BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The New Westminster News Jan 1, 1914

Item Metadata


JSON: nwdn-1.0315818.json
JSON-LD: nwdn-1.0315818-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): nwdn-1.0315818-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: nwdn-1.0315818-rdf.json
Turtle: nwdn-1.0315818-turtle.txt
N-Triples: nwdn-1.0315818-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: nwdn-1.0315818-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

New* Classified Ad*.
Have proven  tlielr  worth  by  tlie I
results   they    produce.     They   111)  s
large    or    niiiu.ll    want*    at    imp j,t
Weather Today.
New Westminster and Low>r Mainland-Light to  moderate  winds;   uo-
ettled  with gleet or rain, not much
h.inge  in  temperature.
VOLUME 8. NUkV     ��1.
Several Applications Arc Refused by Commissioners���Mayor Opposes.
Citizens' League Represented by Lawyer May Take
Further Action.
Sun   Francisco,   Dec:.   81.���Rain   all
day and reaching Into the night drove
fmtn the streets San Francisco's us
ual multitude Of new year's eve
merry makers. The cafes, where
tables bad b�� n n served for months,
were crowded, and danolng was allowed.
Under the Hint" law, no Intoxicant!
could be sold after 2 a.m.. but tonight
thla wns not held to mean that supplies bought before thai time could
not be drunk thereafter
e bottle  licenses  were  grant
two refused by  the  hoard of
commissioners      yesterday.
given license* were E, ft. Mc-
Thomas   freeman   and   L,   K.
, those refused I'. I'oison and
tins.     The  ground   for  refusal
irielpally   failure    to     comply
���emulations In ai. lying for close up at  ���_' o'clock    The chief e.r
All   licenses   granted   wore   p,.^,.,,  refused  to lift  the  ban on this
section,   saying  he   was     pledged    to
maintain order in the resorts
Montreal May Use Old Aqueduct I
Heoairo Arc Not Made Coon.
Moniii at, Dec. 81. It I as an-
nouiioed by Mayor i.aveiie and Controller Laohapelle today at the conclusion of ti conference at a delegu
turn of Montreal business men representing the board of trade anil Lbi
Canadian   Manufacturers'  association
Hint   preparations  are  being  made   to
Im water into the old aqueduct in
case there was further delay in get
ting water to the n sldents of the
city bv tin present method of repairs,
while work   i.n the   conduit   was
pushed   to   its   UtmOSI   throughout   the
day ftttle hope was held out that the
city water famine would end before
[iftiday  noon   Citizens and    business
| men are a ruined ;.:   the failure of til"
authorities to gel a firm grin on the
situation  ami  drastic    development*
| may be expected at any time.   In case
I the water Is let Into the "Id aquedUl I
j Hie city will be supplied, but the water will not be fit to drink, neither will
i it serve f;,r cooking, as  ',<    will    be
Ihgbly contaminated.   Those who pro-
pose the use of the old aquednct fig-
' me that it  will be water anyway.
But of More Permanent
Church of Scotland Connected With
Controversy in Anglican Church.
Louden, Dee. 111. Whilst the controversy in the Anglican church over
the African trouble continues, a new
development   has  come  up   today   in
  the fact tlrat the Church of Scotland
,. is Intimately connected  with  the con-
rewer Kuildings Erected troreny in as much a�� the communion service over which the whole trou
I ble has arisen, took place in Its mis
i slon church at Kikl You and that a
! minister of the Scotch church preached
the sermon on the particular occasion
; in controversy.
Building Permits Total Nearly Million
Dollars���Hand*on,e  Residence*
Are  Feature.
by   Commissioners   (Celling-
i Bel   Gilchrist   and   opposed     by
Dray   Wholesale licenses were
(i. Mcllriile and I.. K. Haines
Malm's   application   was   left
xt  year's commission.
accord   with   Its  stand   taken  a
mnth  ago  the citizens'  league was
presented  by  a delegation  and  Wi
Hansford, who pre*e*reed th" case
' the temperance people.    Irregular
y   In   making   application   was   the
Convicted tor Belting.
Toronto. Dec. ..1. - William vialla-
k'ht and Arthur Morton, the two men
who were found wth two women and
a complete outfit for conducting bet-
i ting business by telephone, wi re con-
\n-tifl by the magistrate this morn
i ing. Horton, who was charged only
[with frequenting, got th" heavier ien-
main reason the solicitor gave for the ,,,���,.,. Sjxl>. jayg, Gallagher, who
licenses being realised i,,; ,,,|.,| gulltj
'Though bottle licenses were dealt ing- waa B|Ten forty day* because of
i.itb at length granting of wholesale aliened m health.
lift,oes   was   also     opposed      There |  , , , .
wen- <iu 11.^  sufficient  placi s    where
liquor could be bought In New Wost-I
minster as it was, without adding to London. Dec ������!. The possibility
as number, Mr. Hansford said. "Do <,f an Atlantic rate war has been In-
you think it better for people to buy creased by the report that the Ham-
bottled goods in Vancouver Instead of i,nrg American company intends to
' . i   . ' .   w.i. .   pj&( , gQujg 0( j.K bfgkeat steamships,
Should   Bring   It   Here.
London,  Dec.  81.   An  English dia-
Barbary Coasl was the only part oflmond digger named Bowker Is here
n Francisco that was compelled to j with a diamond   of the   first    water,
weighing 178 carats, ti.it be find:,
himself In the sun" position as Mark
Twain's man with the $1,000,000 bank
note, lie has more wealth than hun
dreds of men to whom be has ap
pi ab-d. hut be Is unable to raise a
penny on the stone Th ��� diamond is
an amber stone, perfectly clear and
of undoubted value. It was found at
Uroogi veldt. South Africa, and re-
sembles the KoKhK-1-Noor.
Building  permits for the  yea
1913 were compiled late yesterday by   g
the department and It is shown that ���'���':���
though the number and total amount'';;,
of permits is lest, the buildings put,;;i
up are of a more permanent nature.,;;:
For 1913 the total was $888,975.00 for :
471 permits; for 1912, it was $1,684,- *
518.00 for 683 permits; for l'Jll, $1,- ��
124.587.0U for 442 permits. #
February was the largest month in
1913 where permits worth $191,785.00
were Issued.   For the first jiart of t'ae
The convener of the church cf Scotland Issues a statement recording the
committee's   gratitude   to   Almighty
I God for the notable Christian concord
( prevailing  In J*ast   Africa,  a  concord
'requiring no sacrifice of the essential
I principles   ma
i bodies concerned.
i The reflection on Christian tliesen- tne aew 3,*ar !" *'ilJl noise and feast
sions Is liable to add further fuel to!1"*- Tll(i custom of midnight supper
the  controversy   which  occupies  sev-|llas become a feature by    the    Paris
i eral columns hi the Times each'morn-; "tw  >'��' eve.    Mcst    of    the tables
i inh'. *ere taken a month ago.
 The    ambassadors    and    ministers
hare decided    not  to    follow    diplo-
I'aris, Dec. 31.���Undismayed by the
aintalned "by Vhe"parent jb'Ut'r  *��**&��.     Parisians    crowding
the  boulevards  and  restaurants,  saw-
Far Reaching Changes Are
Wrought in America in
Twelve Months.
Democratic   President   for
First Time Since 1870���
Currency Reform.
Owing to the holiday today-
there will be no issue of The
News on Friday morning. The
paper will issue as usual on
Saturday morning.
9 % i malic  usages of  previous  years,  and
:"   will make no new year's call on each I
j other.
������': ;     They  will,  however,    rail
Washington. Dec. 31.���Twelve
months of 1913 wrought changes in.
the American government���political,
economical, financial���probably more
far-reaching than any other year of
the   last   quarter   century���this   was
on    the
members of the cabinet and high gov-! apparent today in a backward glance
eminent officials as usual. jover   Ule  memmMe   evenlg   of   ^
No  Unusual Orders. ilaBt  >'ear  '"  aU  branches of  govern-
Tacoma,  Wash.,  Dec.  81.���No onus- ; mental activity,
ual orders were issued to the Tocoma i    A Democratic administration in na
police tonight.   New vear's celebrants i uonaJ affairs came  to power In  this
at   the   cares   were  not .permitted  tc  twelve-month with a Democratic pres-
buy  liquor after  the  usual  midnight  ldent alld a Democratic congress at
closing  time,  but  could    drink    that
his back for    the first    time    since
Arrer* Assistant Msnaocr,
Ti ronto,  Dee,  31     D.  A.   King, assistant manager of the Hank of Nova
l",!::':!nr";,:,...'"l'l',s,-ii!i.. Mo���m   Dennis,  was arrested
hire today on a warrant charging him
with  the tbefl ol  $700 from the bank
and  falsifying his book!
Atlantic Rite War. leased on $2,000 bail
He v as re
tbeuT" he was asked by Alder
man Ketlllngton, Mr. Hansford replied
that more places of sale in this city
won;,I not remedy that as people
would go to Vancouver where they
could best be suited Mr. Hansford
also said th.- three wholeSnle license
appl'citems were not properly advertised  in   the  newspapers .
At th,r opening of the meeting It wa* .
resolved that    all    applicants    whose Winding  Up  Affair*,
place* did not comply  witth the regu-1     At   the   meeting of  tne  city  council
latlons   would   have   these   places   of j yesterday the account* of th
liostneM closed up
.including the Cincinnati and Cleve
land, in a service making Queenstown
a port of call during the summer sea
i son. The steamship Hamburg will
call at Queenstown January 20. I'M I,
one day before the rate confer nee
meets  In  I'arls
Mr.  Hansford's efforts wrere pCnrl
pallj spent In showing bow the regu
Istjona wire not lived up to. Th
no map of the location of the hotel   no
distances shown, and not enough
namei i I property holders and thereto . according to *ectlt n 152 of the
net tie- commission could nol even
consldi r these applications. These rea-
sons  he  applied   to every   application
be opposed.    Anothi r objection   ��rss
thai the applications bad not been til :
'ed 14 ibi^s before the commission sat
Mon of them were fib-d on December
lfl     Yesterday's  meeting   was  not    a
regular   meeting      Messrs.   D    White-j
Hide* and J R, Orant, who represented i
Mr  MoBrlde and Mr. Haines, thought
the applications should hold    if there
was  any   provision   found   lacking   it
ci uld be fulfilled later    The notices
Ol   application   had   been     advertised
The applications weie sufficient, conn j
eel though!
it waa Alderman   Kelllngton   who
moved that A. Malin's application be
lefl ov r for nevt year's commission
I i d al with and he also moved that
f Poison and A. Malln be not given
license*. Commissioner Gilchrist seconded both motions and Mayor Gray
drd nol oppose
Leai-ue  Dittatkfied.
Alter the meeting   of   the   police
w inmissiniiers ysterda-   afternoon  a
membei  of the Cltlxens' league was
asked what steps w re contemplat-d
folli wing the grunt.ng of the bottle
and win lesalf licenses and if the do-
eislon 0( the ce-iunissloners would be
appealed against.
At the present time I do not know
what we will do. but a mooting will
be held shortly, and at it we will con
ilder what action we will take in the
matter," be said
Prom eouimimt heard after the po-
I,,.   commission   meeting   II would
I!, m that the ci'i/uns' league was
net  siitiM'ieil  with the decision of the
commissioners so far as the bottle
licence* were concerned, and hoped
m reverse the decision at some other
committers were prepared for next
year's   council   and   the   business     of
Winding    up    affairs    iviin    advance,]    a
was |step. At Monday night's meeting reports of most of to departments will
i> ��� submitted and In them the pr.i;
ress f t.i past year will be dealt
Prisoners in Auburn jail Organize Good Conduct
of the year before but from  th.-  fall
on there was a decrease.
In analyzing his report the building
inspector found there were 146 to w
dwellings built at a total cost of $327.-
600 find an average cost of $2,257. Six-
ly-six garages and stable permits were
given at a total cost of $14,865 and an
average cost of $206. Repairs and additions to present dwellings were 211.
amounting to $124,085 ami averagul
Will Try  Him  Aga,n. ��68��  ����*      Twenty-seven  stores  and
v. w V, ik Dee ?.\ Hans Schmidt, j ��r'''c'- buildings were put up at a total
the f.rteer priest in whose trial for!���"1 of $218,460, and an average of
the murder of Anna Amuller the jurv ' ?* "s9- Three apartment and rooming
disagreed yesterday, wll Ibe tried for;'.'��''>;'" ro"J��b?'��\ a"rt av"af''d,
the second time, beginning January ��0.��00. Induftrwl buildings totalled
12, before the criminal branch of the "��� "������� ���91'Jlti? ai1' "r J"'. , t'ad'
ttate lupreme court This decision One public building, the addition to
wis reached todaj at a conference be- ���� Dominion building, cost $80,000.
rween District Attorney Whitman and Th8 harbor wall permit was for $102,-
Court Justice  Davis. " '���
The following table shows the class
of houses built during the year:
'loess under $l,nuO	
House* between 81,000 and $2,000.
H< ubcs between *2.000 and $3,000.
IIoubcb between *3.000 and S4.000.
| Houfes betwesn I4,ooo and ��5.O00.
Houses ovei  $*\��00  	
A��   Government   Offices.
Alilu-oKh die receipts in the govern-
ni- til offices do not total the same for
the month  of   December as  compared
...        .      .I ... with those of the corresponding month
Heavy Rains Swell Streams  .. 1M: i;!!. tt.ur B p;v<,n 0ut yesterday are well In keeping with the pres-
which they ordered before that hour -Grover Cleveland occupied the White
year permits equalled In amount those  today of a battle in the neighborhood |Xo restriction wan placed on the timeiHouse ���    Tne      firBt      constitutional
of Murzuk, capital of Fez.    A colmun I cafes  should  close,
of Italians and naval corps complete���  usual  church  vigil
routed the Arabs after five fours
of fierce fighting. Ah; Arab leader
Mohammed Bey Abdallah, the chief
opponent of Italian rule and several
other notables were killed. The Italians lost IS killed and ssven wounded.
�� #
=;;- ft <s ft *,
* * �� *
There  were  the amendments since 1870 were amepsled
and    downtown 'providin g two radical changes in the
fundamentals of   government���an in-
  jcome tax and the  direct election of
United States senators.
Revelry in Seattle. The  national  bank    and    currency-
Seattle. Dec. 31.���Light rain tonight '��� system, designed to float the debt of
put a damper on the street celebration the civil war, and which has operated
of New Year's eve, but the usual j ever since, was re-organized into a
revelry took place in the high-priced federal reserve system, in which the
restaurants' especially the cafes. Or;central bank plan, the dominant
���lers were given that no liquor must ; system of Europe, was rejected and a
be sold   orconsumed after 1 a. m. and | financial re-organization perfected.
54 \ >;���-.
45 i*
21 \ *
6! 5
8 a
Bellingham. Dec. SI.��� Milton
Harnden, wrestler, claimant of
the lightweight championship
of the Pacific coast who threw
ten men in 4* minutes the other night at Kerndale, wants to
take on the entire police force
here and agrees to throw them
in an hour and a halt. Harnden
weighs 135, and would hav�� to
throw men who go well over
200 It he gets the match. The
match will probablv be arranged.
l-night session
"milk    man's
; those desirous of an a
! prepared   to attend  a
matinee"   vaudeville   show   scheduled
[to begin at 1 a. m. and continue until dawn.
* *
ft ft *
in Valley and Many People Homeless.
Residence*  in  Chico  Surrounded
Water���Railroad Track*
Washed Out.
New Tariff Law.
A Democratic tariff law became effective, the first since the Wilsce
bill of 1893, and one of the most comprehensive tariff measures e-er exacted.
A parcels post was broi ght into
successful operation and some of its
rates were later reduced while certain limitations were extended.
The interstate commerce commission began a physical valuation of
a  project  which will o*t
;i\tion by making a declaration to get on'oul wnicn v* expected '���"' '- *j>
the assessment roll and then attend Provide a bast* of ra:��� nuking.
the court of revision to see that their Meanwhile th* mr.r-two great easv-
names are properly added to the list. Prn railway systems renew���������: .'.pplv
Quattflcattona for householders and n-jcation at once for 5 per cent general
cense holders closed on December 16.1Increase in freight rates and the com-
 . I mission   directed   regulations   In   ex-
Court of Revision.
The   Coquttlam   municipal   council
will sit as a court of revision on tile'
voters'   list  on   Monday.   January   5.1
Some complaints have been made by i!
|people  that  their  names  are  not  on)
1 the   list   when   they   should   properly i
be so.    To those qualified it Is point- lr~,lroa"8-
,-.  ed out that tbey can secure reglstra-I���1"'011*, an<* ***�� years   to
  ��� i but which v�� expected
Confined  Men  Appoint  Own Commit-
Scheme I* Experimental
One���New Policy.
Now York. Dec. 81. English
sporting publications are calling Outmot, the American open
golf champion. " "professional" and are suggesting that
"doubt about bin amateur
standing" will make || unllki 1>
thin he ran compete
British amateur
next summer.
(inline! Isn't worrying,
intends to go to England In
April to prepare for the contest and he hasn't the slightest   doubt   Hint  Ills  entry   will
be received ,
or course,  there    Isn't    any
flaw In Onlmet's amateurism.
He has simply  committed  the
unpardonable   sin   of  beating
the best English golfers, John
null's logis is Irresistible, "He
beat tne; therefore he Is too
good to he   nn   amateurj
In    the
Sacramento, Cal., Dec. 31.���Heavy
rains during the last three days over
the Sacramento valley and high up in
the Sierra mountains causing an un
usual melting of snow, have resulted
tonight in making the rivers of the
Sacramento watershed torrential
Train service is almost paralyzed
power llnes are down In many places I ai,.,,,,K,;;..,i
and telegraph communication is difficult. The Yuba. Feather Pitt and
American rivers, with many creeks
and sloughs are pouring such a volume
of water into the Sacrntwnto river
that unless the rain abates soon there
Is danger of a repetition of the 1907
and 1909 floods.
N.  It. Taylor, governmCBt  weather
forecaster   here,   predicts   a   breaking I
In the storm  tomorrow  afternoon. So:
far as can be learned, no lives have
been   lost   where   streams  have   over
flowed  and  as  yet  there is  no great i prt,,  ,
damage   to   property,  other  than   that
suffep'd by railroads.
Sacramento ilias raised most of its
levees since 1909, and it Is believed
there   Is   no   danger   lii re   unless   the
river rea, ins a flood stage well above
S4 feet.
The city commission ordered out
a large number of laborers tonight to
watch the levees protecting the south
of Sacramento, where a flood Is most
feared. These men blostered up the
I wis with sand bags. At ti o'clock
the official gauge showed the river
depth at 22.ti feet and the water lis-
Ing al the rate of nine inches nn hour.
: fine hundred residences in Chico
are surrounded by wttter and many
floods. A large section of the North
ern Electric railroad's tracks on the
Esplanade has been washed out. The
road's  bridges  over  the  Feather  and
Hear   rivers  have  been   declared   unsafe.
The heavy roof of the Western Pa
enl condition of affairs in the province
ami bear well in comparison with oth-
1 er cities in the west.
|    The  crown   limber  receipts  exceed
those Of last  year, the figures being:
1913, $5,930.57, and 1912. $5,013.78,
&y      At the customs office a decrease is i ^^
��� shown of $13,000. the receipts for Do-
���cember   1913.  being  $23.90S.02,  while] _ c     TIT    W      i
ithosc uitea in during the correspond-.Governor   ot    Washington
j '.ng month of 1912 were $36,679.51.
I Dominion lands went the down
grade with $161.80 for 1913. as com
pari-d with $4t">4.:!0 in December, 1912
Mining receipts were slow during
the past month, only $90 being taken
in. as compared with $848.45 in December, 1912,
FHls Vacancies Caused
by Resignations.
���h are   expected    to
approximately   $30,-
Olympia. Wash..
Seven Hundred and Sixty-
seven   Banking    Institutions Make Application.
Auburn. N Y , Dec. 31 The convicts of Auburn prison have aropted
a new year's resolution, pledging
themselves to good conduct. To make
the resolution effective, they have organized a good conduct league, by
means of which they will have a
share in maintaining prison discipline. Convict public opinion is the
weapon by which the resolution will
be   enforced
The organization was perfected, it
was announced :c night by a cosatnit
tee of fifty convicts elected by ballot.
The scheme, which is an experimental
one,   was suggested   by  Thomas   Motl
Osborne, chairman of the state com
mission for prison reform, who recently was a voluntary inmate of Auburn.
All convicts will be admitted to the
league, but under lis rules bad conduct will forfeit membership and certain privileges The aim of the organisation as si-, forth in the resolution Is mental, moral and civic bet
lermenl for ihose w b i for so ninny
years have been celebrated without
the pale of human klnsmansbia-.
I    The league described lis one cf the
��� "first   fruits of  the new   humane pol
: Icy." of Superintendent Riley, who i<
'commended in the resolution f II
having "Inspired oitong officers and
'.Inmates such a kindly spirit of physl
cal, moral and humanitarian progros ielflc (1(,pot ,,, orovllle mm picked up I
slveness as    warrant    the   hone of bv  tn���  wlml nml  Uirm,rt  half    way
more considerate   management   and jHromll|
supervision of the whole personnel j T,l(, penthrr river was fifteen feet I
[>bau which has obtained in all pre- ,um, tonight and rising rapidly. Envious history of prison conduct," iglncrrs predict twenty feet, of water i
i "Itcsolved," the document continues |wn| ll0 flowing In the channel by]
|"that we individually represent ln-|mornmg ,\( twenty-four feet It will |
of    Auburn    prison,    hereby
Thiflv-ea    homestead    applications : nor Ernest  Lister
were granted  during tile  month, but Uhe appointment or four new  regents
this figure was offset by the fact that iter the University of Washington to
[fifteen   entiles   were     cane.lied     or ' fill vacancies caused by his asking for
j the resignation of four regents follow-
Stamp Oilcs Increase. | ing the removal of  Dr.    Thomas    F.
There was an inc:,ase in the stamp j Kane  as  president of the  university,
sales and number cf registered letters I The regents  whose appointment  was
handled al the post office during the .announced tonight are:
past   month.     This  is  shown   in  the!    William T. Perkins, of Seattle, IU>-
tollowlng compilation of the month's j publican, banker.
statist s compared with those for! Dr. \V. A. Shannon, of Seattle, Dem-
tlie c rrecpondlng period last year:
yvyoe orders Issued, 2.914; last year.
:'.si9, money order commissions,
$803.42; Isai year, S ">41 47: box re
-eipts, *92: list year. }1>2.75; stamp
sales,   (5 864.11;   last   year.   $5,085 SO:
d bundles   handled,   U
last y.ar. 11.lie
Flee     31.-���Cover-   _
tonight announced Represent Aggregate   CaplUI    Exclu-
sive of Surplus of $300,000,000
���Truit Companies Alio.
oorat. alumnus of Toronto I'niveristy.
Charles  E,  Gaches, of  Mount  Vernon, ltepublican. grain and hay dealer, alumnus of the University of Washington.
Winlock W. Miller, of SeaUle, Derail)- [ocrat, financial -agent, an alumnus of
' Vale.
In  announcing    the    appointments
I Governor Lister did not speclfv which
Pritty  ?tioolh, By  Jove! 'vacancy each would fill or what terms
The staff of The News appreciate a  they  were  appointed  for     There  is
New Year's gift from the B, f. Distil- still a fifth vacancj on the board and
lery if some of th ir 1908 Special i'a-;tho governor expects to announce i is
nadlan brand.   The boys say it slips; appointment if an eastern  Washing-
down like olive oil.    Thanks. 'ton man soon
Plans Brass Foundry
for Port Coquitlam
Washington, Dec. 31.���Seven hun-
dred and sixty-seven banking institu-
lions, scattered over thirty-five states |
and having an aggregate capital, ex-
elusive of surplus, of approximately
$300,000,000 have informed the federal
authorities of their intention to enter
the new currency system.
This was announced by the treasury department tonight, one week
since the currency reform law was
i t-.acted.
Hundred* of Application*.
The department's statement said:
"Six hundred and ninety-five appli
cations have been received from national banks with an aggregate capita! of about $250.1100,000, so that up
to this time national banks representing approximately one-fourth of
the total national banking capital of
the country have already signified
their Intention to enter the system.
"Forty-nine state banks and twenty-
three trust companies have also notified the department cf their intention
to become members. Of the 695 national banks applying, fifty-three are
In   the   New   England   states,   112   in
i press rate* w|;
^save Hie puhi.^
j OOO.Oou a year.
Last steps in building the Tanama
canal were taken with the probability
that the greatest engineering '.-���- ot
the age will be In o.p��ra,tttfn '; the
new year.
Philippine Government.
j virtual control of the Ph! ;pine
] government was delivered to the natives of the islands by President Wl
| son's appointment of a nativ. major-
j ity in the Philippine commlssli n.
What promised    a new    era ;n  re-
j turns of the government   with great
Corporations   in   the   enforcement   of
��� the    Sherman    anti-trust    law    was
brought about ^v the "bloodless" dis-
Isolution  of the  Anietl^aa Telephone
I and Telegraph    company's      '!*U*Hr*
with the  Western   Vnlon     President
I Wilson's  open   declaration   that   the
administration   desired   to cooperate
| with "big business'   in a peaceful ad-
j ministration of the law was received]
! in business and financial circles with
evidences of optimism.
Miss Pern   Hobbs   will  Close   Up  All
Saloons in Copper-field as
Salem. Ore., Dec. 81.���The method
to be employed by Miss Pern Hobbs.
private secretary to the governor, In
closing the Oopperfield saloon* ai*
ordered yesterday by Governor West,
was kept a profound seen t at the
legislative office today.
"Miss Hobbs will deliver the goods/
declared Governor  West.    "She    will
,  , , I close t'opperfield    up    tight.  Beyond
,the Kastorn states. 191 In the south- that 1 have nothing to eav."
.  em states,  281   In  the middle States, ;    Miss Hobbs  did not    leave    today.
89   in  the  western  slates,   and  4.!   in  ���,���  ������, g0 tomorrow a���    ft ������
Victoria  Man  Intimates  Other  Indus- or  the  Vipe  Line  read  leading  from  the 1'acifica states plljv three ,rains      W(>p, ,
Coquitlam dam to New Westminster,      "Of the national banks. 69 have a, tht, branch Une dnwll ..    Snak��� river
���rtabllshed       !]Uui the 11. C. B. H. logging line from  capital of one million dollars or more. 110 t'opperfield      She   will'leave  here
the dam to Port Moody.   It Is not for   112  or more have a capital  of  from'i,,  tne ,nornln=  aml  r...f.,.   .'.,,  ,���,_
from   the  limits of    Tort    Comjltlam  $250,000 to $1,000,000, 270 tav.^capl- j ^ ^0���S.gtou    for    Cop^erfield
tries Will  Also  Ue
Coquitlam $250,000 to $1,000,000,
Icity. Apart from what is staled above,  to]  ot from  $100,000  to  $250,000  nml i.^jay"evening"
Mr. lUmd wrote that the brass Coun-1214 have a capital of less than $1,00,- i '
Providing watir and electric power *j had contracts already signed, that  000. I
niUBt be a professional."
tt * * :": * * * *
;.': male*
'' pledge our best, honest endeavor nnd
���"' constant attention to the ultimate
tt Isuccess of nil such efforts as the
'said Hon. S. Riley luis already made
"or which be shall hereafter nnder-
���"   take looking to the general uplift nnd
# progressive regeneration of men and
# I met hods Inside the walls of Auburn
tt I prison,"
iverflow- the top of the levees
Klx inches of rain fell In the Keath-
would keep the plant busy for a perl-j Enormous Capital. ! Public Execution.
