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The New Westminster News Jan 12, 1914

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 ti
VOLUME 8. NUMBER 2? ��>
ILettra
NEW  WESTMINSTER, B. C,  MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY  12, 1914.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
VALUABLE Jjtk ACQUIRED
THROUGH HARBOR SCHEME
Total of 41.64 Acres Comes to City From Government and
Widening of Front Street���Sufficient Applications for
Sites to Take Up Improved Waterfront Said to Be in
Hands of Authorities���Full Statement of Cost, Money
Expended and Funds on Hand.
VALUABLE  AREA  ACQUIREC.
AFTER-MATH Of
ZABERN AffAIR
Ir
Acquittal of Col. Von Reuter
Sets at Naught Enacted
Laws.
Subordinates Civil to Military Authority   in   Prussia���Grave  Crises
Will   Result.
Berlin,   Jan.   11.���The
acquittal   cf
'Col   von   Reuter,   Lieut.    Hchad    and
"wing to the general interest at this time taken in and the number of [Lieut.  Baron  von  Porstner at Strass-
evidently erroneous reports circulated concerning the harbor     improvement I burg. of all charges In connection with
work,   Ihe News has obtained Irom authoritative sources a general  review ',,,    ��� , .... .
of the entire situation, a statement of expenditures to date and what isjUle Zabern ar,alr ls "PPWently a vlc-
bclieved to be a conservative estimate of harbor improvement matters i t01*y for lh(' arm>' a" along the line
as they  stand at present. but   it   is  already   evident   there   will
VALUABLE ASSET. be  a  serious aftermath  and   a  crisis
In  the  first  place  the  plans  which  are  being  followed  out  under  the   graver than that in December, is pre-
supervision  of  Captain   Powell,   engineer   in   charge,   show   that   when   the | dieted.   The court martial in the case
FEDERALS TAKE
REFUGE IN IL S.
harbor improvement work is completed there will be added to the revenue- j of Von  Renter upheld the validity of
producing  assets  of  the  city   3,192   feet  of   waterf rentage,   extra   frontage | the  almost  forgotten  decree of  182o.
over and above that now possessed by the city; l'J.41 acres of dock and authorizing the military commander to
street room which comes to the city from the government and which [assume control whenever in his judg-
never would have been placed In the hands of the city had the harbor ' ment It was necessary and approved
improvement work not been taken up and 22.23 acres of other dock and I acts which the imperial chancellor
and street room which will result from extending Front street one hun-1 Dr. von Ilethmann-Hollweg in Decem-
dred  and seventeen feet out into the river. [ber declared to be unquestionablyil-
it is pointed out further in tiiis connection that the value of tne legal,
land at the foot of Tenth street, which has come to the
city from the government in consequence of tne putting under way of the
harbor improvement plans, is almost, if not fully great enough to offset the
expetue of the first unit from Eighth street to the city market wharf,
which   is estimated  at  half  a  million  dollars  and  which  estimate  Includes
the cost of engineering work and plant for the completed scheme. The!iinjng up it *s said to defend consti
area of laud at the foot of Tenth street is seven acres, leaving 34.04 acrss tutional 'principles 'and demand the
elsewhere along the river front extra area coming to the city from the | nullification of the decree which sets
government and the widening of Front Btreet, the title to which, other- at naugh, subsequently enacted laws
wtse. never would have been vested In the city. and   which    jf    uphe,d    Bubord,na����
RENTALS   ASSURED. I civil to military authority any where in
In addition to this it is conservatively estimated that the rental of the j Prussia.
portion of the waterfront now  being improved, that  part extending  to the      The national Liberals, who were lhe
market   wharf,   will   be   sufficient   to   pay   the   interest   and   sinking   fund ' most uncertain element in the Deem-
on the bond issue.    It also ls stated authoritatively that there are on hand jber majority will, according to an *-ve-
inori* than enough applications to take up al) this waterfront at tbe rentals [ning paper, participate in the new al-
Opnosition Lining Up.
The parties whose vote of non-confidence in the government was prompted by indignation over an isolated incident of miltary aggression, are now
tack on the government this  wee!*..
Defies Liberal Critics
Chancellor  von  Bethmarm  H-.
CHAIRMAN   T.   J.   TRAPP
Of the School Board, Who Has Been a Trustee for a Number of Years and
Who Will   Again Seek  Re-election.
HARRY THAW
NEW REBELLION
IS NOT INSANE
lillionaire Who Slew Stanford White May Be Admitted to Bail.
set by the city, the delay in finally closing the leases being occasioned
only by the dilatorlness of one or two of the present lot holders who
have not decided whether they wish to continue on in their present locations or move to others. Should they move, other firms are waiting to
take their places and If they decide to stcy different arrangements will
have to be made to accommodate those who are on the list of applicants
for   Westminster  foreshore.'
WHAT  IT COSTS.
It has been argued by those who criticise the harbor improvement
plans and the manner In which ttey are being carried out that the balf
million dollars passed by the ratepayers for tho unit to the market wharf
will not bo sufficient to finish the job. In answ-r to this, figures from
the office of the engineer in charge and from the city hall show: That
1195,000   has   been   spent   lo  date   and     that     $305,000    remains     for    the,
work' that of the $19B,0��0, the Bum of $34,700 is the cost of piling and j tlon of Col von Renter and his offlc-
filling dona so far. which is me-fifth of the first unit and that the |era* Bven papers admit th.i
balance of the $l!ir,.ouo. or $162,218.61, is charged to initial expenditure
for plant fur the whole work, engineering surveys for the whole work and
sale ' bonds for the full unit tc the city market; that the ratio of cost
of th work already done there are ample funds on hand to carry through
the first unit as estimated. Tin* plans show that the first unit calls for
vork along a foreshore of 1,770 I'e t. of which 300 feet, more than one-fifth.
has bi en nearly completed.
BONE   SALE  COST.
In  the  items of initial cost  In connection  with  the undertaking there
appears  one  of   $41,244.48,   cost   of   the   sal��,  or   the   commission   and   discount   on   the   sale  of   the  bonds.
lnmd*s  wi"
Concord, N.H., Jan. 11.���Th ��� rcleac*
of Harry Kendall Thaw under J.ail
would not be a public menao.*, ac<*- id.
ing to the report of ths cox.mUsiun
appointed by Federal Jud :e Alilrkb
to Inquire into the state i" Thaw s
mentality. The commission ��.s in thei
THREATENS CHINA
Parliament Dissolved���Agitation Against Action of
Yuan Shi Kai.
Soldiers   from   Ojinaga in
Custody of American
Officers.
Refuges From Captured in Distress���
Horrible Scenes on Recent Scene
of  Battle.
Presidio. Tex., Jan. 11.���Twenty-
eight hundred Mexican federal soldiers,
six generals, 200.000 rounds of ammunition, two caunons, four large field
pieces, and 1,500 civilian refugees were
in the custody of the United States
army border patrol today as the result of the federal army's evacuation
of Ojinaga, Mex, its flight to American
territory and the occupation of the
Mexican village by General Francisco
Villa's rebels last night.
Appalling Distress.
The distress of the refugees Is appalling. They have scant food and no
shelter. Men, women, children, dogs
and chickens and cattle are packed together in a space covering several
acres. About them are scattered all
the wreck and turmoil which they
brought in fleeing from the Ojinaga
battle.
Orgent requests for the immediate
removal of the soldiers and refugees to
some other place were sent by Major
McNamee to the war department
through Brigadier General Bliss.
Oth?r results of the rebel successes
which place General Villa's army in
undisputed control of a vast section
of northern    Mexico,    are:    Federal
Generals   Mercado,  Castro,  Orphlnal,
Romero, Aduno and Lands, are in custody of the United States troops awaiting  their disposition by the war department.
General Pascual Orozco and General
speaking in the house today, flung do-1 report found that Thaw is net aftliet-
fiance at his Liberal critics and also led with any of the forma if men'..I
pledged himself to maintain  inviolate   diseases from which he wdi vafle
In   this   connection   attention   is   drawn
*e  4'*i  per  cent,   at   fifty   years  and   that
bi
Whether  this  was  or  was  not  a
same
which  is the
to  the  fact   that  these
the  price obtained  was about filVs   net.
rood   bargain  may be judged from  the  fact  that  the  best  price  obtainable
at   present  on   municipal   4Vi   per  oents���If  it   is   possible   to   sell   them   at
all    is  between   SO  and  85.    This   item,  cost   of  silling  bonds,   is   charged
over   the   whole   face   of   the   work   accounts,   as   it   applies   to   the   entire
bond   issue  for  the  first   unit  now   under  construction  and   con not   rightly
laid  against  only  the  one-fifth  of  the  job  now  completed.     1 '.'.
remark   also  applies  to   the  initial   cost  of  plant,   $91,827.78.
plant   for  the   whole   undertaking   and   not   even   for  the   first   unit  alyne.
as is again the case in the engineering item. $23,800.00.
Going further Into the questions of plant anil engineering those in
Charge of the work for the city estimate that, making due allowances for
depreciation, .he city will have a permanent asset In the plant and Uie extensive   engineering   data   which   have   been   carefully   compiled     ter    the
WOrK' FILL IS HOLDING.
With regard to the quality of the work being done, it is Known that of
the estimated 17,000 cubic yards of fill material dumped in    November and
),c ml   r    practically  a  negligible  quantity  has  gone  to   waste     The   las.
, un dings taken, show  that In one location  the fill  is  witam  a  foot of the
U i)Us been reported 'hat a great amount of the fill
by  the  current,  but,  as  noted   abr- e,  according  to
f the engineers, this is not the case, the
^uHnge���emBTsmairM"to" really not figure l��� the charge of waste ma*
teria!
the army's rghts to prevent parliamentary control. He also re."*.-id tj
the ministry's disregard for the resolution of non-confiuence adop ! Ity
the reichstag.
The court martial proceed':^-i '���.ave
apparently turned public. ���o*mp".t.''Vs
to a considerable e;;tent tn 'he diret:-
and his
111! re
was abundant provocation Kr (lie arrests aud they hold Von lieu: ir Man e-
less for acting on instruct' in * fjuno
iu the service manual.
$260,000 TIRE
AT 10S ANGELES
at the time he slew  Stanford   v. t*\te
Would Re-Arrest H.r.i
Pekin, Jan. 11.���The Chinese parliament which practically has been nonexistent for months, was definitely dissolved by proclamation today, the administrative council having approved lYne^ Salazar> fJed?ral T?ln?le*r c?m-
., , *? Imander, escaped along the border to a
the proposal, purporting to emanate 1 ^m remote from Preatdio. Salazar
from General Li Yuan Heng vice-presl- I was wounded. They were accompa-
dent of the republic and the military I
and civil governors of all the proAl
v'.nces last December, suggesting the
termination  of  the  parliament.    The
(Continued on Page Bight.)
,���������,.  v ,.   ,  .   .,     D*,,Mi,,i        1 proclamation says that the parliament
K?tai'tait-i^'-      H/7   will be decouvoked  in due course of
K. Thaw be admitted to bun and at-l,*,-
have the  support   of the ^vvrn-.r In Eft    This   body   numbers   ,1   and
any step he may decide to W .1 was l^*" ��**  ?.bl"el  ? I'T/l���
any step he may decide to isjiw
announced tonight
Los Angeles. Jan. 11.���Finished lumber, dry .kilns and sheds valued at
$250,000, were destroyed in a fire of
unknown origin early today in the
yards of the E. K. Woods Lumber company here. Six firemen were overcome by smoke.
Prominent  U. S. Minister Dies,
San Francisco, Jan, IL*���Oeorge F.
Merrill, United States minister to
Hawaii during President Cleveland's
first administration, died here Saturday, aged 77.
surface at low water.
is  being  carried  away
-the. carefully taken soundings ol
TRUSTEE TRAPP TO
SEEK RE-ELECTION
SUSPECT HIM OE
TRAIN ROBBERY
POLICE ARREST
BURNABY RESIDENT
Jack  Ross Arrested  Following  Series
of Burglaries in West Part
c<   Municipality.
NOMINATION Of
CANDIDATfS
d
d
others appointed  by  the president as
well   as   the  provincial  governors.   In
Ibe meantime the moderate members
of the parliament threaten a peaceful
agitation   throughout     the    provinces
against the action  of President  Yuan
Shi Kai, while evidences are not abating that the extremists will persist in
their efofrts  to inaugurate a nev,- re*
bellon.
RETURN VERDICT OE
ACCIDENTAL DEATH
Inquest Into Death of Miss Inkster
Superintendent of Hospital  Expresses  Sincere   Regrets.
Fourteen Aspirants for Seven Seats in
Council���School  Board by Acclamation.
Two candidates  for the mayoralty,
fourteen candidates ror seven seats in ,
HORSES CREMATED
IN MONTREAL EIRE
the council and four candidal!s foi j o.Mntreal, Jan. 11���Nine horses were
five seats on the school board, will .burned to death In a fire Saturday
probably be found in the civic political ���   , ,     , stab,e near th    Montreal
arena after nominations are closed at
12 o'clock today, with the exception
in the case of the school board when
it is possible that Trustee Green will
again be in the field.    It looks, Iiow-.OOO.   A small percentage of the Insur*
stockyards owned by A'derie Ie-
febvre. The cause of the fire is unknown.   The loss is estimated at $20,-
Itivi
Chairman T. J. Trapp is aeektag r0\ v
,Uon to tbe school board. This wA||���este(1 |n(,iy ,,n ;!ll , as,,���)U,���* S(,uth
side, Cal., Jan.    11.���Kstevnda
election to the scuoo, no*., '" mn old' �� Portuguese, was
made ^���h?ntSstatreddaythath"ehadjern Pacific train at Beaumont and
'I" ���'.���", toacfede to the demands of brought to the county jail here on
Hands and would again enter the suspicion that he was the Tropico
i lends ami wouiu    s j^^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ murd8rer of
,,'nll'orm  will  he  his  record  of; City   Marshal   Alexander   of   Corona
I,,;.';:.,,1   lew    ears and he states that ! Alexander was killed Dec. 22.
what criticism was levelled  at    the     Captain Thomas Broadhead of the
arhool  board  be  would   take   it   upon  Southern   Pacific   special   police   said
ffaelf to"answer. I ha  did   not  believe  Viega
Mr.   Trapp   Will   attend
meeting In the city hall and probably
hi
was
others arrangec
tin* mayoralty
Tuesday's  robber
probably
i i,,' i ie candidates for
President Terminates Holiday.
Pass Christian, Miss., Jan.  11.
What is believed by the Burnaby
police to be the solution of a fries
cf burglaries in West Burnaby came
on Saturday night in Vancouver when
Chief Parkinson secured the arrest of
lack Ross, a resident on Trafalgar
Kond, West Burnaby, on a charge of
entering the homes of Messrs. Harper
and Selver on the same thoroughfare
and looting the residences.
The burglarising took place on Friday night between the hours of eight
anil eleven, a considerable quantity of
valuables In ing taken away. Hoss,
the j when arrested, It is alleged, was found
I to be In possession of a portion of
the articles taken from the Harper
and Seiver residences, while it is believed that other affairs of a like nature which took place in the same
neighborhood will also be cleared up
With   the capture.    Hess   was lodged
ever as if the trustees would be elected by acclamation.
If nothing unexpected happens nnd
all the candidates get to the city hall
by 12 o'clock with  their papers, the
following will be in the field:
For Mayor:
Mayor A. W. Gray.
J. J. Johnston.
For Councillors���Seven Vacancies:
Alderman A. B, Kellington.
Alderman J. Henley,
Alderman J. B. Jardlne.
Alderman J. S.  Bryson.
Alderman Walter Dodd.
A Hogg.
T. Barnard,
D. S. Cameron.
T. f*. Annandale.
T. H. Smith.
K. Goulet.
Wm. McAdam.
T.  Itutledge.
A.  Hardman.
For School Trustees���Five Vacancies!
Trustee T. J. Trapp.
Trustee Mrs. Gilley.
Mrs. (I. Rennie.
Win.  Murray.
ance was carried on the building and
stock.
FIREMEN HAVE
BUSY WEEK-END
Explosion  in Clothes Cleaning  Estab-
lirhr-ei-.t   Injures   Man   and   Fins
fjllding���Claze   Yesterday.
A verdict of accidental death was
brought in by the jury at the Inquest
into the death of Miss Lillian Inkster. a Royal Columbian hospital
nurse, at the Great Northern Brunette
street crossing on Priday night. Coroner McQuarrie suggested that the
railway company instal gates to be
operated from fhe tower, but this suggestion was not acted upon.
The funeral will take place from
the Nurses' Home at the hospital at
10 o'clock this morning, with Rev.
John Inkster of Victoria, uncle of the
deceased, officiating. Interment will
take place in the Fraser cemetery.
To The News yesterday, Miss Scott,
superintendent of the hospital, stated
"that Miss Inkster had been at the
hospital for the past two years and
nine months and with the exception of
a short time to make up owing to
sickness, would' have soon completed
her three years' work. She not only
had cur affection, but our admiration,
and her unfortunate demise has been
a shock to all tbe staff at the institution."
PERSONAL ISSUES
DID NOT DEVELOP
The city fire department had a
strenuous battle Saturday afternoon
when an explosion occurred in a
[cloth's cleaning establishment on Beg-
i Ire street in a one-storey frame building owned by McNenemy and Wag-
home. The Btructure, while not gutted,  will  hardly  be  rebuilt, owing to
Af*
Refuses to Attend.
