scientific men,
continued his Investigation until 1860
and    reports    of    considerable    value *
were  published,
Rumor Deried.
Madrid, Feb. 4. --No credence is
given here to tumors circulated abroad
that an attempt had been made on the
life of King Alfonso. The king has
been Maying at Sevl Le anel dispatches
j from   that  city  filed   late  today  said
that the king was in excellent health
j and had gone to his fox hunting estate
i neat   by.
Posed as SheriTf.
t^'thbridi-e,   Alta.     Feb,   4. -Posing
�����f. a deputy sheriff from the United
Jftat-ee alter s horse thief, wearing a
star on   his  breast  and   with   a  slx-
-rttooter en his hip,  to carry  out the
kmpreEsion,   Allan   Beaman   lias   been
terrorizing the women of the Wilson
sliding district southeast of the city.
Itib  method   was   to  en;or   a   hoUBe,
plank his gun on the table nnd make
inquiries as to the suppose-! criminal
-and U��-n demand a meal.   He was ar-
���rated by a mounted policeman today
and brought up and remanded.
Radium Patient Lives.
(Baltimore, Md., Feb. *i. -Congress-
nan Robert 0. Bremner of New Jersey, wbo lias been on the point, of
death for several days at a sanitarium
on*, where he received radium treat-
limit for cancer, displayed remark
ible vitality today. He was still hov-
���*'i:*   between   life  and  death,   bow-
Ill view of the industrial    development    in j
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and j
to the fact that in the!
past many manufacturing   plants   have   been|
lost to the community [
owing to the exorbitant I
prices   demanded    fori
land, your careful at-!
tention is invited to thei
The Coquitlam Termi-
nal Company have fori
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufac-1
turing  sites,   all  clear j
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-j
age at from twelve hun-j
dred and fifty dollars!
per acre, also home sites
for   employees   at   ex-1
tremely low rates, with
excellent  school  facili-1
ties, city water, electric!
light, etc.   Address enquiries to
Talk It Over.
Tokio, Feb. 4. The empp-ror today
received in audience Count Oombel
Vamamoto, the premier, with whom
hn discussed the serious situation
which has arisen in Japan owing to
the vigorous attack of the opposition
groups against the supremacy of the
Satsuma  government.
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C,
We Pack
Ship and
Ihe New Westminster
Department   Store
We Pack,
Ship and
Whether you are furnishing your whole house or just filling in some odd corner with a piece of new Furniture, this sale gives you an opportunity to do
it at small cost.. A visit to cur Furniture and Carpet Departments will convince
you that shopping in New Westminster and at McAllister's will pay you. Be
sure to visit the basement for real bargains in all kinds of kitchen utensils and
February Furniture
Six-foot Round Kxtension Table;  in golden oak finish;   with heavy  square  pedestal,  ;md   fitted  with
leaf lock;   regular  $21.00. Cl C  R(\
Rale   Price    ** I *Ja\jV
Bight-foot Square Solid Quarto- Cut Cod* n Oak
Table; beautifully finished; has five* legs; one of
the latest designs;  regular $25.00. CIO  7C
Sale   Trice    9 I Oa I 9
Eight-foot Hound Solid Quarter Cut Oak; in early
English finish, bas five square tapered legs. This
is a high class table and is in perfect condition.
Regular $28.50.    Salo Cl Q  Cft
Six-foot Solid Fumed Ouk Table; with neat pedestal
bare and round top;  regular $22.50.       C1C  Cft
Sale  Price    91 D.wU
Six-foot Solid Quarter Cut Oak Table; with round
top;  In fumed or goleren finish; reg.   COO  OR
$29.50.    Sale Price   *\fCOaCO
Six foot Extension T.i'jle; lu solid oak; fumed finish; octogon shaped pedestal; round top; a neat design and the best valu ever offered. We can supply, this in golden or early English if desired. A
regular $21.00 value.
SET   OF   SOLIJ   OAK   CHAIRS,   $1625.
Consists of one Arm Chair and five Small Chairs;
in fumed oak finish; with genuine leather pad seats;
the best solid oak chair on the market for the money,
Usual price, is $21.00.
SOLID   OAK   BUFFET, $17.50.
In fumed finished  solid oak, with one large linen
drawer, two cutlery drawers and double door cupboard; has genuine Hritish Level plate mirror and is.
well finish, el.    Ihe regular price on t'.iis Is $22.50.
MORRIS  CHAIR   FOR  $10.50.
In fumed or golden finished solid oak frame and
loose velour cushions,   The old price was $15.00.
Brass  Bed,  Spring  and  Sanitary   Cotton   Kelt   -Mattress;   all   guaranteed.    Complete       C01   T/R
In golden oak finish; is 36 inches wide and 16
Inches deep; has double glass doors In top section,
and C.vo drawers and large cupboard below. This
is a  regular $12 50  value.
Fitted with two bins and two drawers, and has
glass door China cabinet In upper section: comes
in gcleicn or natural finish.
Fitted with two bins and two drawers. This is the
moat useful piece of kitchen furniture made*, and i.;
an extra giwd value.
DHOP-LEAF   TAELE    FOR   $4 00.
Strong, wel-seasoned fir Tabje In gulden or early
English  finish;   with  square top.
Read this List of Basement Bargains
Nail Scrubs; regular 5c; .1 for 10c
Table Scrubs;  regular 15c;   each at 10c
Picture Wire;  regular 10c.    Per packet 5c
Mack's No-Rub, regular oc.    Six for   25c.