Od  extending over three years. |    "Two   of   the   trust   companies   ap-1    TcV-i.-   IV���;-    ;n     The  pvblic  execn-
The council has taken up the mat plying have a capital of $5,000,000 orit'.on of thirteen Formosan OOUepirs
ter of providing power facilities In more, and four trust companies have.te-- -. s carried out at Tahokya For
the neighborhood with tie Western a capital of from $1,000,000 to $5,000.- nr< a, today, according to despatches
Canada  Tower company, and a letter 000." _ -   reived   by   the   government.     They
facilities are provided, a brass foundry employing fifty men, will be es
tablished in settlon 3S4 A, Coquitlam,
in the hear future, according to a letter received yesterday by the municipal council from W C. Bond, of Vic-
er river canyon Unlay and at nigltorlu. who also Intimated other big;received from the latter asking In- i, P, W. Hall, secretary of the Knva v.- ro sentenced to death in connection
Meadows two feet of rhow was so'developments In this district. The formation as to the amount of cur- State Hankers' association, tele- .with a plot discovered early in NovSW-
sntnratcd w'"t the worm rr.::i that U;lntter urged the provision of n water rent that would probably he consum- graphed the department '-r.lghi t'.iatiber to overthrow Japanese rule in
legnn to melt. supply  and power facilities in order led by the plant will be forwarded to the general opinion in lown was fav-  Formosa. The plotter* had planned t">
Kennett  reported that eight Inches'to accommodate the    brass    foundry, Mr.  IVond.    The question  of extend- orable to membership In the federal raise an army of 100.000  ftornmsanj1
of rain  fell  there  today  and  r cord!Other    Industries,   and    homes    that ing the water facilities In that neigh- reserve system  and the organization and to massacre, the Japanese tiarrl
rainfalls are reported from all parts of might be established In the locality,  jborhood will be left to the Incoming committee could rely upo,, the hearty son. afterward hue..Ing over the   '-
northern California. '    Section 384 A Is near the Junction council.
co-operation of bunks In that state,    .and to  Chluu. Of-
m^ I  tfljllj-.'. -   ��� "���*-'- ^   ^-��T*
in (neiepnident tncrnbip paper devoted to the inter 0tg of -Veto Wsstminftsr and
Ile Frg.irr Valley. Publwhrd every morning ex- eyt Sunday by the National Printing
m*<. P��tH<kM0 Company, Limited, al 63 Hcli'nlie Stncl. -V��-i<- Westminster, /fnti.i,
ticlumln��. ROUH BVTBBBLAKD, Manatnng Dlrecw.
,4,1 oommuttieMlfoftl eiholdd ti* adltrss��od lo The Xvw H'e.-.-U minuter IWtus. cinii nol
Ic did,ri,lual msmesrs ot the staff. Cheuues, draft*, unci trim.. i> orders should he made
payable ''' The -Vnlieteil Printing and Putli-ihing Company, Limited.
THLKPUUSE8���BuibtfM Office and Manager, SHU; f.'dilcirial Rooms (all dfp.irt-
BMMtt),  Hit,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���Hv carrier, 14 per year, Jl tor three months, 40c per
tuanth     By ined, S*i per year, IIHc per month.
ADWHTlStNU USTEB on siiplicallon.
wish of The News to its friends and acquaint-
u mm
Hunter and
With Little
Merc  Than     Nerve  and i
He Wrests Cnug
fi-cin Al
<a Cl.ain.
Seattle, Die. 31. How Mike Stanton, a veteran Montana and Idaho
miner, with virtually no resources
other than grit, Intelligence and ion;;
experience     nt   his     calling,     built   11
crude quartz mill on his claim al Port
���Wells, Alaska, last Bummer and liter
ally   pounded     a   comfortable     winter
grubstake out of th" .-iii.- of a mountain, in tiie story told by m. ,i. Cal-
laghan, an   old-time   friend    ot the
doughty Mike, who Is new in Seattle
on a business trip,
Mr. Callagltan has been mining for
the pa.-tt three years in the sun.' sec
i fcpoor   man,  provided   the
i of the  right   BtUff.
mill  is an arrastra, such
the Mexican.: have used ritice
time of Cone/,  Callaghan  says,
The      ���.^���^���^^���^^���^^^^
ances is that they may have a happy and prosperous New
Year, that 1914 may prove for them   the   best   twelve
months in their history.   Here's hoping.
This is the stage of the game when the water wagon
and similar emblems of abstemiousness are much in vogue
and, though a lot of the good resolutions go by the board
in a few weeks, theer are some that stick, so for this rea-Lon or Alaska ami relates tho tale to
son, anyway, the coming of the New Year with its turning prove that tin- Alaska coast is a. good
over of another annual leaf is a blessing. jDlact' lur
Westminster starts on the front page of a fresh cal-i"0^"^1.'
endar with a heavy balance to her credit. True, it is notL ^Mexicans have used since the
all the result of energy by her citizens, for she has had time oi cortez, caiiaghan says, but
the solid foundation for progress and prosperity that an even-ruder in construction,  virtually
���   , , ... i l.i i v.   i     i   i th"  nnlv   mull rials   Stanton   did   no:
enviable position and wealthy resources lay, but, taken lind ngnt <,,, the gr0und were a tew
all in all, the work done for the Royal City by her own|armfuis of scrap iron and 200 feet 0
folk has been good work.   Some mistakes undoubtedly  ' ""	
have occurred, but men who never make mistakes never
do anything else worth mentioning.
Right at this moment, with her hand on the doorknob
of 1914, New Westminster has two obligations staring
her in the face. One is her harbor, with its needs, and
the other is the vital necessity of nursing the industries
she already possesses and of adding others to them. These
are two matters, but in the future development of the
town they will go hand in hand. To give the industries
,the scope they deserve the harbor must receive the best
of attention and to make the harbor a success the Industrie.- must be here.
There have been a number of differences of opinion
along lioth these lines, differences, not as to what should
be done in the great scheme of development, but of how
it should be done. For this reason it is essential that a'
settlement be reached as soon as possible, all private quarrels sunk for the general good and a united front presented
to the world in one enormous effort, bound to be successful, to place New Westminster on the map as the
greater-1 fresh water port of the British Pacific coast.
ovjucA/i M. stum
KEEPING -it it brings success.
'i 1. n a tho wort L. but 1 sutis
Thut it mallei s qulle a lot,
\Vhil= you ItHi'p tlie matter hot.
What 11  1'. mj  -mi, lilBt you
��tii li Lo like ,i : mils ol glue���
\\ hat it Is v ��� 1 (licit and < hoose
Never trom yuui mini to lose.
It you -tit U it i!i night anil .lay
To j scheme ihi t r| iesn'1 pay,
HaiiRlnB mm with all your skill
Though Ihe nay Is nil uiihiil,
Ncvei letting grow (he moss
\\ 1 iiic you hgure up Ihe i>- - ���
You will   "Hi be 1 usleO flat
Sticking tu o thins lilts that
It ynu stick serenely to
A\\\ ceuso thai iy uot tru��(
Cm Ing not tn list to those
Who its error might disclose,
Being stubborn lust In prove
Thai you cannot lorwarit move,
Ynu will iirvi 1 w In, 1 (ear,
Though consist* nl year liy year.
rirlt a prnlect that will pay,
Thru unwearied t.y it slay.
PICK a caueo tu it's lust nnd vl
And fur it with vlgoi fight.
Keeping at it brings success,
Bui he torts we go ui press
May we uei; '.1 you tn ph It
Something guuu tu which to slide.
Victoria  Doctor  on    Tear of    Wcr
u..nd3 Back Somo  Impressions
from H.oi-.k   Kcr.n.
in-. Em   il
wine   rei
M. S.  Monl
eo ���'���
1,m-iii tbe v
1 rid
note ol 11
invited to a li.iiic|iict
the house <'f Dr. I	
pri it. bsIvo  im i.ii.. pi
t'liiini   party.   The
Mouteagle, who had
nuirli 10 our
in our party
Might Tal-e It Literally.
'A. Cox  Gives     benefit    of  Thirty
Years-  Experience to  the   Scaling  Comn' ssion.
Ian agent
the   west
Dec. 31.-'
for all ih''
coast   of   [In
.'ciS.    lll'l
laments o i
Island,   from
Otter point to c.-n Cook, wan plac :
in the box at tin sealing coi m
recentb and gave them much Information lo the life led bj tho Indiana at lie present day Mr I ox has
li en an.miR them Bince 1S79, firsl m
constable for twenty-one years, which
Included eight years aa chief eon-
���table, and Bince Hen has acti d In
bis pfeBenl capnc ty. He- tool) the
���ettlemertu on. I :��� one, and explained how little wi ��� . waa obtainable nl
most of them. Indians rarely gardened, and their Himple wants were sti;i
plied for the nn ' run by their lab
ora' on the sen. 'I lev hunt �� little,
but only as a�����������! -��� '-���
said to be gnat experts in the woods
Here and there thej are within ri ac
of a whaling station such aa thai at
Seehart ln Barclay Bound, but othi i
wtae they must trai.-l to eanni rii b lo
earn money. Even al the whalin
-stations during the lust two yearn
Chinese and Japanese labor has bup
planted Indian, the former accepting
lees wages, while tin- Indiuna hold out
for the game cm the white men.
Mr. COX described the s. ul linnlln.'
offshore, the early start of the cai i
with their crew of three nn n, at 2
h m and the return before the wi i
terly'wlnd. that always Bprings up ul
midday and often causes a rough m n
that wets them to tli" skin An accl
dent to a canoe handled b) Indiana
is very rare. Even if they upset Hn-y
scrambled back again, and each boat
<-arried life preservers of Inflated hair
sealskins which would support two or
three of them In the water, They all
swam well. Them' inflated Kkin lifebuoys were used years ago by tho
Indians when hunting whale. Twenty-
five attached to a whale would in
time bring him to tho surface and
keep him there, the canoes were
from 25 to 30 feet long, and were
pulled out to the hunting grounds by
oars, running back under sail.
They were dug-outs made from the
bent half of a split cedar. At Nltlnat
there waa one 80 fool lung with an
11 foot beam, but this waa probably
built as a cnrlosity
The Mi'.nlialet Indians had been employed lliia last Bummer on the Canadian Northern Hurvey, and In taking
parilea UP II a Hold river.
Icent. In the last twenty years. Their
constitutions had been undermined by
disease contracted at the canneries,
and this rendered them liable to sue
cumli readily to consumption or other
deadly sickness prevalent in their districts.
Tie re were a number rf missions
on the weal coast, one Mc thodist,
three Presbyterian and the n it Roman Catholic, nml a mission school be-
longing lo the last named church at
Clnyoquot Which taught shoemaking,
Another sopool kept by Presbyterh
ana waa established al Abousaht. Hi
be Hi -.-il -��� ��� Hi man Catholic religion
' the gn ii. si appeal in the Indiana, : il i aganlsm ili��� <1 hard, and
the older generations were hard to
'.'��� iiop Hrabant, a Roman
Catholic priest, had established a mis
sion ni Uclui li ��� In 1874, of which the
. [feci  was mo il apparent.
Indiana also possessed money as
the ri aull of yeai i ol aai Ing He had
li ��� ;i aski .i on \. -torla wharf to pay
a passage homo for a klootchman,
whom li" afterwards found to be in
possession of tli - The govc run:- nl
did a good deal ol work on the re
serves in tli" shape o[ roads ai .1
wharves, which meant the distribution  of money an;.must  the  1ml an
At the conclusion < f his evidence.
Mr. ('ox was thanked b> Mr Juallc ���
Audette for the help afforded by hi >.
statements to the courl In understand
Ing prevailing conditions among the
so of water pipe from aonie junk pile
With these materials he harnessed u
small stream near his cabin, led the
water to a crude overshot wheel buil
of hewed logs, and then connected
tliis wheel with the arrastra, in tho
pan of which h'% bculders were revolved to act as ere crushers when
the power waa turned on.
The i ntire mill practically cost
nothing but the labor of Stanton and
his partner, "declares Callaghan, yet
;wilh. it liny were crushing ere al Ilie
rale of a toil a day when Callaghan
left the north a fortnight ago and
had been doing so for six weeks or
mere���and the ore cruahed assayed
from $30 to ?7,"i per ton.
"Siunton waa not ready to make his
cleanup when  I  lefi," said Callaghan, !
"lie was eager to take advantage of |
every  day  until  the  snow  came  and !
should  have    col   In    at  least    eight j
weeks of work with the odd little mill
and wound up with $4,000 or more in
gold for his season's work."
"The mill scheme worked like a
charm. When Stanton and his partner ai noon came down the hill to
their cabin from where they were
drifting en the land they dragged
down tour sacks of ore on a log sled j
unci dumped il Into ill" arrastra.
When they came down to the cabin at
niRlu they repeated Ihe performance.
The water kept the mill going night
and  day   without  attention.
"The best pan of the story Is that
one of those gel-rich promoters was
responsible for Stanton's building tin-
���mill. -The promoter wanted to tie tli"
property up on a loni: time bond.
Stanton and his partner demanded
money down. 'What will you do with
���the ground', demanded the promoter
scornfully. 'Do with it?' said Stanton,
Why,   we'll  work  il  ourselves.'
And before the promoter was out
of sijr.ht tin y were planning the arrastra. Their vein runs from six
inches to two and a half feet In width
and bids fair to make a mine. With
the mmiey they hammered out this
past season, Stanton and his partner
are going to run H00 feet of tunnel
this winter and enlarge their arrastra
to handle two and a half or three
tons of c re a day.'1
Callaghan says that between 200
and 300 miners are at work develop'
ing quartz prospects near I'ort W. lis
and that the district gives much pro
mlse, l'.. l' Millard, who promoted
the famous Cliff mine near Valdez,
has taken the Taturn group of e!aim3
and lias done much development work
Including an ISO-foot tunnel cross-cutting the vein, ami is putting in a mill
to handle twenty tons of ore a day,
Ihe rock averaging $tiu.
Callaghan himself has taken over
the Tar Flat group and just before he
left the north li I a contrac't for 20-1
feet of tunnel and neceSBary mine
buildings.    He Bays his ore  will  av-
"John, yon shouldn't have told ulm
Co drop in any lime.'
"Why not. my dear? lie Is nn old
friend. 1 lint was no mure than simple hospitality."
"lint he has just bought a uew- hying tuuehiue."
Pleasing tl.o Kiddies.
I ntn so worried
"What's the unilter?"
"1 am afraid Ueorgle will go skating.
1 promised hlui I'd lake him to Ilie
matinee il he would keep oft I Lie ice. '
"I did Iteltet than (Ual wilh my boy."
"\\ Inn did yon do';"
"I'romlsed nini I wouldn't take hliti
lo Ihe Ueutisl il lie wouldn't go skating."
yen like ilio^e that
i you.'
an t say I Inn I like
Tho Tru
"1  suppose Hint
Lave dene n lot !���
"Uh. yes. but ij
them as well as some jtlier loiUs."
"What othei  InlUs, (or Instance'/"
"Those I lliitil; I may l.e ubln  to induce io do u ml more nn me.'
Sc --resse J  Virth.
"Vi'lty this Lniaiions luugntcr?"
"Uncle caught bis thumb m ihe il.������ ,r
nml made u It w nuiurks.'
"lint thai bti| pened an hour ago."
"Sure, bid  I dlilu t dare InilgU until
ttftei be had n-n die bouse.'
Aft;r  L:ng  Practice.
"��Iic Is taking lung cl.uiues.    She Is
Ills third w lie. '
"UtUers .ni divorcedi"
"les '
"lie ought In know hurv int a
wile by Cis lime.'
"It was quite n liagedy."
"\t lial .-'
"Gi""i baby burn iu that family, ani
it is tongue tied."
Victoria, Deo. 31,
I'ci-m, rly  i I' this  I .r
i.n  Victoria on  u.
v. iili a party on tcur
sends  the   follow ing   ^^^^^^^^^^
imnt Chinese social gathering and n-
flections thereon:
"Through tin-    kindni is   of a bril
limn young man, Peter Hun., we were
In Hongkong al
one of the most
of   the    New
captain     of   llic
contributed   bo
i njoj meiit. was incliid.'cl
Among the guests wi r
Dr. and  Mrs. Gibson, of the  London
mission, and Prof. Sal! and Mrs. Salt.
Prof. Salt  formerly  lived  in  Vancoit j
ver,  whence  ne  went  to  the  Philip!
pines, and now Is dean of the arts department of the Hongkong university.!
The majority of Chinese guests were
of    university     training.     The    good
cheer,  vivacity  and    interest    in cmi
comfort was Btrikingly manifest. Hen
we  had assembled tie    patriots    ol
new  China, men  and  women  with  6
vision, consecrated  to llielr country's j
welfare, yet patient  in their exile en
joying the protection of Qreat Brltatn
while waiting (he opportunity  to  re j
suine the work that is so dear to their
hearts -the  development    and  reconstruction of their own country.
"It was a scene never to be forgot !
ten.    Have   we  such   self sacrifice   In
our country? Everyone of these men ,
were ready to die for China. Patriotism  of the  highest    older    was    tli" ;
theme of their after-dinner remarks,
Such   experience   as  this   puis   us   to
shame,  who,    surrounded    by  selfish ;
partisanship  and    political    trickery,:
rarely experience anything but a bub |
bling  semblance'    of    self-sacrifice  in
the pressure of our country's necessl-
'ies.    The new  China, developed and
directed by such intellects round that
table  will  become    a  factor    in  the
world's  activities   Impossible  to esti
mate, and when    1 contrasted    these
men with the average politician seated at a party banquet In  British Co
lumbia.  I  felt  that there are facts in
Asia  that   we   would  do  well  to  con
aider.    In addition to addresses in the
most  serious vein  we had addresses
from Mr. Pullen, Cap! Hailey and myself, and a most    apropos    recitation
from  Mrs.  Moody.    We left  the banquet, secured a sampan and hastened
to the ship, which was to sail at daybreak."
this time-tested���world proved���home remedy which suite
and benefits most people. Tried for three generations,
t''io best corrective and preventive of the numerous
ailments caused bydefectivo or irregular action of tho
, r -,    E ( ig ��� ition and elimination has been proved to bo
(The l-.i..e.'t '.'si i uf Any Mecliciny In the Worlu)
If you have not tried this matchless family medicine, you c'.o not know
what it means to have better digestion, r-mnder Bleep, brighter eyes,
clearer complexion, which come after Uecchum's Tills have cleared
the system of impurities. Try them now���and/nunc. Always of the
same excellence���in all climates; in every season���Heecham'B Pills are
The Tried, Trusted Remedy
Fri-nnrni ....
.. l,v Tti.Miin. lu. iliani. Si. I Irk-'
lu-.i- InC cJ�� ci.ul II^S.Al
, 1 tin   a-.lnri. I'-
i.   I n bom, 28
BOILCRS   gjveted Steel Pipes
  BURN OIL     ���
P.   O.   BOX   AA.-
902 Columbia Street W.
the  famous  Coinox  steam  and
Without doubt, boll more water
Phones 15 and II.
Wholesale  and  retail  dealers
furnace coal.    A ton ol' this coal will/
than any other coal on  the  market.
Wa also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (l.ailysniith)
coal for Stove and grate.
We carry a good stock of building material, Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement This cement Is being used by the Do
minion and Provincial (loMerniuenls and all the large corporations
and contractors in the province. It is ground very fin.- and iH very
uniform. Hani wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, (ire clay and fire
30, 8.
p m.
(Subject to change without notice)
Sunday schedule���Trains leave New Westminster at C,
8:30 and it a.m.. and every 2U minutes    thereafter    until    8:30
After 8:30 service every 30 minutes  with  last  car  leaving  at
Week (lay schedule -Trains leave New Westminster at 5. 5:46, 6,
6:15, ti:30, 6:4,5. 7, 7:15, 7:30, 7:45 and Sam, and every 20 minutes
until 4 p.m., 'From 4 p.m. to 8:110 pin a 15 minute service will In*
given. After 8:30 p.m. a 30 minute service with last car at midnight.
Saturday service���Early morning schedule the same as on weekdays, but after 8 a.m. a 15 minute e-Mvice will be given until midnight.
Through trains for Chilliwark leave New Westminster daily at
9:30 a.m. and 1:10. 3:,15 and 5:15 pin. Trains leave Chilllwnck daily*
for return trip at 6:10 am. and 9:80 am anil 1:10 anil 5:46 p m.
Dally Express service to Chilliwark from New Westminster at 9:50
am. and 3:35 p.m
erage   i.Mi.  the   vein   averaging
s.\ Inches to two feet.
Montreal, Dee. :'l The ti
little chiici nn met Judgi a (lie.in. t
and l.al'eniaine the day before Christ
mas as they have moved ever) trl
buna) sine,- the Invention of courts.
The child's mother hud been sentenc
. .1 to sc rve five da) a lu jail for the
Him'', of an inexpensive bracelet trom
a department store Judge Lafon
taiue declared that an e xample
would be made of the ease,
After sentence had been passed, tho
woman's    nluo-yoar-old    daughter en
tc re d tl hambers ol Judgo Choquot
weeping, and bogged that her mother
be allowed to return homo wIth hi r
for Christmas, In order lhat Bhi
might not in- obliged t" Bpend ilu-
creates! of all children's days without
her. Judge Cboquet was moved by
the child's plea, and Interceded with
Judge l.nfe.'titaino. to whom li" repeat
e-d the conversation.
Tiie child had been accompanied to
Hi" chambers 11 tho judiciary by
several newspapermen who knew the|
Wire  advices   from   San   Pra
yesterday  morning declare the reporl
of the ��re 11. c i  the .-. boom - Muhu
the   Hawaiian   islands   i   mi.
Had ti Be Coin],
They nre nei o\riiiyeu to into���
lou n.nUe Iijh u.ey naw and h"m--
But in llielr aci nn  M.mrlins chon^S
The only citurso thai'd i.-u (or mem,
Nn man Is ni good ni Iip thinks Iti
Is nor i,-i im I in lie would lite lu He.
We are n  long lime learning th" art
it living una sometimes miss it ultn
TheTaleTW Wagons Tell
koiia  in
till,.'.    M
Iran   ���
from  il,
as far
Bill I on
a oargo
sound ,���
Is stated   an   error   in
��� i  of an ubbrev  ������ ��� i  .
Ilillllu  I'll!,; . (I   lli     ;������,,' i- .
ie .v n,     lie-    M ill
,   '   -,iay  to South   U"   a
ol  lumber loa l- d on    i 'i
r  A'i'i a  hay.
gelhci    hilt
lli'li"   S| i :
U.l ill,'  just   BeUUIS 10 l-UUivl
II. It
Is true, lint
a good rcc
of Ilro
a fishing compai
ed them with i
and paid them 1
halibut,   but  Ibis
cause of In i- Borrow, The representatives of the press Bupported the plea
of the child, ami Judge l af mtalno
ordered the woman brought before
him again.
After telling In i- thai  the business
of Hi" city must  he adequately  protected, and Impressing upon  her the
Th'-re was disgrace she had brought on her hits
;,   Which  had   provid
bIi  hooka  and   lines
1 .' cents per lb. for
Hi"    Indians    had
found not good enough.
Another source <>t iln'ir Income wat
the gifts they received al potlatches,
but these there had been trouble over
at Alerl bay. and a ruse was pondll
at the next assizes ill "> their legal
Itf. On the west coast cf th- Island
ha could not say thai Hie potlatcheM
ha<1 been productive cf any harm.
Questioned as to the health r:f 'he
trlbea,  Mr. Cox said there had  linen |
* decreacr In the population of 50 per,
band, a man of means, and upon her
daughter, to whom his lordship do
clai-ed she had set a most Unfortlin
n>" example, Judge l.afontaine allow
cd lur lo go home with  her child.
Judge I afontalne had seven cases
if shoplifting bv women before lilm
and In several the women were well
- The ��� News
'i he   follow lllg   if   a
dale    ol   t lie  i e i ni n.
boxes  in   Ibis city:
���I    I-'.mitli av.-iiue and
5���As) fun.
ii    Royal  ( ity   Mills.
,'   Sixth aveiiii. and Sixth,
8���Royal avenue and Eighth.
I)   I nth avenue and Twelfth
111    Agin a s'liet  and   Merrivale.
13   Cumberland street and Harvey
11   Columbia and Duffertn,
15   Brunette Mills, Sapperton.
IG   Royal Columbian  Hospital.
17   Hospital and Richmond.
21 Queen's avenue and Third.
22 Royal avenue nnd Second.
123   Queen's avenue and Shth.
24- Thir: a\ enui und >'<'��� ond.
25    Fifth avenue nnd [fourth,
211-  Fifth  aveni e an I   I ii-.tilli.
j :'    Thir I  avc nie  an I  Ten h.
21)    Mlxlh avenue and  Klrst.
;."!l   Carnarvon Btreet and Bogblo,
32- -Agnes and SI- Ih,
34    Front  Htn   i and Merrivale.
l.'i    Columbia  an I   McKcnzle.
.'Ill   C  P, R, Station.
112- Small and Bucklln Mills.
13- B. ('. B. it. Railway Car Shops.
45���Sixth avenue and Tenth.
4(1���Klclith avenue nnd Twelfth
47���sixth avenue and Fourteenth.
���Ml|,.   I|,,
II    l(|      I-
      A   l.e
Hat to | p ������>! le
1   U
always   looking   for
:li nt.    Thai s why I!
r   i.n
'I I..-V
��� iiyiiipalliv of  in.���-:
know   wl.at Ik coiu
nig In III n
'lie devil li often blacker lliiio bell
pin I..I. i-.-pce hiny when lie paints red
Im cant help everybody, but then
the fellow who Is striking Km lor a
i inn iluesu i want you to do that.
It lj a good tliiie.' to forgive your
Ptiemlei. I ni don |  |,.| that give them
tl clian.-c In gi I yjii again.
Alwn.VH work for
don't let it work jn
it good cause, but
The man who put* his pride In bh
pocket dleii (beers it up by noon after
slipping a tit id ...iu in w lib it.
Thi  mnn   Who
flthi'i- lino all ho
li  l.-mg on  palUnc
wuuts or nothing
Accused of Fmbe���lemcnt.
Reglna, Doc, 31, On a warrant
charging embezzlemenl at Fori Pierre
North Dakota, lie- mounted police are
holding a man named Crulckshanks
here. He well appear for extradition
j proceedings tc,morrow.
My office window
faced a street, close
to the railway freight
All day long a steady
stream of trucks and
lorries  lumber by
loaded  with   boxes,
barrels and bales.
One truck I noticed
the other afternoon
was particularly interesting.      No two
boxes were the sams,
and  stencilled   on   the
end of each was the name
of some  well-known pro
duct    soa;>,  tobacco,   socks,
breakfast   food,   cocoa,  port,
tea,   chocolates,   perfumery  and
bakin;; powder.
Gathered there in prosaic wooden
boxes were the results ot thousands
of hand's labor in all parts*f the
The cocoa had been
grown in Brazil,
shipped to Bristol,
transhipped to Montreal and finally
distributed from
The  tea   wan gather e d  by  swart-
skinned   natives   of
the romantic island
of  Ceylon;  from
&unny Portugal the
luscious,    big    grapes
had been gathered years
ago,   fermented,  bottled
and   branded   with   a famous
name;   from Egypt had come the
cotton and from South America the
dyes that entered into the product
finally stamped with the brand of a
well-known hosiery.
There, behind that obviously prosaic truck-load of freight waa the whole romance
of modern commerce the skilled production, the universal demand for food, drink
and raiment, and the world-wide distribution of the things we use every day.
And then I speculated why we use these things every day, instead of some other
things; and that brought me plump back to my own job of advertising.
The names of some of the boxe3 on the lorrie were known everywhere to-day, but
had been unknown a few years ago; and I saw then more clearly than ever before
that Advertising is really a great channel digger. It is like the Panama Canal. You
can sail from Montreal to Vancouver now, around the Horn. You can get there,
but it is going to take months. A year or so from now you will sail through the
Panama Canal and chop the journey to less than half. A new channel will have
been dug.
The great names in commerce to-day are those of the manufacturers who have let
modern advertising steam-shovel a channel across the isthmus of distributing
The great names in the commerce of to-morrow will be those of men who widen and
dredge this channel so that the greater traffic may pass smoothly and quickly from
the source of production to the homes of the consumer.
II yen nre doing a lnc��l Inmlorgn
l ellc over your utlvcrti iiik t'n'l.lrinel
with the? AdvtrilllfMI Department ot Ulll newspaper.