Berlin,  Jan.   11.    Albert   Ballin,   di
rector general of the Hamburg-Amerl
can  line,  insists  Hint he  will  not at-1,",'",,,//' n,,Vnnby'jail"fTa'turdTy'night'
ter nearly three weeks of rest and ree-
tend tbe coming shipping conference   an(]   wm  COme  up  before   Magistrate
iu    Bans    unless the  North  German in   .uy    In    police    court    this lnorn-
reation I'resident Wilson bade farewell \Lloyd yields in the trans-Atlantic rate  m*.;.
tonight   to   the   southland.     He   told  waa now jn progress, lie was received!     -reil  Mason's movements tn Barnet
Mavor Sauslor and a crowd of citizens by   the  emporor  on  Thursday,  when   did  not appeal  to  P,  C.  Senior,  who
nt  tbe  station  to  bid  him God-speed the   conflict  was   discussed   and   thn
that   be  had   been   benefitted  greatly bourse has since shown  more aptim-
by the change of cllinnte and had ob* |gm in regard to a settlement of the
tainod exactly tbe rest he desired. difficulty.
placed him under arrest on Saturday
laying a charge of   vagrancy agai-
the man.   His trial will also be heart
this morning.
Prince Arthur Re-cnes Duties.
London, Jan. 11.���Prince and Princess Arthur of Cimnaught will go to
liutton Hall on Wednesday, the prince
being about to resume his regimental
duties with the Royal Scots Greys at
York. At court, lists for the season
are already full. As in past years the
number of applications vastly exceeds
tho limits of acceptance.
Burnaby Meeting Was Well Attended
But Sensational Statements Were
Missing.
Saturday night's election meeting in
the Burnaby public hall, omitting the
usual personalities which were strict-
building regulations in the fire limits. I lv tabooed by Chairman J. J. Jackson.
T'.ie ehoe repair shop of Patterson &   brought out the largest attendance of
McMillan,  located  In the same build-1 t'.ie campaign,  the  ball being  packed
Ing, was damaged somewhat, the place j t0 standing room,
being flooded with water. '<    ..\i:  the  big guns  of  the  campaign
A  man   was  injured  by  the  explo-   Were present on the platform, the two
slon,  but  not seriously,  and  left  the
'.nilidates for the reeveship opposing
1). C. McGregor being given thirty
minutes each to explain their platforms, while the present Incumbent
spok? for over an hour In defence ot
doctor's office   Where   he   was   taken
without leaving Ills name.
Fire on  Sunday.
Early   yesterday     morning  the  department   was   called   out   to  a  fire I the administration,
which   originated   in   the   kitchen   of      Hugh  M. Fraser, tho first speaker.
Mr. Allison's home, 513 Tenth street. I dwelt on the "Blue Book," practically
(A Ftiff breeze was blowing at the time   gUng over the same  ground  as  has
Sentry Shot. land   g:'ve   the   firemen   some  trouble   featured bis previous meetings.
Trinidad, Cclo.. Jan. 11.���John Ger   In   concentrating   the   flames   to   the      Walter S. Rose, a candidate for the
man. a miner, was shot and killed by , kitchen and woodshed. Damage of $200   council  in  ward  two, outlined  a few
i riilliiaman on sentry duty here to-
t-'ght. German refused to halt when
commanded and crossed the sentry
line into the military camp.
was done to the furniture, while an
additional $50 Owill be required to rebuild the damaged portions of the
house.
measures which, If elected, he would
move to have done by the council ln
I Continued on Page Seven.)
���?
! PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1914.
in independent morninff ��**i)Hr devoted ro the inter its of New Westminster and
the Fraser Vslley. Published every morning except Sunday b-i thn National Printing
end Publishing Company, Limited, at i=>3 UcKemic Btreet, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND,  Managimj  Director.
All communication* should be addressed to 'lhe Ntte Westminster Nev:s. and not
lo <"e!,n*.du��; members ot the staff. Cheques, drafts, and monoy orders should be mode
taya-rle  to  The National  Printing and  Publishing  Company. Limited.
TELEPHONE'S���Business Office and Manager, D99; Editorial Rooms iall departments),  931.
SUBSCRIPTION RATER���By carrier. J4 per year, $1 for three months, 40c per
skhiIa.    By mail, i I  per your, 2bc per month.
ADVERTISING! RATES on application.
JAPANESE  Kil_l
ED
AT   PORT
MOODY
MONDAY  MORNING,  JANUARY   12,  1914.
ON STICKING TO IT.
Manchichi Mamba, ,i Japanese, was
killed in a innd and gravel hopper
while at work for the Port Moody
Sand   and   Gravel   company   at   Port
. Moody on Thursday.
He went up to the to;) of the hopper
to  poke  down   the snivel   which  bad
'become lodged around the sides and
:;  is thought he lost liis balance, fell
i Into   the   receptacle  and   was   buried
|alive, lie was found a short time afterwards by workmen. The hopper
Is capable of holding between 20 and
!30 toiu.
Deceased   lived   for  the    past    six
| years on Powell street, Vancouver. He
has a wife and two sons in Japan and
a brother in this city. An inquest will
be held  ii:   Vancouver today.
ity to id! other nations and not to the
United States.
i. That in ull such treaties coast- i
wise ships arc not Included.
8. That international law recog- j
nizfcs the principle that a treat;, such !
as that entered Into by Mr. Hay and |
Lord Pauncefote cannot impair the I
right or absolute sovereignty. !
Mr, tflder submitted an elaborate argument  to  support   these   principles,]
I but conceded the right of Great Britain to demand arbitration.
Sir Charles Fitzpatrlck, who thank-
led Mr. Elder on behalf of the Canadian club, replied neatly by pointing
out that Mr. Elder bad conceded Great
Britain's case by recognizing the principle of arbitration.
1
It will be remembered that not so very long ago this IS/Alii n   ADRITDATf
TOLIS QUESTION
ELECTORS   OF NEW
WESTMINSTER
Your  vote  and   influence   is   respectfully   solicited   for
E. GOULET
FOR   ALDERMAN   FOR   1914.
Panama Differences���Submits
Arguments in Ottawa.
Economy, a clean city and
business administration of public  aff.iif*i.
Ottawa, Jan. 11.���Addressing the ot-1    ~" '
tawa Canadian club here yesterday in L, , i  ���   s>\
the presence of Premier Borden, Chief  Y��U�� V��te aild influence are
Justice Fitzpatrlck and several mem-j      l'CSpectf llllv solicited f01"
States government at tin* Hague, declared himself in favor of submitting
the Panama canal tolls question to
arbitration.
At   the   same  time   Mr.   Elder  pre-
-AS--
Alderman for 1914
I stand for a clean city, for
city authorized the expenditure of a half million dollars
on harbor improvements and, working on the assumption
so old in practice that it has become law, viz.: that the
majority rules, the council went ahead on the authority
given it at the polls, borrowed the money and started
operations.   Since the first pile was driven   and   even |Noted American Favors Arbitral*��� of
earlier than that date, criticism of the plans developed and
has been growing till it has become   a byword   in   the
streets; and all this in spite of the fact that, with their
eyes open, the ratepayers of New Westminster gave the
harbor improvement scheme a heavy enough majority to
ensure its prosecution.
It is also a safe inference to draw that had that "bete
noir," financial stringency, not made its appearance criti-ibers of the cabinet, samuei j. Eider
cism of the harbor improvements would have been con-|of Boston, the famous united states
fined   to  that COterie  of Curbstone  pessimists  by  Whose ladvocate, who represented the United
presence Westminster has been blessed or otherwise affected. However, the financial stringency came and from
the mutteririgs along- the street edge sprang all sorts of
rumors which found a ready welcome in those quarters
when faint-heartedness had succeeded the bouyant optim-|sented a powerful argument in favor
ism of a few months before. The men who knew the r ��j ,Jjsnl��d8Ps���"0en8.ooWent,on- He
truth of conditions and who from that knowledge and on re!e Th* ^^nt^n that th*. words ����� �����
unshakable belief in the city's destiny had stamped work L Uie Hay-Pauncefote treaty mat the retrenchment and progress,
on the harbor with their approval stood firm; the frothier oana< sh0llkl bt> ��?en """ terms of and proper business methods
i ,        i ���   i     i- i        , i -, ,.      j. j.     n   I equality to the ships of commerce of   .        .   .        ���,,   ���
element, which did not go deep in its investigation of af- an nations." meant on terms of equal-Im civic affairs.
fairs, which was ready to soar on a cloud of temporary'    u__  ,
optimistic elation or plunge'into the depths of despond-j
ency attached to a millstone of pessimism, as the passing i
winds of fortune twirled their weathercock minds, this
element readily took up the curbstone wail and from its)
centre has radiated most of the arguments against the!
prosecution of the harbor improvement scheme.
It is possible that there have been some mistakes j
made in carrying out the harbor improvements.   This is i
New Westminster's first experience along this line and
it is a big job, so large, in fact, that it would be a wonder
if everything were done exactly to specifications and with- j
out the sign of an error.   On the other hand, it is only fair i
to assume that there is a possibility of no mistakes having been made.
In the main, however, the harbor improvement
scheme, as it stands today, with one-fifth of the work
done, presents the same picture, the same arguments in
its favor, and the same reasoning against it, as were to be
found when it first was submitted to the votes of the ratepayers. It was passed by those votes, it was put under way
by the city council in good faith and now there are some
who advocate its abandonment, or such alterations as
woulu amount to the same thing.
���No sane person requires to lie told what happens to;I
the man who swaps horses while crossing a stream. The
harbor improvement scheme has been approved by the
ratepayers, it has been put under way and for the credit
of the city, it must be finished. The Dominion government has undertaken to spend millions at the mouth of
the river to clear the way for ocean-going craft to the
docks that are planned along Westminster's waterfront,
but it is a certainty that the Dominion government will
ELECTORS OF THE CITY OF
NEW7 WESTMINSTER.
Ladies and Gentlemen:���
On Thursday, the fifteenth of January
you will be asked to vote for a Mayor and
seven Aldermen. I have occupied the position of Mayor for the past year and I am a
candidate for the position again.
I appeal to you for your support on my
record of the past year. Should I be again
elected I will conduct the affairs in a businesslike and economical manner.
Yours faithfully,
A' W. GRAY
New Westminster, B.C., Jan. 9,1914.
AN J. HENLEY
Candidate for re-election at the coining election for
1914, respectfully solicits your vote and influence.
Nine Years in the Service of the City as Alderman.
If elected I will continue to fulfill my duty to the
citizens in administrating thg city's affairs on sound
economic lines.
!
WHAT BOOK IS MORE
USED THAN THE
withdraw its support from the river mouth project if it
sees the city going back on its obligations. If we haven't
faith in our own town we can't expect politicians three
thousand miles away to spend money on us, for governments, like Providence, believe in helping those who help
themselves.
GENERAL OUTLOOK
���c
Optimism   Keynote  cf Cxr.-j-'
nc03 Men���f-leascn*; for E.r;
Imnrovemsnt,
IER
Busl-
Ottawa,
'an, ll.
��� r .      i  !3 the
keynote   of   li;'sii:   ���   I-i;:i;ii. :   ;:!   and
financial   nu n   in  i :> ���*'��� rn  Catit-di  for  for lhe gloomy jirognosi    sssBHI
ui ii   ciil' rs  for the   lumber  mills of
British i ' lumbla,
Tli,it i'anada bus been ��� ������ tn ml :' t
this j ��� a h i been show ii In the <!��� ���
civii-.- Iii imj Mi/ and the i lne* In
customs * venue. '1 he d* ���. ne foi thi
, o: In, ��� months I a ������ * ������ ari ud
; liree mlllii n dollar i, though for the
niie- mi utiiB i ��� ding Dec 11 tub total
decn aso In customs revenue ������������:������ but
a mlllii ii ''Blue ruin" Liberal ; ap
it.-, have bi i n ina clr.g . hi mi ' c >
lamiti us : i * did luns as.P the fl lancas
nf the Dominion.
Win ,,   Hon,   W.   T,   Whiti     final
minii ti i. brings dov n his unnual b id
gei   spi i"'i  thi re  will  bs a
the cusli r.iB i- t: nue  ��� ill i'   ������
ii ��� n aa . on  tlm pther    hand    c
the year just cper.ing. The year 1913
waa a year of stn ������������. a;**! strain, ;i y* ar
of national stocktaking, Canada ha
pass, d through th" year well; the b
financial critics believe thai the stringency is about over, and thai thi
spring will see u general revival of
business  throughout   thi   Dominion,
About   i vi ry   ; *���', ea     ye ira    thi
wmes of  buBlni -s d pri cslon an I  11
nanclal   stringency  Btrlke   the   world.
Canada  lias we-ul.i 11  tl"-  H   \..:ivffl	
well,  and  in  Its  receding    ';*"",    of thai   Mr.   While  will   be able to  an-
which there are many Bigns already, uounci   another record brea  lug year,
it is believed there will bi   a return      Thi   i Miles will nol le* an large a
to  normal  conditions  if  not   to  the last year, which  is hardly to be ex-
boom of a couple of years ago. ptcted, when it touched the abnorma
Tills has been a year of economv in amount of $55,000,000. The govern-
the prairie provinces. Merchants have menl lias been very wisely using this
been gelling out old stocks and layliiK mirplui money In necessary public.
in little new stock. The result is thai works and In particular In the devel-
���Ktoekf are now running low. This will opmenl of Canada's national harbors
mean new orders for the manufar- such as Vancouver, New Westminster
���furors   of   Ontario   and   Quebec   and and Victoria.
hie
me
other source cf revenue will bIiou  an
increase.
The  inland  revi ntte    f '   *,
li en : ti el,;,' iuci i.- Jing    foi  it Ca a
dlans  have been  i c in :  ::  has
ii i I-- - : on . '������'. and c sara the
i ... ;������ venue t gun a will I eas l>
the larg M In Canada's hintory, thi
surpli fi i , lhe Inl ircolonlal ��� 'il b
,���* :t cord bn al i r, nh le i ther s iurc ..
of r*",'i nue will ::'l .* ',..*���'. an Im r a
Taken all In all, thi re Is little doubl
Advertising space is valuable, because the book is
in use by everybody, on duty constantly, every day
in the year.
It is the only medium that cannot be read at one
sitting and then laid aside and forgotten.
The Telephone and the Directory never part company. Side by side with the means of advertising is
the means of making the sale.
Do you not think it should have your careful con-   -a
sideration?
For rates and information telephone
Advei Using Department
Seymour 6070.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
I invite all supporters of
my candidature for
Mayor for
"1914
to meet with me tonight
in my committee rooms,
corner of Sixth and Columbia streets. All will
be welcome.
J. J. JOHNSTON
YOUR VOTE AND
INFLUENCE
Respectfully solicited for
A. E. Kellington
Present Chairman of Finance Committee, for
ALDERMAN FOR
-    -    1914    -    -
���.���**���
nattntvaauaaunHK
GO TO THE
SAVOY HOTEL
NEW WESTMINSTER.
All first-class, good and excellent service.   Thirty
nice rooms, recently renovated.
662 Columbia St. T. Campbell, Prop.
TO THE ELECTORS
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
Ladies and Gentlemen:���Having been requested
through a largely signed petition of the businessmen and heaviest ratepayers to allow my name to
appear before you for aldermanic honors for 1914, I
now solicit the support of the electorate at the polls
on the 15th.
If elected I promise to devote the time which I
have at my disposal to promote the best interests of
the city at large in every way possible.
Thanking those who have given me their promise of support.   I am yours faithfully,
T. H. SMITH
E. H. BOCKUN, N. BEARD8LB1, W. I\ H. BUCKMN,
I'ron   and lisml   Mir Vies*I'railiUnt. flsc. and Trill.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Rr, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
ADVERTISE IN THE DAILY NEWS MONDAY,  JANUARY   12,  1014.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE tHrXtt
"Salada"Tea is "HKl-Grawn"
"Hill-grown" tea has the small, tender leaves���
with lull, rich, delicious fragrance, redolent
of the spicy tropics.
MANAGfR COMMENTS
ON ANNUAL MEETING
ISA
Tea is grown high up on the mountains of Ceylon-with its native
delicacy and fragrance held captive in the sealed lead packages.
 BLACK. GREEN or MIXED        <&
���
THE DOMINION BANK
���IR EDMUND D. OSLES   M.P, PRESIDENT. W   D   MATTHEWS, VIOE-PRESIDENT,
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Trujft Fjinds Should Be Deposited
In a Savings Account In The Dominion  Bank.    Such funds are
safely protected, and earn iuterect at highest current rates.
When payments are made, particulars of each transaction may
be noted on the cheque issued, which in turn becomes a receipt
or voucher when cancelled by the bank.
NEW WESTMINSTER BIIANCH :   G.  H.  MATHEW30N,  Man**.;tr,
| R. S. Sperling Points Out Meaning of
Recent Decisions of Directors of
B. C. E. R.
At the offices of the B. C. E. R. a
statement    from    General    Manager
Sperling was issued Saturday commenting on the reports of the annual
meeting ol the company's shareholders as previously given in these
columns, and staling that the article
agreed in general v, itli private advices he had received concerning the
meeting.
"The pointed discussion at the meeting," said Mr. Sperling, " niean.-i that
the company can during 1914 outer
upon no capital expenditure except
such as may be imperatively necessary. During tho year under review
ul the annual meeting the company
and its subsidiaries expended $9,500,-
OOll on capital aCOCunt, but in view of
the strong sentiments expressed by
the shareholders at the meeting in
question the management will be com-
pelled to curtail capital expenditure
this year to a minimum.
Low  Returns.
"The conditions leading to some of
the sentiments expressed at the meeting by shareholders are due to two
causes���the low average return given
the company on its investment, and
the many disturbing reports which are
constantly circulated against the com
pany. 1 know that it was as a result
of such expressions that during 1918
(he l.ondon board was often approached by shareholders to withhold capital expenditure altnos'. entirely. The
board, however, did not deem it fair
to like this drastic step and even during the difficult conditions prevailing
last year, did make very considerable
capital outlay lo meet public demands and convenience.
Higher Interest.