Toilet Paper; regular 5c.   Six for 25c
Moulding Hooks i regular 10c. Per dozen at...5c
Coppered Coat Hooks;  regular 15c.    Per dozen..10c
Photo Paste;  regular 10c; per bottle at   5c
Good Ccrn Brooms; regular 40c.   Each 25c
Wire  Potato Mashers;  regular 15c, for 10c
Can Openers; regular 15c, for 10c
Wire Soap Dishes;   regular 15c.    Each 10c
Handled Cake Turners; regular 15c.   Each ...10c.
Kitchen Spoons; regular 15c anoV20C, for 10c
Wire Toasters; regular 20c, for each 10c
Three-arm Hardwood Towel Holders; reg. 25c, for 15c
Whisks;  regular 25c, f.ir 15c
Howl Strainers;  regular 15c and 2oc, for 10c
Extension Strainers;  regular 25c. for 15c
Tin Dippers;  regular 10c, for 5c
Tin Tea Kettles; regular 40o; for 30c
Tin Tea   Pots;   regular 30c, for   20c
Tin  I)i:k1   Pans;   regular  15c;   for   5c
Japanned   Fire  Shovels;   regular  15c, for 5c
Pe tinned  Wash   Howls;   regular 15c,  for 10e
t;lass Salt and  Poppers;  regular 10c, for 5c
Glass Tumblers; regular BOc, for, per dozen... ,35c
Glass Measuring Jugs; rerculuir }l5c. EaBch ..10e.
White and Gold t'hlna Egg Cups; regular 50c a doz.,
for   35c
Decorated China Sugar and Cream; regular BOc. Per
jar    25e
jtrown Earthenware Tea Pots;  values to 45c;  any
size at    25c
Decorated China Cuspidors; regular 50c; each..25s
February Carpet
A gooel quality Blind; 36 inches wide by six feet
long; fitted to good spring roller: colors green and
cream;   regular   50c.    Sale OC*s��
Price       QOG
Special sizes made to order, measurements taken
and estimates given free.
Brush Door Mats, made of cocoa fibre;
and strongly bound;  regular 55c.
Sale   Price   	
well woven
Japanese Mats; nlcoly stencilled patterns. These
mats wear well, and make excellent floor covering
for bathrooms and bedrexmis:
Size 27x54   inches;   regular  25c.    Sale  Price. .. ,20c
Size  36x72  inches;   regular  35c.    Sale  Price 25c
Size 6x9 feet;   regular $1.50.    Sale  Price $1..S6
February Electrical
Fixture Sale
The February House Furnishing Sale in the Elec-
tircal Department will prove a boon to those desirous
of having installed In their new homes the latest,
and, at the same time, the most moderately priceel
Chandeliers procurable. Below we offe>r a few suggestions from our beautiful stock of Electrical Chan*
A five-light fix'.ure in antique brass frith cast brasn
band, holding a moonstone glass bowl and fi ur  on*
closed Bbados to match: regular $50.   tt* f fi  ,'"' f%
, ,    ,. ��� rts ft jib M11
Sale   Price       <?fc- hSjJU
A four-light fixture, in Ivory fiu'e.'.. w! 1: moonstone
glass bhades; conventional di s g .. . ��JOC flU
regutar $40.00.    Sale  Price ilwOsUU
A solid, polished, cast brass, five-light fixture, w-ith
sr.tiu finish shades; a really beautiful piece of -work-
Five-ligut fixture; finished in v ordem, with frosted
lanterns;  regular $"5.00.    Sale C9R f\(\
A beautiful rive-light fixtures ii�� oak, with leaded
amber glass shades; regular $25.00. C1Q ftft
Sale Price 91 *9m\9\J
Five light bruf.li brass fixture; with cut star shades;
regular $17.50.    Sale SIS  00
Four-light Mission style fixture; in Dutch brass, with
frost.*il shades;   regular $15.00. C 1 ft ftft
Sale   Price ��9 I WsUU
Three-light English design; silver CIO Eft
finished; regular $18.50.   Sale Price.., W ' s*ib*S#V
And many others at lower figures, too numerous
to mention.
Nothing Is More Suitable In a Dining Room than a
Well Chosen Dome. We have Several In Various
Colors and Designs. We Call Your Attention to
Jutt a Few of Them:
Large I^eodeel Olass Gome; in green and amber;
really a beauty;  regular $25.00. COO  Rft
Sale Price   ipfcst.UU
Four-light Dome; with leaded amber glass; in somt-
indirect  style;   regular  price  $30.00.    C< 7 ftfl
Another Dome, with leaded glass; in green, red and
umber;   regular   $30.00.    Sale SIS 00
Dome; hand painted on Cloisonne glass; with solid
brass chain. Just one left. Regular ��JQ g"||
IJ20.00.*  Sale  Price         #*��7eWU
These who cannot afford liigh-priced fixtures or
domes should not fall to Inspect our show rooms, as
wo have fixtures from $1.00 up and Domes from $5.50
up.   Our aim is to pleaae you all.
Solid  seat, double rung, strong
hardwood mtRma     Cft*s%
chair  for lDC��  DUC
Golden or early English fin-
irh; Rizei of tnp is 18x26; with
Spruce Top;  size of _table_ ]s
30x48;  same size,
with drawers  	


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