��1( y,iie af lining ic iinivinirlalnriiaHmnd llil��ine>�� it would be well Iw you
to have Luiinsi-t .md MilfUncl cjl ei good ciclvertiaient agency.    A ti��t ol thr��c will be turnlttied,
without coat or uhliiialion. by  the  Secretary ol Canadian PreM Aaeoclation.  Koom SOJ, Liiinaden Duilding, Toronto. /
���������HMTmwrmi -i      i���inisuwi���iswmulij��sw_ssm������_ssass_sw
Classified Advertising 1
  n I. "
flASSinEll    ADS    \MI.L   HB   RE-
rel>"d for Tiie News at the following places:    F. T. Hill a drug store,
128    Columbia    street;     A.    Sprici,
Queenaborough,   Lulu Island;   Mrs
E   l.aidoti, Highland Park;  Mrs. V.
LeuIb. Ailu Vista.
��� �������**������ (������������������������O*
��� HATES. ���
t ��   **���������*   ���������*�����
Cistiifl-sd���One cent per word per
lay; Ic pe.r word per week; 15c per
uiniith; 6,000 words, to he used ns re
aulrsd Within one year from dale of
��ontr*ct, $26.00,
IFOR   BALK -SELL    ViH'lt    prop
city through mi ml. in this column,
week,   Canada's   Pride   Malleable
nunges; every one guaranteed  Market 1'i'iaie. (2710)
Lord   Cowdray   Ha3   Developed   Railways. Harbors and 0.1 Wells cf
Southern  Ucpublic.
-'US ���JN;grjL��Bti:>   I
been missing for some time. Any
body harboring same after this
notice will be prosecuted, J. H Mo
Cell, suiie 21 Royal apartments,
corner Agnes and Tenth streets.
I 2f>!Hl I
house,   with   furnace    and  oi.nvoni-
      April   1st.  Apply    Box 2700,
farm sales conducted, Furniture
bough! lor cash. P. I) Brown, 17
liegble street, New Westminster
(271 11
Ni as Office.
private family, by young married
couple. Apply BOX 2704, The
News. 127041 ,
notes,    dralts    Or    cheilites    drawn
On Hie  banks, or any  money diffi-
eulties involved by Herbert P. Vidul j
will be honored by    James    Henry
k'tdal  from   this  day   forward.  Dec. |
lUlli. Kditb 1-'. Vldal. (2701)
|2700|   in     THE     SUPREME    COURT     OF
In Probate.
atant, 825 Westminster Trn.-t
jing.   Phone 428. (2894)
In amount up to 11600.00 on |
bved property to party contem- |
bg     building.       Apply     K.    J. ,
en, room -t> Hint block. (2688) j
fklud by day, 332 Columbia
fet, city. 12095)
In tin- Matter of the Estate or Thomas
Johns  late ,,f the City of New Westminster, Deceased.
creditors and oiner persons having any
claims or demands ngalnet tne estate of
th" above named Thomas Johnson, late
of the City "f New Westminster, In the
County of New Westminster, In tie- Province of British Columbia, deceased, who
died mi the second day of Beplember, 1913,
Mini whose wiM was proved In th" Supr, rm
Court of I'., iii Oi Columbia mi tin- thirtieth
day of October, 1013, anil to whose real
and personal estate letters of administration wiib the will annexed were granted to
Junes Johnson of lie- city of New- Westminster aforesaid, are hereby required to
send particulars In writing of their claim(
hi- demands to the undersigned, the administrator with in,- will annexed, on oi
before the lltli day of January, 1914, al tin
undermentioned address, after whlcu dati
tin- said administrator with tie- will annexed will proceed to distribute tie- ns.,< i-
of the said Thomas Johnson, deceased
amongst the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to the claims and demands
.,f which In- shall then have had nolle- and
the said administrator with the will annexed   will   nol   be   liable  for   the  assets  of
door machine nun, one sticker man,
one yard foreman. Apply Superior
Sash and Door Company. Third
avenue and Fourteenth street.
tlon leading to the arrest and con-1
aJcllon of the party or parties who.
stole a gasoline stove from the
launch "Ceci lie" lying at the wharf
of tin? Heaps Engineering Co., Ltd.
Schaake  Machine Works.        (207a)
lure, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
vou give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis, r,is Columbia street.
New  Westminster, (2667)
He  sail!
as Johns,
ised, oi
part th,
<o dlstiibut,.
;   to
any p'
or perst
w le.s,' i-la
His or
s he
shall   n
I   have   h
��� e
lltb flay
Di o
.i nii:.-
witb the
11 Annexed
2 1 '2
i', 1,    New
Court oi Revision of ile Voterrt' la.-is
for 1914 win bi held nt the Municipal hall,
Edmonds, B.C., on Monday, January 5th,
1914,  at   l"  o'clock  In  He   t,,n noon
ARTHUR Q   Mil IRE, Clerk,
Edmonds,  B.C.,  December J7Hi.   191S.
rooms and housekeeping rooms. 420
St. C.eorge  street. C2702) |
No. 208  Agnes  street;     lire    place, i
bath, etc.; cheap rent.   Enquire at ,
II  llegbie street. (2693) |
and Miss
l.r.a M��� a i: c.M
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
Ing, Voice Production, Theory (In
class or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared tor the examlna
lions of the Associated Hoard of the
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
IMpIomas,  Teacher or   Performer.
For terniB, etc.. apply 61 Dufferln
sireet.    Phone 411 H.
nicely furnished room $1.60 and upwards nt the-Sterling building, corner    Royal      avenue      and    i enth
, T.fir,,
(2C8,ri I
to rent try an ad. Hi this column.
keeping  rooms   $10    and    $15    per
month ni 221 Seventh street, (2711)
where. No collection, no charge.
American-Vancouver itercautlle Ag
���to-, :I36 Hasting" street west, Van
ri - vir. (2712)
in New Westminster. B.C.
23 dwelling  houses, all  modern.  In
fine locations, close in on good streets.
Also one stoie on Columbia St.. and
two on Sixth St.
Apply    to    Cunninflham    Hardware
Or to J.-is. Cunningham.
Plonasr Hooks on li C nnd California by
�� nloneor,   Canadian Camn Lire. ��nfi em
?,���',    A in--, tin  People* Of II. C in me
PnlhV-M   West!   Nun.  ��r  Pioneer  Women
,i ,1  l-:,m.    The let* of  five for $J 00  Or
?',,    ,,i- copy tin Jim   nth.   Addre** i-
li, "'I erring.' on   Hamilton     St.,     New
WcKtnilm'lir.    B.C.,    or   imv    of   Hie   hunk
store*.   Dhwount lo Uw trad*.
notice IS IIBRF.DY OTVPIN that n
tinur of Revision of the Voters' Lists
,���, i<ti* wilt be h��ld .n the Counoll
Chamber, Malllardvllle, on Monday, Jnn-
i;,rvl,lh. it'll, ni 8 "'''"''K "i the all i-
""""��� a   HALI BURTON, Clerk.
Malllardvllle,    B.C.,    I mbor    mil,
1918. (-"-'
Transfer Co.
Office   Phort*   1BS.       Barn  Phone   <l
1.ShH Strsst
lisgKag* Delivered Promptly u
any pert of the ctty
Light and Heavy Hauling
From Vancouver for Victoria.
,0:00 am Dally
2.00   p.m Dally
���1:16   p m      Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
1(1:00 a in    Dsllj
11:0(1 am    Dully
From   Vancouver  for  Nanaimo.
>:no   p m     Daily
Nanaimo,  Union Day and  Comox.
.1:00 n in   ...Wednesday and Friday
'incouver,  Union  Bay,  Powell  River
11;46 n.m Every oilier Satnrda;
For  Prince  Rupert and  Alaska
11:00 p.m Every ether Snturdai
'rlnce Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
River Points.
11:00 p.m Wednesday
For Quit Island Point*,
'���no an. Tuesdays for Victoria    Call
Inn at points In the Cult Islands.
*cn. oom.F.T. Agent, Niw Westminster
*  w  mriidir o   r   A.  Vannmrwr
New Wellington
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Prion* 105.
Telephone*: Office 53. Reildtnc* 421
JOHN ItEID. Proprietor.
Agent*     Palmer     Urns,'   G**olltn
Buglnes,   Marine   Knglfie*   snd   Auto
mobile Itepsir*.
Office and Words:  Tenth St.
P.O. Box 474.    New Westmlmter. B.C
H Is commas opinion that Standard
Oil Interests are pushing the United
States on towards Intervention in
Mexico, and ii i.; certain that no lovi
is lost between the great Dritisli
(Pearson) oil concerns In Mexico and
the huge United Stales trust
The report thai Lord Cowdray
head of the Pearson lyndieate, bad
supplied General Huerta with sufficient funds to run the provincial gov
eminent of Mexico a report later denied altogether by Lord Cowdray
serves to Illustrate the extent of thi
nobleman's Interests In the republic
of the south which is giving the United States BUCb ii great deal I t worry
just now.
Lord Cowdray better known as Sir
Weetman Pearson bus Interests so
i vast in Mexico that it might be well
worth bis while to further the affairs
of any government in that country
which seemed to have a good chance
Of survival.
When Diaz was president and Lord
Cowdray was Sir Weetman Pearson
they worked together mightily to iin
prove Mexico. Hoth made much money
out of it, but it is not to be di nled
that this extraordinary contractor and
engineer helped to change the face of
naiure in Mexico and did some marvels o: building work. More than
that, his interests take in oil wells of
unusual capacity, so thai he is a rich
man indeed from the work he has
done In Mexico alone. And bis Mexican achievements are not the complete tale of his activities.
Extensive  Harbor  Work.
li was some years ago that the firm
S. Pearson & Son, Ltd., look aud
completed a $6,000,000 contract for extensive harbor work In Vera Cruz,
Laler came the gigantic task of draining the valley of Mexico with a canal
which cost $15,000,000. These tas-ks
were done and well done, so that la'er
when President Din/, contemplated
the reconstruction and completion of
the Tehuantepec railway it was hot
unnatural that the Pearson firm
should get the Job.
It was In lHO'J that this work was
started. A limit of 51 years was set
for the task, involving the construction of the railway and of proper terminal points at the Atlantic and Pacific ends, so as to compete with the
Panama canal for continental traffic,
and the trade lo the Par East.
The railway has been completed on
nn dern lines with steel rails of 80
pounds, although there was much
rock cutting and other hard work to
be dune. The more spectacular part
of the job was at the terminal ports.
At   Salina   Cruz   the   work   was   an
undertaking of considerable difficulty
because thai Pacific port was nothing
but an open roadbed. Without a.-sist
aie-i' from nature the contractor
evolved an outer and inner harbor by ,
menus of vast breakwaters of masonry. The blocks In some cases weighed from an to 4o ions apiece. Tin
liner harbor is no ortiftolal basin
with   perfectly  i|Ui��-l   water.
Coauaconlcos, the  Atlantic  terminal, presented a diffe-/n' problem. The
river  formed a  good  natural  harbor,
but was obstructed by a bar    An eta
'In rate system    of jetties    was    built
across there so thai the bar was
Inound out by tiie action of tile river
I itself. At either piece a model town
was built up. furthering the best h>-
igietiic conditions.
I In the oil business Sir William was
Itarly to recognise thai there was
j plenty of good crude oil to be got In
| Mexico, and there have been reports
thai he was for a long time n thorn
jin the 3ide of the Standard Oil com
I puny.
Tunnels Under Rivers
Pearsons <t Son. Ltd., were the contractors who put the tunnels under
the East river, New York, for the
Pennsylvania Railway company. This
enormous task fell to the British firm
because it hud the experience needed
in putting a tunnel under the Thames
in England, the famous HlacUwali
l.ord Cow dray is rather a remark
able personage. He is in the neigh
borhoud of f>7 years old now. He is
Lot what can be culled a self-made
1 man, but under him the first cf S
Pearson & Son, Ltd.. has certain))
not failed to make great stride-
1 ahead.
The founder of the firm was Lon
I Cowdray'* grandfather, und the "son
ihis father, c.eorge Pearson, it was i
I big house when lie succeeded to it a
his Inheritance, bin It 1ms been mad
much lugger since then. With con
tracts at times running up toward*
(100,000,0 10.
Although he has sat in parliament
for Colchester, he has nut had much
time for politics and legislation, bli
nine being taken up with Ili3 busl
ness. Among some of Hie great
liilni'.s Ills firm has done arc the VJO,
(lOo.oilii burlier operation at Dover
the Malta drydock. the Halifax dry-
doc'., the const ruction of tho Croat
Norlliem railway nnd of the Northern
and City railway (tho "tuppenny
tube"), in building which the expcrl
ence was gained that afterwards In
���nrcd the getting of 'he contract tor
the Pennsylvania railway wrrk.
Only  Its Sense  of  Humor Saved Thi*
Hen From Decapitation.
l-'or some time, writes "Suburbanite"
In the Glasgow News, one of my lien* '
lias been Indulging Itself in a practice
that  but   ror  the  li I tit* Joke  Involved
would have ended In its decapitation.
It Is one of a pen of eight egg machines,  or  seven,   rather,   for   Its  egg
producing mechanism is considerably
out of order, its best average being
about one In the fortnight. Vet until
recently that hen wusVlicdnlcd on my
book as the premier layer. That happened in this way:
livery morning when I made my op-
peuronce In the garden Nora ,the'hen)   ���,.,, ,-���,.,,, .���.e ., ,ot ,���. Canadjan9 who |
would be found clucking beside one ot
the eggs with nil the force of its raucous throat.
If any of Its sisters laid claim to the .
property there would be a wild flutter,
nnd the audacious bird would continue
her boasting when she bad cleared her
bill of feulhers.
Some time ago 1 discovered her in
the act of taking up her stand over tho
production of another ben, nml a careful watch thereafter disclosed her true
capabilities.    A sense of humor Is un-
English   Writer Takes    Stab  at  Por- j
traying Canadian  Child���The
Laurjhable   Result.
The Ignorance of a lot of people in !
England   concerning   this   country   Is
proverbial.    Probably  ii   is also nat-
ural and it may with justice be said
Hit.---.   LI.LA   C.   HARDT,   TKAOffJlBI 0*T
I'i.i: :i'     213   Keary   fit..   New   WatV
��.   J.   A.   BUP.NETT.   AUDITOR     AND
Accountant. Tel. It. Ul. Room 2, Mars
Block. __
P. H. Smith. W. J-airs'**
Work   undertaken   in   city   and   ��U"'J"
points.   111-12   Westminster   Trust   BIO*
Phone J84.    P. O.  Box 607.
know as little about England ju.it as
there are English people who know
little about Canada.
one difference, however, docs exist.
Canadians do not write about ring-
land when they do not know anything
of it, while there are a number ot
English people who seem to have au
insane desire to write about Canada
Whether they know anything oiVit or
nol. In fact one would sometimes
imagine that they preferred to write
about it when they did not know any-
T. K. HOIX1E, CHARTERED Accountant, 320 Westminster Trust
building.    Phone 428. (2694)
iiliiii? (engineers, local 543. mee" "!
Labor Temple every first nnd truro
Thursday of the month. H. McLaughlin,
president: W. C. Saunders, secretary,
P. O. Box 628.
doubtedly one of them, and this is be- thing about, it.
Ing regarded as a saving grace, for l An instance of this kind is afforded
have decided to allow her to continue by e book entitled "World's Children"
living by her wits. by Mortimer Menpes, text by Dorothy
  Menpes.    It  purports to    deal    with
children of all nations, and if its in-!
formation Ib us accurate concerning I
other countries us this one, it is sure- I
ly a marvel of complete mis-informa-
tion. Here is reproduced the entire \
Canadian chapter:
"The Canadian Child.
'Although  born  in  the land  where
the sunBhine and  the  frcst are alike
extreme, the Canadian baby  is to be.
. ,    ,     , .   , , envied.    He is vigorous, strong, sound
labed   the   post   of   honor,   winch   the ln wlnd alld limb    A gpiendId raL.��� of
court  or Teheran   for  centuries   had British subjects is springing up from
boasted.   Hut I lie dlitifs of the laureate the    Canadian    soil.       Nevertheless,
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and introspect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufactur-	
ing plants have beenisKw westminstei. lodge no %.
lost to the community! &*,&%SffflS&& atWg
owing to the exorbitant;  ����?? h^^^vTS%^St
prices   demanded    for j  r';"'ry- 	
land    vour  careful   at-L.  o.  o.   m.,  no.   as*.���meetsiom
Idiiu,    iVUl    Irtieilll    dl        first, second, third and fourth Wedney
day ln each month at 8 P. ���-��
In the Moose Home. H. 3. l-'-nmy,
dictator | \V. J. Oroves, secretary.
Headquarter* of lodge ln See Houses
corner of Fourth and Carnarvon street*
tention is invited to the
Job,   When   He   Had   One,
Anything but a Sinecure.
Persia Is tlie only country besides
Bnghllld where (I poet laureate has
been olllelully maintained until re-
Shall  MuzznlTer el  Din In ISM) nliol-
of  old   Ivan   were   far  more  onerous while  baby  Canadian
is  quite small,
than   those   of   bis   British   confrere, he is somewhat de trop in the house-
Colirl etiquette demanded that whenever the 'king of l.:lii_-s" traveled his
entourage bad to include a dwarf, a
giant, a jester, a historiographer and a
pool laureate
The last two were kept busy, for,
while Ilie historiographer had tu record
for posterity all I lie doings and sayings
of Hie shall (padl sbnlH. the I lilt rente
was railed upon to celebrate
proportion of these in
hold.    His mother is busy always, es i
pecially  in ^mmer  and  during    the
fall, when    there    are    mowers    and
threshers to be fed;  and although a
baby is very charming in theory, his i
father Is not over-pleased  to be kept
awake at night, when resting from a
hard day's work, by his son's shrieks
while cutting teeth.    Hut his mother I
is bustling about the kitchen, too busy I
large t0  notice  him,   baby  soon  gives  up
This cos- shrieking as a waste of    time,    and
torn was nut so bad lifter nil, and it when winter comes takes to watching
was rigidly observed and followed up, his breath freeze on the window-pane.
for the shah, knowing that many ot It is no surprise to him when thus oc-
hls deeds and utterances would bo cupied to turn round and find his
crystallized Into nn ode. on Ills Imperial milk frozen In the boitle
wandering felt bound to speak and to
behave majestically, a thing that Mil?.-
suffer el Din. who abolished the Inn-
realeship. never did. ��� Philadelphia
The life of a Canadian baby would
be full of incident to his little English confrere, who waking up in the
morning to find seven or eight strange
people breakfasting with the family.
Hut to the Canadian baby this is quite
an everyday occurrence. He Is
brought up in u hospitable atmes-
-fi unlocked
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
1. O. O. F. AMITY bODG-B NO. 17���Tb*>
regular meeting of Amity lodge NO.
27. I. O. O. F., Is held every Monday
night at % o'clock In Odd Fellows HaH,
corner Carnarvon and Eighth street*
Visiting brethern cordially Invite*
R. A. Merrlthew, N.O.; H. W. Sangatef,
V. O.; W. C. Coatham. P. O-. recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald. financial secretary.
I W E. PALES���Pioneer Funeral Direct**
and Embalmer. *12-*18 Agnes etre**,
opposite Carnegie Library.
ter A Hanns. Ltd.)���Funeral director*
end embalmere. Parlors 405 Columbia
street.   New  Westminster.    Phone III.
eter Board of Trade meets In the board
room, City Hall, aa follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting
on the third Friday of February. May,
August and November at S p m. Annual meetings on the third Friday of
February. C. H. Stuart Wado. secretary.
An Uncomplimentary Composer.
A young tenor, whose misfortune It phere; the house door i
was lo be hideously ugly, waited on at night and sometimes a belated tra-
cbenibinl one day and asked to be ah veller takes refuge inside. Neither
lowed lo give n specimen ot his vocal does the sight of a frostbitten man
powers Por n wonder his application having his legs plunged into icy water
was met by n sulky nud of ncquies- nlove a Canadian child to wonder,
eeoec. lie sang, nnd sang superbly.
There came another nod. accompanied
by something like n snort of satlsfn
tlon    Then eiiine n pause, which
"A Useful Child.
"As a baby grows older he begins
to make himself useful; he would feel
U7"""' so terribly  in the way otherwise.  He
artel AnnB ������, i���rt,, ���,,������ ���.,
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
does not  look upon  work as a grlev-
a   minute   or  so.   was   broken   by   the ^^  ,)u,   ukes  M  ���   ,ik,.  a &    fe w
youthful nitWt asking In faltering nc water; he finds that work. Is the main
ecnts   whether   he   might   eventually object    ot    everyone's    existence   ln'o1' Maltto.rd,vUle, BrltUh Columbia, on tiie
bop,, tor m, engagement nt the grand Canada-without It life would be flat^tir "h*J��ur\X; 8%ffiu|f��S��S
- -       -   I Com
the electors "f tho Municipality "f Coquitlam,   thai   I  re,nor,.,  in,,  presence of
I the HUM  electors ill Hie Counell Chamber.
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist. AU work strictly
confidential. H. Barry, room 418 Westminster Truet Blk.   Phone 702.
rtsrtcrs. Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne Street,
New Westminster. Q. E. Corbould, w.
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. E. McCoM.
at-law, Solicitor, etc. Sollcl.or for the
Bank of \ ancouver. Offices: Merchants Bank Building. New Westmlnj.
ter. B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cabs)
address "Johnetoo." Code Weettn
W. F. HANSFORD. BARRISTER. Solicitor, etc., Colllster Block, corner Columbia nnil McKenzle streets, New We*>
minster. B.C. P. O. Box 1IS5. Tel*
phone J44.
thundered  the director, and spiritless indeed.    A boy of seven
������Hut. M Cliemiblul"��� ".Vo."' The ills-
consulate  nrllKl   was slowly  departing
when Clieriiblnl ruse, took him by hum
arms nml looked him fully in the face.
"I inn surry," lie said, "very sorry, but,
niou idler, do yon think that the opera
could get up a 'company of orang on-
tangs lo sing with you?"���Bala's "Life
nud Adventures''
Worth the Penalty.
John, four years uld. was trying to
run the lawn mower, which he bad
been forbidden to touch.
Ills mother eauie to the door anil
told him to stop It. but .lohtl ran the
mower down Hie strip of lawn nnd
back again before be stopped.
cleans nil the boots of the family
every morning before school, while
bis sister scrubs the floor und thinks
nothing of it. In this way boys and
girls find themselves independent,
for. as hands are always wanted a
child can run away from his home at
any time and earn his own living.
The Canadian boy is taught to cook
and scrub and do anything in domestic service; menial work is considered no disgrace, and even an earl's
son must clean his own boots���it is
only the third class people who can-1
not work for themselves.
"A boy doesn't know what life 13,1
does not feel a really  good  healthy Unai occupation or description
appelite.  until    he goes    out    to the Is'."1 proposed In
clently  Identify
represent them In the Municipal
ell, ms Reeve and Councillors.
j    The mode of nomination  ��>f candidates
will be as follows: Tli uidldatea artutll lie
I nominated in  v/rlttnjr-    The writlnp shall J
i���- subscribed by two voters of the municipality   as   proposer   and   seconder   nnd
shall li- delivered to the returning offlwr
u any tine- betw n the date of mis notice
and :' p.m. on the day of nomination, anil
Bald writing may be in the following form:
We hereby nominate (Name) (Address (Occupation) as a candidate for
(Reeve or councillor) at the election now
about to be held fin Reeve and Councillors in He- Municipality ,,r Coquitlam.
aide ��� Barrister* and Solicitor*. YB*"
mlnater   Trust   BV��..    Colurobla j*je*��
N��*�� WeMuBlnater, B. C.
, "whiieaiae/'   i*r.���*�������.
Drawer    20*.
Whiteside.  K.
 .     Pa***,-
Whlteaiae"   western   Vti""    &
Telerto*   ��9.     W.
C;Sl  E4.0M����4��.
I. STILWELL CLCTE. BartistiT-at-lsw,
solicitor, etc.; comer Columbia an��
Mckeniie streets New Westminster,
B. C.   P. o. B,jr 112.    Telephone   7V*.
Solicitor and Notary. OftlcsB Hart
block. 28 Lorne atreet. New Westniui-
Bter. B. C.
I 001
a mis 	
isem o, the above
day   of. . . . 191.
And  shall   stale  lie-  niim
f eaeli l- r-
iH'ti manner as to suffl-
h candidate.    And  In
prairies,     wnere    tne      wina     uiows, ������, ,,,.,.,��� ,��� ;l ,,���n ,���.,���g ,���,,���K,rv   ;i,,.���
straight   from   the   North   pole,   keen poll will be opened on the nth of January,
"Vou   will   have  to  come   Into   the and exhilarating.    It  Is a hard,  heal- 19J,4, a':         ,.,..,,
,            ,        .,      .,,!.,      , .    ,             ,          ���,,                   .. (,li n  School.  Port   Moody  road,
house and stay for an hour,   said tu* thy  life  for    a  boy.    There    is    the Municipal  Offices,   MalUardvlUe,
mother                                                         lambing season:  but thai is a period AgrlcuHural  Hall,  Burqultlom, between
Late lh" h""rs "'  " "'"- '""' 7  '""
linrristers and Solicitors, sot ��� (If
Westminster Trust Block. Q. K Mao
tin. W. G. McQuarrle and Oeorg* L.
Cases dr.
���Whv did ion run that mower after  of   comparatively   easy   weeks.
I told you In slop':" she a-ked
"Weil, tnatntuil." said .lohn. "I'd
Mltlier have run it twice nnd have tu
slay in I lie house for an hour tlinti not
run it at all."���- National Monthly.
Pol.tical  Bird*.
\\     e  ll'P
Klingi   Isn't this funny, my
den:'     Ile
e   i-  all  lirllcle  w he li  says
Ihei  lime
oiilld a new s|M< ii- of bird*
III     An-lle
i i   w hi' ii   bin '    rmir   legs.
S'uW,   n h
el el-   d"   loll   Mippiise   they
waul fiilll
egs fur;
of which every person is hereby requlr
, ,1 to take notice and govern n.niself ae-
The following is the qualification re-
qulred of every person nominated for the
election as Reeve ,,i the MunlclpaUty of
Coquitlam: He shall lie a male Hrltlsh
subject and have been fur three months
next preceding the day of his nomination
ilie registered owner, in the Land Registry
Office of land or real property siinaie
within the Municipality ot Coquitlam of
the assessed value en the last municipal
or provincial assesment roll, of five
hundred dollars or more over and above
anv reglstred Judgment or charge, and li
otherwise duly  qualified
llus:,.,i  i  i.iawuiugi-'l hey  nre prii'h
���slsly  pidilli Ian-. u:>   love, and bj   lliH
beautiful eontilvaiiM' they HI- nibleiL
lo stand on Isdll -ides of the feme lit
(he slime lime - London Mull.
Subscribe for
The Daily News
Not  Like   Hn Grandfather.
������li,,. |ur, l in gelling tired nf ti>i<
everla<lio.: dunning You ought in
have nioie 11'-|,���" t for Ilie lllllll Hint.
My (mindfulher was one of Hie eiirllent
"Well. I wish you hud Inherited that
nihility nml would settle early
dOlphill   Ledger,
In the summer is the busiest time.
Then boys and girls breakfast at
half-past four, and work all day in the
fields, following the reapers and
binders and propping up the sheaves
us they are thrown out of the machines, They take their dinners to
the field and sometimes their tea.
Soon afterwards comes the hard
work of the fall when everything that
of bird! is likely to be wanted during the winter has lo be brought into the house
Every Canadian boy has a bright future if he works thoroughly. Any
child may aspire to become u landowner and bequeath bis name to a
town   or  take  an   active   pail   in   the
government of his country, Everyone has the same chance of success���
and a boy, by working i ul his fees
during his vacation, can stud) at a
iinivi rslty.
'Canadian Child's Surroundmnj.
"What are Hie surroundings cf a
Canadian child' In the winter, a
broad,  white world  with  blue    shad
- Bumuier, a prairie carpeted i::nJ:''',o?eCl;'1eisOT^''i;i!tu.ie'
mi'Stcuder,   leRsi
COAL MINING rights of It" dominie*)
in Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
ihe Yutton Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the rrovtoe*
of British Columbia, may be leased for ���
term of twenty-eme years at an *<mu*j
rental of It an acre. Not more than J is*
teres will he leased to one appUcnrvt.
Appll��n4lcn for a lease must be mad*
ny the applicant In person to the Agent
ir Sub-Aa-ent of the district In which UM
rights applied for are situated.