"Concerning the shareholders' opinion as to the return on the company's
investment, there was certainly sonic
ground for the statemnts made at the
meeting..   During Inl:! every Canadian
city, municipality or industrial enterprise   which   secured   money   on   the
London   market   was  obliged   to   pay
higher interest rates than in previous
years.    Yet at the annual meeting our
shareholders   were  compelled  to consider a report which showed an even
smaller return on the capital Invested
;lhan  in  previous yrars,  and  to  note
the  opinion   expressed   by  the   chairman to the effect that next year's re-
\ port  might   not  be  even  as  good.    I
j will   leave   il   to   any   business   man
! faced   with   such   a   condition   as   to
whether  be   would  not  have  spoki n
just as did some of our shareholders
at the meeting In question.
Large  Investment.
"I have time and again made statements to the public as to the company's average return of 4 1-4 to 4 1-2
' per cent on the total investment bring but a meagre yield, a percentage
which would not satisfy any business
man on this coast when considering
an investment proposal. Vet that is
all the business of the B. ('. E5. R.
yields even after its shareholders
have placed the enormous investment
of $4.r>,000,000 in British Columbia in
such form as to very materially assist
in tin development of the provi.ice. I
hope that ihe reported remarks of the
company's shareholders will set at
rest the reports which have been constantly circulated of recent years as
to the cornpany returning large dividends. Were such the case the shareholders would certainly have accepted
without comment the suggestion ot
the directors that a new Issue be authorized as undoubtedly they would
be only too willing to add to a profitable investment.
Affects of Agitation.
"With reference to the agitation
against the B. C. Electric which are
constantly being promoted, reports
concerning which are being carried to
the old country, I am privately advised that because of such attacks the
confidence of many of the company's
shareholders as well as others who
have made investments in British Columbia is often severely shaken. In
the report of the meeting I note that
one shareholder stated that should
these agitations bo continued the flow
of capital to this province would be
slackened as investors would rather
take bank interest, which was certain, than run the risk of investments,
the stability of which was subject ;o
constant attack. I personally know
that the remarks of this shareholder
express the opinion of many old country investors.
"With the chairman of the board of
directors, R.  M. Hcrne-Payne, a man
1 who   has   probably   done   more   than
I any   other   old   country   financier   to
bring  British  Columbia to the attention of the investing public in Great
Britain, 1 believe that the responsible
and  reasonable  business  interests  of
���the province will not endorse the attacks which have been made upon the
company, and  that    the    responsible
with  which  the  company  has  made
agreements will not, because of clamor which dees not recognize that there
are two Bides to every case, take action which would be construed by the
investing public of the old country as
a violation of solemn pledges and
agreements.
Mutual Interests.
"The B. ('. Electric," continued Mr.
Sperling,   "dees   not    ask     anything
more   tnan   any   man   expects   either
from   his  business    or    employment,
namely, an adequate return. The share
: holders have invested milllions in the
' province  and  all  they  ask is a reasonable  yield   on     their    investment
without constant attacks    from    this
that and the other source, which attacks result in  lessening their confidence in the country as a reliable and
satisfactory  field  for  investment."
|    In conclusion. Mr. Sperling said: "I
���think il only proper that I should re-
I iterate   the   words   of   my   chairman
( when  he said  that  the public should
I appreciate how closely the home market in  l-ondon, interested in all  Brlt-
i ish   Columbia  investments,  is  dependent on the success of the B. C. Electric   railway,   and   consequently   how
closely  the  interests of the province
are identified with the interests of our
cpmpany.    Any action  tending to depreciate   the  credit  of  our  company
must directly affect the flow of British capital in this province."
Great Reductions to Effect a Quick Clearance
Everything in the Store Marked Down
FURNITURE FOR EVERY ROOM IN THE HOUSE AT LOWER PRICES THAN EVER OFFERED BEFORE.
CURTAIN MATERIALS AT HALF PRICE.
KITCHEN FURNITURE
Hardwood   Kitchen  Chairs,  double  str etcher,   high   backs,    solid    or   vender
���wts   Sl.OO*  75C   60c
Kitchen   Tables   witli   Drawers     $2.15    without   $1.90
Kitchen   Cabinet,   top  and   Base,   with   two   bins   and   two  drawers   ce:np!etJ;
Regular $14.00;  Sale   $10.50
Kitchen Cupboards with eliiss doors:  rog. $10.50; sale  $12.75
Kitchen Safes, large size;  sale $3.00
Small size;  sale  $2.25
Drop Leaf Tables;   reg. $4.0'>, sale    52.95
Gate Leg Tables; reg. $6.50, sale   ' $3.00
DINING ROOM.
Set of six solid Oak Diners, with leather seats, fumed    oak;    reg.    $21.00,
s��-��   $19.50
Set of Oak Diners, leather Scats, Early English finish; reg $31; sale $24.75
Reg. $07.00. sale   $28.25
Solid Oak Buffet; fumed oak finish; reg. $29.50; sale ������ $23.50
Buffet, Early English; reg. $31.00; sale  $23.50
Hardwood 8-ft. Extension Table, golden finish; reg. $12.75; sale ....$10.25
6-ft. Extension Table, Early English finish; reg. $10.50; sale  $8.25
Solid Oak 6-ft. Extension Table, round;   reg.  $19 00;  salo    $15.50
Eqi'.are design;  reg $16.00;  sale    $12*75
Solid Oak, round pedestal table;   reg. $25.00;  sale   $19.75
CHINA CABINETS IN QUARTER CUT  OAK, GOLDEN, FUMED
EARLY ENGLISH FINISH.
Regular $.12.00;  salo   $22.50
Regular $29.50;   sale    $21.25
Regular $26.00;   sale    $19.75
DEN AND LIBRARY.
SOLID OAK LIBRARY TABLES, FUMED AND GOLDEN FINISH.
Hegular $13.25; sale $10.25
Hegular $14.25;  sale   $10.75
Regular $19.00;  sale   $14.50
SOLID OAK ARM OR ROCKING CHAIRS UPHOLSTERED
IN GENUINE LEATHER.
Regular $6.75; sale  $5.25
Hegular $S.OO; sale $6.25
Regular $10.50;   sale    $8.50
MORRIS CHAIRS,  SOLID  OAK   FRAME,  UPHOLSTERED   IN
GREEN VELOUR.
Regular $7.50;  gale   $6-00
Regular $9.00; sale $7.45
HARDWOOOD ROCKING CHAIRS.
Hegular   $5.25;   sab-    $4.15
Regular $4.50; sale  $3.50
Regular $7.50;  sale   $5.85
THESE DRESSER VALUES
were never equalled before in this city
or any other city. You cannot equal
these prices.
$40.00 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Dresser ��23.50
$32.00 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Dresser  17.50
$28.00 Solid Fumed Oak Dresser  16.50
All are fitted with best British Bevel Plate Mirrors.
$18.00 White Enamel Chiffonier $11.50
$32.50 Mahogany Chiffonier   19.50
$42.50 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Chiffonier  25.75
$14.00 Solid Oak Hall Racks  10.50
$14.00 Solid Oak Library Tables  10.75
TAPESTRY SQUARES.
9x9;  rep. $16.75; sale   $13.25
9x10.6;  reg. $17.50;  sale   $14.00
9x12; reg. $18.50; sale $14.75
BRUSSEL SQUARES.
9x9;   reg $21.00;   sale    $17.00
9x10.6;  regular $24.00;  sale  $19-25
9x12;  reg. $29.00;  sale  $23.00
WILTON SQUARES.
9x9;   reg $30.00;  sale   $24.00
9x10.6; reg. $32.50; sale  $25.75
DEN
AND
MANY ADDITIONS
TO PUBLIC LIBRARY
New Books Now on List���Fiction, Biographies,  Literature and
ReHnion.
A large number of new books have-
been received and are now obtainable
at the New Westminster public library. The following are the recent
additions:
Religion���Twice Born Men.
Sociology���Douse of Ccmmons from
Within, Commonwealth of Australia,
Montessori Mother, Guide to the Mon-
ti-ssori Method-, Women and Labor,
Monie  Made  Kindergarten.
Useful and Pine Arts���Poultry
Book, Royal Academy Pictures, Orchestra and Orchestral Music.
Literature���Readings from Dickens,
Representative    Essays    in    Modern
Thought, Measure of the Hours, Pel-
leas   and   Melisande,   Sister   Beatrice
and Ard-ane and Barbe Bleue, Franco-
Prussian War and its Hidden Causes.
Biography -Personality    of     Napoleon, Getting into Parliament and After.
Children's Department���Eight Cous-
iris, Rose in Bloom, All About Ships.
Fiction���Broken   Halo,   Iron   Trail,
Courtin' Christina, Oh'.  Christina, Inside of the Cup, 'Twixt Land and Sea.
Eve Triumphant. Sandy's Love Affair,
Concert Pitch, Opening Door. Way of
Ambition,    April    Panhassard.   Stella
Maris, Golden Road, Otherwise Phyllis, Judgment  House.  Honorable Mrs.
I Garry. Virgin Fortress, Laddie. Master
of the  Vineyard,  Shadow of  Victory.
J Spinner in the Sun,* Threads of Gray.
and  Gold.  Joan  Thursday.  Mating  of
Lydia.
POINTS OUT NffD
Of PRISON REFORM
Thomas   Osborne   Charges   State   of
New York With  Murder cf
Prisoners.
New York, Jan. 11.���The conditions
obtaining in the Auburn state prison
are the result of the "unreasonable
Imbecility of the whole damnable system," of prison management in the
stale, according to a statement made
yesterday by Thomas Mott Osborne.
chairman of the state commission of
prison reform in an address made before the City club. Mr. Osborne who
.sometime ago served as a voluntary
prisoner in the Auburn prison, charged the state with having murdered
men and driven others insane through
punishments and disciplinary measures like those of the middle ages.
More freedom of action for prisoners and an opportunity for a more natural life was advocated by Mr. Osborne. Ile also took exception to the
criticism directed against him by ex-
Presldent Toft, and declared that the.
former chief executive was not in possession of all the facts when he declared the commissioner's self-imposed incarceration as a piece of sensationalism.
UNITED STATES CITIES
TO  EXHIBIT  IN  FRANCE
SIXTH   AND   CARNARVON   STREETS
Paris. Jan. 11.���Several American
cities will participate In the Lyons Urban Exposition to be held from May
1 to November 1 this year, among
tli, :n New Vork, Philadelphia., Chica-
go, Cleveland and Detroit and possibly Washington, San Francisco and
Boston.
William Morton Ful-lerton, the American  commissioner,  told  of  his  four
months' work in tiie United States at
a   luncheon   given   yesterday   by   the
American ambassador, Myron "'. Her-
'rick, at the embassy, to the comrnis-
'sioncr  and   the   American  committee
I formed in Paris to promote the Lyons
I exposition In appreciation   of   what
France has done for the Panama-Pacific exposition.
The manner In which the   United
States is, preparing to exhibit at Lyons
is  favorably  Influencing  opinion    in
Franco for a  generous appropriation
i (or the San Francisco exposition. r~    PAG* FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
MONDAY,  JANUARY  12,  1914.
is to make this grocery a better
one, a more desirable source of
supply, an efficient aid to
thrifty housewives. We aim at
perfection in all details- in quality, price and service, if not already a customer, we solicit an
opportunity to please you.
B. C, Cream, 2n-oz tins... 106
Fine Creamery Butter, 3 lbs.Jl
Best   New   Zealand   Butler.   2
lbs 756
Local New Laid Kggs, do/..45c
Good  Cooking Eggs, doz..35C
Canned Peas, per tin 106
Quaker  Oats,  large   tins,  2
for    256
Try a 3-lb. Box of Tea- you'll
like   it    $1
Asheroft   potatoes,  80-lb.
sacks   S1.35
Pure  Leaf  Lard,,3  lbs 50e
Strawberry Jam-pure fruit and
pure   sugar.     Just   like   home
made preserves; 8-lb tin-356
TRADE   AT   THE   MODEL
Mode! Grocery
MATHESON & JACOBSON.
SOP Sixth St. Phone 1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
BONDS and
Taxes are a superior lien upon all mortgaged property. Real
estate may be sold for taxes,
leaving the careless holder of a
bond and mortgage with no security. Insurance may be allowed to lapse; then, should a
fire occur tin* mortgage holder
has only tiie bare, ground security. Methodical attention
absolutely averts these dangers.
The maker of tiie mortgage
may default in his interest pay-
again  experience,
meats.
Here
ii
and skill pre needed to properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money has been lost and many
titles have been impaired
through lack of skill and ev-
perlence in such matters.
You cannot afford to be without ci:r services, an Interview
wil, cost you nothing.
D
omimon
Trust
Company.
Ilie IVrpelual Trustee.
Offices ���- Vancouver, Victoria,
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Regina, Winnipeg,
Miiiiu-i'iil. t'harlottetown, London,  Iuik.;   Antwerp,  Belgium.
New Westminster
Branch.
c;  s
SOS   Columbia   Sheet.
KEI TH, Mrtnau��'.
Local News
A Few Lines Worth
our
Five Threc-Cornered Cnt sts.
still another three-cornered race is
on in Burnaby with prospects of it being made a four-cornered one before
ilu* i lection campaign ends. On Saturday morning W. F. Silver of West Burnaby, who has previously run for election in ward five, decided to again enter the field and so announced himself as an opponent of Alderman
Mayne and John Murray, both runniii
lines
lile to  Buy
Regular
San  Juan  Cleanser
25c.   Special o tir 	
I Swift'8  Wcol   Soap���Regular
25c.    Special, 12 for	
Clear Glycerine Sosp - H
cake.    Special, 4 lor . .
These are tirst-clas-5 I
d\ ortlsed enough to in
:; for
25c
8 tor
25c
lite per
25C
Ines, but not
ke them go���
liar
VICTORY WILL
B[ [IIS AFTER CLEAN CAMPAIGN
but   at these
go quickly.
prices     they     will     go
for councillor.   It is rumored thai
another candidate will be to uu I'iei i
in the Central Park district. Mr. Silver's announcement makes five three-
cornered fights in Burnaby.
1   Pork and Beans - lib cans, 4 for.2"?C
 25C
;   jars;    large
just right fcr
15C
Money to loan on first mortgages,
improved city and farm property, 9
per cent.   Alfred W. McLeod.    12705)
size  for   	
Chipped Beef-In gin**
Rhubarb--In 2-lb. tins;
pies:   per tin   	
Meets This  tlvenlnr*.
The monthly meeting of tin* Port Coquitlam  board  of trade will  be  held
this evening.
Mrs. William Allison begs to take
this means of expressing her gratitude for. and appreciation of the
promptness wilh which tho firemen
responded to her call at 3:30 on Sunday morning, handling with much care
and consideration what might have
proved  a  \ery  disastrous  fire  (276S)
No Labor Candidates for Trustees
"I hope to see more representatives of the Trades and l��ibor council
on the city council this year than last"
said Trustee R. A. Stoney last night
In announcing that the next meeting
of labor candidates would be held in
St. Barnabas' hall, Tenth street and
Fifth avenue. It is doubtful if Trustee Stoney will be able to preside at
the meeting because of the school
trustees in Ihe city hall that night, He
stated it was unlikely there would be
any labor candidates for the school
board because of the property qualifications.
Fresh Head Lettuce���:i for
Jap   Oranges    Box.  40C
Navel Oranges���2"i for ....
Larger   s.zi-s,     per'   doz.
and   	
and
.i!3C,
25c
50c
25c
35c,
50c i
Confident Electors Will Send Him Back to City Hall��� Jmus1 reallze ,,ial "
Anxious for Free and Full Discussion of All His '   "       '    !""
Actions During 1913���Achievements
of His Administration.
"Criticism of my administration dur-|in my opinion this is covering a long
ing the twelve months of 1913 is wel-:fl'"- want in our cty.
coined at any time, and the more dis j Qm Bylaw.
CUSslon thai  is introduced during tho
few days of the campaign, the better
SATISFACTION     IS
OUR   AIM.     !'  wi" lil> l'-Vast'd." said Mayor A.  \V.
Dean's Grocery
lurr 3lock
Phone 386.
" jlumhli
Street.
It will
to the
ing what wonderful value one get-s
each week in that paper. One dol-
lar is a small stfm Indeed for such a
vast amount of good clean wholesome
reading during the year. No mistake
can be made in sending one dolalr
to The Family Herald Office, Montreal, for a year's subscription.
be Ihe best New Year's gift
family.
Fred Davis will sell by public auction (absolutely without reserve) the
household furniture and effects of Mr.
H. Stirling at his residence, 223
Fourth avenue, Wednesday, Jan. 14,
1014, at 1:30 p.m. sharp. Sale includes
handsome 6-piece parlor set, hall
tree, library and centre tables, carpets and linoleums, Malleable range
and heater, beds, springs and mattresses, dressers and stands, dining
room  furniture, etc., etc. (2764)
For plumbing,  heating    and
metal work consult Merrithew
say. Eighth    and    Carnarvon
Phone 580.
sheet
& Ram-
streets.
(2708)
OBITUARY.
Secretary Resigns.
The resignation of Rev. T. H.
Wright of Jubilee, Burnaby, as secretary of the Surrey school board has
been received. Non-residence and tiie
increasing amount of work fcr the
small salary are understood to be the
reasons for Mr. Wright desiring a
change.
EASTMAN���The funeral of the late
Mrs. Frances E. T. Eastman wis he u
yesterday from the family residence
to St. Peter's cathedral, Rev. Father
Beck officiating. Interment took place
in the Roman Catholic cemetery. The
pall bearers were Messrs. T. II.viand,
P. Feeney, James Foran, O. V. Ellis,
J. Ocrgan, II. Gregory.
On Wednesday, Jan. 14, P. B.
Brown will sell by public auction at
the residence of Mr. C. E. (.'etching.
Hamilton road. Burquitlam, at 11
o'clock the contents of his house and
the stock and effects of his fruit and
poultry ranch. For particulars see
display add in this paper or apply to
the Auctioneer at Begble street, New
Westminster. These goods :nx* in first
class shape and comprise several
Unique specimens of furniture and
lao head of pure bred White Leghorns, which should command a ready
sale.
DOINGS OF INTEREST
IN BURNABY TODAY
Under Handicap.