Willi wild flowers of (he mc.sl beautiful colors. How well he knows the
prairie fire, when Hie sky becomes
lurid and the atmosphere stifling and
he bus to rush out and help to form|t
a guard to (lough up the ground
around the homestead.
"Perhaps no country wns evor per I
fecliy  adapted io the enjoyment  and',
wtll-bciiig of children us Canada.    In
I winter   there   ore   skating,   toboggan-j
Mug and snowball (oiirnmiients; In the!
Hyde Park's Msrble Arch. !summir boating, fishing, hunting nnd |
11V marble ureh of Ilie north side of  lacrosse,      Snow-shoes    are cf course j
Hide park. Loudon, designed original* absolutely necessary and every Cana���
dian possesses a pair, decorated nc j
cording to his or    her    tuste,    with
many-colored woollen balls   and tns-1
sels. ��� |
"The most delightful  characteristic,
of Canadian children is their health-
Iness. Very early In life they learn
to wage war with the elements, to
build sledges nnd cunoes; and    over,
Aerial Note,
The Cynic��� If he fulls, my dear,
you're not to serenui or faint, because
lis |us( what we nil came to see 'Ilie
Lady Hut I tlluliylli he was Kolnu to
tube up ti passenger.-Life.
,y liy King Heorge IV. to lie an en-
iriinec (u IHii-klnghnm palace,cost C80,-
... surveyed territory tae land must key
Inscribed by sections,  or legal  sub-dlvV
done of sections, and In unsurveyed te*>
rltory   the   tract   applied    for   shall   k*
unli -,"! I naked out by the applicant himself.
v I     Each apnllcatlon must be aecompanle*!
Tiie   following   Is   th-   qualification   n- I sy a fee of 15 which will be refunded If
quired   of   every   person   nominated   for   the rights appMcd for are not iivatlablA
leeieil as Councillor of  ti,.-  Muni.-;-   but   nut  otherwise.    A  roynlty  shall   b��
i     , ��� of    ',',,.  ,       I lee ill  be ,1,-, paid on the merchintable output of the
lVritV-.li  sub.|.ei   ���1  li!'.-' h,.n  for  three  nun* nt the rate of five cents P-r ton.
months   noxt   preceding   the   day   "f   bis I    The   person   operating   the   i^.ne   shall
nomination   the   registered   owner   In   Hie I furnish   the   Agent   with   (worn   returns
I.-ind   Reglsto   Office,   or   land   or   ual I lcoounttng for the full quantity of roer-
,    ,   . i     ��� -|.i-oi,,.|tv   sltunte  within   the   munlclpnllt.-   ahantabll  coal  mined and  pav   the  ro��-
e,|tial   Education is oheapPj |h|i ���|1,���.^,.(, , ,������.  ������ ,,���. u-t muni- Uty thereon, it the com mining   HcbU
In,I ot  provincial assessment  roll of two   ire not being operated such returnssnotitfl
��t��dred md fifty dollars or more over nnd 1 Se turnlshsd al least once u year,
The lease will Include the r.jal mining/
���Igbts only, but the leasee will be per-
ultted to purcbastt whatever available
<urf��ce lights may he aonstdersd necea-
mry for the working of the mine it the
rate of 110 an acre.
For full Information application ���houM
ie rnnde to the 8ecr*tary of the Depart-
aient of the Interior. Ottawa,  '.r to any
Vgent or Sub Agent of Dominion Land*.
W   W. CORT,
Deputy  Minister of th- Interior..
N. B.���Ilnnuihorlieil publication ot this
idverttsement will not be pfllu for.
Earl Grey'* Tour.
London, Dec. 31.-Karl Grey leave*
Thursday. Janunry 8, for $ydney,  N.
S, W.    The Journey may extend Into Ja��xterous   in     fashiotilng
a world tour of two years' duration,   out of tnow and Ice."
my registered luilgn
..   i horhesteadi r, lessee from the crown
,u  pre-emptor who bus resided w lililn the
municipality  for tho ipocs "f one year ol
more  Immedltately   preceding   the day "f
nomination, and is assessed tor five hundred dollars or more on the lust tuiinl-il'.il
ii  oi.t    md
ii or charg
.    be   n   bi . .
crown, or pr niptor who  resided within
the municipality foi n portion of one year
Immediately preceding tie- nomination, and
during the remain,lei- of said your hr.s
n the owner of s.il.1 l.nel, of which ha
formerly was a homesteader, less,,- from
the crown or pre-emptor and is assessed
for five hundred dollars or more on the
lust municipal or provincial assessment
roll over and above anv registered judgment oi charge and be otherwise duly
qualified  us u  municipal vour.
Given under my hand and seal at M.iil-
lardvllle, British Columbia, this Huh day
of   December,   1913.
A.  IIAI.llirUTON.
Returning timer
the nominations for Un- Hoard of School
Trustee* for Coquitlam School Dl-uict
will !��� held at the same time und ul the
same pine, us the said nominations for
ReeVe    ami    I 'nuneUliir*.    anil    that    11   poll
for tin election of sm-ii Trustees, If nny
Is required, will be held nt the suite ti-.u-
nnd place us mentioned ��bovo tor that if
Reeve and Councillors.
I The qualification ���'for School Trust-������-> is
the same us Unit set out above foi Councillors.
Given  under my bund nt Mainardvllli
a.O. Box $4 Dally New* Bldfl.
ef  all   kinds.
Jrlces right     Satisfaction guarsnteew.
Mi  McKenile  St
I ���" swirls  r>jE
the smallest children are wonderfully Brttol*h Columbia; ttl* 19th daV
ber,   1*11.
OlrlB*  classes, Tuesday  7:30  n.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10.30 ���.��.;
Sewing classes,  Thursday, 7:30  p.m.
Boarding and room rates rcasennble.
f P���.m; I Meals served to ladies and gentlemen.
I'ALIBVRTON 1-Speclsl dinner Friday*, 11:50 to 1:3��.
r. ���urnliig Off lei-1   For particulars call phone 1324.
i'ER- ���
:s   in i   ���
third LfJ
fhlln. '  %   1
tary. ��  1
- rOUrt
Season s
We wish to take this opportunity ni the close of year 1913,
..I ri ' li our sincere thanks for
: ��� liberal  patronage we
.   a ed at  the hands of
ns  anil    friends.    We
,.'.     ipe (hat we will he nhle
.    vim better this coming
....  II   a we have In the past.
I       taff joins with    us    in
ng you, one and all, a very
, ; ;i>-   and    Prosperous   New
Model Grocery
808 Sixth St.
Phone 10012.
We Heartily
Thank the
Public for Their
During the
Past Year,
and Desire to
Express Our
by Extending
Our Kindest
Greetings and
Good Wishes
.���.lOr.. a
���   the
Dominion Trust
Open Evenings from 7 to 9.
I   iiilenee Y. W. C. A.        Phone 1324
municipal council yesterday by Dr. c
A. Sutherland. M.Ii.O. The health of
fleer slat, il (hat apart from a tew
mild cases ni scarlet fever nml men:
les, at Malllardvllle, no Infectious dis
Annual Meeting. eases had e.onie under his notic ��� du:
annual meeting ot the Coqult- >"s tin past month.
Farmers'    institute    will    lake
place on Wednesday evening, January I   F<"' B thorough up-to-d
Election of officers training enroll nt th
Hamilton.- i arollne Hamilton, wife
el Thomas Hamilton, 601 Amies
street, died ai I ' unity rcsldenci
w sterday mornin.; after a protracti 'l
Illness. Mrs. Ham In n was a unlive
ni Yorkshire, Bncland. sin- was born
in lsti-1 and oanu  to fn nt( n, (int., in
7, at S o'clock
for the ensuin
year   will   then   take
Money  to loan on  first  mortgages
  [improved  city and  farm  property,  '.��
New Year's Cakes at Eighth- Stre-cl per cent. Alfred W. Mcl.eod. C!70,-,l
bakery, branch three doors from tram
office.    A.  Hard man, proprietor. Tele- Granted Permission.
phone 2S1. 12697) i    The  Coquitlam    council    yesterday
  granted the Coquitlam  Farmers lnsti-
Takes  Over Agency. tute permission In erect a Brain ware-
The Insurance firm of Latham and house on the municipal property.
Clarke has been taken over by 11. 11. Austin road. A deputation consisting
l.c-ntiie, a well-known business man of of Geo. Alderson and P. CockerlU ap-
this city, possession being taken on peared before the council to ask the
Friday morning. Miss McLeod and use of the property. Councillor K. J.
the rest of the staff under 11. P. ('. Atkins was appointed to act with
Latham  are expected  to remain  with  the  deputation  in  the  selection  of a
Modern." {.MM)  1882.   Sb* married In 1889 in Toronto  Over Two  Hundred  Crimes  Used  to
and resided in Sault Sic. Marie I.. I re
tmlnsti i" with li.-r
Ee  Punished  by  Los?  of  Life���
A  Practical Address.
punishment    has    never    decreased I the larm.    This ease  as point d out
c'rlmi- ,   I'8 r,';",il-v recognized as a menial da!
A hundred years ago iu Croat Brit-  feci tor wi.-h the man is it
alii there we:,   two hundri-il offences   Bible, li" Is IncapableTot I     ,      ,   '"'!'"
on the calendar punishable by death, ed into Bodets or i,ee���,���i   , '   "
('rime Increased in spite of the sever- It. becoming part of
ity and certainty of punishment.       ;        Boarding House Condemned
Spent Much Money. Dr. Coulee's    brotherhood board nu
llr. Coulee pointed out tbit we have .aire was eonilenined at Its Inception
in the past spent money like water but has proved Itself a marvel us B
for punishment, hut the question of ra-'|con-hectlng link between the Jail farm
demption Is eliminated largely when and society at large. The men and
it oomei to dealing with estimated and womei discharged from the jail no
taking Into consideration the results to the  brotherhood  house to  board,
_  Ithal  are bound to accrue In citizen-;:||"l are watched unill such time us it
ship.    More than this, the majority of ,i�� decided  that they are normal inill-
One ot the most human.- aud prac   penal  institutions  are    training  ool- jvlfluale.   They have paid their own ex-
Ileal  addresses   made  at   tin-   recent  hues  for    criminals.    The    averageipeases and run the he,use at a profit
convention   of   Hie   American   Prison lilst ottender goes Into the jail  with) to  the  city  and  lite  original   Invest-
association was made by Dr, Horace groups of hardened criminals, mental men! has I.,,.,, .refunded to the muni-
defectives and moral degenerate*; he elpality after all the expenses    have
work among this mis- becomes contaminated In such a man-
gen rally irecognlzed  m'r thai  it  is Impossible for him to
take a proper place in the upbuilding
llr.  Coulee's
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
the new firm.
Insure with Alfred W. McLeod, the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
site for the warehouse.
Will Hear Appeal.
Herman Clarke and Frank Davis,
who are lying In the provincial jail
awaiting to lie hanged lor the murder of Police Constable Archibald in
Vancouver last May, will have their
appeal for a new- trial heard before
the court of appeal on January 7.
Hundreds of positions are looking
for the "trained man." Enroll at the
"Modern." (2688)
Council to  Report.
coming to New W
husband. Her death is mourned by
Mr. Hamilton and seven children. The
children are. ThomaB, Margaret, Edith and lsab. 11a, at home; George,
who lives in Dayton, Ohio; Fred, in
Sault Ste, Marie, and Mrs. John Aston
of Vancouver. The funeral will take
place on Friday al :' o'clock from the
family residence, Interment in the'
Fraser cemetery, Rev. W, W, Abbott,
of Queen's  Avenue  Methodist  church   ilcnicananis   i
will conduct the services, as being the foremost of its kind en take a propi
ihe continent liis tavorlte statement (,: '-���" '-��� '>'��� '"
is "that the state, generaly, has been
guilty of criminal treatment of criminals, and that progress has bi en absolutely baited at the iron doors." In
the past torture has been the foundation of reform, and ton much emphasis
has been placed on tradition, severity
and estimated wrong though! Dr,
Senkoul,���The    funeral    oi"    Andy  Coulee Is particularly  careful   to ex-
after all
| been made.
lu other words, llr. Coulee has sue-
eded  iu remolding public opinion in
Daroy.- The remains of K. F, D.ircv
were laid to rest in the Catholic cemetery yesterday. Rev, Father Heck officiating. Prior to the funeral a service was held iu St. Peter's church.
The pall bearers were mi tubers of the
Mental   Hospital staff.
ause he feels and knows  Cleveland in the new attitude toward
thai he has been contaminated and Is  the   so-called   criminal     classes,   (he
Providing the report of the auditors  Senkoul,  wbo died on  Tuesday,  took   plain that there is such a thing as
is received bv thai    lime.    Thursday   place yesterday.    Interment was made  criminal who brines tn the problem c
January  s.  will be the  date selected  in the Catholic cemetery.    Rev,  Path-  crime  the   sail xpi't-t   thought
for the holding of the annual meeting  er Heck conducted the last   rites.
of the Coquitlam council when the of       Nora Evelyn Impett.��� shrd cm shrl
flee holders for 1913 will give an ae-	
count  of their stewardship.    Inciden-|    Iinpett.     Nora      Evelyn      Impett,
tally the second round In the contest  daughter of  Alfred   K.   Impett,   High-
  tor municipal    honors  In    1014    mav  land  Park, died at the  Royal ("oluni-
For  all   building  supplies  and   fuel  ,,���.,,  oe  expf.cted.    The  meeting  will  bian hospital yesterday morning. She
be held in the Burqultlam Agricultur-  was only ten years old.   Mrs. Impett,
n| ball. the  child's  mother,  died  about   three
i., years ago.   The funeral arrangements
are being made by  S.  Bowell, undertaker.
debarred  trom  associating  with
best that Is in the community,
We are apt to feel thai the unfortunates are a riifl'on nt class lo our
selves, and with whom we have nothing in common. We do not see their
family relation with Ihe human past! value of even tin
and th<' possibilities oi the human tu |rng of society li
turn;  they still belong to the fellow
fundamental   thing is happening. The
prevention of crime and the cure of
criminals in Cleveland la actually
taking place. Probation laws, parole
system and the awakening of society's
conscience is an actual thing, and the
weakest of the el r
being seen liy wis*
mi'ii and women Of Cleveland   A Cli hi
ship of ihe common life
only  they up has taken place, and Clevelai I
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 605 Westminster Trust building,
Uffice phone 82G,  wharf phone 880.
Increase  the pay  iii  your pay  envelope by attending the "Modern."
Hold Rummage Sale.
The   Burnaby   branch   of   the   Vic
lorian   Order   of   Nurses  will   hold   a I
rummage sale in  Ihe Edmonds public Drawings  at  Stores.
| hall  on   Saturday,   commencing  at   ;l      A  diamond,  a  splendid   range  and
o'clock. [electrical goods were given away las!
  "e veiling when drawings took place at
Classes   resume   January   5  at   the   three   different   stores.     At  Clifford's
.Modern Business School, (2CH2I   jewelry store, Mr. itosselli, of the Col
  ony   farm,   was   the   luckji^one   with
Copy on File. number 754.   At brown & "Son's store
Burnaby    ratepayers      desiring    tc   tte   following   were   the   winners:   H.
know whether their names are on the   Bailey   752,   U.  G.   Ledger  532,  A.  S
voters'  list,  may  now do so,  a  copy   Leslie  584,  A,  Clapp  1272, and  J.   P.
being  now   on   file  at   the   municipal  Douglas   1103.    At   these   two   store,
Interested Visitors.
hall. Edmonds.
The Royal Cafe, Dominion Trust
block, has reopened. Best of meals
at reasonable  prices. (2709)
Many Dances Held.
Burnaby enthusiasts of the terpsl-
ehorean art were well treated last
evening, dances being held in More-
ton hall by the Edmonds Dancing
club, and In Ciray's hall, Edmonds, by
the  Nonpareil   club.
Iion't forget Or. Proctor's lecture on
Sunday, January 4, iu Olivet Baptist
church at 3;45 p.m. (2698)
Mayor Gray conducted the drawing
in the presence of a representative ol
The News, and a number of othei
prominent citizens. The winning tick
et in the drawing for the blue enamel
range at M. J. Knight. & Co.'s store
was 2189.
Grand Scotch dance will be held in
St. George's hall on New Year's
night at 8:110 o'clock, under the auspices of ibe Thistle Social club. Gents'
ticket il.25.    Ladies by invitation.
'day slands out  the cleanest and
model city from the moral standi'
continent, if not the    ��
and this city twentyfive years
had the reputation of being one or
tOUgheBt Of cities.
The children are not foruett.
Dr Coulee's scheme. Juvenile i
administration under Judge Adams,
the greatest of all juvenile Judges cm
the continent; a system of co-optra-
tlon with the women probation offl
cers for the girls anil men probation
officers for the hoys; a "llii; Brother'"
movement and a municipal farm, all
uated eight miles from the city, wb ���
boys and girls who find It bad to bi
I come adjust d to (he city  condltli n
have an outlet for axuberanoe of splr-
li, and  receive training before being
i sent on to foster homes.
' The city of Cleveland is discover ng
that the city by-product which has
heretofore been regarded as of little
value, is an asset and when cared tor
under scientific system the result pays
one thousand fold, not only lu citizenship, but in dollars and cents, a., statistics  of  the  police  department   on
,the matter or administration and mi
Ithe question of upkeep of jails and
Institutions proves conclusively.
Post Office Hours.
The olfice wicket at the postofficc
uil he open from 12 to 1 at noon to.
day. Only one carrier service will he
sent out. The usual custom of keeping the lobby open throughout the
day lor box patrons will b
For plumbing, healing and sheet
| metal work consult Merrithew & Ham
v. Eighth and Carnarvon streets
| Phone  586, i27o8l
Call for Tenders.
The marine and fisheries department is calling for tenders for the
construct Ion of a gasoline launch for
the fishery patrol service on the B.
C. coast. The required dimensions of
the craft are: Length over all, 55
feet; beam, 12 reet, and draft, 5 feet
adhered The engine will be a three-cylinder,
four-cycle, 8 x 10 Samson engine or
any other engine satisfactory to the
"Don't yon It nil it very lonesome In
the city? Vou didn't know a soul
wheu you went there, and city folks
nre not like villagers They are nut
much on llie dropping ln, I have
"No. Indeed: we have many Cillers"
"What, so soon?"
"Well, you see we bought our furniture and Hi logs from about a dozen
different installment houses."
Are Healthy  Anyway
Despite the tlnancla.1 stringency and  Proctor
A temperance! rally will be held In
tbe Olivet llajitlst church on Sunday
afternoon ai is-.4f,, addressed by a. v.
M.IV,   of    Vancouver.      Come
the scarcity of employment ihe health
pf Coquitlam as a whole is good, according  to a  report  presented  to  the
and  hear him.
(let your skates sharpened at Ceo.
Speck's.  C26 Columbia streel.     (270(!l
The Reason.
"They sny that contentment is holler
(linn great riches. I wonder who
knows about It':"
"Lots of people,"
"How is thaiV
"There are' more people who can gel
Hie < ciulenimeiit than can get the
Casiest T'.vrrj You  Know.
"Vou simply can i persuade some
���Oil.  pstinw'."
���It"s a  fart
ronfrarii'St  lie
"hid ynu e
Unit I hey are
Some of tl.eui nre the
igs nllv.e."
i  try tc, persuade them
ii: nl and handsome'!""
L. O. L.  NO. 1593.
Tbe members of L. O. L. 1593 an
requested-to meet al the Orange hall
K. of P. building, Eighth street, on year
Friday, at 1 p. in. to attend the fun- ' _.
oral of the late wile of Bro, T. llam-|
Worshipful   Master.
(2715) Recording  Secretary.
Reeve    Peter Hurl li.    of Coquitlam I
through The News, extends to the;
residents of thai municipality greet-i
ings for a happy and prosperous new i
The Prael
'���He had a  m In i
linn "
"Then  win- did ]
"I wanted to ese
rowed a dime."
cal Part.
e  to' uiako n
mi   have been c ngull'eil by Storm8 and c ill'-
application that the business man rentB which perhaps would have
brings to bear upon his husin ss prob- wrecked the best cf us who consider on n,
lems. All who deal with crime in any oiirselve-s a different class and of a
of Its stages agree that this class different standard to the mere unlc.r-
Bbould be separated entirely from or lunate who have- been caughl and plae-
dinnry misdemeanants, who, after all, od beyond the barrier,
form the largest group of th so-call-i The greatest injustice to tins class
ed criminal class. has been against the women; the un-
Misdemeanants and minor offenders, 'ortunate ones who drift on t.> the
gulltv under ordinary municipal hv- streets as the result of economic con-
laws'and regulations, have been pun- dlttonB and who have gone down to
ished ln a most crude, unjust and of- the Pa,ns of shame. The treatment
tensive manner, cass are hustled of this unfortunate class Is one of the
through the police court, sometimes 50. saddest things of our social and relig-
60 or 100 cases disposed of ill a morn- ���"���� Me. ani1 ls " reflection on the
ing. The victims are hauled off and application of our boasted Christian-
lucked up for ten days, two weeks or 'V-
a  month,  where  they  are  shut away Terrible Condition,
from society and out of the minds of:    The  city  of Cleveland   inherited   a
the average people  until  some  news-j terrible condition at the time that Dr.
paper  reporter    scents  a  sensational  Coulee assumed  the  responsibility  of
story and announces in large type the administration  of  the department  of
abuses  of  the  city  jail  or  detention charities and corrections, and  it was.
rooms,  and   the  cruelty,  neglect   aud necessary  to start nt  a  new  tangent
the nauseating conditions In the aver- to give the people a new viewpoint.    ;
age cellH of ihe  municipal jail.  Soci-1    He  was  permitted   to  parole  about
ety then becomes indignant and talks  two-thirds of the inmates of the work-
about   "a  clean   up"   for  a   few   days,   house and jails and was encouraged to
There is a tendency to forget that the  buy a tract of 2.000 acres of land out- j
average misdemeanant or repeater in  side of the municipality of Cleveland,
the  ordinary  police court,   who   finds  on which he erected the house of cor-i
It   Impossible   to   fit   into   social   sur-  reetions and  the jail   buildings.    The;
roundings, is just a weak mental and   land   was  considered   poor  land,   but '
; moral defective, but very human. work was entered  Into, a forest was j
Prisoners Are idle. cleared   out,   men   who   wire   put   In'
When Mayor Tom Johnston made charge of prisoners were clothed In'
Dr. Horace Coulee commissioner of the same garb as the prisoners, an
charities and corrections for the city ordinary suit of worklngmoil's over- I
of Cleveland, he was confronted with alls, and were provided with tools for
u fact that there were 300 prisoners ihe work which they w.re to do. Clubs
locked up in the municipal workhouse and guns were eliminated. Sunshine
With nothing to do, and the first thing and fresh air and plenty of good food
necessary was to have these inmates were substituted foi confinement
cleaned out in order thai Lie cells with the result tha with the building
could be cleaned up and marie Hani up of the dew Institution a spirit of I
tary. Dr. Coulee laid his proposition co-operation was awakened and the . a possibility exists that ox-Council
before Mayor Johnston, and asked for Coulee farms stand out In point of. kir W II. Madili. will enter the Hurna-
the parole of 90 per cent, of these un- power today as one of the finest group |JV political arena before the week is*
fortunates .and asked for ihe estate ot institutions on the continent, built10ut, Friday night's meeting of the Kcl
llshment of a municipal hoarding entirely by prison labor, and much of monda District Ratepayers' associa
house where these chaps could hoard the labor below normal ill mental and tlon being the time limit set by Mr.
until such time as work was found for. physical make up. ; Mad ill as to whether he will be aeadi-
them, lir.  Could atlmatea  that  66  p"r ,|.,t(i f0r ward two.
Mayor Johnston, with his usual de- cent of the unfortunates with whom Ex-Councillor Madili served one
clslveness said that "If such action Is he deals are mental defectives, andlterm on the council during 1912, rep-
n cessary to reform, turn them all should be placed away from society, resenting ward three, Bast Burnaby.
loose never mind public opinion, get where they can lake care of them-|jn the last election be became con-
result and the public will acknowledge selves and be protected from coming nected with Hie three cornered fight
it was in tin- wrong by supporting I Into contact with the abnormal side in Fast Burnaby in which Councillor
you when  you make good." eef society,    These}  people are capableI Coldlcutt defeated lioth-Mr. .Madili and
1 There- are only two great reasons! of producing a revenue for Ilie BtatelfJeoige II Lear. This time 'lis ati.-i.
why men and women should he held as well as providing everything for uon |g turned to ward two, Edmonds,
:in prison the first for the protection!themselves, lint they should he given [where he holds proper property quail
���of society, and the second for the good the protection which they require. l\s
of the criminal. Revenge is ellminat- describes one case which was returned from Dr Coulee's code of treatment ed to his Institution 54 times in three
of misdemeanants. A study of the liis- years, all short sentences, most of tvn-
itory of the treatment of criminals In man's time was spent in Institutions,!
institutions throughout the world and his return to the streets of Clove
.shows   conclusively   that   severity   of   land meant only to he reoemmitted lo
Considering Requests to Become Can
didate   for   Council   in
Ward Two.
Iterations to enter the race.
When seen by Thi' News yesterday.
Mr. Madili stated that many ratepaj
' ers  bad   requested   lilm  lo   stand   lor
eUctlon. hut that he would not make
, any  definite  move  until  Friday even-
-ii  break away so
PC before be lior
'Get The Habit"
I ir the business you have]
en us during the past year!
(1 extend, to one and all,
ir best wishes for Health,
iappiness  and   Prosperity
ia the year to come. |
The    Management    and
Staff of
D ^n's Grocery
Phone 388.
��������  ��:���J�� "-.turn*.J   SUsst
The Fair
646 Columbia St.,
New Westminster.
When going on a long journey ir
in our railway there will be no annoyance of transfer nor delay,
roronto Kxpress leaves at. .7:60 am
���it. Paul train leaves at 1:26 p. in.
Imperial  Limited  leaves at  S:lu  p ,���.
For rate and  reservations apply  to
)r II. VV. BRODIE, Q. P. A , Vancouver
Knew Batter,     Jf
"Think for yourself." ' .1
"Huh:" |f
"Vou don't think I am fool enough lo
llilnu for anybody else, I hope!"
Different From Others,
"I don't like trim     He doesn't know
"Well, you see, he knows It, and that
aiakes him bearuble."
Awful Drinker,
The motor's feci] ol onts Is short,
Haled tiay Is n.)  lellsht.
Hut do not thln:< fiom that, old sport.
It lias no appetite.
��� JB.I.-i    _-.J_
Only a grent  mind  can feel charity
for tbose  wbo don't appreciate its
In the Drawing for the
Blue Enamelled Range, is No. 2189
We Wish All Our Customers and Friends a Happy and
Prosperous New Year
The Store of Quality 55 Sixth Street
Wo forgive our fi ends their success
us long as we feel that we cau beat
them a I the game.
Now Is the Time
to buy Hot Water Bottles, We
have them with a two and five
yea.* guarantee.
IhMmos Buttles $1.50 up
Ectate cf W. A. Gillcy.
Tendero will be received up to neon
if 8th January, lliH. for the purchase
if the following assets of the above
(State, either In separate lots or en
1. 'Ihe pile driving plant, consist-
ng of two p.le driv.rs complete; one
". ton derrick In knock-down condition complete; two overreach land;
drivers; two se-ows In good condition,
tapaclty ICO tons each.
L'. ()-ie up-to-date residence on full
'?��id let, known and described as L':u I
TJh^F^^Tn^ltZT '"���""" "r" "liP son,p ,,ooks-
DHlii; I ,hu l"'"1 "'ing about llieiu Is tbe bind
3.   Two  shares    In    the    Llllooet
Farmland  Development Co.,  Ltd.,  per      ���.,
valu ��� n.non.OO. 'he only drnwbnrlj to owning books
Tho   highest   or   any   tender   nnt I'" Hint
nee s  iriiy i epted,
A woman's object loo to tobacco
smoke depends less mi Ibe brand ol tobacco than on the brand of man.
The greatest fee to eonleiilmeitt that
a man can have li un ambitious wife.
Wo nre nil willing to bnitle for the
right. The trouble Is that right seems
to be ull things to all people.
Some people
not I in nun seme li!lot  i-i sure lo Insist ol)
I boring you about lb.-in
particulars may
T.  S,
lie obtain
li ir' Block,
ew   Wrt tminste i.   B,   C,
tilvic Free Employment Bureau
City Hall, Telephone 852.
Is  prepared, nt  short  notice,  to  sup- j
ply the citizens with help of any description  for any  purpose.        (iGG.I)
Some' people never tell nil Ihcv know
been use (lie-, prefer to choose subject!
upon wlih ii th,., ,.u��� tHiii loimer
Every Womnn expects to have gray
fcalr. inn Ntuulness li the last Indignity
of n inn Helens fate.
When we ask for lirend we have s
nnenklng hope tint somebody will
one it sireali u geueroslty and give
US I II |(0,
A reduction on every article of furniture in the store   until   December
Our Specials are:
$25.00 Brass Beds $19.75
Iron Bed Spring and Mattress
complete for     8.25
$18.00 Brass Bed $14.00
Brass Bed, Spring and all wool
Mattress for  21.00
Big reductions on Blankets and Quilts.
Get our prices.
"You lose if you go elsewhere."
The Big Furniture Store
Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
���H ��� - THURSDAY, JANUARY 1, 1914.
> K
   ,      n   ^
Hugh   Lehman   Will   Have to  Perfect   Rugby Team Plays Welsh at Brockton I
At the Theatres
Better Combination If He Hopes
to Win Games.
The New Westminster hockey team
,    gut  to perfect  a differenl  system
local laus hope to catch a glimpse
tho silverware.    This was demon
ated   in    Vancouver   Tuesday   eve-
i ng, when the locals made a iniscr-
bie showing against Frank Patrick's
��� viral  things  counted against  the
i    yals,   however,   especially   the   fact,
i Johnson waa iu no shape to take
Ice  following   the  Injuries  he   re
...i two weens ago.    Oeorge Ro-
i .11 has yel to get his feet and while
��� played a fair game iu bis Initial
ippearance, he had not played the
una of a year ago, better ttllngtrl
ire expected from Oeorge from taow
The  injury    to    t'harlle    Tobln
Point   Saturday   Afternoon���
Berg   Referee.
On Saturday afternoon for the
fust time this season the New Westminster rugby team will invade- Vancouver, where the Welsh will be taken
Owing   to  the   scarcity   of    playing
grounds iu  tin-   Terminal    City the 	
Vancouver teams In    the union    have      .,.,      ���      ,   ���     ,
found  it  eeinvonierdj-o travel to tbe!    ""   R��*al S1"ck eompaoj   returm
Royal City every-Wlturday, hut at t0 New Westminster rt.r a week'.-' e-n
the meeting held Tuesday evening It gagemeut at the opera house, com
was felt thai the Royals would he an rnenclng Monday, January 5, and open
attraction and would allow Vancouver   ,.   . .-..,,
fa,,..  , .. ii , i. "Itheir engagement in the Oeorg
Royal   Stock  Company  to  Open   Here
Monday   in   Forty-Five  Minutes
From  Broad/ay."
ine on the strength of
to get a
The game will be played at Brockton point commencing at :'��� o'clock Immediately following the Rowing Club-
cvlicn he got spiked In the ankle dur-.McGlll encountei
,\ practice ulso mitigated against Mr. Berg, who gave general satis
ibe chances of New WeBtmlnster faction at Queen's park last Saturday
.. iiiiiin; in Vancouver. will  be tbe official.
,-ie-vemi glaring loopholes, however, ���������
ppeared In the offing, one being the
i!,.n   the   Royal   attack .Jailed   to
kcheck In any extent, wlTlle. John-
and   Liiehon  appeared to be play-
i      loo far out and gave the opposi-
i       plenty  of  elbow  room  to swing
ii     puik over, after  the coverpolnt
hi     been evaded.
Doualel and  Mallen are on a par I    Spectators   who   let
"Forty Flv
('(.ban    popular   comedy
Minutes from Broadway."
Mr.   Royal   will   play   "Kid   Hums'
with the winsome Edytb Elliott playing the  part  of ".Mary."    who    Intro
! ducts the cerebrated song,  "Mary li
in  (irand  Old   Name,"  and  other  sone
hits  that  made "Forty-Five    Minutes
When They Rtsch the Wonderful "Oil
8pot" Off Sabine Pais.
A freak of nature never fully de-
scribed Is the wonderful "oil spot," sit
uated about ten miles south of Hablne
pass, into which Hows tbe Sabine rivet
to the gulf of Mexico,   The river forms
tbe  boundary  between  tbe states  of
Louisiana and Texas.   The "oil spot"
extends two miles along shore and sea-
ward about tbree-q arters of a mile. A
Storm from the northeast, by way ot
I east to southeast, has n rate ot from ;
'. 300 to 700 miles  across tbe gulf ol
Mexho Into this mystic haven.
During a gale this spot is wonder-
i fully   defined.   Looking   seaward   tbe
I seeno Is grand.    An acre of towering
j foam marks tbe abrupt dissolution ot \
; the lashing seas as they thunder to-
| ward the shore.  Tl Is occurs in about
; three   fathoms,   or   eighteen   feet   of j
' water, from Which the storm driven
{ craft, creaking and straining in every j
! timber,   emerges   nud  suddenly   finds I
herself reposing like n child rocked in !
! Its mother's arms, hemmed In by a wall :
of wrath,  where  the  weary  mariner t
can be lulled to rest liy the roar of the
| winds.   The place is termed the "oil |
Frank Rich
Comedy Co.
of  Program
Other Day.
2      Shows
Every   Nl{
and  9:15
ht      2
Matinees Thursday
Adults   .
. .24#
(By the Poller.)
go    with    any
a ' ir as spe-ed is concerned, with any abuse agamsl visiting players In the
other duo in the b'ague but thi'se two Victoria rink on Friday will be given
players failed to show anything ot their money back and ejected from
tin li ability to cover any reasonable the enclosure. Lester Patrick is dean .nut of space. Throop lived up to terinliied to get rid ol the i ord
In.- name with the TecumsehB and which Victoria has gained during the
played his best game with New West- past three seasons In connection with
in ib i- on Tuesday night. Throop vilification of visiting teams, and sev-
w the only forward of ihe three eral of the EugliBh-Canadtans are
w: i made an effort to get back on likely lo ge-t il right and proper on
the   defence  after  the  diBc   had   been Friday  if tliev open their yap,
Ice I _	
When all's said and done, the Roy- Several  of ihe  Heavers and  Fraser
al  aie not   the  team  that   licked  the Mills  forwards are batting  well over
Vancouvers  in    the    opening    game, the .300 mark lu the    nay    of goals
nnd   Victoria   a  few  days  afterwards, scored.
The other two teams are  very  little 	
belter   than   when   they   opened,   the Who wants to make a bet that Jim-
acquisition of pftre strengthening the my Gardner didn't lino his Canadians
Terminals perhaps. With any reason- up along the rail al the Prontenac
able    amount    of luck every
from   Broadway''  the    most    popular i spot" not from nny known una lysis ot
musical   comedy   ever  produced   from
the  pen of (ieorge  M. Cohan.
The personnel of die Royal Stoci
company is as strong as ever, and
even stronger, as since their departure from New Westminster several
additions  have been made.
Its nature, but simply from its conditions���It has no troubled water.���Philadelphia Inquirer.
Cradle of    South    American    Empire
Found  on Top of  Andes���City
City of Machu Picchu.
should he hack In shape for the next
game on gueen's park Ice. The team
noes lo Victoria on Friday and unless
they show a remarkable reversal of
form the Aristocrats should tie Van
couver  for  first    place     After    that
Washington,   Dec.   31.���What   prob-
.ibly will prove to be the largest and
���nost   important   ruin   discovered     In
player Tuesday nigh! following the defeat of j South  America since the days cf th
local fans should hi' able'
tie hu\   iu the matter.
to gel u
Famous Pitcher  of   Philadelphia  Ath
ktics Looking  More to  Health
Than   Baseball.
the  Stanley   cuppers?
('cast   hockey   players   are   calling
'he  Wanderers or the Canadiens to
capture   the  Stanley  cup  this  winter,
nam  Llchteiihein has sure one aggrc-
lit- gallon, including Carl Kendall, Harry
I llyland.  Art  Ross, etc.. etc.
Westminster to be entered in a
new class 11 baseball league for the
.it.tind cities along with Hellinghant,
Everett and Seattle, is the yarn emanating from Belllngbam. while every fan in tile cltj would like lo see
such a team organized, the general
opinion appears lo be' thai the time
is not  ripe for such a move.
���ity  of  Machu  I'icchui,  the cradle of
he Inca empire', on the top of the
Peruvian Andes was brought about
by  the chance meeting of an expedi-j that It does not
Boston.   Dec,   31.   -In  a    letter    re
Gunboat   Smith  and  Arthur   I'elkey
: will  settle  their    differences    in  the
'ring this evening.   The chances favor
niilh.    Should this occur,  it   will  he
eeived   yesterday   by   a   friend   from  r-urialns  to Tommy    Burns    and   his
.lack   Ooonibs,   the   Athletics'   pitcher, proposed trip around the  world.
the forms r iron man on Connie Mack's  ,
statf, says lie is not worrying at all
about being able to get into shape
lo play next  reason.
"It Is no longer a question of baseball  with  me."  he says,  "what  I  am j
worrying   over   is   the   matter   of   re-.
gaining    my    health.     When  a   man  Qankers
walks with a limp as I do, and when
he has his back encased  in  steel  he
isn't talking a whole lote about play
Ing baseball   In   April.
Qalnr   In   Height.
Ooombs  denies  the  report   that   he!
hist a sixteenth of an  Inch.
Meet   Lonsdale   United  This
Afternoon in Mainland Cup
tlonunder the auspices of the Nation
al Geographical society and Yale university with a Peruvian Indian Details of the discovery became known
today When the society made public
the preliminary report of Professor
lllram Ttlngham of Yale, dlieetor of
tiie expedition.
The , xpe-elltlon came across the Indian who was selling food und pasturage for horses to travellers on the
mountain trail six days out from Cus-
CO, Prof, llingham says the Indian,
when questioned, said he belLvod
there were signs of ruins on the top of
ihe high and almost inaccessible precipices n-ar by and offered to act as a
guide. The professor became Inter-
ested and a few hours later Ihe ruins
were discovered.
While it is not only larger and con-
'ains more edifices than any other
| ruin discovered In Peru, except Cuzco,
! ('re.l. Bingham says Machu Picchu also
���ins the additional advantage from an
archaeological viewpoint of not having broii occupied by descendants,
which accounts for its not having been
torn to pieces by treasure hunters.
Use a Cement Marie With Plaster ol
Paris and Gum Arabic.
I hod such n pretty Dresden china
comb and brush liny for my dressing
table which was broken Into three I
pieces Just tbe other day by some one
dropping a heavy pair of curling Irons
on It. I was almost lieurt broken because It was part of a set, and I was
afraid 1 could not replace It, and even
If I could I did not feel that 1 could
afford to do so. ���
One of my friends told mc she hnd
been   successful   In   mending   several
pieces of old china which were treas- !
ured  heirlooms with plaster of parts I
nnd gum arable.    Make a thick solution of gum arable' and water nud Into !
It put tbe plaster until tbe mixture be-
conies a paste.   This ts applied to the
edges of tbe china, which are pressed >
firmly together.
1 tried It on my tray, and it worked
like magic.   The -nlutton Is white, so
si on- like glue, and,
Entire Change of Program
A Story Full of Heart   Throbs,
Selig drama ln two two reels.
suggested by the superb symbolical painting by the late William Watt.
Local Directors
Competent men of many years' experience are at
the head of each department, and our Board of Directors of the leading business men of this city is a guarantee that your affairs will receive a proper business
executor under wills, trustee for investment of
funds, buys agreements of sale, loans and mortgages.
Pays 4 per cent on daily balance of deposits. Life
Fire, Accident, Sickness and Employers' Liability
Our Safe Deposit Vaults are both fire and burglar proof. Box rentals $2.50 per annum and upwards.
ADMISSION:    Afternoon, 25c.    Evening, 40c.
Afternoon:  3:30 to 5:30.    Evenings: S:1S to 10:30 p.
f.   II    HCCKLJN,
Pres  aid Qesl
vice Presides*
W. r. H. BUCK14N.
���en. a*4 Trees
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones Ne. 7 and 171.
Puss and th* Owl.
best of all. It makes sucb s strong joint 	
that they tell me Hint the article never I Brantrord. Dee. 31.���The Bran-.ford
breaks again the same plaee.-PMladel- *-'as situation may prove serious. The
phiii Ledger. company is forced lo turn off its sup I j
i ply   of  Tilbury   gas,   and  has  only   u 1
I limited  supply   ot  pure  bsb  to  otter. \
I ln fact, while Brantford consumes on \
Owls make very  amusing nets, hill ' an average 36,000,000 feet per month |
Iccse the "happy futility" knack Ms they j the company    can  only    give    about
grow older    A rrli'iid of mine had one : 500,000 feet of pure gas dally.
Unit lie wrongly  kept  lied (0 a  stake!     This  is    because   It  is tied    up  b>
by  a cord     It  whs of that  "tlgei  ,,(  contract  with  Hamilton    inanufactor
the   north   weeds"   species,   the   great   ere.    The  company   will    not     break
hurtled owl, and. while apparent l> unlet,  these contracts, and if it gives Brant
not   tu  snv   sleep!-,   lu   the   davtline, 'ford a limited supply (f pure gas  H
I.linking wit ve eieal  yellow errs !cannot be  Prosecuted  for doing that
In the niiinuei Ili.it has made the ���. : ��   can   Purify   Tilbury   gas    but   thai
will take  six  months,    In the mean.
time there may be practically no gas
iu  Brantford.
This will involve the expenditure of |
probably $75,000 or more on the part
The Bank of Vancouver
Branchca  Throughout the  Province   of  British Columbia
��aye,  on  the  contrary,  that
gained  a  whole  Inch   In  stature
this   point   he   says
When   one   Is
Moody  park  will be the
soccer   fans  tills afternoon
stretched all the time it Is rather
hard to grow shorter. Of the nature
of his malady  Coombs says:
"I'll t��U you what they say is the
niatt-r with my hack. The X-ray
photographs I bad taken last week In
Philadelphia showed my spine to be
in the tame condition It was a
month ago. Between the vertebrae
thero Is an ossified growth, which
presses against the nerves and causes
considerable pain I am told my back
middle    of
mecca ot
when the
Bankers of this city tackle Lonsdale
United of North Vancouver In the
first round for the Mainland cup.
Having been knocked out of the lro-
quois competition In a hard und close
fought game iu Vancouver, the finan
dnl studfiils are making strumous
efforts to maintain their city league
record and expect to get away with
today's game with a lew goals to
Although local fans are confident
that the Hankers will will, a fact that
cantioi  be missed is   that    Lonsdale
�����������,��� ""^'V^^^'"���;,;;,   ,���  ,, , ,��� ,,��� ������.. ,���,��� ,,i .,.,..*���
Philadelphia,   have   the   steel
taken  from  my  hack anil  stay
observation   in   the   hospital
or three weeks.
May Never Play Again.
Coombs closes by saying that he
dees not believe h�� will be in shape
to pitch next seatnin. and he hints
that he thinks hie days on the dla
niond aro over  for  good.
Thompson Vs. Yordy Again.
Jack Thompson, the well known lo
cal scrapper, will meet Art Yordy in
a six round battle at Anacortes today The terms have been arranged.
Thompson was confident he would
come hack the winner wUten h<8 left
hore last night, although he anticipated :���. merry mill.
A week ago the Ottawas were Just
on the point of ordering a new base
for the Eastern championship trophy.
UMlA at home to Quebec, and nt Toronto U��t Tuesday has taken a little
starch out of Percy I.csueiir.
tlon i" the Hovers iii   the   Iroquois
competition and with the Rovers onto* two nexlng the latter   trophy    by a big
I margin  cf goals, 11  is evident  to the
dopcaters that this   afternoon's   con
test Will tie a close 000.
In Phillips. Stacey and Swan, the
locals will have a fairly strong defence, while Wilson. rYeney and
Shildrick can be expected to make
things Interesting on  the nttack.
The klck-ofr will take place nt 3
o'clock sharp, with Mansfield of Vancouver handling the Indicator.
Here is the Bankers' lineup: Phillips, Stacey, Swan. Hamilton, Scott,
Allison. Wilson. Keeney, YVhittaker,
Shildrick Sternie.
Pope In Good Health.
Home. D��C 80,- Pope Plus X is In
excellent health, despite reports which
have Veen circulated that lie is Indisposed. Today the pontiff received
the diplomatic corps accrfdlt.'d to the
Vatican headed by the dean, Prince
von Schonburgh-llartcnsteln, Ihe am-
lassndor cf Austria-Hungary, who pfB-
rented  greetings for the  New  Year.
try people believe liny are slehtless In
bright light, he had a siirprlstui; way
ut   "coining  tn  life"  whenrvet���there
was au\ partlelilul reasun fur d"iiu: so.
My   friend  ti.nl  a   favorite kitten  that
usually nine ihe cut �� wide berth, hut
cine day It straved  within the diillget  pie are willing to make this exprndi
zuiie     'Ilie   ii-nii   was   thai   ibe   :c|>-;ture  rather than  suffer from  poison
t'iiieiilly   sciiiuiohri    iiinss   of    brown ous fumes.
feathers suddenly   galniniitHl  Itselt. it | .-.._..   _ -..    .
powerful iliiw shut out, a piteous mew
Savings Department art ail Brsneftea Deposits nt Due Dollar sod
upwards received and Interest at tbe bigaret current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques ���old   payable lo all parts ut tbe
New   Westminster   Branch:
'Ml Manager.
A. W. BLACK,  Manay
\ias   heard   mid   iln-ii
ineotlctl!   tinting
- Mills   l-'ells   di>
of consumers for coal and other dif   lumbla's probable canal shipping has   work is that concerned  with butlers.
ferent  heating appliances.    Most  peo j be6n prppared by the Canadian com-  There is a noticeable tendency In ihe
nilssioners of customs,  showing Van- .West End to do without butlers do'
couver to have arrival of tonnage of   adays, partly because people are cut-
1,204,053   and   departure   of   1,789,898, tine down expenses in big household*.
and  Victoria to have 1,852,008 incom-iaail partly because butlers as a claa*.
ing tonnage and 2,136,824 outgoing,     i are teas popular than formerly. One'-;
British Columbia's finance is eihaus- i notion tkat the  butler  is.  'fie arista-
tively analyzed.   The ports of Vancou-! crat o( ^,,,^3  who  spP, lN a  tifij.
ver and Victoria and their trade arei  ..... .
'������        "���     ���������'- '  1 great
Steambcat Exchange    Passes    Out of
Existence���New Liquor Act
in   Force.
Tom Freeman's famous Steamboat
Exchange; the first licensed hostelry
In New Westminster, is now a thing of
the past. Promptly at eleven o'clock
lust evening its historic career whf
echoed out with much jubilation on
the part of lis proprietor, patrons
and friends.
It wa8 at 11 o'clock last night that
the old liquor act went out of force
nnd tlu> newly amended one became
operative.   Under thi
Anderson and   Cross,
lxrs  Angeles,  Cal.,  Dec.  31.���Leach
Cross, of New York, and Hud Andpr
I son, of  .Medford  and   Vancouver  will
Britain ��ni Conscription. iprovlde the New   Year's boxing card 1 .^.   ��..u   ��������,., mm  ...t..   t.-����. -.. , ���    th    I rf
Although lew 1 pi* are uware of th�� I at Vernon tomorrow.    The men  will I fully  pictured and the railroads are | UB* '" tae nonorea service
fin 1. cuiisiii|itiun has been pan ul the 'go Into the ring at about 135 pounds ! carefully described, the whole f urnieiV j houjge la not borne out by
at 3 o'clock. ling  a   remarkably   valuable   compea   some mornings you may s
' ��� Idium   of   Information   about   western'
Canada, which will bo distinctly valuable to all classes of traders and mer-
chants, I
ln an  editorial  in  connection  with
the   supplement,   the   Times   gravely1
warns the British government that it [
j is making a serious blunder in refus-
| ing to participate  in   the  Panama-Fa-1
 ��� jciflc exposition and  urges the recon-,
���   ._. .��...   r. .,       slderatlon of its decision. I
Says Residents of This Province Have |    Tlu, editorial  points out how  iliffl-
Hrltl-di I'liiistitiitlon lor Tim ur mm
lears The ll.illlllil law states I hill every Kiitfil-liinaii lictweeii Ibe ��ge> nt
eighteen and thirty Is liable n> ne
called tti'iin ten llilllttiry service and
that eiieii county must turiil-.li a contingent lu iirepcirtlun III its |Hlplll��tliill.
M ihe lime ut tin1 Napoleonic warn Mil*
lliw was actually ntfplled, but ntnce
then it tins linieii Into disuse, without,
However, being repealed. Kvery >enr
Mine IS'Jll |inl Un incut bus solemnly '
gone through the form nl suspending 1
lur cctie veal I his nil' lent conscription
liy ballot-���Pearson's Weekly.
CtS.     Oli-
as many
till   llilTW
>g in that
Ic ct ren-
y   not at
aa JO unemployed butkrs
been in the best houses, si
neat Halting room of the
istrj. And there is prol
single application  on  the
' Tramp London Streers.
Many old butlers are ; ���lesaly
tramping the streets ol London. Son>��
ot them have come to grid '��ing Ut
i.ctue slight slip In civility for wnica
they  vers remorselessly  punished by
No Reason to Be Downhearted.
The drug,-,..'"'ns'tceninlng wenrle* '     '���O,ulot1'   Dw'   :il'    Tlll>   Tlm''8
by a shopkeeper,  who, Willi 11 ten- ! dudes a Pacific coast supplement to-
thin to buy. kept asking question*, ej. 'day and describes British Columbia's
amended act a   "mining various ilrtll'les," pricing litem |exploration, its  early  history,  includ-
licensed   hotel   requires   ta   have   30   and   demanding   Ihe   manner  ol   their
rooms. The Exchange was below this  use.    Plnally she picked up n hutile.
"Is this pest exterminator reliable?*
"she asked     "How ls> It applied'.''
"Ynu lake a tilblesjinonful even half
tiniir. inn am." the druggist replied
with more than tin iiunce nl siillsfiie.
linn, and Hie Wiiinail asked nil mure
questions.-St  Louis I'ccst Ulspuleh,
standard when the act passed and It:
was decided by the proprietor to permit the license to lapse automatically,
The Steamboat Exchange has been
identified with the history of New
Westminster since ever the city was
but a mere hamlet and has at last given way to the march of progress.
cult It will he effectually to refute the <-niploygr8 with little aympatbror to*
belief, engendered bv that refusal, l-nu��ce- But the chief cause of the
that England and Germany are ^"""P ta u,! butlers is thi ��� ict that.
handed in a secret agreement to wage l��P0P,e SP* Prpfer "' ''!"t,:"> l""'""'-
war against American commerce and Inaias. *ho o"1" *> work which used
freeze Americans out of South Amer- '" ����� *e monopoly of men -.ervantB.
cla " >    Hollers aa a class seem lo have Um*
knack of misfortune.    In thi   old days
they were bnd of pun. .
Inga Into a small public i>
nowadays they arc fonder ,
Ing in a shop, and I am lei
nine cases out of ten the
foolishly and lose their mon
Ing that of the gold discovery and Its
social life.
I A column is devoted to the real estate boom and the writer Bays that In
vestlgatlon shows that the commercial   situation   Is   substantially   sound
and  Hrltish Columbians have no rea-  Ti���, k.,.r,, r*...������.  1. r���� ni.,���   r""*��� " ��� -�������������
,   .     .      .      ,   .    .. ..    Time nonorea custom is Fast Disap- Tt>N�� r, is a,iih,i,ui
son to be downhearted.   He sees noth- F    ' no ����e is expected
Immigrant? Arrive.
Toronto,  Dec.  31.    A  special Ot. T.;
R, train arrived with 300 immigrants.;
One  hundred   nnd   thirty five  of  the 1
strangers wi-nt on to thi> west.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust Bldg. ��!��
Seek Daily Service.
Ottawa, Dm. 31.���At a meeting of
the railway hoard to be held ln Ottawa January 7. the application of the
hvirris of trade of Princeton, Keremos
nnei Herley, TV C, for an order directing i''e Vancouver. Victoria & East
ern Railway & Navigation company to
maintain a dally train service to the
farthest tow on the completed portion of the  Hno of railway will be
Quick   Cur*
"flow niintiylngl M> wife is nlwrtyi
tiling    The hard work liiturnvs tier''
"My nlfe alsu was nlwnys III, lint
qiiw she enjoys Hie best ul lu-allll "
"How did ion euie llel';"
"I told het that I Would L-i\e her so
jiuch n month Im her iliegvcs unit uef"
lector     Since then slier Is quite Welt"
Purls Suurlre.
Would Like ��� Look.
"Say. shi'iift "
"\ ex "
"I   Voted  fei   ynu     Can't  yru slum
ue a writ ul btltieas ri,rpus>   | rend mi
iiiicIi nbuiit   em thut  id kind ���>    ike
,i   have   a   look   i |   nne   n'   thi    ll.nu
Ing to be deplored In the civic and Industrial progress, which has outrun
;the money market, "knowing the vast
ness of their country's undeveloped
wealth, they wait confidently for the
recovery of the financiers from their
attack of nervousness."
Agricultural, mining and manufac
turns are discussed at length, Hrltish
Columbia's Industrial situation being
summarized as one of boundless
raw material and enormous power. The ,
compartively little used forest wealth J erl> reigned almost sunreme
of the province,  which was  formerly | Ush houses of the great.    Ill
tteur sav-
iuse, but
I inveat-
i i hat ba
i invest
ey. Then.
with great difficulty, they    get back
Into service.
Another new  tendency   among eav
ploycrs la to engage married couples,
to be cuok-houae-
pearinc���Being   Replaced   by
Parlor Maids.
London,     Dec.  81.���A    change   has
come  over English   customs   in  more
ways than one of recent  years, and
p< rhaps   the   last   to   be   shattered
tho position of the
keeper, and (he man is tie butler.
Mistresses say that It gives a sense of
security to have a married couple
living; in the basement, and, for another thing, it is easier for the famity
to leave home if they can leave the
house In steady hands.
Servant  Famine  Worse.
The servant famine in middle clii-��.��
iiotn��s is probably  gttilng  worse. Irs
butler who form-  tho Wcrt Knd n''Btr(-'S!'t'a are said u��
' be mare generous to the woman Berv-
tn �����g-��� ants, both lo money  and    days   oJT.
was an j than  formerly, and    while    there  i<=
described In the Empire Day number  Institution honored    In    Punch    nnd'room-tor Improvement. o:k
Sf���1911,  Is  reviewed   ln  another  col- prolific In uovels, but like other hn'r- hear of old abuses, such n
tnun. Three columns are devoted to
a study of the effect of the Panama
c/nal upon shipping. "A question
vitality Interesting to the whole of
western Canada."
A special statement of British Co
does not
'.ts he is going. A manageress of a servant* to sleep In the pantry. White
highly select servants' registry giws conditions of living are better, thero
some interesting details of the do-'lg ten Menrity of tenure, especially
mestlc problem as It works out tn the for men servants, and the manager
Insisted en the need of greater
big West End houses.
The most striking feature
cf the
atdarntlOB on the part of employer*.
THURSDAY, JANUAriY  1, 1914.
FA   -
^jr^TSFRlDAY. Market Day, Jan. 2nd I j^    jrgw   ^Q^m\
Department   S
1 Few Splendid Glove Values
** ,...r ��..,,������ Ladles'   and   Chlldrens   V
| SALE STARTS FRIDAY, Market Day, Jan. 2nd
Good Values at Ladies* Hosiery Counter    \
'    " '���" ..n   oIips.    Regular  hue   pair.