President    D.    S.    Cameron
Trades and Labor council is >
from  a  painful  Inflammation
his i yes and though he wil' 1) * ial*o-*
ing under a serious handicap he will
llkelj   sin*ak  at   the  opera  house  tonight.   Hi* will be able to appear for
nomination tcdav.
Big doings are scheduled in Burnaby today of interest to the rate payers, The council will hold its last
meeting at 10 o'clock this morning
when the representative from Spitzer, |
Korick & Co.. of Toledo, Ohio, will be
on hand wilh a possible view of completing the financial arrangement w-ith
tlm municipality in respect to th�� sale .
ef treasury certificates amounting to
-J1.25CO0O
As   required   by   the   municipal   act
the annual statement of the municipal
i274;m j finances will be posted on the door of
jthe  municipal   hall,  the  staff  having
! work d all of Saturday and yesterday
of the i in order to complete the records.
:(f?ring*    Nominations   for  election   will   also
of both I be made before noon today  inthe offices of the  municipal clerk.
R��eve McGregor and th:* rest of the
candidates wll liiold meetings in the
Lakevlew and Broadview school
houses this evening.
Gray   when   interviewed   in   his   committee rooms on Saturday evening. "I
i would much rather have seen Mr.
Johnston out In the field a week ago,
I so that we could have had more meetings,    Nothing  would suit  me better.
I The more the people learn about what
has been done, and  how  it  has  been
j dcrn* during my term, the greater will
I be the majority In my favor on Thursday,
"1 know," smiled the mayor, "that
every candidate for civic honors Is fig-
uuring on a majority, but in my case
there is no valid reason why I should
not be re-elected, and I am confident
the people will send me back to the
city hall. We are going to have a
clean campaign all the way through;
there will be no mud-slinging on either
side. I know Mr. Johnston would not
tolerate it for u moment and neither
will  I.    We'll fight fair."
Mr. Gray then proceeded to give a
resume ol the important work of the
' past year, and outlined the policy he
will follow after re-election,
The Segregated Area.
I    "On Sept. 24 the police commission- I
ers  were notified by the chief of po-'
lice  that he had   received  a copy  of,
the amendment to the Criminal Code
Of  Canada.    This  legislation   was  as-
sented to on June 6. 1913,
I     "A   meeting  of  the  police  comniis-
' sioncrs was arranged and Rev. J. S.
Henderson was notified to attend, he
having expressed  a desire to do so,
, but through another important engagement could not attend. When he notified me to this effect I informed
him that we would cal 1 a special
meeting lo deal with any matters in*
had to put before the commissioners.
"Early in October a petition was
circulated and later on presented to
the council asking to have the law
enforced in the restricted district.
"Arrangements   were  made  for  the
petitioners   to   send   a   committee   to
the   police   commissioners   and
the   matter   up.     This   meeting
"The matter, as everyone will re-
Imember, while receiving a majority of
votes when placed before the ratepayers, did not receive sufficient fur tha
three-fifths vote required. A petition
hus been received and was referred to
next year's council to deal wllb. Mr.
Pabst, Ilu* engineer engaged lo report
on this proposition, was paid Un* sum
Of $5(10 for his services.
"He reported that buying this for
nay sum under $300,000 would be a i moved
good business proposition. He was
taking into consideration the remov-'
Ing of the present franchise and the
elimination of the need for duplicatinn
jthe mains if we built a plant of cur
own. The business the city would se
cure without any cost other than the
purchase price would, in his opinion.
be considerable.
Municipal Ownership.
"I believe in municipal ownership of
the monopolies for the same reason
that I believe in ownership of parks
fireballs, waterworks and schools���be
canst If won do not own them tiny in
��� time will own you.
Good  Investments.
"Good sanitary conditions, well lighted  streets,  public  parks, pure water,
play grounds, fir,? halls, first class up*
i to-iiate schools, paved  streets, etc;   a
city  with  these Iii bound to advance.
To   tuis end the property holder ought
to take an  Interest  in  and  have his
j premise"  In  good order ns  this  adds
ito the beauty of every city.    We all
is the community
values and  franchise values.    Therefore the value belongs to ihe community and th" city
should be in a position to take advantage,   in  as   far  as  possible,   to   have
i public  ownership  of  these  essentials.
Frame Buildings in Fire Limts.
"We    are    endeavorag  to  have  all
frame buildings    eventually    removed
from the fire limits, and have adopted
the method of allowing repairs provided   the   owner   consents   to   sign   an
agreement to have the  building  removed in half of the estimated life
placed theineon by Uu* building Inspector and fire chief.   Al the present lime
these officials are  dealing   with   that
port ion  of Chinatown situated  in  tho
fin* limits and are hopeful thut a satisfactory arrangement will be arrived
at  so that  these eye-sores will  be re-
before l<^g.
Willing Service.
"In conclusion I have Berved the
nebple to ilu* best of my ability and
have practically spent my whole time
on city work. If it Is the wish of the
ratepayers that I should again serve
theinl will endeavor to give them tho
very best service and 1 will conduct
Ihe business of the city in a busness-
like  and   economical   manner."
(2700)
(leorge Cunningham, Sr., has
been appointed manager, and It.
Bryce Brown, secretary of the
A. W. Cray campaign committee. Headquarters have been established on Columbia street,
Northwest Trust office, oppo-
slte the postoffice, The campaign telephone number is 719,
Reasons Why Gray Should
Be Returned to Office
Why should A. W. Cray be elected'yet why Gray should not get a second
mayor of New Westminsfr for 1014?"
A number of prominent men of this
city yesterday volunteered to answi r
the question, each according to his
view. The reasons given varied greatly, but one strong note to be found In
practically every answer is the advisability of giving the present incumbent a second term.
The  Importance  of  re-electing  the
retiring  aldermen   was   very   strongly
, and a big majority, just lo
the   people  appreciate   his
bower-
meet
take
was held and the method adopted was > u.rS"1 by most or the gentlemen inter
recommended   to   ilu*   commissioners: viewed,
by myself.    It was as follows:
"That   the   committee   would   send
their   workers   to   Interview   tin*   in-
'.nates of these
anything  could
any cf tbt m lea
of life.    Follow
touses to ascertain If
be arranged to have
." their present mode
ng  this,  the chief  of
The folly of swapping horses while
crossing a swollen stream was quoted by several of the gentlemen, while
practically every one commented on
the fact that experience, to be of value,
must be made to serve a purpose.    It
term
that,
vice.'.'
W.   R.  Gilley.
"Mayor Gray has had to work under
adverse conditions and circumstances,
and I must say he has made the best
out of his opportunities. As far as
his work generally Is concerned I am
perfectly satisfied, both as a ratepayer and a business man, and I know of
hundreds ot others who are equally
pleased. He has a thorough grasp of
matters appertaining to the civic administration now and for my pan I believe his re-election for another year
is fully warranted."
Thomas Gifford. M. L. A.
"Certainly   I   am   supporting   Wells
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the B, C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone ^2'j.  wharf phone 880.
I 2707 I
Mayor Gray's committee rooms   ars
located  in  tiu*  office   formerly  occupied
t
r
Another Aviator Killed.
Santiago, Chile, Jan. 11.   -Lieutenant
,Mery, a military aviator, whila  making a. flight today, tell ",000  feet and
I war,  killed  .
'������  in ������        a     i
ued by tin* Northwest Trust, opposite /"l.      ��  I U/iirlm ttrinr very short ,jlm' ;ll! l,1('" holl9"< w<'r'
he post office,    Phone 710.    All s P   LIlY  QJ   fit W  W���cSLfTI!nSlCl j vacated and we have at th,* presen
lortera cordially  Invited. t'J7G2) j       J time only one officer on duty in tha
Public Meeting
Rev. Kerr Acccits "all.
Iti v. !���'. IV, Kerr of Prince Rupert
has accepted a call to St. Andrew's
church here and will arrive in the city
about Feb. 2". The date on which he
will hi* inducted will he settled at the
nexl inei ting of the Presbytery.
Iriiitre with Alfred W. McLeod, the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
1270.',.i
Tnecia1   Meetino.
The   Progressive    ;*.*��� a ciatlcn    will j
I * Id Its   ri tular mi * : Ing  on   I'm   dav
afti rnoi *i al w lilch time spec!  I busl
neBs ��111 i ��� !*.:.' n up.
Del your skates shsrpoi
Sj.iTk'.-. i.'.i; Columbia sti
���i
(27
tsTjx.x:r.rrgtrr CT-.y*a��CTa^^j.*a!BzmM.vm.TjMa8
'Get The Habit"
urine
anuary
We intend to clear out a lot of odd
lines and when straightening out our
stock if we run across anything we
wish to clear, it is our intention to
place it on our bargain tables and sell
it for ciiFt and lc?s to clear the go i i *
ECC.IN THE  YEAR  WELL.
, Thi* pi; asure t i every member nf ,'-.i
family during 1914 can be cor lidi rah
ly Incri ased by reading i ach w eek
thai greal st of all wci kly papi rs, Th *
Family Herald and Wei kly Star i ;'
M' ntreal.   Ii ! as pages f r ot  ryi ne
I old uni] young.    I    ;.-.  really  -m.-;
Ladies and Gentlemen:
The annual meeting if the electors
of the City of New Westminster will
li- bi Id in tin*
Opera House,
on Monday Night
next, the 12th inst.
at 8 o'clock sharp.
The  retiring  Mayor and   Aid* rmen
wlll address you, giving an outlli :
tin   work done during tin* past year.
After tin y have Bpoken, opportunity
will hi given to nil Mayoralty and
Aldermanic candidates to address tho
electors, Members of school Board
and candidates for same also Invited.
i27*!."il A. W. GRAY, Mayor.
K*aKw.w'*iKaKi'c,.*i,viftai��ati,ajinv
Simply mix with cold
Lli.il v 111 make your plaster
ago will cover <T>o squa
'.'.'��� 'tin .��� i .tioru.
���>
v.ii
,. .>
������!
you h
ave
A
paint
rea
d.v
fur
use
r
w
ills
Ic
ik iii?
iu
V.
One
no
CO
nt p
aek-
f
i ���
of
w
ill rur
. ace
Made
in
���A
lite
and
out,
take
Don't  forget to visit us and
advantage of the clearances.
DO IT NOW.
The Fair
616 Columbia St.,
New Westminster.
Gi I
putting
;.��� color curd, choose your odors and epend a couple of
It i'i.   The iv suits will mo:    than repay you,
THE LEADING HARDWARE STORE.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New Westminster,       Phone 5��.
ij-iiunraiB-mT.a-r::--''!*^*^^
pc/llce would be instructed to closi*
him that we would cal la special
Westminster,
Tho committee agreed. These work
ers came from Vancouver and reported to tiie committee and myself and
an arrangement was made "for visits
later on. but whin they returned they
could get no satisfaction from the
women and Chit f Bradshaw was in-
Structed to police ihe houses with Unorder to arrest any frequenter,    ln a
re
t
that
section.
Finances.
Alderman Kellington.   chairman   of
th.; finance committee, will present nt
I tonight's  meeting a  statement  showing  'he financial  etandng of tin* city
of  .\i w   Westminster and  I  am  sure
that  ilie citizen.1-, will  realize that  the
.method pursued was the only reasonable  way of financing during a  very
unusual depression, practically worldwide,   Expenditure was cm down and
only work of necessity and maintenance was carrli d en.
Coquitlam Dam Ar,reement.
"I    promised   during   my   la.it   run
i*ai.;n  thai  ii  a  settlement   were ar*
rived  at   wlfli   ibe  Vancouver  Power
company, this agreement    would    li *
i i*> nitted lo the  people '!| bo voted
on.   This course was pursued and tin*
|."opli* approved  t f It,    Some of the
InncClts  derived   by   the   city   wen*: ;
The s"*'' ot $19,000 in ca ih. p.v. ment ���
of  llOni)  per  yi nr  for  the   r.afi iriia
i oy officials of the city i f Now West
n Inster) i f the purity of the supply,
Tin    water   superintendent   tells   nn*
thai  witli the Increased head through
i lu* construction of the dam, we now
l:,i>.e in the upper reservoirs a supply
sufficient for an additional 5000 peo
I ic     The  report   of the  governmi nl
engifaeer,   Mr   Freeman,  claims  thai
tho purity of tho eup] iy of the Westminster w;it* r eanm I  be evcelli d on
the American continent,   i h llcve tho
people are satisfied that the arrange
nii'ii'.) i ntered  Into  wen
and that this matter ba i .i
ClCbi il.
Police  Matron.
' Inii'li:*-' the year Mrs. Patchell wns
appointed I > this pt s'tion and has been j
doing exceedingly good work.   Besides
meeting   trans,   trams,   petroling   the '
streets, sin* has been making a careful Inspection of the tb.eai.res, arena,
public bulldlns   and   lodging houses.
Much good has also been accomplished among the children residing in the
c'ty and In liuriKibv.   with the aid of
tin   school authorities we have rid the
is of no practical use for a man to ac-  Gray for another term
quire experience in  the management
of a  city's  affairs  if.  a few   months
after h** feels himself properly quali-
' fled, he is to be turned out of office,
to be succee ed by some man of perhaps equal ability who must painfully
i acquire  the  experience  necessary to
the   successful   management   of   civic
i ffalr.'.
as mayor.    He
deserves  it.     He  has  given   Westmitl-
st, r a splendid administration during
the past year, and I do not see how
any   reasonable  man  can   have  any
i kick.    He  has  certainly  worked   very
hard,   nnd   it   would   be   rather   poor
taste on  the  part  of  the  electors to
Ithrow  him out. when  he has done so
I well, and  is  willing    to    serve again.
The fact that Mr. Gray has been
In office during a period of great financial nervousness is naturally the
BUbject of much comment. It is at
such times that the mental calibre of
an executive is revealed, and his ability tested to the utmost. Mr. Gray's
supporter,! feel proud of the way in
which their candidate breasted his
way   through   the  slough  of financial
And the sam*1 holds good for tin* aldermen."
J. R. Agar.
"What w���" want for New Westminster for 1914 Is a sane administration
of the city's affairs. I feel Mayor
Gray is better able at this time to
handle those affairs than almost any
other man It is a critical period in
the city's history, owing to the world-
despond, and point to the record of his | wide financial depression, consequent
administration as an all-sufficient rea- ly the handling of our finances dur*
son for his return to oflici. ling this year Is moBt Important. I have
Of the many high qualities attribut-  the highest respect for Mr. Johnston
by
, , many
���fiinii
    , '       eill'ies
satisfactory   ].,,.,   ,.
a lasl he,*,,  man h
ed to Mayor Gray by his supporters,
ability is the most frequently quoted
I Integrity, faithfulness, devotion to
Iduty, Initiative and many other attributes are frequently mentioned, but
abllllj is always placed first.
Her*   are  a  few of the to-till point
reasons advanced for the re-election of
- Mayor i Iraj.
(-. J. Coulthard.
"As a ratepayer I must express ut-
most satisfaction In the administration
of civic affairs during  the  past   year
bj   Mayor  Wells Gray.    He certainly
has contPI d  with the financial dullness   with   im  small   measure  of  success,    I have been a resident here for
years,  and  compared  with  past
strations, Mayor Gray's; makes
a very good showing."
Geo. Elakeley.
"From the point of view of a ratepayer and business man I think that
Mayor Gray has done well. The conditions ho lias had to contend with
have not been all of the best, but to
me it seems lie has made well out of
his opportunities."
Joseph MayerF.
"Mayor Gray has done the hesl  any
man   could   do  considering  the  dlffi
cultiea he  has  had   to contend   with
ear.     In   all   frankness   to   the
Imself I think he should be reel cted,    I do not favor this changing
oi' mayors every  year,    Every  mayor
or   alderman     unless   ho   make*!   a
very grave error, should have    a second   term.     Then   he   has   sufficient
i lime to demonstrate his worth."
Frank J. MacKenzie, M. L. A.
*    "As n property owner in this city, I
havo every reason to be satisfied with
I Mayor Gray's showing during a particularly difficult year.    Tin*  mayorship
, leis been no sinecure, and next year's
chief    magistrate    will   not  have  an
tram  office and streets    of    Juvenile ; easy task.    It Ib easy to criticize and
loungers, Mis. Patch ell's duties only find fault, often when there is none,
r* mini need on Nov. 15 and In thin
short time one Is hardly able to estimate the Importahco of the work but
but a man in public life must expect
this.    I get my share.    There has not'term.'
been any kind of a reason advanced
yet 1 cannot ht'lp but feel that Mayor
Gray has a better grasp of tha city's
financial position than any other
man. Another reason: while 1 believe
Mayer Gray is entitled to a second
tei m is thai the adverse conditions
prevailing during the year ended bave
not permitted him to show just what
be can do."
! R. A. Stoney.
".Mayor Gray has done as good as
h'* possibly could do under the circumstances, I think a second term is due
to him, l see no particular reason for
a change in tin* county at tills time."
Ex Aid. A.  E.  White.
"Mayor Gray has been Indefatigable
In his attendance at the city hall.
There Is no man In tli * city who has an
equal   grasp  of  Its  affairs.     He  has
In en cautious to a degree and nl the
same time as progressive as conditions
would permit. With harbor and mil-
way matters wit'.i which he is familiar coming up for early action his nb-
senoe from the council would be a loss
to the city. Mr. Gray has been in
public life long enough to recognize
his worth, and I feel confident that
they will reelect i,iin mi Thursday
with a substantial majority."
Joseph   Dorgan.
"I have the gr atest admiration for
Mayor Gray as n business mini and
give my heartiest approval to liis administration during the past year. All
things considered he has done remarkably well and I think he is entitled to
another year on his record. He is
the kind of a man we want during
these tlmrs of financial stress. 1 urn
not particularly 'strong' on the second term argument so often used; give
us the services of the best man and
I'm satisfied, for that means the select inn of A. W. Gray."
Dr.  E.  J.  Rothwell.