Ladies' Black and Gray Suede
i; ores; also Glace tan Cloves
in all sizes and splendid quality. Only a limited quantity,
i; gular price, $2.1 0. Ch arlng
-. pair 75c
; .oiies'  Fleece llni .1    Cashmere
Gloves,    colors      brown    and
ni '.:   r.-.il good  values.  Hog-
ulai- to 65c values.    Clearing
price is, pair   25c
dies'    and    Children':
Gloves; r gular to
Ing price  	
^^^^^^^  20e
I: ill. ' and Children's Wool
Mills; In black, red ami white.
Regular to 60c values clearing price is, pair 2Qc
Ladles' Wool Gauntlet Gloves, in
while only. li, gular $1.25,
el, ariag price is. pair... SOC
A big lot of Ladles" and ("all-
dri n's Hosiery, c unprl ��� ng
c-ashiiu re, plain ami i Ibbed,
... ol, etc . and In all ri.es.
Regularly sold as high as 50c
per   pair.     Special   clearing
price is. per pair   25c
Ladles' Extra Quality Pine Cashmere I lose, with spliced hai Is
and toes, and luil fashioned;
all   sizes,    Regular  96o   pair.
Special sale price is, pr. QOC
Ladles' Silk Hoot Hose, in black
and l:i.i     Regular 66c. Special
sale price is, pair 45C
Ladies'  Pure Silk Hose-;  in all
colors;  splendid Wearing i|uul- '
Ity; nil sues. Regularly sold
al $1.50 mid $1.75 pair. Special sale price, per pair.  95C
��� 25c Clearing price Is, pair....gO*i \
\wm mm m starts on riv
���"-     .......v invin.i- stock on hand tli
DAY, IAN. 2nd
Iin ii ia v��-      ~-  . d 1he mle 0f this business will not
Our first January na.c .'���""" "" ^on merchandise, to another year . u��u*��B, advertisement, and tne onguuu
All Reductions Exactly as Advertised
The Complete Clearance   of   Our      January Sale in
Ladies' Ready-tc-Wear Department
at These Prices is Assured
.   .        .. , .., ��� nao.iv.in.wear sto
iiauuui;   ���	
the Staple and
Linen Dept.
.. .. ... ti
a garment was left in our Ladies' Ready-to-wear stock when
we ' - i this Beacon's silling and we are squally determined not to
car, i-ineiit over to next settBon. These reductions are all on new
an. Co ���minute garments, but the orders are final.    They must
��� 1, make way for next season's stock.    Be sure and visit this
sei extraordinary values.
l.iii  SO   1     Strictly tailored, navy blue and brown serge Knits. Reg
1    Sale price  $10.00
l.ii, _    !'.���::- tailored Suits, Iii navy and brown materials of fine
.-���-.- Batln lined.   Our regular $35.00, for... $15,00
LOT "������''   1     We have nineteen Coats in this lot, in shades of navy,
I reen, gray and black.   All this season's models. Some three-
��� .iii, and  ofu rs full  length.    Well    made    garments.
- 50, for  $885
I,I.      u   2    Twenty-seven ("oats In this lot.   The materials ar.   re-
tnket cloths, tweeds and curl cloths, in a good assort-
,..ides and sizes.    Values to $21.00, for   $10.S5
Iii;   so   ::.    Nineteen  Coats in this lot.    All  up-to-date models,  in
luarter length and full length.   Values to $26.60, for. $13.85
Lo    su, 4.���Twenty Coats In this let,   The materials are diagonal,
,     i cloths, y.ibcliiics, as,no lian  cloths  and  tweeds,    Some are full
tin lined.   All the latest mod Is.   Values to $40.00 tor. $17.85
LOT  NO. a. -.-Theie an   ten  In this lot,   Misses'  and  Small  Women's
Coats in three-quarter length   brown tweed and mixed green blanket cloth.    Regular $12.50. Sal    price       $7.50
All our Velvet, Silk ami Evening Coats.    A good assortment  of
black velvets, in plain ami brocade.    Also Eome tans, blui   and cerise
Evening Cents.    AH to go at Half Price.
A    ������ d a   . rtnu nl of cloth Dresses, In serges and Bedford cords,
in s liacl.s of ere.nn. navy, brown. Copenhagen;  also black and white
t-l   ek    To clear at one-third off regular price.
Nineteen Eiderdown Kimoncs, In gray, blue, rose nud cardinal     Our
r    alar $:1.75 to $5.00 values, to clear at $2.85
r- ' *" ii wears.    Regular ** ""
A     ��
lar ?:; io to -	
Children's Kimonos, in sizes from
to 0 years
alues, for ,L��nie iaurlin frocks must go.
ALi_ EVENING AND LI1NGEWE MUSLIN ��������ro,d   y Dtes,
allover   emhroiderv ���     �����"���
price.. $4.95
silk voiles an.I
skirt.    1 be ��ha.
|20.00.    Sale p:
LOT  NO. :'..���Nin :
broidered marque
oream, nlrion and i
lies,  for   	
are   pall
.   I'
pi,,!,,   ton,   blue  and   cream.
-is. in tiiis lot are some handsome em-
. all while, and black and while, tan and
ine drop skirt All our regular $35.00 val
:! to ii years.    There are 10 coats. Regular
oi serges; from 5 to 12 years,   Regular
in serges, from 6 years to 13 years.    Hen-
ale pru '    $4.95
OT NO   l    Rain  ta-llored_Skirts, in  mannish screes, in colors ol
navy, brown, tan and bltck.    All this season's models in all sizes.
Regular $7 30 values.   Sale price  $4.95
I OT NO. 2,-   Strictly tailored mannish serges and tweeds, In navy and
black.    Regular $8.00 and $9,00 values for  $5.95
.OT NO.  1     Fancy Net Waists, silk lined.    Regular $8.50 and $4.60
Fancy Net Waists, in cream and black; silk lined.    Val
1    Sale price  $2.75
Fancy  Silk and  Mcssalino  Waists,  in shades of  navy.
white.    Values to $(1.00.  for  $2.95
Fancy Striped Silks, also some plain niessallnes, in navy,
'  ' ���"     Values to $7.50, for	
This sal.- offers to the hotel,
rooming and boarding house
proprietors and the housewife,
an exceptional opportunity or replenishing depleted slocks of
bedding, table Linen, Towelling.
etc., ai an enormous savins in
cost.    Buy  your  future    wants
Hath Towels in while and colored, heavy Turkish weave,
size 22x16,    Reg   to 05c  pair.
for, pair 45 C
Glass Tow Is, ready hemmed,
line drying towels for glass
and chit,a. with "Class Cloth"
printed on.   Reg. $1.95 dozen.
Sale price, dozen $1.65
A lot of bleached Damask Table
Cloths, size 00x80. Keg. $1,25,
Exceptional  sale    price  value
at    95C
An assorted lot of pr.tty bleached Irish Damask Table Cloths,
in effective designs. Sizes 62
x82, 64x86 and 46x90. Regular
values    to    $2.25    each.    Sale
price, each    $1,50
58-inch unbleached Table Damask, for kitchen use. Regular
to 65c yard.    Sale, price, per
yard     38c
Grecian Bedspreads, full bed
size, soft, pure finish. Just the
c.iing tor hotels or rooming
lu.uses.    Regular $2.00.    Sale
pt'iee   $1.25
Fifty piec.s of Cotton Delaines
and fancy Flanelettes, in a big
assortment of designs and
colorings. Makes dainty
walsis and kimonos. Reg. 20c
yard. Sale price, yard. ISc
Checked Class Towelling,  18  in.
wide,   per   yard    g|i ?��
Is IncheB ��i'l.-. y ar.l        10ft
White Terry Towelling, 20 inch
as wide; heavy weave and sort
finish.   Valins 17V2 yard. Sale
price,  yard    J2' ?c
A good Sheeting, for single and
three-quarter    beds,    at    per
yard    22'-������
i  Unbleached English    Cott���
$4.!'.""..    S.1
LOT SO   2.
$c,; - for
LO'.   NO- "
',:   IT   -T*-''1
JlOStlj    ft    '"   :
Twentj  Coats
Slxl - i  i ot Us,
Sale ;���  ��� i
ues to $''. 0
LOT  NO.  3.
brown and
black; gray, white andI brown
1 OT NO   5.    Lingerie Waists, it
,J$:%I06r_Lingeri'e\Va.sU; in hands,,,,,
Values to $*-no fo
Values to
iace trimmed marquisette,
Values to $7.50, for
marquisette and batiste,
Values  to
LOT  NO.   -'
Ladies' Cotton l-'leecelineil Drawers and V
$4de.    Sale   price  (ach   	
- Ladies'  heavier  quality   Knit   Vests  and
��� sis lo match
Drawers     '"
' only.
OS   ill   C
LOT NO. 3.   -Ladles' pnrt mini .,.,.���	
Odd lin-s.   Regular 75c and 85c values.   Sale price, each,
LOT  NO.  4.    All  wool  V, sts and   Drawers, to  match,  in
Our  regular $i.nu  garments,    Sale  price,  each	
LOT NO. 5.- Children's Underwear,   An assortment of odd llni
smaller sizi s.    Drawers and Vests.    Values to 4(lc. Sale pric
Odd lines of Children's Und rwesr, at 20'/f off regular price.
50c for 	
Regular $1.00 for  	
LOT NO. 1.   Hood Sateen Underskirts.  Regular $1.25 values for.75c
LOT NO. 2.���Sateen LTaderBklrtB with accordion plaited flounce.   Also
some colored  moires.    Values to $1,96 for      $1.00
LOT NO. 3.���silk Moire Underskirts,   Some at   txtia largo sizes, for
stout, women.    Regular $4.00 to $5.75 values for $3.25
LOT NO. 4.- An assortment of Satin and Silk Underskirts, in shades
cf navy, green and black. Regular $6.00 and $6.00 values Cor. $3.95
IX)T NO. 5.���All bhades of Satin Underskirts.    Regular $2.no values.
Sti eting, strong weave. We
can recommend this for hard
wear.    log.  Hoc    yard.    Sale
price,  yard    23' 2C
10-inch Bed To king at 10c yard.
Three pieces only, stripped
cotton bed ticking, ill Inches
wide. Regular 16c yard. January clearance sale pric-. per
yard    10e
pieces   only   Wait'     Flannelette,  absolutely   pure   finislnl.
A  snap at.  yard 8    C
Navy bine and gray all wool
Flannel     Regular  5(ic    yard.
Sale  price,  yard  37' 2C
Gray   Flannel,   -.nine  35c    yard.
Sale pric. , yard    25C
For men's working shirts, a lino
of dark gray and w hits checked Cotton Shirting. Extra
heavy  weave     Keg   18c  yard.
Sale   priee,   yard      14C
Plain Cray Gingham, strong
weave.  Regular 15c yard. Sale
price,   yard       1 %c
l'c dozen round and square Hat
tenburg centre Pieces, si/e
18x18, Regular 15c and 20c
each, Sule price, each 510c
An asi irti .1 1 it of ombroldi red
Sideboard Scarfs, Pillow
Shams, Tea Cloths, Orawn
Squares, Dam.iBk Tray 1 loths,
Tray Clods, etc
i.'.e each Sale
of Linen Hucko
Towel..- size 19x39.
��� each.    Sale price,
Great Reductions
in the Hardware
Dept. I
2(|f Pudding Fans, each   .     J 5c
35c  Milk  Fans, each ROC
36c Wash  Howls, each... 20c
35u   Dippers,   each     20^
! 5c Lipped Sane, p ins 1 ach 5C
96c Lipped    Saucepans,   at
1 ach     50c
95c  Tea  11"  Coffee   Pots,   1 ach
at     50c
$1.60 Covered  Preserving    Ket-
ties,   each     95C
$1.25 straight    covered    Saucepans, each    75c
SI.25 Dish Pans, each ... 75c
$1.50 Cereal Cookers. oaeh.gjJC
$1.60 10-qt.    covered    Chamber
Fails,  each    75C
9-lnch  Tin   Pie   Plates;   r igular
10c:   for  each 5e
15c Tin  Dippers,  each 5c
25c Daisy Tin. Kettle-., each 15e
30c Tin Tea Pots, each. IFc
20c large size round  Vegetable
Craters, each    IOC
10c Can Openers, each 5c
15c   Coppered   Coat   Hooks,   pet-
dozen   10e
15r  Japanned   Oust   Fans,   each
at lOe
15c Deep Hake Tins, size 9x6'A;
each     5c
]5e Magic Furniture   Polish,
2 for  2*r:
40c. Corn Brooms, each 25c
20c Fibre Scrubs, each.. 10c
25c Handled Shoe Brushes,
each    15c
25c Handled Stove Brushes,
each   r J.5C
51 51   long handled Hair Brooms
. ach   95e
25c   "il.iiiuisii-r   Brushes,
each .... 25c
: nc 2.string Whisks, each . 15C
26c    hard wood     Towel     Hollers,
each   15e
$1.2.-, handled    ('hopping    Axes.
: 5c Wire Clothes    Lines,    each
at 25e
40c 1-gal Oil Cans, each. .2*c
30c 3-pt. Tin Tea Pots, each 20e
Black Knight stove Polish. JOe
3  for    25c
26c  Magic Furniture  Polish,
2 for 25e
L.e linn S001  Destroyer,
3 lor  25c
,.. ^^^_ m McAllisters, limited.
Extra Salespeople in Every Department
Exceptional Sale        ' *~***��2S. " """
Values on Our
Main Floor
llic   Cotton   Dish   Mops...
10c Cake Turners  	
10c Wire Egg Whips	
10c Tin   Pie  I'lates	
10c   2-(|t  Tin   Dippers
liic  2-qt   1 in   mm"-' ���- �����"
10c   Japanned    Flour    Dredges
al ���5C
S6c Galvanized Wash Tubs 60C
310(1    Galvanized    Wash    Tubs
al    75c
$1 '25   Galvanized    Wash    Tubs
at Sl;90
36c 10-qt. Galvanized Palls.2BC
25c Zinc Wash Boards...25C
jl 26 Tin Wm 1 Boilers, , 95c
40c Tin Colli '   ' ri       25C
,,,,.  ,���,..   Octinni -l  Dish    Pans,
,-������'���     25C
t --,r, Hi    .::'. Bread Mixers, -1
"i ���-��� unlven al Bread Mixers, x
��� am
leaf size    52 75
1"e   Sti . '   Frj    Fans.     . .  25c
$1.75 Gi in  Food Choppers
Bigger Bargains titan ever In
Neckwear, Cloves.  Hosiery, Ribbons, Handbags, Etc., Etc,
await,    your    Inspection.   C01 ie
early and secure first choice. Ail
are big MONKY-s WING values.
We  1 ifer all  our  I nl ire slock
of Ladies' Neckwear, comprising
Dutch,  Robespli rre  and    Stock
Collars, Jabots, Ties.  Hows. Girdles,   etc.,   ill   materials   .if  lace,
lawn, muslin and fancy cottons,
with touches of all the latest col
oring effects,    This stock is assorted Into four big lots, as billows:
LOT 1    All    N ekwear regularly  sold  for 25c.    Sale pric:.-. 3
r0T.  25c
LOT 2    All  Neckwear regularls
sold tor 75c;  sale price.25C
LOT 3    All   Neckwear regularly
sold for $1 25.   Sale price gOe
LOT  I    All  Neckwear regularly
osld for $2.60. Sale price.95i
Clearance   Lot   No.   1.  Silk  and
Catin Ribbons, Reg. 25; Sale
Price,  10c.
All shades Splendid quality Taffeta,   Messallne    and    Satin;
gi od variety of widths from 2
Inches to ti inches; very suli
ni le  for hat trimmings    and
children's  hair  ribbons. Some
of then   Ribbons are regularly
sold as high as 'J5c    a    yard.
Clearing price, is, yard.  10c
Clearance   Lot   No.   2.   Silk   and
Satin  Ribobns;   Reg. to C5c.
Sale   Price. 20:.
ln this lot there ar.- plains, speits
and fancies;  extra  good qual
ity;   widths  from "> Inches to
!���   Inches.     Also   make  a   suit
idle  rlbobii  for millinery  purposes  and   for    fancy    work.
Many   in   this   choir     lot   are
regularly sold an huh as 65c
a  yard.    Cleai-lng  price  is, 11
yard   20e
We hive also a choice slock 01
Ladies' Scarfs, iii soiik.   mus
Iin. crepe, do chine and  fancy
cotton  materials, daintily  tig
und and nice coloiInc effects
These are all marked down lo
half Cue original  price, to effect, u very speedy clearance.
Ladies' Silk  Mufflers, in a good
variety of colors;  silk fringe.
Regular values to $1.25. Clearance price is  50c
Ladles' Veilings; In black, blue.
mauve and while. Regular values  to 50c a yard.    Clearing
pairce, a yard       . . JOC
Ladles' Neck Ruchlng; all gen
eral colors. Regular to 15c per
neck  length. Clearing price, 4
lengths   for    25C
Ladies'   Hemstitched     Handkerchiefs, in linen and fine lawn.
Regular  prices to    25c    each.
Clearing price is.    2for.  25C
$1.45 EACH.
A ehoico Htock of Ladles' Leather Handbags; good variety of
styles and    shapes to choose
from;   in   goal   .seal,  calf  ainl
oth ir skin 1 athers. All have
s'rong clasps and mounts. Regular values to $3.60. Special
clearing price is, each $1,45
This January Sale of Dress Goods will eclipse all other sales We
w ie fortunate In securing a lot of manufacturer's ends at a great
sacrifice and along wilh these we are putting our regular stock and
offering at prices unheard ol before.
The  price- cutting  looks big, bill   we Invite you  to come  and  .   "
the goods and jttdg" for yourselves to verify Qr statements
..-r,,....a ,.,,ntaiiis some of the. uiORr favored eloll
cutting looks Dig, "��'  "������'���. \.v Blatements,
judge for yourselves t    ���.  n    ^'     ���,���, ,.,,���,,. ;,������ the
The stock offered contains some of the rarOTTB
Vou cannot  afford  to miss Ibis Bpeclal oppor-
niil 1 neb one Is a bar-
coming spring trade
tunit\ to save,
Tin ae cloths we bavi classed Into four lots
gain to hi n membered.
LOT NO 1. A quantity of goods usualy sold al up to $125 per yard
Sale price. 49c yard. In this selection are Broadcloths, Bedford
Cords. Diagonals. Serges'1! Twseels. etc. The colors are we I assort
ed.   th :  leading   lines  being  brown,  green,   gray,   navy,   tan,   purple,
black   and    mixed   tweeds.     Sale   price-,   yard      49c
LOT NO. - Induces a number of novelty cloths and a very I n line
of Tweeds, Whipcords and Broadcloths. Something heri to make
some   nceptlonaly smart dresses for spring wear    A mos1 extensive
range of colors.    The vain: s are usually up to $1.60.    Vour cl	
during this Bale, yard        53c
LOT NO. :'- -This is a big assortment and we cannot possibly ci nvey
to you the different assortment, 'lb.-re are Broadcloths ti ually
Bold nt $1.66; Whipcords, worth $1.7.'.; Tweeds, values to ,-i 15 and
Serg s and Diagonals up to $1.95 a yard. Everj color, ai .own.
navy, rose, tan, Copenhagen, bine, cream, gray, black, green, etc.
This lot on sab-, al yard        69c
LOT NO. 1. Perhaps this line Includes some ol the blggesl I .-..ins,
as many of the pieces would sell us high as $2.'ar. per yard Thera
are some very exclusive goods, and In soni" cases just one dress or
Bull length, Many Brocade Cloths, with small designs, pastele
Bhades of best quality Broadcloth. Tweeds, two-tone Whipcords, and
Bedford Cords, In exquisite color blending.   Widths up o, 60 Inches,
Vour choice of (his lot ill, yard  89c
These cloths have never been shown before, so be sure to come and
see them.   Ycu will then be certain to buy at these prices.
Iii drawing your attention to our silk clearance we ask you to
come  and  judge   the   Values,     We   have  entirely   ignored   Hi     eon   m
marking.   Our only aim Is to clear these lines.
A line at 39c a yard. This line is a great bargain at the price. There
are Taffetas, .lap Silks, Taiiialm s. Crepe da Chines, etc, The
widths vary from 20 iuc-lies to 27 IncheB. Values usually sulci up to
79c a yard to clear al &9c a yard The principal colors are- green,
brown, cream, white, black, lavendar, gray, rose, pink, Rky, and a
numbel  of gocd  shot effects.    Now   you should  buy  thai     ii. dress
or waist.    Pure silks for, yard li^C
Tho next lot of silks ar: or wide widths, measuring 36 Inches and 40
Inches, and with lot we Include 1 ur 40 Inch Liberty Satin There is
practical}' any color >': ', They are all silk Every piece ser-
vlceablo gocd  wearing bilk.    Values  up to $1.75.    ��-,= ���"���inn   m-r
Cc.nl   Veil
Sale  price,   jrer
The quality ot  this material is well
V ,1 I ,1 	
nl din- .1 : Velvete i:s. Tin- quality of tins maiernu m ���.-������
km ah and the with Is 22 Inches to 27 Inches, our entire range on
1 i!e     Values  up to 75c  u  yard.    Sale  price, yard   49C
All Furs at far Less Than Cost
LOT NO. 1     A good assortment of Stoles in Belgian bare, mink marmot  and  brown  Coney      Values  to  $7.60,  for $2.95
LOT NO."2     An assortment of Stol s and Muffs, in Belgian hare, gray
seiuirrel and mink marmot.   Valine to $14.nc.   Sale price .. $5.95
LOT   NO..3.-   A   good   assortment   of   mink   marmot,   Austrian   mink,
pointed   bare   and   white  Thibet   Stoles,   with   Muffs  to   match,  or
will ceil stoles and Muffs separately    Values to $22 on for..$9iSS
All the Better Furs Equally Reduced.
LOT. NOL   A good assortment of shades In Sweaters for children
up to 0 years of ago,    Regular values to $1.60     Sale prirc        85C
LOT NO. 2     In sizes up to in years, In a good assortment of shades.
navy, gray and  cardinal     Values to $2.1(5,  for 51.95
Regular to
price,  each
A   spl  11(1 111  lot
back Face
Regular 1
al  ��1.4,9 	
Attractive Bargains at Art Needlework Counter
Regular $;
:,r,o values for.
only.    Our
, for. 2RC
Ladles' Wool Knit Underskirts
Regular $2.50 values for 	
Flannelette  Night downs.    Good  heavy quality  In
regular $2.00  values  for  	
Ladles1  Flannelette Drawers, In colors only.    Regular
Ladles'  Lawn Aprons, with bibs.    Regular 45c values
Ladles' Ti:, Aprons.   Regular 26c and :;(�����, for each	
Infants' Drceces in wlLtc nainsook.   Rergular 96c values for.
Regular $1.26 values for	
Regular ?1 50 valtus for  	
Ladir.s   'White   Muslin,  embroidery   trimmed   Underskirts,
$2.75 values r. r  	
Regular $3 50 i iilui s tor 	
LOT NO. i     \| Ishadas and sizes in good heavy Sweaters.
$2.50,   for    B��� ' ___ ____
LOT NO. 2. Mined wool swe aters, In cardinal, gray, cream unTTTavy.
Values to $:>.0(' tor    ��j 25
LOT NO. 8.-���Extra heavy wool Sweaters, in all shades.    Our regular
$6.00 and $7.00 values, f...-     $4.25
.. S5e
allies to
20 dozen  pairs of    trial
Huckaback   Towels, size   ^^\
38, with damask borders and
scalloped edge, some fringed.
An  excellent  lo,    of    towels.
Regular  70c   pair.   Sale   price.
pair     45C
Absolutely pure, unbleached Par-
lory   Colton.  22  inches     will".
Regular   10c  yard.   Sale   pri':. ,
yard     8C
LOT 1.    Damask Table Napkins,
size  19xl9Vj. in  floral  effects.
Regular    $1.36    dozen.      Sale
priee.  per dozen	
I.iullf.    and    Children's    Wool
Cap       "��� .   cl a,     two    special
1 Hi-n a.-   ..lilies   to   $1.00.   Spe-
e ; 1 pr 1 ���  Is, each   50c
2 11 .���  lar  values  to 76c,    Spo-
is, each   35C
("hi V.'OOj   Dresses;   fancy
i ,,,i     ��� ���  1 :  nice ribbon trim-
n-.eii nn    only.    Regular,
.-��� ��� ,.   pri: e.   each    -9SC
I 1,1 1        mi    Wool     Motoring
1 - .. lors  ri el  and  chile
1 . M.96    Sat    price is.
( hlldn n's Woollen Petticoats;
all ��� Izes; colors, gray, white
���ami red Regular to 95c, Sale
price,  each    50C
Ami regular lo $1 75 lor i al"
price, each    95c
Black Wool shawls; regular values to $1 75 Sale pric 85c
Regular values to $2 50 sale
price    51.45
Children's All Wool Overalls,
red and white. Regular values to $1 00. Sale pric
each     FOc
Chlldr ii'i Wcol Leggings, regular       25o       values. Sale
price        25C
Children' 1  Wi   I Jackets; colors
ri d and w'il".   Regular to 76c
values for, Bale price   . .   35e
values    for
navy, gray  ana  carumcu      ,ii,...o    _
Some of the Price Reductions  in
Our Furniture Department
2 Buffets. In Fumed Oak. with beveled mirrors, silver drawer, china
cupboard  and  linen  drawer.    Regular $46.00.    Special       $36.50
1 Solid Oak Sideboard, with large beveled mirror. A very fine piece.
Regular $75.00,   Special   $38-50
I Solid oak Square Table; 10 fool 3 extension. Regular $75 nn Bpeclal    $37.50
6 Earl) Knglish Hound li foot and X foot Quartered Oak Tallies Reg.
ulai- $29.76 to $35,00,    Special   $25.75
- Quarter Cui Fumed oak and Golden Oak 8-foot Extension Tables,
wiiii peiest,ii base. Tli.. newest design, Regular $65.00, Bpeclal       $49.75
3 Fumed Oak and Golden Oak ''.foot Extension Tables, with pedestal
base     Regular $29.76    8peclel    $25.75
4 China Cabinets, In Golden Oak and Fumed Oak, All new designs.
Regular $28.50 to $36.00     Special $24.50
A number of seta of Fumed oak Diners, with Spanish leather seals.
Ho iular $25.76    Spi clal   $19.75
A sc 1 or Early English Diners, with solid leather seats.   Regulai $22 50.
Special     $27.50
3  Sets c r  Early  English  Diners, with  solid  leather seals.    Regular
US.���   Special   $U.*0
1 3-plero Mahogany Parlor Suite, with loose valour cushions. Regular
*60'00, f.-.-  $32.50
1 .1 pic: e- Mahogany rnrior Suite, upholstered in best quality tapestry.
Regular $50.00,    Special    $27-50
1   Si lai   Mahogany  chair, with  loose    cushions      Regular   $16.50,
'"���  $5.00
1   Solid   Mn
Rocker,    upholstered.      Regular
Regular to $1
rale price
95 c
$25.(1(1,     Special     $12 BO
S.-lld  Mahogany Selle , upholstered In silk tapestry.    Regular $49.50.
Sp >clal  $22.50
2 Couches, upholstered In good tapestry. Regular $10, Special.$7.50
2 Couches, upholstered In tapestry, Regular $12.50, Speolal. .$8,T1
:;  Couches,  upholstered  and  covered   with  l.-aili r.    Regular $15.00.
Special    $12.00
(lobi.n Oak, Fumed Oak and  KarU   English  Easy Chairs, upholstorod
������������        (-mi        lleirilbir   JI5. ���"*"    ���*���*
Limited, j
l$fv��-        >*fc. �����       '
with loose cushions.    Keen lar $15.75.   Special $11-75
Solid  (Ink   Liny   Chair, covered  with  No.  1  leather.    Regular $66,00
Special   $45.00
2   Upholstered  Settees,  covered    wllb    tapestry.      Regular    $25.(10,
for   $19.75
Library  Tables,  in   Fumed  Oak  and  Golden  Oak.    Regular  Jn.75,
tor  $7.50
Office Furniture, in  Decks that can't  help suiting.    Any design ym
want,    Also Filing Cabinet,   33 1-3',  off Regular Prices.
A  number c 1  Princess Dressers. In Golden Oak finish,    Large bevel
���'   large drawer and 2 small drawers.   Regular $2:1.110.   Spo-
cial THURSDAY, JANUARY 1, 1914.
CAU*    ItvtS
-,.:r��.-.-i.-.r-r:Tir..��!TJ-��TT - .-. -. ^1|rT..r ,
ii ����)-3 jmatmvrts*
Carpets Were Never so Cheap
0.1.46       BRUSSELS      CARPET.
li -.; . els Carpet, with border
to i i.i-eh. This is a carpet thai
In serviceable end easily kepi
clean. Wo have it In patterns
euii ���' la for bed rooms, halls,
dining rooms and living rooms
in colorings cf n/-" grn ti and
Si/   7-6x9.   Regular $12.50. Sale
i��'':'"   $5.95
Who  will  be the  lucky purchaser of this rui   al t ic above
price. The ih sign is Oriental in
jplor ground of blue, with ri d
fv'-ll t.-.
^ew Westminster
Department   Store
Carpets V/ere Never so Cheap
Body and border to match.
Soft, ilei p pile. This is a carpet that always looks well. Anyone thinking of purchasing a carper should see this selection.
Tli- re is nothing to equal i ne
of the good quality Wool BP-gs
for hard .> ear, They are suitable lor any room, easily cleaned, and are in colors of red and
Size   9x9.     II- :".liar   $8 BO.     Sale
price  S5.50
Size 9x12.   Regular $18 76.   Sale
Price   $7.SS
January Sale in
the Staple and
Linen Dept.
LOT 2. Warranted all pure linen   Damask    Table     Napkins,
else 19V*20, ready hemmed, In
pretty floral and dot effects.
Id gular    $2.60    dozen.      Sale
pile -,  pi i- dozen $1.85
4 pieces only, brown linen Dress
Holland, 86 Inches wide. Sal ���
priee.   yard     20C
An assorted lot of colored rot-
ton Suitings, Vesting;;, Union
Dress Crash, In plain, colored,
figured and striped. Regular
values 26c to 86o yard. Sale
price,   yard    12!'iC
12 pieces Nainsook, 36 inches
wide excellent for ladles' and
child-en's underwear. Reg. 2oc
yard.   Sale   price,   yard.-14C
Irish Linen unbleached Table
Damask, at T6c a yard. This
iin ��� is unbleached Irish Linen
Table Damask, extra heavy
weave, comes in pretty floral
effects. 70 Inches wide and
sells regularly at $1.00 a yard.
Hale price, yard   75C
The balance of our Kimono
Cloth Regular 80c and 36c val-
ses.    Sale price, yard. 20c
A lot of extra heavy union Turkish weave Hath Towels, color, il. sfeo 23x4K. These towels will give good, hard wear.
Regular $1.25 pair. Sale, priec.
pair    85C
20 dozen pairs of white Turkish
Tow,.Is. size 17x.'iK. A nice,
sotf face towil. Sale price,
P*tr    15c
Fancy checked Flannelette, very
������suitable for pjyamas, ot<*.
Th's flanneettc Is a fine, soft
texture and perfectly free
dreslsng. comes In ,13-lnch
width Regular 25c yard. Sale
price,   yard    15C
Fine win;,' Saxony Flannel, thor-
r-ug'. ly shrunk. Nice for in-
fanlh' wear. Regular 50c yard.
Sain  price,   yard    39C
Tier- Is a fine Marcella lied
spread, for $2.96. Size 12-4;
beautiful flora] design and
very effective. Tills bedspread
Is Fold regularly at $4 00. Sale
price    $2.95
Flannelette Blankets, white and
gray, li avy grade, very soft
Slso  10-4;   regular  $1.66,    Sale
price    $1.25
Blvo 11-4; regular $1.96. Bale
price  $1.65
Sire 12-4; regular $2.46 Bale
price    $1.85
White Cotton Hed Sheets, made
Ironi heavy grade English cot-
son, sl/.e 70x90. Regular $1.96
> pair.    Sale price.      $1.35
Pillow Coses, made from pure
flnish cotton. Blz.e 42 inches,
Regular 20c each. Sale price,
pair 25C
���Ircular Pillow Cotton, heavy
grad" of English cotton, fine
even weave, In 42 and 44-inch
Wide. Regular 27'-ic a yard.
Rale   price,   yard 19C
Our stock of i'rum's l'rlnts, In
an endles variety of designs
and colors. Regular 15c yard.
Bale   price,   yard IOC
About fifty pieces of fancy ding-
Earns, lii >elf colors, striped.
��jid checked. Values to 17'iic
a yard. Sale price, yard.  IOC
?fi,- Bleached cotton Sheeting,
for 27 'ic yard. We have about
��fm yards of this 70-Inob languish' Cotton Sheeting, fully
ileached. A strong, serviceable grade, eepectaly adapted
for hotels, rooming houses,
etc. Regular 86o yard. Sale
price,  yard    27   C
K-ineli wldi plain Cotton Sheeting, extra heavy grade of cotton. Regular 50e yard. Sale
price,  yard    37! 2$
Fancy Cotton VestlngS, at below
prices. This lot of vesting* In-
etndeB values to 35c a yard,
ffntne In fancy Ngured, striped
and spot designs. Marked
4own to clear at. yard..l5*J
��g pieces of black Cotton Suitings, Cotton t'rtpe. Crossba/
Muslins, Fancy Foulard, Dress
Crash, etc, A splendid assortment and values to 40c a yard.
You cannot afford to miss seeing this lot, Sale price, pet-
yard     ISC
A line In striped Flannelettes,
2S inches wide, pure finish,
nice, heavy grade, Regular
12% a yard- Sale price, a
yard    V/��t
Orach Towelling at 8V*0 ft yard.
Here Is your opportunity to
renew your towol stock. 1SV4-
inch heavy roller crash towelling. Regular 12V4c ft yard.
Bulo price, yard  Bx&t
Bleached Huckaback Towelling,
1 7ltiches wide. Regular I7'ic
a yard, Sale price, y<L 13"**
Carpets Were
Never so Cheap
18 Inches wide. Regular 40c. Sale
p: ic-,   yard     25C
22'/i  inches wide.    Regular 60c.
Sale price, yard   30c
27   inches   wide.     Regular   80c.
Sale price, yard  35c
All Wool Star Carpet in two-tone
browns and greens, 27 inches
wide.     Regular $1.25  yd.  Sale
price, yard    75C
This is a serviceable and sightly carpet, and we have marked It
at a price which Is below the
actual cost to manufacture it.
Cocoa -Mats, 11x24. Regular 55c
each.   Special, each        40c
Open   Rope   Door   Mats,   1Sx27.
Regular $1.26, for each.   95c
Fancy  Inlaid  Cocoa Mats, extra
fin'   quality;  size 18x30.    Regular $2.76, for each.. $1.95
Japanese    Mats.    Regular    E6c
CttCh. Sale price, each . . .  20C
Tapestry Carpets.    Regular 75c
yard.    Sale price, yard..50c
This carpet Is a good llritlsh
tapestry     It  never     sells   for
less than  75c a yard.  About 50
rolls on sale at 50c a yard. Colors of fawn, green and red.
2-yard  wide LinoTr-tini.    Regular
66c  quality.    Sale    price-,  per
square yard   45c
This is our first grade, heavy
printed linoleum. It will wear
well and look well. A big selection of patterns to choose from.
Jlii'   Scotch     Inlaid     Linoleum.
Sale price, square yd...$5c
This includes all our patterns
in this grade. It is one of the
best inlaid Linoleums made. Colors right through to back. It Is
easily kept, clean and always
looks well.
Size   :ixG   Window     Shades,     in
either green or cream.    Regu-
lar 60c. Sale price, each.  35c
Tin : o  arc  mounted  on  good,
Btrong rollers, with ring and fittings complete,
30c and 36a Floor Oilcloth,   Sale
price, square yard 25C
This is one of the bi r.t values
in floorcloth ever offered at this
We have gone through our
stock nnd picked out some greal
values In Rugs and Squares,
iin y are marked at prices away
below actual cost Among these
are some of our best quality Ax-
mlnster, Wilton. Brussels. Also
Tapestry, Wools and Pro Brussels and Japanese Rugs.
11-3x13-6 Rug.-.    Regular   $67 50.
Sale priee $3C ft
9x12 Rug.    Regular $46.00   Sale
price    $27 SO
Those are two of our best
-1 ins in Wiltons, and the quality Is one of the best, t The conventional designs, In grounds of
rich fawn, suitable for parlors
and living rooms.
These are high class, seamless Rugs, with deep, heavy pile,
which will wear for years. They
beve th: advantage, of being
without seams. Any one who selects one of these rugs at these
prices will have a bargain:
Size ,S-3xll-C Rugs. Regular $40.
Sale   price    $25-**^
Size 9x10-6  Rugs.    Regular $45.
Sale price $27.50
Basement China
Dept. Just Full of
Real Bargains
A special purchase of first quality, 87-ploce Semi-Porcelain
Dinner Sets, In conventional
and floral designs. These lire
worth In the regular way $25
a s.t. 25 designs to choose
from. Our sale price, per
set    $15.00
10-pteco printed Toilet Sets;
largo roll-edge bowls and urn
shaped jog.-. Regular $8.60,
Sale price, set $2.25
Earthenware Pudding Howls.
Regular 10c. Bale price,
each    5C
Blue band Porcelain Mixing
Howls. Regular 15c. Sale
price,   each    IOC
Decorated China Cup9 and Saucers.    Sale price, eaclc.lOC
Decorated China Sugar and
Creams. Regular C0c set. Sale
pric?, per set 25C
Decorated China Ilerry Sets, 1
bowl and li nappies. Regular
$1.00.    Sale  price,  F.et..(>QC
1 ut. Tankard Shape Milk .Igus.
Regular 86o. Sale prico.
each    20C
Ch'na Kbk cops, gilt line. Regular 50c. dozen. Sab' price,
dozen   35C
Glass Table Tumblers Regular
75c dozen. Sale price, six
for    25C
Flower Vases, Fruit Bowls. Fruit
Dishes, etc. Values to ",6c
each.    Sale price, encti.  ISC
Sen the Bargain Tables In the
basement at 5C. lOCi 15c
nnd  25C
Electrical Dept.
on Second Flcor
Specials for January Sale
OFf-ERED     IN      NEW
lb low   are   listed  some exceptional bargains In Electric Reading Lamps:
1   only   Table   Lamp.     Regular
���36.00.    Sab-  price. .$15.00
1   only   Table   Lamp.     Regular
$25.00.    Sale  price. $10.00
1   only   Table   Lamp.     Regular
$20.00.   Sale price... .$7.00
1   only   Table   Lamp.     Regular
$18.uo.   Sale price....$6.00
1   only  Table  Lamp.    Regular
$14.00.    Sale price.      $7.00
A few combination Wall Brockets and Stand Lumps. No. 678,
Rfg, $6.00. Sale price   $2.50
A few Bronze Electric Candles.
Reg. $12. Sale price. $3.50
1 Bronze Statuette, No. 5684.
Reg. Si".   Sale price. .$5.00
1 Bronze Statuette, No. 6549.
Reg. $20.    Sale price.$7.50
1 Brass-finished Candlestick.
Res.  $4.51. Sale price.$2.50
1 Silver-finished Candlestick.
Rig.  $4.60.  Sale price.$2.50
1 3-heat Electric Hotplate; bolls
or fries. Regular $15.00. Sale
price  $5.00
1 Electric Warming i'ad. Takes
tile place of a water bag. Reg.
IC50,   sale price $3.75
a large selection of Electrical
Chandeliers at these ridiculously
low  figures:
1 4iighl Brush Brass Mission
Fixture. Regular $12.50. Sale
Price      $6.50
1 2-llght Brush Brass Fixture.
Reg.  $10. Sale pric,-.  ��5.00
I 3 light Oxidised Copper Fixture, No. 2128. Regular. $6.60.
Sale pike $2.50
1 3-llgbt Oxidized Copper Fixture No. 998. Regular $6.60.
Sale price $2.50
1 2-llght Brush Brass Mission
Fixture, No. 8644. Regular
$8,60.   Sale price S4.00
1 '.Might Brush Virass Fixture,
No 2075. Regular price, J5 50.
SaU    price    $1.50
1 2-Ilghl Oxidized Copper Fixture, No. 8-1:11. Regular price
$6.60    Bale price.       $1.50
1 2 light Oxidized Copper Fix-
Uire, No. 212S. Regular $6.60,
sale price $1.50
1 Beautiful Collsonne Art Q1p��b
Dome, Regular $20.00. Sale
price   $9.50
:l only Ait Class Domes, in red.
green and amber. Regular
$16.00, for  $6.50
2 only Art Class Domes, in amber or green. Regular $14.00.
Sale   price    $5.50
A large assortment of Electric
Wall Brackets and Lights, finished iin brush brass, oxidized
capper or nickel. Values up to
$2.50. for  $1.00
1 only 2-llght Bracket. Regular
JS.uo.     Sale   price $2.00
1 only 2 light Bracket, No. 484V4.
Reg. JN.OO. Sale price.  $2.00
1 only Might Bracket. Regular
$6.00.    Sale price  ... $1.50
1 only Might Bracket. No. 1151.
Regular    price    $9.00.      Sale
I"-1���   $2.50
1  only   Might   Mission  Bracket.
Regular $8.00. Sale price.$2.00
Buy a Silvered Reflector, which
will produce twice the light
with the same candle power
lamp. Regular 50c. Sale
price,  each    15c
(Ireeu and white Table Lamp
Shades.    Regular $1.60,    Sale
price,  each    50c
Come early, as those Shades
cannot last long at these bargain
Wm. Roger's & Sons'
Guaranteed Silverware
at Startling Reductions
Tin nnd Coffee Spot ns. In plain,
Dresden, and Oxford designs.
Very specially priced at four
tor ejo*
Or,   per   dozen     $1.50
Forks, Table and Dessert Spoons
111 the three above designs.
Very   specially   priced    at    2
for   50C
Or, per half dozen $1,50
Hawthorne brand    Knives   and
ForkB at 4 for 50c
Or, per dozen  $1.50
Sugar Shells and Butter Knives,
In Dresden nnd Oxford designs.   Special at, uach..3$��
Sugar Tonga and Cold Meat
Forks, in the two above ds-
Blgns, Special at, each..75jJ
Children* sets cf Knife, Fork
nnd Spoon, In the two designs,
Dresden nnd Oxford.    Special
��   $1.25
Price Reductions
in Our
Thirty bolts of plain and frilled
White Muslin, for curtains, to
Bell while they last, at yd.  gg
(lit your shar;- of this before
it is all gone.
Bungalow Nets and Muslins, In
white, cream, ivory, ecru, and
Arahe. Values to 40c yard.
January sale price. yd..25C
A new shipment of plain and
border Scrims. Nothing gives
morr satisfaction on the windows or in the washing. A
good assortment of patterns
to chOOBc from, at yard.  35C
Madras Muslins, In cream, pale,
blue, red and pink. Regular
to 46c and 50 yd, for yd-25C
Cretonnes, in dark and light
colon;. A good, strong quality.
Regular  25:.'  and  30c  a  yard,
zfor, yard  IOC
Reversible Cretonnes, double
width. In fawn, green, blue or
red, with flowered border.
Regular 35c yard, for, ydl5C
Tapestries, in a large variety of
weights and colors, for portieres, hangings or furniture
coverings Fifty inches wide.
Regular $1.00 and $1.25 yard,
for.   yard    85C
Better qualities, regular to $1.75
11 yard, for. yard $1.00
Valours, double faced, in rose or
green. Reg. $3.50, for.  $2.90
Single faced Velours, In brown,
red or green. Regular $2.60,
for,  yai-J    SI.SO
Single Bed Comforters, In blue,
green or fawn. Regular $1.00.
tor    50C
Double Bed Comforters, well
made and well filled. Reg.
$1.50, tor   $1.15
Comforters, size 62x72, any color, heavy weight. Regular
$2.00, for   $1.45
Red Turkey Chintz, covered
Comforters, strong and serviceable. Regular $2.25 for,
each    $1.50
Silkollne covered, pure soft cotton filled; size 66x72. Regular $3.60, for  S2.95
Sateen covered, cotton filled,
well quilted Comforters. Regular $4.75, for $3.75
Down* Comforters, size 00x72,
light or dark colors. Light and
warm. Reg. $5.50, for.$4.95
Another line of Down Comforters, larger size, 02x72. Regular $5.05. for $5.25
Light or drak gray Rlankats,
full 6 pound weight. Regular
$3.00,  for,   pair $2.50
Dark gray Blankets, Regular
$4.50, for  $3.95
Grand Army Blankets, one of
the most serviceable blankets
we has i, Size six64. Regular
$0.60,  for,  pair $5.95
White wool Kuiufy Blankets,
pink or blue borders. Size SO
xtiO.    Reg. $5.00, for.  $4.25
White wool "Kumfy" Brand
lilankels. size 84x64. Heavier
weight. Reg. $5.50, for $4.95
Cotton filled, size 19x26. Regular 75c, for each 50C
Chicken Feathers, size 17x25.
Reg.  85c,  for,  each 55C
Feather Pillows, size 19x26. Reg.
ular $1.10, for, each ,5$
Chicken Feathers, si/.- 19x27.
Regular $1.65,  for. .. $1.25
All Pillows covered with fancy
art ticking. In blue, pink, gray
or brown.
Big Bargains for Men in This
$22.50 rineet silk finished Raincoats   $17.50
$18.50   Raincoats $13.50
$13.50 Raincoats, Currie  makes,
at  $8.75
MEN'S     WORK     SHIRTS     AT
Striped cotton and plain color
Chatnhray Shrits. Regular
7'e,  for    50C
Blue, brown and gray flannel,
gray Kerseys, heavy gray militias, and black twilled Shirts.
Regular $1.25 and $1.50 values
for    90C
Khaki drill and plain blue,
brown and gray flannel Shirts.
Reg. $1.75 values for. $1.25
Dark gray military flannel, all
wool flannel, in light gray.
Heavy single or double breost-
ed shirts. Also all wool navy-
flannel and heavy drill shirts.
Regular $2.00, $2.25 and $2.50
values for $1.75
Heavy waterproof Shirts, "Big
Horn"  Brand.    Rsgultar $4.00
valu?  $2.95
All sizes of Shirts in stock
from 14'ii to 17%.
AT  75c.
This Is an accumulation of high-
class Gloves of various kinds
and various makes, and in-
eludes values up to $2.00. You
will find cape, suede, chamois
and Mocha in the assortment,
and all sizes to choose from.
Extra  special  at 75C
Hoys' plain gray Sweater Coats.
regular values to 91.25
for    75C
Boys' Sweater Coats in plain
navy, gray and red, with contrasting    trimmings.    Regular
values to $1.75 for... $1.25
Boys' Sweater Coats in gray, red
and fawn, with roll collars.
Reg. $2.25 values for $1.75
Men's Sweaters, in navy, black
and gray, with goose necks.
Reg. $1.60 values for....75c
Men's Sweater Coats, mostly
with plain V neck, in gray,
slat-, fawn and khaki. Regular
to  $3.00   for    $1.75
Men's Sweater Coats in a big
assortment   of   colors     and
slvles. Regular values to $3.75,
lor    $2.50
Our regular $5.00 stock of Sweat
er Coats. In a large variety of
styles and all the good CLilors.
Reduced to   $3.75
A big range of sample Sweater
Coats, some slightly soiled.
These are of the Turnbull. Bal-
lantyne and Monarch knit
brands. Also all our regular
stock. The assortment Includes values up to $10.00, In
all the good colors and with
largo roll collars. All sizes.
An exceptional bargain.
Price  $4.75
Men's fleece-lined Underwear. A
nicely       finished        garment
at   45C
"Penangle" heavy, all wool, rib-
led Underwear, with double
breast and Lack. Also a heavy
ribbed, unshrinkable garment
with, double breast. Just th?
underwear for nun who want
a heavy garment. Reg. $1.25
value8 at the plow price of,
garment    80c
A splendid assortment of I'nder-
derv.ear Including plain knit
Scotch wool, fine medium
weight natural wool and Scho-
feld's baby ribbed pur:- wool.
Regular $1.50 and $1.75 values
for, garment  $1.25
Dr. Shield's fine pure wool, medium weight, cashmere Underwear. One of the best garments on the market today,
and sold regularly at $2.50 a
garment. All sizes from 34 to
46. at the exceptional price of
garment    $1.95
"Wolsey's" unshrinkable Underwear, the finest garment to
be had anywhere. Regular
values to $4.00 garment for a
garment    $2.45
Boys' fleece-lined Underwear, in
all  sizes;  a garment... 40C
"Penagle" pure wool medium
weight Underwear, for boys
An excellent garment in natural color. Sold regularly according to size at 65c to $1.25.
Reduced for sizes from 2" to
22 to, garment. -50C to 95c
.Men's union-made Overalls and
Coats, in plain black or blue
and white stripes. In all sizes.
Regular $1.00 values for.85e
100 Men's Felt Hats. This Is an
assortment of brok'ti lines,
taken from our high priced
hats. They are all soft fells,
in a good variety ot colors,
and sizes. Sale price..$1.00
Men's black st'ff Hats, and soft
felt  Hats, in all this season's
styles    and    colors.    Regular
*2.5<l   and   IS.00   values.    Sale
and $5.(10. Sale price..S2.05
Men's  son  Hats  at  $2.95.  This
is a very exceptional offer, as
the   assortment   includes   the
finest cf  English "and   French
felts, and Austrian velours, in
this season's styles and colors.
Sold regular!; for $3.50. $4.no
and  $5.,.10.  Sale price..$2/5
LINEN   COLLARS,   3   FOR   25;
These are the "Success" Brand
of Collars, in all styles nnd
sizes. Regular 2 for 25c. Sale
price, 2 for   23c
Tower's Oilskin Clothing at
greatly reduced prices. Three-
quarter length Oilskin Coats.
Comes just below the knee,
and is intended for the man
who wears gum boots or leggings. It Is of the first quality and in colors of black and
yellow. All sizes. Sold regularly at $3.25 and $3.50.    Sale
price    $2.25
Oilskin Pants, of thD same quality and colors as the coats.
Regular price. $1.50. Sale
price' $1.00
$4.50   DUCK   COATS   AT   $2.75.
These Coats are made of heavy-
brown duck, with large lined
collar. The body Is lined
throughout with corduroy;
pockets on both sides, and having clasp fasteners, Regular
$4.50 values. Sale . price,
each    $2.75
A large range of men's heavy-
winter Caps with fur bands. In
nil sizes. Ranging in priee up
to $1.00. Clearance sale
price    75C
Some of the Price Reductions in
Our Furniture Department
2 Chiffoniers,  In Golden  Oak  finish, with beveled  mirror and  five
drawers.    Regular  $12.50, for    $9.75
Chests or Drawers, containing 4 large drawers and 2 small drawers.
Regular  $10.50.    Special    $8.75
A dozen Delight Mattresses, made of No. 1 white felt and gray hair.
Regular $20.00.    Special   S10.50
Cotton Top and Bottom Mattresses.   Regular $3.50, for $2.85
Dominion Springs, regular $4.00.   Special  $3.50
Woveu Wire Springs.    Regular $3.50, for $2.85
Many designs In White Enamel, Brass Trimmed Beds, at vow special
Regular $ 4 50,  for $1.75
Regular $ 5.50,  for $3.50
Regular $11.25,  for $7.75
Regular $14.75, for $10.75
Regular $26.00 for $19.7$
Regular $35.00, for $27.50
Regular $15.00, fe>r $37.50
2 Kitchen Cablets in nntural maple, fitted complete.   Regular $.17.50,
tor  $28.50
Kitchen Queens, rogular $5.50, for  $3.75
Tibet's Perilous Bridges ��nd the Wi>1
Thev   Arc  Crossed.
In Tibet tliev hive not yet pro.
pressed far beyond Hie primitive. I.s-
peclallv when It comes to engineering
the '1'iietans nre nt about the stnu-e
reached by Europeans six Centura-*
ggo. At that time in Switzerland the,
used n long cable and swinging enrr; r
rur the transport of heavy weigh 9.
even of cannon from one mountain to
another n little lower down.
Now. In Tibet they do not try to
build bridges across the Mekong river,
but where there are high cliffs a coble
is s'retched to the other side of the
river, nnd Tor 11 trifling fee the per- 1
who wishes lo cross clings to 11 Ujli k
bark carrier nml slides down, boldins
up his feet at the point where the wa
tcr ueiirs llic perilous bridge.
If he wants to cross bad; he must i-t>
farther up or down llic river to a point
where another cubic Is stretched from
11 high cliff lo the other side. ttOfl Sgnia
be perforins I lie "slide for life."
This imiy not be a very comfortable
way of crossing 11 rlrer. but It Is easi-r
than swimming across, especially it
there nre rapids In the stream, and it
Is 'be favorite nnd cheap way of build-
in;; liihljtes unions the Tibetans.���
New Vork World
The First Attempt Wss by AnsKimati.
der About 560 B. C.
Annxtinauder. 11 pupil of Tbalesj
about .Mill I! C. sketched (he Orst map.
It was in the rorni of 11 disk. Democ-
ritus of Alideni. about 100 years after, with ii wider ruuge of knowledge.
drew 11 new map. giving (be world an
oblong rortu. showing eitenslon east
and west rather [Jinn m��1h and south.
The Brut application -irntiumy to
geography   was  made I'ytheas of
Mnrseiilc-s about li'jr. 1; . he baring
made llic first observation "f latitude.
Ill|ipaiibus of Motion. li'.'J 1! C. first
determined latitude mid longitude.
Mniiniis of Tyre, about 1."j0 II. C. xnt
the Brut to make use of [Upparrbns*
teucUlug* In represeutiug the countries
of the world
Claudius Ptolemy of Peluslum. Egypt.
about Ul'J A. U. was In reality the tirst
scientific mnpmakcr. Notwithstanding
errors in boundaries and locution-*. tlu>
method was correct The Romans
contributed nothing to mupmnkiilf
No Improvement was made in It fiw*
the time of I'tolemy until the tliir-
tecntli century, when n nm; iip;wm��l
In Italy which was constructed ritn
the aid of a compass.��� Exchange.
Old Tims Football.
In  the twelfth century  London enjoyed football     Kit*. Stephen, clfrk to-
Thomas a Becket. tells how after dinner the youths of the city  would "ml
! dress themselves" to football.  Torse
sportsmeu   were   fnstldi, -is   In their
: way.    The scholars or each school find
i n ball peeullar to themselves, * ha*.
Indeed, most of the partlruW tindi-*-
The fathers of the puvW t0��- *"'r*
"ns  youthful  ��s  t,/.- you��W��*��   i��r.
���ibeir nutiinw bent seeoilnj t�� \��.- re^
vh-.Ni iii the tight of so much ngiltty."
I tliev sprang from their stands into lUj-
ni'eim     In inter days, too, the ex.lt*-
mentor the some bus been k mwll Colored thi-Hpccfjitors    Somebody wrote nf
11 game In intis,-.   "These two men wer^
killed by Kind (Jnnter.  Unuters sonne*
nnd ye i.'regorles  fell  together  by  y��
.vein's til  football.    Ould Hunter drevr,��
Ills   digger   and    broke   booliie   tlielr-
hoiid.1.  and   they died  boot lie within  at
fortitlarlil after."
Liihtning   Rhurs  Wo-ien.
t-i.ili-tb-s  appear  lo show  that   mem
arc more likely to be struck by   1-I1I-
iiiug than women, inure tb.-in two meti
I being   killed   by   It   for every   woman
Rut 11   London journal points out  that
the man's occupation Is more likely t<v
lake him into the open when lightning:
is about.     II has been observed, bow
ever, that in 11 group equally composed of  both sexes  lightning seems to
prefer the men. nnd we may  theorize-,
at   pleasure as  to  whether it  Is  lhe>
eoui|i:irlve height lhat does it or some
protection   afforded   by   the   woman's,
dress or u difference in c'uidiiitiliiliiy
between the scscs    The fact that children tire  seldom  killed  by  lightning*
supports to 11 certain extent .be tirst
of these theories
Let Down the Blind.
A youngster had been lo the theater,
nnd upon his return his uncle naked
lil111 bow be liked the play
��� Ob," be replied, "the i f was nil
right, lint I didn't see nearly all or It:"
������Why. bow did Mini happen'/" uskeit
his uncle.