"Mayor Gray has done well to my
mind during the past year and 1 must
assuredly   think   he  deserves  another
(2789) MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
���- ..MQE riVB
-For Sport Readers
SEVERAL STAR CLUBS
ELIMINATED IN CUP TIE
a question us to whether O i*.h"C could
win, as it was how much they were
going to come out ahead.
N. H. A. "tandin-j.
W.    L.
English Soccer Competition Shows Un-
certainty cf Game���Four Leaders
Go Under.
The. defeat of Manchester United,
Newcastle United, Derby County and
Everton in the first round of the English cup formed the features of the
games  played  Saturday  afternoon.
Although in every round of the competition surprises are general little
was thou.ht that four clubs of the
calibre as the above aud who have
been fighting near the top for years
past should be knocked out of the
fight in the opening stages.
Glossop defeating Everton and Swindon Town nosing out a win over Manchester United tells the tale of the remarkable improvement iu play nf the
second division and the Southern
league clubs. Swindon is beading the
Southern division and look to be lhe
1914 champions but little was thought
that the eleven could defeat such a
strong club as Manchester United.
Sheffield Dnited'S 5-0 defeat of Newcastle United on the northern grounds
was a brilliant one, while it was expected that Derby county on the baseball grounds could emerge from its
fight against Northampton.
Six draw games wen* played, the
feature of these being Leicester's tie
with the Tottenham Hotspurs on Ihe
former's grounds. The following are
lhe results of Saturday.
Birmingham 2, Southend United 1.
Swansea Town 2, Mertbyr Town 0.
Manchester City 2. Fulham 0,
Newcastle  United  0, Sheffield  U. .'..
Preston North End 5. liristol City 2.
Clapton Orient 2. Notts Forest 2.
Queen's Park Hangers 2, liristol City
Leicester Fosse 5. Tottenham Hot-
i-purs 5,
Oldham  A   1. Brighton    and    Hove
\lhion 1.
Derby oCunty 1.  Northampton 2.
Milwall Athletic o. Chelsea 0.
Burnley il, South Shields 1.
Bradford 5, Reading l.
Gtlllngham 1. Blackpool n.
Crystal Palace 2, Norwich City 1.
West    Ilromwich Albion 2, Grimsby
Town 0.
Rugby.
Durham  2ii. Cumberland 0.
Vorks 14. Cheshire 0.
Blackheath 22. Ouys 0,
I ,*ndt n Welsh it. Bedford 0.
Harlequins 37, I ondon Scots 0.
ialyn 19, Old Leysians S.
ndnn  Hospital 17, Old  BlueH ".
niterf   Services   IS,   Old   Merchant
"    lors 12.
..wrpool 1. Barnsley 1.
Children Free
at Nights when
with Parents
ROYAL
THEATRE
TODAY'S   PROGRAM
Josephine
Swindon Town 1. Manchester U 0.
Wolverhampton Wanderers 2, Southhampton i).
Bradford City 2, Woolwich Arsenal 0.
Hull City 6. Bury 0.
Blackburn Hovers 33, Middlesboro 0.
Bolton Wanderers '���', Burslem Fort
Vale 0.
Plymouth Argyle 4, Lincoln City 1.
Glossop 2, Everton 1.
Sheffield Wednesday 2, Notts Co. 2.
West Ham United 8, Chesterfield
Town 1.
Gainsborough Trinity 2, I/eeds City
4.
Portsmouth o. Exeter city 4.
Huddersfield Town :',, London Caledonians 0.
Sunderland 0, Chatham 0,
Aston Villa 4, Stoke 0.
Torontos ..
Ottawa.*; . . .
Canadii in; .
Quebec ...
Wanderers
Onturios   . .
1
Goals
I'. A.
:::. 19
P. 10
17 22
10 17
17 22
IS 25
MoCormic Defeats Comers.
Sydney, N.S.W., Jan. 11. -Tom Mc-
Cormlc of Australia, defeated Johnny
Bummers, the English pugilist in a 20-
round contest today for the British
i| welterweight championship. MeCor-
mic won on points.
| door of the cell. Passing out Into the
ball, be entered lhe photograph room
I next door. The guards by Ibis time
wt ri   trying to open  the  door of the
jeloset and     Krafeenko wen' back into
; the room wnere be had bee, confined
and  told   them   to   keep   quiet  or  be
would  sin,ol  them  to pieces.    Tiny reunion d  quiet.
Kraf i nLo then went cut again, pa-s'
! id into the photograph room where he
had been photographed by the police a
few weeks bt-fure, tied the cloth: S line
| he. had concealed about him lo tin*
steam pipe, raised the window and
di parted. Be slid down the rope for
thr':e  stories and  since that moment
| has disappeared as completely as if
the earth had swallowed him up.
BURQUITLAM WINS
Notch First V.ctory of S'ason Ovr th;
Electrics���No Game at Moody
Park.
Burquitlam got into the win column
Saturday afternoon at Sapperton when
i ihe suburban eleven defeated the B.C.
! E.R. team 2-0. This was the first vic-
| tory of Burquitlam during the present
'season and the boys wended their way
homeward jubilant over the result.
Tbe other game  between  the  City
and Rovers failed to materialize owing
' to the former being unable to field a
' full eleven.   The referee appolntd also
ifailed to put in an appearance.
Tonight's meeting of Ihe league delegates will decide whether any points
will be allowed the Hovera who were
at full strength ready for the fray.
i  ABBOTSfORD WINS
Norwegian Briaks Skating Record.
Christlania, Jan. 11.- Oscar Msthle-
son today set two new world's skating
records, lie covered 500 meters in
4:i 7-10 seconds and 1600 metres in
2:19 1-2. The previous records were
4*1 I*,", seconds and 2:2J respectively,
ROBBERS MURDER
FATHER AND SON
MANY QUESTIONS
READY EOR CONGRESS
Shoot   Down   Storekeeper   and   Then
Kill Lad Who Obtaining Revolver, Fired.
Second   Stage   of   Long   Regular   Session Starts Today���Regulation
cf Trusts.
Pickup  Team   from   Bankers'   Soccer
Club Defeated 4-0���Are Entertained.
Playing ten men from the outset and
nine in the Becond half a pick-up team
from the Bankers' soccer club met defeat at Abbotsford Saturday afternoon
by a score of 4-U. Neither Biggs nor
Dunford put in an appearance while
Lalt went off in the first half with an
injured knee.
1 larrup, last year with the Hovers,
and al present playing for Port Co-,
quithim. was the star forward of the
home team, scoring three of the goals
although his tactics raised criticism
from both the visitors and the fair at- ;
tendance gracing the side !in**s. Following the game the Hankers were entertained to dinner at the Abb-JtSi'ord
hotel, the guests of Secretary Joe
Heath and the Abbostford club.
TORONTOS DEFEATED
Took   Overtime  to   Do   It���Canadiens
Swamp  Wanderers���Ontarios
Easy for Quebec.
Barda
The   Dancing   Harpist.
Patricia
0'Donnell
Oirij'ng and Dancing
Comedienne.
Orchestra
Every
Night
Six Mutual Movies
Including
"The Ghost"
A   Powerful   Irish   Play   ��� ith
Natural  Scenes  of   Irelaiiu.
MATINEE,
5c and 10c
NIGHT,
10c and 15c
Toronto, .Ian. 11.���It took 12 minutes
| overtime  play   before   Oltawas  nosed
. out  a wiu over the  Torontos at the
1 local rink last night In one of the most
exciting  N.H.A,  games    ever    staged
here.    Jack  Darragh  scored  the winning  goal   although   he   was   not   the
equal of Hamby Shore who appears to
have hit his old time stride.
The hoim** team cut a terrific pace
i in the first two periods and only won-
.Iderful goalkeeping work on the part of
I; Percy Lesseuer saved the day for the
Senators.    The result was tbe biggest
surprise of the Saturday games.
Washington, Jan. 11.���Congres will
start tomorrow upon the second stage
of the long regular session, with the
calendars of both houses crowded
with legislation of far-reaching character. Refreshed by nearly three
weeks' vacation, the complete relaxation since President Wilson convened the* special tariff-currency session
last April, senators and representatives returned to Washington today
keenly interested in the prospective
developments of the next few months.
Regulation of the trusts, through
further corrective and prohibitory legislation wil Ihold much of the attention of both houses, but other sub-
j cts are to share the legislative
arena with the Hepubllcan senators.
Humor and
o     Philosophy
*r ��VHCA/f ft. SftiTB
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
"\fEN regard helpless women as young
girls regard babies���very sweet as
long as they don't bare to take care of
them.
Some girls choose a husband as they
do a book���by tbe title.
Any man ls happy after a good dinner, but it takes a compliment to cheer
up a woman.
A man fears be may get what's coming to aim, a woman fears she won't.
Some women are so critical that they
even test a compliment to see whether
ll could possibly tit anybody else.
It is hard to be true to a man who
cau't be true to himself.
The trouble about lies Is you never
know wbeu they are aroumi.
Some women think themselves such
(root) company that tbey never get lonesome.
A man wbo has an upright character
seldom worries about liis reputation.
Salt Lake City, .Ian. ll.--Police of
this city have thrown out. a dragnet
for two masked men who walked into
the grocery store of John Q. Morrison
here shortly before midnight last night
and shot down Morrison in his tracks.
Arling Morrison, a son who ran to the
cash register of the store and obtained a pistol with which he fired at
the murderers, was shot and instantly
killed. Morrison died at the hospital.
I The shot of the slain lad is believed to have taken effect as cue of the
1 murderers was heard to gasp "he hit
me," as he ran from the store. The
police believe the murder was in re-
; venge for the repulse by Morrison of
; two attempts by highwaymen to rob
! his Btore, one of which, 11 years ago,
' resulted in the killing of one of the
| robbers.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
,MEADf OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR. J.A.Rennie. 5ECY-TRE5
ARE DISTRICT AGENTS
f
o r
The Canada Life Assurance Co.
Head Office
Toronto    -   -   -    Canada
Business in Force, over $154,000,00
Total Assets over $52,000,000
Established $1847
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust Bldg.
i
HAD REVOLVER
AND KEY TO (ELI
Canadiens Win.
Montreal. Jim. 11. Outplayed from
slart to finish the Wanderers took a
drop In tho standing of the clubs in
the N.H.A. Saturday night, through
their defeat by the Canadiens by a
score of 8-2. Everything broke well
for the winners while the Wanderers
were greatly wakened through the ab
si'iice of Odle ('leghorn on the forward
; line. The match gave promise of be-
: Ing one of the best of the season but
many ei the (ionn spectators left the
arena before the third session was
half over owing to the uninteresting
developments.
1 ..        Stanley Cuppers in Form.
Quebec, .Ian. 10���In a game that was
clean throughout nnd was often excit-
! Ing and spectacular in spite of its one-
I sided   nature,   the   N.II.A.   champions
, last  night  defeated   the tail-enders  ef
! Ilie league by a score of 6-1.   Play had
only gone a few minutes when it  be
came apparent that It was ri si nilirh
Continuous from 2 to 5 and
0:30 to 10:30.
Rebeccas, Attention
1 The niemhers of Beulah 1-odge. No.
!\, I. O. O. F., are requested to attend
a special meeting on Tuesday ���evening next, January 13, at 8 o'clock, In
the tipper hall, Odd Fellows' Temple.
By order of the Noble Grand.
R. C. MILLER*
C-7G6) Secretary.
Alleged Murderer of Plum Coulee Bank-
Manager Makes Sensational
Escape.
Winnipeg. Jan. 11.���While a close official silence is still being kept, details
of how John Kraft'iiiko, comnitted for
trial for ihe murder of Manager Arnold and the robbery uf the Hank of
Montreal, at Plum Coulee. Man., escaped from the Winnipeg polii*!* station at . o'clock Saturday morning,
have lcakid out The desperado had
a key of the door of bis cell. How
be got  it   is still a mystery.
Two unarmed constables wen* locked in thf room or cell with Krafeenko,
They had no keys, the door having
been locked from the outside by the
sergeant in charge of the police station thai night. There were two beds
iu the room, one for the prisoner and
one for the guards. The room, while
not a regular cell, had a barred win
dow. Krafeenko did not sleep Kriday
night. A short lime after midnight he
arose and started to pace his cell. The
guards were sitting on one of the bed.-;
talking. To pace the room at night
wits a common practice of the prisoner
and the constables paid little attention to lilm. Suddenly he stopped in
front of them and when one of them
looked up, his eye ran along the barrel
Of a revolver.
\ Krafeenko backed up In order to
cover the two men better. Then enjoining them to silence, on penalty of
their lives, he backed them into n
clothes closet In the corner of the
room and locked the door. There was
a glass ln the door and to their amazement the guards saw Krafeenko take
i a key from his pocket and open the
E
D
I
S
o
IN
Big Extra Feature
MONDAY and TUESDAY
Pathe Electric Feature
Nero and
Britannicus
A tragedy ir three parts, acted by the all-star
cast from the Odeon Theatre, Paris, and sumptuously
hand colored from beginning to end.
On account of the extra expense in securing "Nero
and Britannicus" the prices of admission wiU be
raised in the evenings only.
Main Floor,
15c
Box Seats,
20c
Box  Seats can  be  reserved in advance.
Gallery Reserved,
15c
Gallery Unreserved,
10c
Special Musical Program in the Evening.
SONGS BY MR. PETE MURPHY.
Selig Drama in Two Parts,
"PHANTOMS"
This is a gripping and surprising play, changing
from the very acme of excitement and joy to fiery
hate and then to sullen, gray hostility on the part of
a temperamental actress, who losses her fiance
through her own foolish impulsiveness, and spends
an unhappy life, only cheered by the phantoms of the
past. It is an unusually strong play and is interesting in a series of dissolves, making the psychological
values very telling.
NOTICE.
A Proposal from Mary
Being the sixth and last story of "Who Will Marry
Mary." Produced in collaboration with The Ladies'
World, will be shown on Tuesday, January 13th.
t
Lord Murray Reticent.
London, Jan. 11.���Lord Murray has
returned from South America via New
Vork. but declines to give his views
on the transactions lu American Marconi shares in which he. then chief
Liberal whip, participated with Sir
Itulus Isaacs (now* Lord Reading) and
Mr. Lloyd George. He also declines,
firmly but courteously, to discuss
question of oil concessions In S uth
America.
At the Theatres
COLORED   FILM  DEPICTS
8TRONG PLAY AT EDI80N
"Nero and Britannicus," a tragedy in
i three parts, will be the feature film
��� at the Edison    theatre    today.    This
film which is hand colored was acted
: by thi?  all  star cast  from  the Odeon
theatre in  Paris and was secured  by
I the management of the ESdlBOn at a
heavy expense.
In  the  opening  scenes  Urltannlcus
! is seen  wooing Jr.nia. to whom he is
J betrothed.    He la the rightful heir to
: the.   throne   of   Uome.    Tho  emperor
'having   died.   Nero,   assisted   by   his
scheming mother,  Is  proclaimed  emperor Instead of Britannicus, who Is
informed   by   his  friends    that    the
throne has been usurped by his treacherous step-brother. Britannicus, alarmed by these reports, hastens to Rome
to claim  the  throne and  is met  by
Nero,  who  cunningly  decides  to  let
jthe people decide.   Nero Is hailed by
the people as tbeir ruler, to the disgust of Britannicus, wbo informs bis
i betrotued of Nero's'treachery, und en-
i lists   her  influence    to    recover  the
j throne.
lie entrusts this letter for delivery
I to a supposedly loyal friend named
Narcissus who, instead of delivering
! the message to Junla, hands it over
i to Nero. Narcissus returns to Brltan*
| ulcus and makes him believe that
Junta has spurned his love message
and no longer cares for him.
The scenes that follow are full of
interest until the climax, which leaves
the -audience almost breathless.
"Phantoms" is another strong play
that will be shown at the Kdison today. This play which Is entwined
about a temperamental actress and is
full of intebesting happenings. m��
PAGI    ��������
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY,  JANUARY  12,  1914.
KOtRAL JUDGE
PHOTCfTS RAILWAY
AGENCIES.
CLASSIFIED    ADS    WILL    BS    HE
eeiveil  for   The NewB at the follow
teg placts:    V. T. Hill's drug afire, j
42S    Columbia    street;     A     Spnce l
Queensborough.    Lulu Island:    Mrs j
B.  Lardeti.  Highland  Park;   Mrs.  V
Lewis, Alta Vista.
*���*�����������*���*> H' ��� ��� ��� ��� �� m ���
�� rates *
��*�����������������*��������������������������������������
Ci��e*��'flcii���-' "i" oanl i"1' word pe
*��t: ic *n*r word per week: 1r*'' pe
month; 6,000 words, to bo lined as r<
���ulred within one year from dste o1
���ontract, $26.00.
SWITCHES FOR 8A-LB--HAVE FEW
li ft in all snadi s which we are sell-
.in*-*, cheap the next two weeks.
Credit if desired. Combings made
up. The Wig Makers, apartment 10
K. Of P. block, Eighth and Agnes.
111700)
Attorney  General    of    Missouri    Prevented From Suing Railroads for
Enonnccj   Amount.
FOR SALE*- MODERN SIX ROOMED
house, $2275, small cash payment,
balance as rent. Apply Box 2T;!5
The News office. I27'.',0i
FOR
fit V
SALE -1
through
.ELL
an ml.
YOUR
in this
PROP
column.
WANTED -- COMFORTABLE ROOM
and  board,  with  telephone,  vicinity
Northern  depot.    Box    2746
Great
The News oil ice.
MOI
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 11.���Judge
Smith McPherson In the federal court
late today enjoined J, Q. Barker, attor-
ney-general of Missouri, from proceed-
Ing in state courts with suits for $2*1,-
000,000 overcharges against Missouri
railroads and took the Missouri call-
    road case under advisement for three
FOR  SALE-fl.00  DOWN, $1.00 PER \ ��'< ��� *-;'* '
week,    Canada's    Pride    Malleable j    The overcharges, the state contends,
itanges; every one guaranteed. Mar- were .,,.l(|,, ,i���,*ing the life of the ted-
"��� ;:"                                   '      "''era] court injunctions, preventing en-
ton - in tn i  of tiie Missouri maximum
freight  and   two-cent  passenger  fare
laws,    The   United   States    supreme
LOST- BROWN SPANIEL   1)0(1,   10 |court recently held the laws constitu-
months old.    Finder   phase   notify  tlonal and ordered Judge  McPherson
Phone 1230R or 466.             (2767)       to dissolve the injunctions preventing
 -  their enfo cement.
No Scientists In Burglary.
"Scientific burglary absolutely does
not exist." says M. Xavler Gulcln.rd.
one of the foremost detective authorities of Purls. And away at one sweep
of otileial truth vanishes the walking
wonder of housebreaking and safe
cracking against whose miraculous
equipment it were vuiu to set up ordinary bolts and liars. Along with-the
scientific burglar, too. we may place
in the gallery of the nonexistent the
social highwayman, tbe gentleman burglar, the Arseiie Lupins and all their
class of gallant, Indomitable offenders.
"What people do not realize," M.
Guichord continues. "Is that burglars
belong to an inferior grade of humanity and are very seldom intelligent"
Plain  facts  of  record   have  shown
over and over that n career of crime
does not pay.    Nor does it appeal to
< the   intellect.     A    ninn   with   brains
enough to be n scientific burglar would
c<uke an easier and better living with-
! out risks in some honest line.    As for
i tho romance of crime,  it exists only
| in   books,   and   the   man   wbo   writes
about it knows better than to seek it
through experience.���New York World.
Alteration   of Running  Schedule
FRASER  VALLEY  DIVISION���B. C. ELECTRIC  RAILWAY.
Effective January 8, 1914.   Subject to Change Without Notice.
BASTBOUND TRAINS.
V.
Eve.
Arr.
Pass.
New   \V<\st.
Chilliwack
No. 2 .
..    9::30 a.m.
12:20 p.m
No. 4 .
.    2:1)0 p.m.
4:40 p.m.
No. 8 .
.    6:45 p.m.
8:2f> p.m.
Exp.   .
.    9:30 a.m.
12:20 p.m.
Exp.   .
4 :20 p.m.
7:25 p.m.
1'
ESTIIOIND
Lve.
Chilliwack,
. .. 8:00 a.m
... 1:20 p.m
6;16 p in
. .. 8:80 a.m
. . .     1:20 p.m
TRAINS.
Arr.
Nl w  West.
10:40 a.m.
4:20 p.m.
X:2f> p.m.
12:10 p.m.
4:20 p.m.
in.,   arriving   at   New
New Westminster at
WANTED TO BUY SECONDHAND
cash register, li. KUCH, P. O. Box
42-4. (2766)
WANTED -- SECOND-HAND COM*
puling scale, safe and cash register
suitable for small grocery store:
also a second-hand platform scale.
P. O, Box 175, City. (2759)
LOST   -
Third
Finder
Btreet
Judge McPhersoh's action  followed
an . xciting day in court, during which
A Way to Woo Sleep.
The  following   method   is  described
ns one which Is almost certain to woo
Slumber   with   success:    On   going   to
bed   you  assume  a  comfortable utti-
MINK MUFF LOST ().'
street cr Royal avenue
please return to 125 Third | Mr. Barker demanded that the judge | tude in which every muscle Is relaxed,
and receive reward
WANTED -MODERN (1 OR 8 ROOM
house, with furnace and conveniences; April 1st. Apply Box 2700,
News Office. (2700)
WANTED��� HOUSEHOLD FDRNl-j
ture, or stock3 In trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranty d
results, or no commission charged.
See tho expert nu furniture befon
you Rive your goods away. Address
Fred Davis, 548 Columbia street.
N, w  Westminster. (20071
MISCELLANEOUS
DOW FRASER & CO.. LTD., 321
Gamble street, Vancouver, have
funds to purchase vendors' interests
ih agreements I'm* sale. Send full
particulars of agreements and offer
will be submitted. We pay -l per
cent. Interest on deposits, credited
monthly, subject to cheque. Deri..* its received by mail. (2729)
AUCTION SALES.
(2755) J dismiss the injunctions without furt'.i-
1 <>r delay, and made a vitriolic attack!
upi ii   Judge   McPherson,   shouting   in
the midst of ii: "You cannot continue |
to police this state for the railroads." '
Judge McPherson listened to the at-]
tack in silence.    At the end of ii the
judgi  said:
"In my thirteen and one-half years:
on the f. deral bench. I have nevei j
been informed by anyone except my
conscience. While 1 would like the
good opinion of all men, i prefer the
opinion of my own consicence. I shall
not be swerved from the dictates of
my cull- ��� me by any bouquets or by
any bricl ", .:-."
Attorney-General  Barker Bald  after
���'URNITURE STORE STOCKS AND
farm salei* conducted. Furnlturi
bought foi cosh I' U l:ro>.,ii/ 17
fvgble sireet, New  Westminster.
(2714)
and study tin* situation, lie said he
did not know whether Judge McPh-r-
s-on's injunction  was binding on him
0.'   nit.
but not the attitude in which you aro
accustomed to go to sleep, though
something resembling It. Every movement, coughing, yawning, is strictly
repressed, especially the desire to turn
over. The same attitude is maintained
without change, constantly resisting
the longing to move or turn over.
As a rule, by the end or fifteen or
twenty minutes of this persistent maintenance of the same uttitiiile you will
find yourself growing very drowsy, anil
then, just ns the desire to turn over
becomes absolutely uncontrollable, you
turn with the least possible ettort nnil
assume the position in which you habitually go to sleep, ami natural sleep
follows at once. This met hod, It is
clnlmed, seldom (nils nml should lie
given a thorough trial, at least before
I resorting to a drug to bring sleep.
TO    RrlNT
y.w.c.A.
I'RpNT
rent $l
Fourth
FURNISHED BEDROOM.
per week; ciose in; 90
street, i27:;n.i
FOR  RENT���IF  YOU  HAVE ROOMS
Tib rent try an ad. iu this column.
_4 .	
fURNlSHBD   COMPLETE,    HOUSE
keeping rooms.  $10    and    $15    pel
month at. 221 Seventh sire*.:. i271li
COLLECTIONS.
BAD   DEBTS   COLLECTED   EVERY
where.     No   collection,   nu   charge.
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
��ncv. 336 Hastings street west. Vancouver. (2712)
FOR RENT
in  Ncw Westminster, B C.
23 dwelling houses, all modern, in
fine locations, close in on good streets,
Also one sto:e on Columbia St., and
two on Sixth St.
Apply to Cunningham Hardware
or to Jas. Cunningham.
Pioneer Books on B.C. nnd California by
���*, pioneer. Canadian Camp Life, 2nd edition: Among the Pooples of B. C.; In the
Pathless \v,st; Nan, er Pioneer Women
nnd Kim. The sets of five for $3.00 or
".ic. per copy till Jan, llth. Address F.
E. Herring, 1117 Hamilton St., New*
Westminster, B.C., or nny of the book
���tores.    Discount to thi* trade.
(2713)
COLUMBIA     STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Cl iris' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,   Thursday,  7:30   p.m.
Boarding and room rales reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen.
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30.
For particulars  call  phone  1324.
GIVES LECTURE AI
COLUMBIAN COLLEGE
NOTICE.
First   oi
St,
Series  cf   Lectu-cs  by   Rev.
John  Mildmay Interests
Audience.
The partnership heretofore existing
between Jacobson & Isaacman. carrying on business as junk dealers in
the City of New Westminster, has
been dissolved by mutual consent, and
all persons holding cheques, notes or
accounts against the said firm are
notified to present the same for payment within thirty days from this
'date at 740
ver.
J. B. JACOBSON
N.  J.   ISAACMAN
New Westminster, Jan. 9, 1014. (2752)
Thi
tures
at Co
first  of a  series  of  three  lee-
was   delivered   Friday   evening
TT
Livic Free Employment Bureau
City Hall, Telephone 852.
Is  prepared,  at  short  notice,  to  supply the citizens with help of any description   for  any   purpose.        (2S65)
umbian college by the Rev. St.
John Mildmay, M. A., late scholar of
New college and Winchester college,
Oxford univ  rsity.
The speaker was introduced liy Rev.
[);. Sanford, who referred to tin* lecturer's brilliant attainments and his
Jackson avenue, Vancou- widely-known reputation as a linguist.
��� Mr. Mildniay's subject was "Sopho-
clean Drama," with special reference
to the Antigone." The audience was
treated to a deep and int; resting insight into the dramatic art of Sophocles as exemplified in the tragic story
cf Antigone's devotion, cost what it
might, for the higher laws of religion
and love as opposed to a monarch's
tyranr..'.
As was expected the matter was
profound ami scholarly, the major
part, of the listeners being carried out
hut the lecturer's desire of creating a thirst for the old
classical and dramatical writers was
doubtless excited.
Tho lectures are to be continued
next week in the college assembly
hall. One on "The Oresteia of Aeschylus'  and   Shakespeare's   Hamlet,"   Die
SCHOOL BOARD ELECTION!
A general meeting of the School
Beard will be held in the City hall on ] of their depth
Tuesday, the 13th Inst., at S p.m., at
which many matters connected with
the instruction of the young, and the
affairs and progress of the city
schools in general, and of interest to
the inhabitants of the city will be explained fully.
IN
THE     SUPREME     COURT     OF
BRITISH    COLUMBIA.
In Probate.
r.s'.ite nf Thomas
City of New West-
I
The invitation  to attend this meeting    is cordially extended to all.    All'
candidates for office of School Trustee
���are earnestly invited to speak at tho I
! meeting. |
New  Westminster.  B.C., Jan. 9,  1014.
(2761) i
SIB ROBERT BOND
RESIGNS HIS SEAT
other on "Later Literature." These
lectures are not exclusively for students, but for all persons who are interested  in educational work.
Lender of Opposition in Newfoundland
Legislature   Retires   from   Public Life,
In   the   Matter  nf   lie
Johnson, late of th
ntlnst**r. Deceased.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
creditors and oiner persons having any
claims or demands against in,* ,-siaie of
Uu* above named Thomas Johnson, late
,,f He* City of New Westminster, In il��*
County of New- Westminster, in the Pro-
vine** of British Columbia, deceased, who
died on the Becond day of September, 1913,
and whose will was proved in the Supreme
i', ur; ,,f British Columbia nn ihe thirtieth
day of October, 1913, and to whose real
and personal estate letters of administration wllli lhe will annexed ware Granted tn
Janes Johnson "f the City of New West-
minster aforesaid, aro hereby required to
send particulars in writing of their claims
r*r demands to thn undersigned, tbe administrator with lhe will annexed, on nr
before the 11 tli day of January, 1914, at the
undermentioned address, after whlcu dati
the said administrator will, the will annexed will proceed to distribute the assets
of   the   said   Thomas   Johnson,   deceased   i ,,   _,,,,   r ,  .,
amongst the panics entitled thereto, lmv-| ���-'���oerals formed the
Ing regard only to tin* claims and demands
of which he shall then have had notice and
the said administrator wilh tn.* will annexe.] will not be liable for lie- assets of
the said Thomas Johnson, deceased, or any
part thereof so distributed to anv person
or persons of whose claims or demands he
shall   not  tlvn   have  had  notice.
Hated this llih day of December, A.D,
1918,
JAMBS JOHNSON.
Administrator with the will Annexed, 212
'���������"hth   street,   New  Westminster,   B.C.
(2681)
To Remodel Medical System.
Nelson, Jan. 11.���P. W. Peters, general superintendent of the Rritish Col
umbia division of the C.F.R., is expected here on Tuesday, when he has
an appointment with representatives
ol the employees of the company here
to discuss measures for the reorganization of the railway's medical system in this district. It is understood
that the entire medical system in the
British Columbia division is to be remodelled  and standardized.
FIRE  ALARM  BOXES
NOTICE.
A meeting has been called by Mr.
D. C. McGregor, candidate for tho
reeveship of liurnaby, to be held in
ilu Lakeview School House, Burnaby
Lake, Monday evening, January 12, at
8:30 p.m., to which all candidates for
municipal honors are cordially in-
vited. (2758)
Si. Johns. Nfld., Jan. 11.���Sir Robt.
Bond, lhe termer premier, announced
tonight his withdrawal from public
life. Iii mi open letter he gave as his
reason alleged had faith on the part
ol' tin* Coakerltes, otherwise known as
the Fishermen's union, which with the
ipposition led by
Sir Loh, rt against Sir Edward Morris,
ih" i i* si nt premier, in the general
' lectii i, lasl October.. Alter saying
thai le will abandon the leadership
of the opposition and resign his seat
in the legislature for the Twilllngate
diBtrict,  Sir  Robert added:
"I will never 1,,, a party to allowing
any organization representing one eh*.
ment in ih.* community to gain control ot public affairs to the exclusion
of other Interests, as is now the avowed purpose ol ilu   fishermen's union.
Sir Robert Bond has long been one
of the most prominent figures in public life in Newfoundland. For many
years he was premier, until the Liberal party was overthrown hv the
Conservatives headed by Sir Edward
Morris, who was once attorney general  In  3W Robert's cabinet.
I    7
The following is a complete list to
dale of lhe positions of lire alarm
boxes in  this city:
4���Fourth avenue aud Sixth.
5���Asylum.
0���Royal  City  .Mills.
Sixth avenue and Sixth.
8���Royal avenue and Eighth.
9���Fifth avenue and Twelfth.
12-   Agnes street and  Merrivale.
13���Cumberland street  and  Harvey.
14���Columbia and DufCerln,
16���Brunette  Mills, Sapperton.
lfi���Royni Columbian Hospital,
17    Hospital and  Richmond.
21���Queen's avenue and Third.
22���-Royal   avenue and  Second.
2.'i���Queen's avenue nnd Sixth.
24���Third avenue and Second.
25���Fifth avenue and Fourth.
20���Fifth avenue and Eighth,
27���Third avenue and Tenth.
29���Sixth  avenue and  First.
81 Carnarvon street and Begble.
82���Agnes nnd Sixth
34     Front  street and  Merrivale.
36���Columbia  and   McKenzie.
3(5���C. P. R. Station.
���12���Small and Bucklln Mills
4:i���R. C. E. It. Railway Car Shops.
45���Sixth avenue and Tenth
4(1���Eighth avenue and Twelfth.
47 - Sixth  avenue and  Fourteenth.
No. :'. ...
No.
No. 7 . . .
Exp.   ...
Exp. ...
Milk Train leaves Chilliwack at s: SO a
Westminster at 12:10 p. m.. Returning leave:
4:20 p. in., arriving at Chilliwack at 7:25 p. m.
N. B.���On Fridays a Special Market Train will be operated, leaving Huntingdon at 7:00 a. m., and arriving at New Westminster at
9:15 a. m.
No change is made in the Daily Fast Freight Service, which leaves
New Westminster at 9:00 p. m. and arrives at Chilliwack at Sun a. in.
tin* following  morning.    Returning this  freight   leaves  Chilliwack  at
noon and arrives at New Westminster at 7: on p. m.
BliHISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:    VANCOUVER,   BC
Branches  Throughout  the   Province  of   British  Columbia.
Savings Department nl all BrancheH Deposits of One Dollar nnd
upwards received and Interest at the highest current ruto paid or
credited half yearly.
A   GENERAL   BANKING   BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
payable In all parts uf tlm
Drafts  and  Travellers'  Cheques  sold
world.
CHAS. G.  PENMOCK, General  Manager.
New    Westminster    Branch: A.   W.   BLACK
Manager.
Queer Taxes Abroad.
There tire some queer taxes imposed
in   some of  the  couutries  of  tlie old
world.
In  Servia  vanity Is taxed, a  40 per
cent tux mi wigs, on rouge and on puds
: inn! bustles.
Bachelors are heavily taxed in BOV-
' ernl countries, but spinsters every-
* where escape this impost.
Matrimony is fused in China, anil the
! older the bridegroom Is thnn the bride
; tin* greater the tax levied on him.    It
I*; the wise Chinese theory that when
nu old man gets a young wife he is
| l.eeessarily   a   rich   old   man   and  one
well able to stand n heavy tax.
In Italy salt Is taxed. Mutches are
taxed in franco These things yield
nn enormous revenue, aud the tax Is
very little felt.
Germany taxes music.    If yon piny
the piano you must pay a tax, and if
; you sing you are insed again.
;"**��**;*" rTi ��ws'a
Grand Trunk Pacific
Steamships
S.   S.   PRINCE   RUPERT.
Mi nday Dec. 2H at 12 midnight,
to Prince Rupert and Granby
bay with connections for Masset
Saturday,   Jan.   ?.,  at   12   mil-
night, to Victoria and Seattl?.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prune
Rupert, Wednesdays nnd Saturdays at, 10 a.m. for Terr l'i I,
Hazelton ami Bmlthers. Mixed
Bervice beyond to Rose Lake
(Mile  300.)
GRAND   TRUNK    RAILWAY.
Fast modern trains conned *u
Chicago with all llni s from th,*
West  for all points East.
Through tickets to Europe.
Vour choice of rail nnd ocean
lines.
will
glad   to  submit
an   itinerary  fur yi
W.  E.  Duperow,  G.A.P.D.     H. G.
527  Granville   St.,  Vancouver.
pproval,
Smith, CP.  4 T.A.
Phone  Sey. 8134.
Semiprecious Metals.
It appears from recent geological
purvey publications that the "genii*
precious" metals are copper, lend and
zinc. Where quicksilver and tin get
off on this classification we are not Informed. Aluminium also sometimes
sells higher than the three lirst mentioned nnd antimony for more thnn
lead aud zinc. These are probably the
quasi precious metiils. When we were
younger the metals were classed ns
precious and common, we believe. Now
probably Iron is alone in lhe "common" category. What Is tbe use nny-
wny���If there are no privates In nn
srmy what is the joy in being n corporal, and why "semiprecious" it there
is going to be only Iron besides'." Ln
glneering and Mining .lonniul.