������Reeinise." answered the youngster,
"the roller must have been broke, for
the window blind lei down two or
three times"- London Express.
His Idea of It.
"George Washington," rend the small
bov from bis history, "was born l-'eh.
|22, 1732, A. 0"
"What does "A IV stand for-;" in-
i| ill red I he toucher.
The small boy pondered. "I don't
exuotly know." he hesitated, "After
dark, I guess."���Exchange.
Can't Do Both.
"Pop, you an' mil have got me g'ies*>-
j   "Whai's the matter, son?"*-
"Mil tells me to always spenk tli��>
truth, nn' you tell tne to always be nolle. Now. which shall I dcV��� Houston Post,
Ml liunuin history Is the history ot
efortn The evolution of the reee^
hvsbully. ���morally or mentally, bast
eep thus Accomplished-Anon.
Loan Company  Act.
Oltawa, Dec. 31.- -A feature of lb*
legislative programme    this    comusg
session will bo the Introduction ot a
general trust and a general loan
pany act.
:*/; *>-,*..
Fresh \Vater and Salt
caption who pleaded  for clemency on
1   half of Port Coiitiitlam.
Heeve llarth reiterated the stand
he took some time ago when he advocated the appointment of an outside
solicitor to collect the account. This,
lie aaid, did not by any means involve
an action in the courts.
Solicitor 1'. J. Mclntyre was in-
,t,-tided to add force to the request of
the municipality by appearing personally before the Port Coquitlam council and explain the demands of the
Oepartment cf Marine  and Fisheries' Shipwrecked    Mariners    on    Eastern
Preparing to Build Ligh* at
Addeubrooke Island.
Victoria,   11.   C,   Dec.   31.    With  the;
BShcriug    in    Cf the    New  Year, th?;
marine,  and   fisheries   department   Is
preparing to make a start on the new j
light house which is to bo construct
��>d  on  Ad.b nbrooke  island,  Fitzhugri,
sound.    Plans are also under consul-j
cration  for the  placing  in operation '
��>f  the  bin   first order  light on  ("ape
St.    James      I'he  new  life bout    for
Island May Refuse Passage
to Civilization.
The crow  of the lost  schooner  El
dorado, which found a haven of refugi
nn   Master  Island, are destined  to  re
main  there  for some  time.  Few   ves
nls touch at the isolated islands dot
tin); the southern i aciflc, and It is al I
together  probable  that   the  crew   of
the Eldorado will have to remain In
the  new  paradise  until  either of  tin
British  sloops of war, Shearwater ot 1
Algnrine, make the regular cruise next!
scorted to its station | y,.;ir |n search of shipwrecked  mari |
and replace the old |ne rs.    At   present   the  United  States!
government   lias   no  available    craft i
that  can   be   dispatched   to   the   fat
southern waters.    Owing to the Mex-!
lean situation the Shearwater is not.
likely   to   go   south   on  her     present j Tolerated Him.
orulsc. "Who H that beauiiful woman?"
On their annual cruise it Is custom-;    ...,-,������ |8 M     Jo|ll     ��� t      ,
ary lor the British sloops lo put Into  ,_ |(,ntier ������
Bfcster islands, while they ate search-'  '..,,',..,
ing uninhabited Places for castaways. I      A"�� wbo ls tllp ",nn she ��P0Ue to so
Sailing   vessels   sometimes   heave   to
BcliKJlet wll
��arly In the year
*nrf boat  ...liieh has been kept there.
The th:  .- V "ht hous'j tenilcm hive
each been  assigned to carry out one
���f these  important taske.    The  Rsle
Not Impossible.
"Herbert is going to marry that
Miss Kolcge."
"Is Hint so?"
"She's a university girl. Isn't
"Yes, but perhaps be can for
give her."
���t    *t
Some Take Their Naps at Night,
en During the Day.
Clover shuts lis leaves before rain
ami ut night, brlugiug two of its three
leaves face lo face and folding the
third over the top, The young bios
sums are also carefully sheltered by
Inclosing leaves which move forward
In the evening and wrap them around
There arc two plants In the garden
whose Dowers sleep by day���the night
blooming   stock   and   l.ycbnls   vesper
tlnii.     The   former   Is   withered   and
shriveled In daylight, but expands and
exhales  a   vanilla-like  odor  nt  night
| The   lyebnls  is   while,  and  In   bright ,
! sunshine    every    (lower    closes    nnd
j hangs limply down.
As the sun sets Ibis Kndynilnn plant
' awnkes expectant of the moon     The
j drooping ciily7.es raise themselves and |
! slowly expand their dowers     It  vlsl-
i bly ceases to droop nml fade, and Ilie j
; plant,   which  almost  died  by  day.  Is
i adorned   anew.      Its   sister,   the   red !
i lychnis,  shines liy  day  and  Is called
i dlurnn,  but this  while one hns long \
I left Ilie beaten ancestral path nnd has
! become vcspertlna.
As It opens small flics appear and
j visit It. The cnlyx Is of that reddish
: line which they approve. The sun
dew which n I tracts tiles shows the
: same dull red In its leaves It is not 1
j ti  rtirltv. but few  bare seen Its bios-
dispatched to the west
I'll-  life  boat,  and   while
establish a new gas buoy
liock, Barklry sound, re-
eld  one which waa torn
heavy storm.   The Quadra
ay and  go north    to    the
rlotte   islands,     plying   a
Tan is to
coast win
away wil
���o Chan
Placing tp
���drift In a
will get a
Owes   Charlotte   islands,     plying   ajofflhe
��lsit to Cap-,'  St.  Jamen to land  the for fresh  supplies  while
last  mati rial   required   for  the.    big j long passages.
lighthouse    and she will then proceed i    Whether  the   shipwrecked     sailors
to    'Langara  island  with stores and wish  to leave  the island  is open  to
Provisions    for the    people on    thai kjuestlon.   The skipper of the Eldorado
lonely Island.   The beebro Is lo be dls- who made the long trip from  HJaster
Patched  with   the  first cargo of  ma-1 island   to   Papeete,    nnd    who     was
terial for th" Addeubrooke light house -brought to this coast by the Australian
and an active start  will lie. made on  steamship   Moana,   reported   that   his
"the construct ion of tho said early  In crew   were  happy  and  enjoying  food
sotns opened-Scotsman
Normal Weight! and Meaiurecnenta
Up to Three Years of Age.
A baby should weigh at birth seven
pounds, ut three months eleven pounds,
at live months fourteen hounds, at one
year twenty-one pounds, at two years
twenty-six pounds and nt three years
thirty-one pounds, The length of a
baby nt birth should be twenty and
one half inches, at three months twenty two Inches, at live mouths twenty-
three nnd u half Inches, at ouu year
twenty eight Inches, lit two years Iblr-
ly two und n half Inches und at three
years thirty-live Inches.
lis chest measure at birth should be
thirteen nnd n half Inches, ut three
: months fourteen and n half Inches, at
| live months sixteen inches, at one year
eighteen inches, at two years nineteen
Inches aud at three years twenty
Some babies nre built very small,
nnd, if well, even If below these tig-
urcs, there Is no cause for worry. Hut
If n buby Is about normal size und
does not come tip to these figures Its
diet should be carefully looked Into, as
evidently it is not being properly nourished.
The growth of baby's body Is very
Important. Sec that Ilie teeth come In
properly 'and that the legs grow
straight and strong. The babies should
be carefully watched and developed
naturally.���Itnral Farmer. j
islands ami send ashore parties
route on
"Oh.  that's  only   the
owes for her fall outfit"
merchant she
All  Are  Loading.
The tenders are now busy in port
loading th - cargoes which they will
"take out. li i ��� expected that the Ks-
tevan wil! put ! rea on Monday next,
and the l.iebro and Quadra will fol-
tow along �� :hin a Tew days.
The coniph lion of these three im
ix>riant !;i.-\s will be greatly welcom
��4 by s ..:aring men. The establish-
meat of the life boat, at Ucluelet will
make their safety a little more as-
sored when out on the west, coast.
and the lights on Cape St. James and
Addenbrook-' island will bn of ine^ti
mable value The latter light has Ion-
been Bought, and the marine depart
Went, has now been instructed tu
.carry out the work.
arrfl plenty on the faraway island.
Was It Intentional?
"I  believe  llrow n  Is next door to a
"How dare you?"
"Don't you tbliik so?   Do you know
Know  him?    I   live aext duor to
Harpagus Will Clear.
T'::e big tramp steamer Harpagus
will clear today about 11 o'clock this
morning, from tho dock at Kiaser mills
and alter coming down the river with
the tide will He at the Cottonwoods
until tomerrow when she will clear the
river mouth for Chemainus, where after taking on a cargo of lumber there
will set anil for the South African
perl of delivery. The Harpagus Is
tie largest vessel to enter the l-'raser
and    going out  will draw 1!J feet.
Thought II For the Occasion.
"I   told  Hie  boss   u-bat   I   thought ot
Mini I his uiuriilng."
Hid lie lire yon?"
"Not mu. h.    You should have heard
'lie  nice tilings  I  thought for the oc
Ahead That Much.
"1 like to pay cash for what I buy."
"And I like to run ii bill '
"U'lini Is the lidvtiiitnge In Hint?"
"Sometimes I can outrun It."
Social and   P
iFor the Week  Ending Sunday, Jan. 4
', Time.
High. Low.
8:SS   S-.
1K-IIO 1��:4.
:30    1:00
19:00 1 ,45
��:r>r,   4:35
20 00 16:4a
it): 25    4:46
21 J0 |7:30
14.7,9 0:00
23:25 IS:25
I 20    5:25
;4-,00 19:20
11:45   5:?.r,
Sand Heads.
High. Low.
Time. lit. Time. Ut.
7:f>6 ll.fi U-.4S 10.4
17.(11 11.2
|    8:2X  14.4   0-.3R
1 17:59 10.S 14:36
8:57 142   1.17
19:08   9 H 15:24
9:26 1.19    15s
20:11    94 18:09
9:62 13.6   2:32
21124    9.0 l��"63
10:18 1.1?   3:09
2.1:00    S.8 17:37
111  (I 12.9   3:47
Mr, and Mrs. S, O. Tidy celebrate
their silver wedding today. They were
married twenty-five years ago in the
old Si. Paul's Reformed Episcopal
church, which was destroyed in the
great fire. Mr. and Mrs, Tidy will
spend today quietly, surrounded by
their family, which includes Mr, and
Mrs. J. Kaglcs aud family. Mr. and
Mrs. 11. Tidy. Mr. and Mrs, S. Her-
0.1)   rl"K
y 7       Kx-studenls of the high school  and
I q  tlieir friends enjoyed one of the  best
g'9  dunces of (be ueasdn  In St.  Patrick's
3 0 hall last evening:.     The   patronesses
were Mesdames Goulet, J, W. Rogers.
K. M   Dockrill, D. A. Shiles, and J. 11.
Mr. und Mrs. Allan Purvis are again
occupying  their    home,    504    Agnes
street, after residing nt liurnaby lake
lor  the  past.  year.    Mrs.   Purvis  will
Ibe at  home on the second  Friday of
aeh month instead of the first Thtirs-
! day, as formerly.
Miss Edna Nelson, who is attending
j college at Portland, is visiting her
I parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nels Nelson,
! Second street.
1    Mrs. Clifford Ixud will not receive
again  until  the  first  Friday  in  Feb-
"She Is n terrible dirt."
"Who does she tlirf with""
"Any one who will lllrt with her.'
"\\ ho doesu (':"
The Easiest Way.
"You weren't ill Hie pnrt.V yeslerrlny."
".So     It was easier to get Sick  llian
lo get the price ol a new dress out of
my husband "
"What's   .linitny   doing   round   your
p/.-ice so mileb V"
".fust writing m.v autobiography."
His Great Want.
Mun  ivanti: tt.il   mile heir. helrr-
A suit of clotbel    a  plrtre tu eat,
Hal for to* he,..i, unites ft.i  ills feet,
Sometimes .. ticnec fm r show,
And li'cli lie- 111.-  wll Ire complete,
(e<  iilti i s���v a place in eo'/
Itelwcen the people wbo don't remember and those who don't forget a
poor mortal bus it bard time,
It Isn't nice to lie suspicious, hut
bow about the persons who excite the
Air or Moisture Iri the Tube Will Render It Unreliable.
Don't cipect n barometer to tell yon
the truth about the wenther until you
bine tested it thoroughly. Two common causes for unreliability nre air
nnd water mixed With the mercury in
the tube. These cnu be expelled by
boiling the mercury.
In order to test a barometer let It
hang for n time In the proper position;
(ben gently nnd with care Incline It so
(hat the mercury may strike ngnlnst
Hie glass tube. If there Is no ulr with
in you will hear n sharp metallic Click,
but if the sound is dull and muffled It
Indicates the presence of belli air nud
moisture. The presence of nir ulone Is
shnjvn by minute bubbles.
If at any time the mercury seems to
adhere to the tube, even In the slightest degree, and the convex surface assumes a more flattened form It Is safe
lo conclude that either nir or moisture
Is present. In any of these eases the
Instrument should be pill Into expert
hands for recllHcullon.
There nre several kinds or liurom
eters. The ordinary "wenlher glass"'
In -common use Is more or less unreliable und Is ensily made more so by
cureless bundling. In fsct. any barometer must be (rented wllb great re
sped In order lo retiiin Its usefulness.
-Harper's Weekly.
The First  Pefse Teeth,
f'util little more than a century ngo
humanity   bad   lo   rub   ulong   without |
false  teeth, of  which   nowadays one
lielii   alone claims  to sell  ��� ver   12.000,���
()(K1 ii year.   The (irs( BUei^ssflll milker
u.-is   i;iftssopaui;ei,��   l-'oimi.  ,-tn   linlbui J
(ieiillsf.  wbo slurted pnil'dve In  I'arls f
in   I TIN  und.   I hunks   lo   bis   skillful
treatment "f  I.Helen  Uoniipnrle, soon
a.���.;,   I,',-. w,.y     After years of experb
loent    he    discovered    the    substaiee
from   which  urtllbbll   teeth  arc   made
nnd   received  the  gold   medal  of  tbe
i ion. h  Academy  of Science,    (Hie of
I In-  earliest   pel-sons   tilted   wilh   false
 tb ��:is tbe empress of Russia.   Alt
er Waterloo I'oii.'i migrated to I.on-
don and then 10 .Madrid, where Ferdinand I'll, rewurded him with n yearly
pension of 1,000 ducats for a set of
I a 1st teetb,
Makes a Chain Rigid Enough Far s
Man to Climb It.
A Berlin correspondent of the Selen-
liflc American describes nn interesting
experiment Hint was oiiident the works
of one of tbe large (iorinun lunnufac-
(uring linns with one of (heir lifting
A chain, fastened (o (be ground und
currying nn Iron bull at Us free end.
wus raised to n vertical position by
the approach of (ho great lifting magnet suspended from ti crane.
Tbe attraction of the magnet was so
strong thut tbe chain remained in u
perfectly vertical position. A grown
up workman climbed up the chain
without disturbing its rigidity in the
least. The chain seemed to flout lu ulr
The magnetic pull on Hie bull win
greater than the gravitational pull on
(he man.
This remarkable experiment shows
the enormous power of til traction ex-
erted by the lifting magnets that nre
used in Iron nnd steel works to entry
about iron material of every description. The magnets enable (he operator to seize iron material at any point
desired nnd convey It lo nny other
point within the range of Ihe crane.
Incidentally the use of lifting magnets
bus greatly diminished Hie risk of arel-
detils In the moving of heavy masses
of iron.
Subtle Advertising.
A successful hotel manager pointed
to (lie advertisement of a  hotel nt n
fashionable resort.    The nd\ crtlsement
r 1:
"Special rales lo single men."
"The proprietor of (bill hotel." said
he, "deserves to succeed He lays in
his advertisement a subtle trap for
mothers with inuri'lugeiililo dulighters.
They read ihe advertisement und lliey
conclude Hint, given lower rates al ibis
hotel, single men will lie plentiful
They therefore dii Ide Hull ihere is the
place undoubtedly to tube llielr duiigh
I els "
Then, laughing, lie concluded:
"These mothers ipiUe correctly believe that ai far as tluii dniiglllHrs'
chances of nuiti'lmoiiy me eon. eim d
the more Ihe miirryer ' Wash,iiglon
Free! Our new
premium catalog
Brim full of splendid, worth while
premiums, out of the ordinary recipes
and tips on bread making. You never
saw anywhere such value for coupons
before. We are giving away coupons
FREE. The catalogue tells how.
Write for your copy today. The edition is limited. It is going fast. Address Premium Department.
Vancouver Milling & drain Co.,
Either for the Table, Salads or Modi
cinal purposes, use it PURE buy i:
1 eru and there's no doubt as tu us
Every drop of olive (lil sold here
is pressed from SELECTED OLIVES
bv  the best  proline rs  in  Italy
701  Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Plume 57
$500, $800, $800 AND $1,500
to loan at current rates on right .security.    Urlng in your application.
746 Columbia St.      312-315 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone S5R.
Phone 85L.
i j �����.
Count 1    Proceeding    With
to Dispose ot Treasury
A (cording  to   remarks  passed    liy
��� < uncillor Kun-vel of Huraaby yester-
-lay morning the clouds which have
tieen hanging over the financial sltui-
tlon in that municipality are now be-
inning to clear and  within a very
hurt time the  treasury    certificati's
ci^rcgatlng $1,250,0000 will be turned
ut to SpiUer Korick and Co., of To-
I do, Ohio.
St a special meeting held yesterday
bylaw    hypothecating    debentures
mounting to the above sum, was glv-
first  and   second   readings.    The I InR <if
��� rd reading wll Ibe made next Mon-  day  and  it
v evening at the. regular weekly bob-  matter to
THAT $10,000 DEBT
It may not be hard to be wrong
it certainly Is wrong to be hard.
Coquitlam Municipality Will Ask Port
City for Note Bearing
The man who lias s bee In Ilia bonnet would better get a beehive nml
wear a more comfortable head near.
It Is lielter to Im.' sure tbnu sorry, but
pretty bad to be both.
There is trouble In store for the ninn
who lets bis wife know he has ibo
price of that love of a hat In Ihe show
Human Derelicts.
This Is the Invariable history of snen
iuses.    Let an unidentified body of ��
mini or woman, young or old. ne dis- I
covered, nnd  from  nil directions will
 e impiirios disclosing die fact (hut
iiiiiny persons imvt, dlHtippciired from
Ihe knowledge of llielr friends. Trait
.-dies nud  beartaelies are thus  uneov-
.umclllor   Macpherson   asked   that
council consider tho request or th. j
epayers'  association  that the an-,
.1 meeting le held and the rinanciul
iding of the municipality explain-1
lo the electorate. Owing, howevfr,
ibo fact that  Ihe  financial  stato-
t will not bo completed unUl Jan-
.   15 Reeve McGregor pointed mil
to hold the meeting any earlier |
Tli.it Sin,lion l'ort Coquitlam owes
Coquitlam municipality came up for
discussion aKaiti at the reiiular meet
the municipal council yester
was decided to bring the
close by requesting tin-
c!ty authorities to �� ml a note covering t "c amount due nnd bearing a proportionate rate of interest to that the
municipality has to pay the bank for
a temporary loan which it cannol paj
until the &10.000 is paid.
It win pointed out by Councillors
l-v.-ii r and Atkins, who moved the motion, thai the note be asked for, thai
litis was not a twelfth hour action of
stoncmont,    li  was generally  agreed
, that'would he practlcaly tropos-] that Port Coquitlam  had  nol   treated
e     The  suggestion of Councillor, the municipality very fairly as to the
ticutt thut a nnrles of ward meet-[debt, disregarding all advances toward
i be held at which the year's fin-, a settlement or even
os could bo made known, is likely . th.   rubject.
I   Councillor Mouni e
taken up.
a conier nee on
was the loin
We Wish All Our Customers and
A  Happy and Prosperous
New Year
New Westminster.       Phone 59.
window downtown.
t be  causes  lha
1  lead to die disappear
ai.ees      Ind lllll
pi-Mil star.
There  Is  nn  copyright  on   being  i
fool, but some persons act us If tbey
J in.
s  t tt\>3n*yqt.
held one.
A   pr.iil.ilielil
.... le iiini'lnl iii ii mooti
Ian.   regl i
iei| iii to, iii.rs,. ..ii.- imi
II  Is easier In ililre n  man lo driuli
llflel iliil
ii 'cil ul a hnrerouted
than It Is lu drive lilm away from :t
Wolllllll   lo.tl.lt:
_   in  ilio  in  d.  'Ma,lam
.-an  mi 1. II in,
bow iniic-Ii fanlier ti l-
Marriage is n eoniprumlse in whirl]
i,, IiiIiiisiiu's i'.
i iiern'i'
one person does all Ibe compromising.
Ibe   woman
..'.toed   mi   her   line   anil
pondered era. .
1,     --S,,    she said llliitl
A   M-'itiinii  wauls  her husband |<>  i,a
U.      1   ...ul
Iv sun, ,11m. . inoil iep
nt least lltenir)  enough to he nlilt- in
you. in,.nub
no s |���.,.|, an.nn       lie's
write large ehei k*.
gill   sle.es "     1.,
. r\ body's,
A  ililltl e\pe. f-.  n   cir!  (n , lenice Per
mi'oe ivheii -ii.- ii.iiri.-s   nnd it>>- mrl
expel Is Ihe .on. 1.. i lulnue In- lull tin*.
I'elNnluilll   w
mil. Il  of  il   llal
,-  d.i  in.t   pr. |,.oil  I.,  In*
.1  at   leiullliu . Iiiii. 1 ��� -1
"Ma. Ho loll;-  live Happy  nei   ultet
Wl.ee   III. ,   ui 1   ,1-M II.-il :
i oi nbeii n-|i -,,. a ymiiig man currying a  pair of '.id gloves  In one bund
nnd  tl run.'  in   i':.. oilier  we  know  he
".Ma. wii}   koi you nun pit gel uiai-
Isn't  KHikluK i
veslon  News
H   a  plowing  Job.-tinl-
"V\ by, we ale, ot  coup'e!"
"Muylic it dldn I Inlte.'
'lie   s.-ns   ii,
v ;�� Bluffer.
's   lioss   likes   to   Rhow
Not  Immune.
Mrs. Mnrllti mel an aeipiaiiitain-e one
Tiiol'llillg while out shopping,
"Ilow is Mis Callaway, that lives
lieill' yoilV" asked Mrs. Mut'llll, "Of
course you know she has u child Very-
Ill wilh scarlet fioory
"Oh. yes. Indeed."  replied llic other
"I know It. but I don't dare to go nml
ei.-d.   for   ihe   mere   ml   uf   Inquiry I ���,,��� |���.r ������
proves dial some one In eiiel, ease lias | ���whv ,���������," |,iqillred Mrs. Mnrtln
suffered ninlety over (he inlsslm; one t -rhl.n. H s;lili ,��� ,���. ������ ,1,,,,^,.,- ,,r ,lltt.
and 1,as feared evil bappenliiL-s t'rlmp, |,,K ,|,^ ft.VBt., j.������ K1|0Wi ,,ftl,,. 011l, is
shilllie. uielain-bolv. dtseonteiit. iiub.-ip   ' Kixteeil."
piuess. ,1,'slre fur inlventiiie. are iinioiiif j    ��o|,,   |,llt.   ||���.���.   you   know."   replied
j the oilier woman. "I'm so young in my
reelings!"- I.lpplucolt's,
Novel S.ght.
A  young  woman   ir.im  the east   was
1 eiinvprKliig   wllb   a   Kriilin ki: bout
i.ili.oeo ami t..ba.-i o raisinit. She was
( very prelly ami a guml ciuivei'siitlnniil
1 1st, and Ibe \,1111,l: man from Kelt
lucky wis vastly Interested in her on
hi she gave lilm a sudden shuck by
nniioiineliiH, I sbniiiii inve t" see a to
bai','1  field,  espeei.illy  w lion  it   Is Jllsl
��� plugging mil "���Argiiuaiit.
Before snd After.
IVIien a man is in love '.villi a girl he
! holds    boi    bands   so   lightly   Hint    It
Would seem   bo !������   Irylng  lo  kee|i  b. r
from   getting   away.     After   they   are
' mitiTloil   awhile   sbe   has   to   bold   bis
JeoaKnlls 1.1 keep loin n( home.- Kloruhi
Times l.'iilon.
Grand Trurk Pacific
Monday Dec. 2'.l at 12 midnight,
to Prince Rupert and Qr inl ���
bay with connections for Mas. el
Saturday,  .Ian   ::.  al   U  mid
night, to Vic -ti il., and Seattle.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave I'rlnce
Rupert, Wednesdays and Satin-
days at 10 a.m. for Terrr '.
Hazel ton and Bmlthers, Mixed
service beyond to Rose Lake
(Mile :ioo.i
l-'ast modern trains connect -it
Chicago with all lines from the
W.st  for all  points Uast.
Through tickets to Europe,
Vour choice of rail and oceiiu
.-  glad   to  sni,mu   im   itinerary rur your approval.
W.  E.  Duperow, G A.P.D.     H. G. Smith, C.P. 4 T.A.
527  Granville  St.,  Vancouver. Phone  Sey. 8134.
Our Interior Finish is manufactured from timber specially selected for Plat (Jraln
We are alBO specializing In Kir Doors with Veneered Panels.
which are lielter In construction, more beautiful aud no more expensive than  the old  solid  raised  panel doors.
(let our prices before placing your orders.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
Order   Your   Suit   at
Wc guarantee  satisfaction.
640  C'.-Kkion   Gt. Collister   Block.
Pliyinj Fir .1 Finish.
"Nobody can  lo a thing with lilm."
"Ills ease sec mis lo lie hopeless. '
"M liiil be neecN"-
"Is au epllnpll '
Natural Suspicion.
"Ilei husband is ulilei llniii she."
"lie was a wldotvcpl '
"Oet lilm on Ibe bargain counter'*""
��� Picking Candidal**.
Not who will win
Should be (be teat,
But who when In
Will servo us best
Electing 11 '
Not ell Ihe cre*6\     '
But drilnn bis
x   -;-':"' ,..   I* what w* need.    -
Poor Papa.
"Karl,  lei's play  pnpn nnd mnnitnu
I'll lie inainmn."
his   wire  (lint   lie's  clothed  In  author- i    "Oh. no.    You're much Ion stupid fol
: It.v " thnt.    Vou be pupil     Fliegende ltluller
"All  I can say  Is (bat he!* a pretty  	
poor dresser "~ Town Tuple*, A Coming Man.
-  ��� Orlggs-Theii   yon   don't   look   upon
Around tbe Circle. Shnrpe ns il coming uiai ?   Rrlggs���Nu,
"In   my   tin,,.."   declared   grnndms.   but I would if I wns In charge of the
������gliis were more modest " penitentiary.-Iloston Transcript
"I know." snlil the tllppnnt girl,    "It
wns a f.ui on.,.    \\,. linn- j;,.| (null m
It."    Killisitu  I Ity   .louruitl
Prttti'oat  Makers Assign.
After   wefirluos*   come   rest,   ftence
Joy, If we bo worthy.���Newman.
Increase   Army   Pay.
London,   Dec.   III.   -With   a   view-
Toronto, Dec, 81, McKay. Ltd., of making service iu the regular army
812 Kpiniiiia avenue, petticoat makers, more attractive the war office today
aftrr rour veins or business, have nH-iIssued an ore! ,,-r Increasing the nuy of
Blgned t��� ,r p Langley, with iiabll- commissioned officers and facilitating
ities of $36,000. The eredifors arelthe promotlosa ot non'Oor^aUasloned
fairly well Spread all ov�� Canada.      lofflceru.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Don't Spoil Your Trip Abroad
fcy losing your money���lor.lng lime In procuring funds���or putzllng
eve-r the Intrlosole* o( foreign exchange. Traveller's Cheques,
l.-.sued by tliis bank are a protection, a convenience, a necessity.
H lost or stolen. Ihey cannot be cashed by finder or thief, and ais
redeemable by you. They are good all over the world-are cashed
by banks, hotels and the leading Mores. They are self-identifying,
and are cashed at their face value. Our Traveller's Cheques will
certainly ��dd to Ihe pbasure cl a Irtr     ,oad.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items