Woefully  Mistaken.
"I suppose," said the new saleswoman, "Hint you want a suit that will
make you look attractive to your bus
bund?"
������Attractive to my husband!" echoed
tbe shopper. "I should say not. Ile
wouldn't know If 1 wore n suit ten
years old. What I want la something
thut will make my next door neighbor
turn n pule pink green with envy.*���
Buffalo Express
Ingenuous OminMer.
"Wllill 1- 11 in1,! Iiosliiinil wants to
fee me ilbnllt, Di'lliiV" linked .Mrs Bur
touch's father,
������Why.  fnther."  mild   Delia.  "I  think
he wiiiited to burrow n eoupie of hundred  dollars  from   vou.     lie's so mix
ions to get out nt' debt."- I.ippincutt's
Corsica's Forests.
The  forests  of  Corsica,  the  little Is
land upon which Napoleon Bonnpnrte
was born, nn* mniingeil by tbe French
government They produce lumber.
firewood and turpentine, and nil parts
uf the various trees nre fur more close
ly utilized thnn In America.
Too Wabbly.
It sometime* happens that when 11
man arrives home at 2 a m. and hi*.
wife cotiimnnds lilm to go straight up
stairs to bed she is attempting the tin
possible.-- Chicago News,
Up to Date.
Old FiiKhloiieii liullvliliinl-W'ell. little man. building a castle V lip to Dnto
Infant���Nope. This is a hotel; there's
no money In castle*.-Harper's Mugn-
trine.
Order  Your Suit  at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
640   Clarkson   St.
We guarantee satisfaction.
Collister   Block.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially selected for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better in construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than  the old  solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before  placing your orders
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER  CO., LTO.i
Local Sales Department. Phone 890.
aBBaaaro���i������t\\\\\Wa\\���
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
 ���      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.  BOX  442
TELEPHONE   S24
Whit Money Can't Buy.
Money will buy a lot of things, hut
it enn't buy the loyalty of a dog or
the friendship of a baby.���Cincinnati
Enquirer.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and It. ����2 Columbia Street W
Wholesale and retail dealers in the famous Comox steam and
furnace coal. A ton of this coal will, without doubt, boil more water
than any other coal on the market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (Lai'.ysmith)
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 Dominion and Provincial Governments and all the large corporations
and contractors In the province. It is ground very fine and Is very
uniform Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay and fire
brick. 	
Westminster
Transfer Co.
")fflc��   *��non��   1��ft.       Barn   PHon*   II
l��gbU atrial
Baggage D*��1tv��r��**| Promptly  i��
any part nf the eltv
light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OP NEW WESTMINSTER. B.t
Xave-Browne-lave
Mrs.
and Miss'
L.R.A.M.. A.ll.C.M.
-1EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons In Pianoforte, Violin, Singing, Voice Production, Theory (In
class or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared   for   the   examina-i
tions of the Associated Hoard ol    thn
Royal  Academy of  Music Bind  Royal
College of Music.   Also   Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc.. apply 51 Dufferln
Street.   Phone 411 It. , ... Monday, January 12, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAQI   SEVEN
MUNICIPALITY (IF BUKNABY
;*,,*> tJL��   the   matter   of   the   Municipal
''   lae|tioiiH Act, Ciiupt. r 71, li (ieo. 5.
���jfCTION   FOR   REEVE,  COUNCIL-
)RS AND SCHOOL TRUSTEES.
ubllc Notice is hereby given to the
ptors uf  the  Municipality of  Burnaby
at 1 require the presence nf the said
ptors  ni   the   Municipal   Hull   at   Bd-
|tliln  nn   the
TH   DAY  OF  JANUARY,   1914,  AT
12  O'CLOCK   NOON
the   purpose  nf  electing   persons   to
present   Un in    In   the   Municipal   I'oun-
as Reeve ami Councillors;    also    tor
purpose ��f electing school  Trustees,
Tin* imicie ot nomination of Candidates
bO   as   fellows :
The Canuldates slmll i���*  nominated  in
irltlng.     The     writing    shall   in*   sub*
bribed by two voters ,,r the Municipality as
Proposer and  Seconder and shall  be de-
Bvered  to  the  Returning ori'ie, r at  any
linn* between the dan* of this notice and
p, in. of the day of the nomination; the
iid writing may be In the form   numbered B in the Schedule of this Act, and shall
��� ���state th** name, residence and occupation i
lor description "f each person proposed, In
Isucli   manner   as   sufficiently   to   Identify
[such  candidate;   ami   in   the  event   **f  a
I I'otI   being  necessary  such   Toil  will   be
f opened  ou
in, nt    or    charge,   and   being   otherwise  the same aa that set out above tor Coun-
quallfled to vote at an Election ot School  <������ ���'���
Trustees In the said School District, shall Given under mv bond at Malllardvllle,
he eligible to h** elected or to serve as a British Columbia, this 19th day of Dec m-
School  Trustee In such  City  School  Dis-   ber,   1913. u.4^i
trict ��� A  HALIBURTON,
Qlven  under  my   hand  at  the  city  of tic-turning Officer.
New   Westminster,   the   31st  day  ot   "���-',                _     	
Ci inlj.-r.   111;...
J. STILWELL CLUTE, ���   VICTORIAN   ORDER   OF   NURSES.
(2719) Returning Offlc
City of New Westminster
PUBLIC  NOTICE.
<J MISS L DOWNHAM
Itesideuce  Y.  W. C. A. Phone V.VH
MATERNITY,  SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL   CASES  ATTENDED.
SATURDAY, THE 17TH DAY OF
JANUARY,   1914,   AT:
Burnaby  Public  Hall,  Edmonds.
Hamilton   Road  School, Burquitlam.
Barnet Hall, Barnet.
Mr. Topping's Store, 13th Avenue,
East   Burnaby.
Burnaby Lake Store, Burnaby Lake.
Agricultural  Hall, Central  Park.
Methodist Hall, Boundary and  Pandora, North Burnaby.
Social   Club   Room,   Capitol   Hill.
Schou   Street   School,   Broadview.
Nelson   Avenue  School.  Alta  Vista.
Sperling  Avenue  School,  Lakemere.
��ery  person   is  hereby  re-
noiiee and govern himself
of which *
quired to tali
accordingly.
���IMIK QUALIFICATION FOR REEVE I
shall be Ills being a male British subject '
and   having   been   for   the   three   months
nexl pr ding the day of hia nomination
the registered owner, In th** Land Registry
office, of land or real property situate
within He* municipality of the assessed
value, on the last Municipal or Provincial
Assessment Hull of five hundred dollars or
more over and above any registered
judgment or charge and being otherwise
duly qualified as n  Munleipal  Voter.
THE QUALIFICATIONS BOR A1
COUNCILLOR shall h** bis being a male
luiilsh subject ami bavins been for the
three months next preceding the day of
his nomination the registered owner, In ,
th- Land Registry Offii***. of land or real
property situate within the Municipality
el the assessed value, on the last Municipal or Provincial Assessment roll of two
hundred and fifty dollars or mote over
at i above any registered judgment or
charge or being a homesteader, lessee
from the Crown, or pre-emptor, who has
resided within tin* Municipality for the
s:.,e>- ,.,r one year or more Immediately
preceding tb** day of nomination and Is
assessed for five hundred dollars or more
on the last Municipal or Provincial As-
bi sament Roll, over and above any registered judgment or charge, or being a
homesteader, lessee from the Crown, or
pi,--1 ini'ioi" who baa resided within the
Municipality for a portion of one year
i.* imediatelv preceding the nomination,
i" il, during tin* remaliid-r of said year,1
I is Ih*. a the owner of said land, of which I
11*   formerly   waa  a  homesteader,   lessee j
* mi the Crown or pre-emptor, and is hs-
*- led f*ir five hundred dollars or more
,n   the   last   Municipal   or   Provincial   As-
���ii*nt   Hull.   ov,*r   and   above  any   reg- |
d   lucbrtnent   or  charge,   and   being; j
i."    wise  duly  qualified as  a  Municipal
vol" I
THE QUALIFICATIONS FOR A
SCHOOL TRUSTEE shall be his being a
��� British subject and having been for
i ��� three months next preceding the day
ut his nomination th" registered owner. In
tho Lam! Registry Office, of land or mil
i o���������mv situate within the Municipality
*.r id,* assessed value, on the last  Muni-
* ill   or   Provincial   Assessment   Hull,   of
���   hundred   and   fifty   dollars   or   more
and  above any  registered judgment
or charge or being a homesteader, lessee
: run  the Crown, or pre-emptor who bus
i     iled   within   the   Municipality   for   tin*
of inn*  year  or more  Immediately
ci ding    tha     day    of    nomination and
mst'ssed   for   five   hundred   dollars   or
iru on the last  Municipal or Provincial
���rssin* n;   Boll  over    and    above    any |
* ���.r'-tcr.it judgment or charge, or being a
homesteader, lessee from the Crown, or
i *������ ������ inptor     who  has  resided  within  the
"Municipal Elections Act."
Public Notice Is hereby given to the
lectors of the Municipality of tbe City
' New w esiinlnsi* r. that I require the
resence of said Eli ctors nt the
Council Chamber, City Hall, Columbia
I Street, New Westminster on the 12th
I day of January, 1914 at 12 o'clo:k noon
for the purpose ,,f electing persons to represent them  In  ths Municipal Council as
Mayor  ami  Alderim n,
The mode of nomination of candidates
shall be as follows: Ths candidates
shall he nominated In writing; th* writing shall be subscribed tc by two voters of
the Municipality as proposer and seconder,
and shall In- delivered to the 10 turn ing
Officer nt any lime between the dale of
the notice ami 2 p, m. of the day of nomination; the said writing may be in the
form numbered r* In tho Schedule of this
Act, and shall stab* the names, resldeno
and occupation or description of each per-
sen proposed In such manner as sufficient
:*i identify such candidate; and In the
'���vent of a poll being necessary, such pull
will i��- opened on die
15th day of January, 1914, at:
St. George's Hall. Corner of Clark-
sen and Church  Streets.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Keary Street, Sapperton.
No. 5  Fire  Hall, Thirteenth Street.
Crane's Store, Ewen Avenue, Queens-
borough.
From 9 o'clock a. m. to T o'clock p.
in. of which ev,ry person is hereby required to tali*- notice and govern himself ai lordlngly,
After the first .Municipal Election, the
persons qualified to be nominated for and
elected as the Mayor of any City shall
be atiy per.*.,,u who Is a male British subject of the lull ag ��� of twenty-one years.
not  disqualified under any  law. and- has
CANADIAN PACIfK
RAILWAY CO.
When going on a long journey if
on our railway there will be no an-
noyanco of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at. .7:50 a.m.
:U. Paul train leaves; at 1:26 p. ni.
imperial  Limited  leaves at b:10 p.m.
For rate und  reservations apply to
E. GOULET,
Agent
Or H. W. BRODIE, G, I'. A., Vancouvi r
PERSONAL ISSUES
DID NOI DEVELOP
'Continued fiom pa-.*e onei
.wenty  years,  nineteen  of  which  hi
lad t..t on the council.
John Murray of Central Park, run
ttittg in ward six, did not quite tall}
with his business aj a real estate
agent when ho claimed that the coun
t
BUSINEbS   DIRECTORY
AUDITOR    AND   ACCOUNTANT.
ry had gone wild in Investments, to j    Block.'
H    J.   A.   BURNETT,   AUDITOR
\ccoin.lunl.   lei.   K.   Igtf,   Kootii   J
AND
Hart
���'.O. Box 34 Dally  Ne*vs Bid'
J.   T.   BURNETT'S   PRINT   SHOP
JOB    PRINTING
of  *ii  kinds.
'rices rthhi     Satisfaction guaranteed
59   McKenzie   St.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
llll
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
U:0U a.ii, Daily
2:00   pm Daily
1:46  p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
'.0:00 a.m Daily
1:00 a.m Dally
From   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
?:00   pm Dally
Nanaimo,   Union  Bay  and  Coinox.
H:00 a in Wednesday aud Friday
i/ancouver,  Union  Bay,  Powell   River.
! 11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
111:00 p.m Every other Saturday
for the six months next preceding
day of nomination being tie* registered
owner in the Land Registry Office of
land or real property In the city of thi
assessed value on the last Municipal Assessment Roll of om* Thousand Dollars
or more, over and above any registered
judgment or charge, and who Is otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter.     Sea   16   ���'.Municipal   Act."
After the first Municipal Election, the
persons qualified to be nominated for and
elected as Aldermen of a City shall be
such persons as are male British subjects of the full age of twenty-one years,
ami who are not disqualified under any
law, and bave been for tie* six months
m*xt preceding tin* day uf nomination
the registered owners In the Land Registry Office of land or real    property in the
city   of   the   assessed   value   on   the   last , ..        _ ..      ���  .   ^ _
Munleipal Assessment Roll of Five Hun- ! 'r*nce Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
di'il Hollars or more, over and above any I River   Points.
and   who    tl:
registered  Judgment  or  charge
are  otherwise  duly  qualified  as  muntel
pal   voters.     Sec.    17    "Municipal   Act."
Qlven under my band at the City of
New Westminster, the 3lst day of December, A.  1��..  1913.
J.  STILWELL CLCTK.
CT'JO))
KetuminK Officer,
:00 p.m Wednesday i
For Gulf  Island  Points.
!:00 an. Tuesdays for Victoria.    Call
In? at points In the Oulf Islands.
���:d.  UOL'LKT.   Agent.  Nam  Westminster
I.  W.  BROD1K. O.  P.  A.. Vancouver.
MUNICIPALITY   OF   COQUITLAM.
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY. GTVEN to
the electors of the Municipality of Coquitlam, that I require the presence of
the said electors at tin* Council Chamber,
at Malllardvllle, Hrltish Columbia, on the
I2th   day   of   January.   19 It.   at   12   o'clock
i n   for   the   purpose  of  eleottng  persons
In  ri pre.s, nt  them  In   the  Mllliielp.il  Council,   as   Reeve  ami   Councillors.
'i'h*- mode of nomination of candidates
will i��* as follows: Th** candidates shall
be nominated in writing. The writing
shall be subscribed by two voters of the
municipality as proposer and seconder ami
shall be delivered to the n turning officer
at anv time between the date of this nolle;' ami .' p.m. on lhe day of nominal ion,
anil said writ Ins may In* in lhe following   form :
���UUNICIPAL   ELECTIONS   ACT.
We    hereby    nominate    (Name)    (Address)    (Hi opal Ion I    as     candidates     for
i Reeve or Councillor)  at  the election now
about   to  be   held   for   Reeve  anil  Council
Municipality of Coquitlam.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
New Imported Fall Suitings now on
lisplay. See them. Perfect fit anil
workmanship guaranteed. Prices from
SIS rn) up.    7*11  Front Stree'
Municipality for a portion of on** year im-   [ora |n th
mediately   preceding  the  nomination,  ami,,
during  tho   remainder  of  said   year,  has;
'������* i,   the   owner   of   said   land,   of   which;     Dated   this   ...
I ���    formerly   was   a   homesteader,   lessee |    i consent to th
:   .in   thi    Crown   or   pre-emptor,   and   Is I 	
��� Messed    for       five   hundred   dollars   or,     An<]   ghatl   stale   the   names,   residences
and occupation or description of each per
 day   of 191,
above  nomination.
five hundred dollars oi
i ioro on Ih- last Municipal or i'rovln-
���   ii   Assessment   Roll, over and above any
  son proposed  in such   manner as lo suffl-
idginent or charge; and being ciently  identify  such  candidate,    Ami  in
iti it red ,
otherwise   duly   qualified
��� taction   of   school   trust
>*l I   district
Given under my hand at Edmonds, the
i a . nt> nu,ib   dav   of   December,   1913.
ARTHUR G. MOORE,
Returning officer.
vote   at   nn
In   the   said
;i<)
the event of a poll belnR necessary, such
poll wil! be opened on the 17tli of January,
1914   nt
Qlen   School.   Tort   Moody   Road.
Municipal   Offices,   Mailliinlville.
Agricultural Hull. Burquitlam, between
the hours of 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Of which every person Is hereby required to take notice and govern hlinseir accordingly .
he   following  I*1  tbe  qualification   -
City of New Westminster ������a,;^-W>s!3*2
9 subject and have been for three months
 ���  .   ���-..,...i [���.r   id,.   Anv   nt'   hiu   rn miiM.l1 i* ill
WESTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
Telephones:  Office S3.  Residence 42*
JOHN  KEID, Proprietor.
GENERAL   MACHINE   WORK,
ENGINEERING AND
BLACK3MITHING.
Agents     Palmer     Broe.'   Gasollut
Bugiues.  Mariue   Engines  and   Automobile Repair*.
Office and Works: Tenth St.
P.O. Box 474.    New Westminster. B.C.
i
NOTICE.
Election for School Trustees.
Not
the
He    Not <���>���   Is   hereby   given   I"
*..,      o|    thn   City   of   New   Uestmln-
-   that   I   require  the  presence  or  the
* ild Electors al the
Council Chamber, City Hall. Columbia
Street,  on   ths   12th  day  of  January,
1014,  at  12 o'clock  noon
f ii the purpose or pleating persons to rop*
I ���������-111   till in   ns   School   Trustees.
The m i  nouiln.iili.il of .Candidatea
.:  Ill   as follows:    Tl Hilda ,s sha
t- nominated In writing; tha writing shall
hi     subscribed    by    two    voters    of
Mitnlctpnllt)    as   proposer   and
and  shall  bo  delivered  I
( e iici r e.i  any tlm
the   notice
the   da*,    of
ot  a    poll  helm; necessary
I *���  *ipi mil   on   the
the
nder.
ih,.  Returning
between  tho dab* of
in,I  the  hour of   -  P*  '"   of
"omlnatlon . an ��� In the event
such poll  will
15th day of January, 1914, at:
St. George's Hall, Corner of Clark-
son and Church Streets.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Keary Street, Sapperton.
No. 5  Fire  Hall, Thirteenth Street.
Crane's Store, Ewen Avenue, Queens-
Bo rough.
Prom  li  o'clock  a.  m.  to 7  o'clock p.
m.   Of   Which   every   person   Is  here >
quired   to  lake notlc* nnd  govern  himieil
A' 'dlngly. ,    ,,,   ,
"In City Sohool Districts of the First,
Second or Third Class, any person being
n British aubjoct of the full age ot
twenty..���,,.. years and having been for
tin*,  six   months  next  preceding   in
next preceding the day of his nomination
the registered owner, in the Land Registry
Office of land or real property situate
within the Municipality of Coquitlam of
the assessed value on the last municipal
or provincial assessment roll, of five
hundred dollars or more over nnd above
any registered ludgment or charge, and be
otherwise  duly   qualified   as  a   municipal
I     The   following   I*   the   qualification   re-
uulrcd of every person nominated for and
elected  as  Councillor of  the  Municipality
of Coquitlam:   H<* shall  bo a  male   British   subject   and   have   been     for     three
months next preceding the day of bin nom-
i liiation tin* registered owner in the -Land
iRpglstrv  Office,  of  land  or  real  propertj
situate'within tne municipality of the assessed   value,   on   the   last   municipal    or
provincial   assessment   roll   ol   two   bunded   ami   flftv   dollars   or   more   over   ami
above anv registered judgment or charge;
,,. be a homesteader, lessee from the crown
or pr.-emptor who has resided within the
muSiolpnllty for the space��� ol one year or
more  immediately  preceding  the  day   of
nomination, nnd Is assessed for rive liund-
".,, dollars or more on the last municipal
or   provincial   assessment    roll   over   and
above anv registered Judgment or charge,
ot   he   ii   homesteader,   lessee   from   tne
emptor   wbo   resided   within
Bailiff's Sale.
Province of British Columbia. County
of Westminster.
TO WIT:
Uy virtue of a warrant under �� conditional bill of sale In an net ion by
the Brunswick Uaike Collender Company and to me directed against the
sooils and chattels of M. H. Corbett
and A. U. I'hamberlin 1 have seized
and taken the following:
One 5x10 carroni 'able, three Cxl^
billiard tables, seven pool tables,
eleven sets billiard balls, seven sets
pool balls, eleven dozen cues, markers, triangles, bridges, cue racks, font-
flat Irons, table covers, etc., six No.
l continuous bowling alleys complete
with balls, pins, pit mats, etc. The
above are all  in lirst class condition.
All of which 1 shall expose for sale
at the Club Billiard Hall, Dean block,
corner Church und Columbia streets,
on Monday, the 12th day of January.
A.D.. li��14, at the hour of two o'clock
in the afternoon.
January 6th, 1914.
T. J. ARMSTRONG,
Bailiff for Brunswick Balke Collender
Company. (271111
crown or prc-cnipior vwio i,s���,*,. ���,,,,.,.
the municipality for a portion of one year
mmedlately preceding the nomination, and
iln-lni*  the  remainder  of  said year has
J!."., Mhe owner of Bald land, of wh c hlhe
1,'SSIIiellt
registered Judg-
tithcrwiso   duly
Iter.
nl seal nt  Man
date
formerly was a homesteader, lessee fi...,.
the crown or pre-emptor and is assessed
for  five  hundred  dollars  or  mere  on  the
last   municipal   or   provincial
roll  over and  above  any
neni   or  charge  nnd   be
qualified ns a municipal vol
rtivi n under my hand anc
lirilvllle    llritlsh Columbia,  this  19th  day
of December, WM. lMMn-l,...ON.
Returning Officer,
A\n   PURTHBR   TAKE  NOT1CKl   that
il,. nominations for tbe Poaril of School
nu^Sttm tor Coquitlam .School District
will be hold nt the same time and at the
pine**   as   the   wild   nominations   for
nonilii
  ,     ���.,���.,     j:   ,(..,*'nml   Councillors,   and   that   a   poll
tlon,  tn-  registered owner, in  �� . ���    " ,   ,.������ of mlch Trustees, if any
Ooil.trv office, of land nr real   ror  u ,_    gamB ,,n)(1
HERBERT IVIDAL &ty
3
O
the way of reducing expenditures at
the municipal hall. Mr. Rose favor.U
the amalgamation of tne offices of municipal Clerk and comptroller, stating
that the salary of the latter wa*i $350
a month.
Still a Deficit.
Councillor Macpherson went into financial figures, making a claim that if
tbe Toledo, Ohio, agreement, w nt
through tbe municipality, instead of
having money on hand, would b*e in
the "hole" somewhere in the neighborhood of $100,000.
Th't Edmonds representative created some laughter when, mentioning
the personalities thrown across the
platform at the Hamilton road school-
hcuse the previous evening, he askfd
the chairman to pull blm up should he
border on personal issues.
In closing the candidate asked support on his record as councillor for one
year, stating that he never missed
one council or committee meeting.
Taxes Not Paid.
Reeve McGregor first mentioned
that had every taxpayer paid his levy
in 1913 ami had the council been in a
position to figure on same being paid
the tax rate could and would have
been lowered 25 to' 30 per cent. The
1913 council look (surer a $55,000 balance in unpaid taxes from the 1912
council, but this year the 1914 coun-
Cll would have $200,000 to spend of
1918 taxes. He claimed his opponents
had not gone deep enough in financial
Figures to point out the proper position.
Reeve McGregor upset the inference that the administration had not
attempted to sell the bonds, reviewing
the situation from the council of 1912
i<* 1914.
The reeve claimed that the waterworks investment would turn out a
valuable one, that the time was coming when the pipes would be tapped by
all residences and claimed a little of
the r'.'.ry connected with selling South
Vancouver water to the extent of $10,-
i 00 annually,
Created Laughter.
W. II Madili, who has entered the
fray this time in ward two. first
touched upon D. C. Patterson's views,
who had said, "I am worth three
times ns much as Rose and Madili
combined." Mr. Madili stated that if
that was so, perhaps Mr. Patterson
would be able to buy a few of Burna-
l.y's   bonds,     i Laughter.I
1). c. Patterson, who followed, still
Claimed that his experience was such
as quoted above. He was a mechanic
with 100 per cent, efficiency. Mr. Patterson claimed lie was "chock full" of
ideas, but us he had only been allowed
ten minutes, instead of the two hours
and a half required, he did not propose
to go into details.
Attacks School Board.
Charles Allen of Kast Burnaby, running In ward three, took a slam at the
administration, claiming that the
"hay seeds" of years ago were better
than the present council. He claimed
that the school trustees were just as
guilty as the councillors in the over
expenditure ami created no little
amusement when be emulated the admiral In II. M. S. Pinafore "with his
si;*tnrs and his cousins and his aunts."
by slating that the employment system in force was too much of a family
affai.1.
Offers No Excuses.
Councillor Coldicutt. also from
ward three, stated that he had no ex
cuses to otter for his work, that he
had served under ihe administrations
of Reeves Byrne, Wtart and McGregor
and during three years on the council
had missed only one meeting. He defended the polios department and
claimed that the staff at the municipal hall had beeu reduced to the lowest possible minimum, councillor
Coldicutt defended the laying of a
main along t ie Johnston road by stating that it was for the use of Hurquit-
lam residents and of supplying Coquitlam with water.
Ot'.,i Decker! was very brief in his
address, burning up but i*ui minutes
of his allotted ten.
William Bevan, running in ward
one. sprang a monlogue that had lhe
Orpheum circuit looking like n third
rarer Tli is is Mr. Hevan's fourth attempt to secure election and he stated
that during this period he had been
securing municipal education, although be would have like to have got
It from Ihe inside instead of plugging
along from outside. He thought that
Reeve McGregor and his council
should be started on the toboggan
slide, but followed up that remark by
claiming he was a booster anil not a
knocker. He was out for ward one as
usual along with Mr Oeckert and
Mr. Stride, knowing the latter to h*
gentle and harmless, lie knew that if
elected and found himself ln the miu
ority with the present council they
would get his "goat." Chairman Jackson's clock pointed to the ten minutes
having expired, so Mr, Bevan retired
with, "Well, do the hist you can for
tin, anyhow."
His Fourth Attempt.
Councillor Stride opened up a ripple of laughter by stating, "Well, this
is the third time Bevan is running,"
which was boosted to roars when Mr.
Bevan corrected him by stating it was
no less than four attempts. Mr.
Stride has been a resident of Burnaby
ether with the present council. Hi
had plenty of time to devote to the
work.
Threatens Secession.
Councillor Fau-Vel, ttr- last speaker,
made an able defence of North Burns-
by   ratepayers,   claiming    that    they'
wera paying fcr work which had been j
.lone in the south and were not kick- j
Ing.     If   the   south   persisted   in   this |
knocking of tje north, secession would j
surely take place.    The people of the |
north  weM asking for a square deal,
iiid did not want to start a fight, but
would do unless a change was made.
A vote of thanks was passed to o. J.
Jackson as chairman.
:'. li. Smith. W. J. Groves.
AUDITOR.-) ANP ACCOUNTANTS..
Work   undertaken    in    city    and    outsld*
points.   2 J I-lrJ   Westminster   Trust   Blilg.
Phone   364.     P.   O.   Box   507.
CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANT.
T. K. HODGE, riTMUlliUKU^Ac'-
countant, 325 Westminster Trust
building.    Phone 42H. (2694,1
FRATERNAL.
Humor and
Philosophy
"By OVACAA M. SMITH
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
TJECAL'SE a millionaire subscribes
beamingly to n fresh air fund,
don't assume that It is safe to leave a
railroad or a little unprotected trust
lylug round In his vicinity overnight
The difference between n baseball
fan aod tbe other sort Is that tbe former is used to produce hot ulr ouly.
Men are not supposed to have much
curiosity, but did you ever see one
who didn't wonder what be was going
to have for diuuer?
Can anything be sadder than to think
of a joke that you might bave sprung
had you thought of It at the appropriate time?
The tactful person Is one who realizes that truth is too precious to be
thrown about carelessly.
Always keep out of a domestic mis-
ouderstandlug, even if it is your own.
How can a man be hard up and
down on bis luck at tbe same time?
When a woman has a grudge against
a community she Inaugurates a baby
show.
A Cnited States aenatorshlp Is such
a precarious job at present that it really does seem as If It ought to come
cheaper.
If people live np to their lights don't
expect a tallow dip to exceed tbe headlight.
Progress. ,        '
O woman. Willi ibe ballot
To iieip produce your curves
We (ear you'll use the mallet
Where now  tbe hammer serves!
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
A man feels cheap wben he is sold,
no matter what the price.
It helps a lot to be able to recognlzt
gooO tortuue wben you see it.
After all. It Is wiser to meet undei
tbe rose than undei suspicious circumstances.
When a man sees bis finish he is
hardly ever pleased wllb it
Self respect ts a flue thiug to bave
naudy, but never to give away.
When women vote will the trading
stamp industry invade the Beld ot poll-
tics'/
Hope and faith are two good assets,
but tbey wou't take tbeoi as collateral
at tbe bank.
If we all obeyed tbe laws probably
the counselors at law would get sucb
conduct pronounced criminal.
Tbe waitiug game Is played agreea
bly aud acceptably only by a lazy man
Half the world doesn't know wber��
tbe other balf lives aod doesn't set
why.
A fool and his money are soon start
ed.
NTHRNATIONAL STEAM AND OPER-
ailm* KtiHineeis. Local Hi, meets In
Labor Temple every first nnd third
Thursday Of the month, H. McLaughlin,
priHldent: W. C. Saunders, secretary.
P. O.  Box 528.
NKW \\ K.STA1INSTB1. LODGE NO i
B A P. O. of Elks of the D. of C, mee.
the first and third Thursday at 8 p. m..
K. of P. Hall. Eighth street. A Wells
Cray. Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smkh, Secretary.
!.. O. O. M��� NO. 804.���MliKT.S ON
first and third Tuesday In each
month at 8 p.m. in the Labor
Temple. II. J. I.eamy, dictator; W.
J. Droves, secretary.
t. O. O. F. A MITT LODUR NO. 17���Thi
regular meeting of Amity lodge No
27, I. O. O. F��� Is held every Mnndai
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall
corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets
Malting brethern cordially Invited
R. A. Merrithew, N.G.; H. W. Sansster.
V. O.; W. C. Coatham, P. Q., record
Ing secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
W. B. FALE8���Pioneer Funeral Direct���
and Embalmer, 112-118 Agnes street
opposite Carnegie Library.
8. BOWETX (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter A Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors
and embalmers. Parlors 406 Columblt
street.   New Westminster.    Phone  Bit
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets in the board
room. City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly me<��t!n��
on tbe third Friday of February, May
August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday o'
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS. AGREEMENTS OF
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. H. Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.   Phone 702.
PROFESSIONAL.
i CORBOULD, GRANT * atcCOLU BA-V
rlatera. Solicitors, etc. 40 Lome Street.
New Westminster. G B. Cnrhould. K.
C.   J. R. Grant.   A. B. McCoU.	
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER-
at-law. Solicitor, etc Solicitor for the
Bank ot Vancouver. Offices*. Mer-
clutnts Bank Building, New Westminster. B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
W. F. HANSFORD, BARRISTER. Solicitor, etc.. Collister Block, corner Columbia ana McKenzie streets, New Westminster. B.C. P. O. Box 285. Telephone 344,
Ssven Fo*jnd Guilty.
Wilmington, Del., Jan. 11.���Seven
nunibi rs of the crew of the American
clipper Manga Ueva on trial in the
United States court were found guilty
by a jury yesterday. A recommends
tlon of mercy was included in tin
verdict. Sentence will bu imposed oi
Tuesduy,
(v-HTTESIDB, EDMONDS * WHTTJ1-
side ��� Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Blk., Columbia street.
New Westminster, B. C. Cable addresr
"Whiteside." Western Union. P. O
Drawer 200. Telephone ��9. W. J
Whiteside, K. C.; H. L. Edmonds, D
Whiteside.
J. STILWELL CLUTE Barristei-at-lan
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia an-t
McKenzie streets. New Westminster
B. C.   P. O. Box 112.    Telephone   7It
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Han
block. 28 Lorne street. New West nils
ster, B. C.
McQTJARRIK,    MARTIN     A    CASSADI
BiirriHicts   and   Solicitors.    <05   to   fit
Westminster Trust Block.    G.  E.  Mar-
tin.   V.'.   G.   McQuarrle   and  George   U
Cassady.
SYNOPSIS  OF  COAL  MINING  R&
GULATIONS.
THE MANAGER'S CORNER.
STORAGE
| io Und Registry Office, ������. ���������������-- --. .
i..,.,���.rt,. in the CltySohool I > IstHet. of the
nssessed value on the last M'*n'���P"' ,,r
i*.��sm.*iit lloll of five hundri^ do"ar��j.J/
more, over and above any registered Juag
is required, will be held at the same time
and place us mentioned above for that of
Reavo and Councillors,
The qualification for school Trustees is
Read - lhe - News
Most people would be
benefited by the occasional use of
Na-Dru-Co Laxatives
Gently, thoroughly-, and
without discomfort, they free
the system of the waste
which poisons the blood and
lowers tbe vitality. 25c. a
box, at your Druggist's.
National Drag and Chemical Co.
of Canada, Limited.      I 76
In an address before the
Representative Club of New
York, Dr. J. A. Macdonald, of
Toronto, said:
"One of the great reforms
promoted by the organized advertising clubs of the United
States and Canada is through
insistence on truth and honesty
In publicity. The advertisement lie Is disproved and rejected. A business house must
make its goods equal to its advertising claims. Trade is
shown to be a stick with two
ends; it must benefit both
parties, both producer and consumer, both seller and -buyer,
COAL MINING rights of the Domtnli**-
tn Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta ���
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and ln a portion of the Provtnci
.if British Columbia, may be leased for 1
term of twenty-one years at an annua'
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than 1611
icrca will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be mad>
by the applicant ln person to the Agent
ir Sub-Agent of the district in which thi
rights applied tor are situated.
In surveyed territory tbe land must tw
lescribed by sections, or legal sub-dlvt
dons of sections, and In unsurveyed ter
rttory the tract applied for shall tx
naked out by the applicant himself.
Ench appi'catlon must be accompanied
��y a fee of 15 which will be refunded If
he rights applied for are not available
:mt not otherwise. A royalty shall ��.
:.nld on the merchantable output of U..
nine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
'urnlsli the Agent with sworn returns
tccountlng for the full quantity of mer-
-hantahle coal mined and pay the roy-
ilty thereon. If the coal mining right*
ire not btiing operated such returns shouK
>e  furnished  at  least  once a year.
The lease will Include the coal mlnlns
���iKhts only, but the leasee wlll be per-
nltted to purchase whatever available
nirfaee rights may be considered neces-
iRry for the working of the mine at th*
-ate of 110 an acre,
For full Information application should
Oe made to the Secretary of the Depart.
ment of the Interior,  Ottawa,  or  to anj
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion  Lands.
W. W. CORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of thU
advertisement will not be paid for.
# # # $ He
���% iii ���?;
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, S54 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth 8treet.
P. O. Box 345.
Phone 105. PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY,  JANUARY  12,  1914.
I
Carpet Department  January Sale
Prices
30c AND 35c OILCLOTH; SPECIAL 25c SQ. YD.
Now is the time to renew your floor covering, when you can pur-
chase  this heavy grade, two yards  wide oilcloth  at   this  low  price.
A   wide selection of patterns  to choose  from.
75c TAPESTRY CARPET;   SALE   PRICE.  50c  YD.
A good close weave British Tapestry Carpet that will wear well
and give satisfaction.    We have about fifty patterns to select from;
in colors of fawn, red and green;   in neat conventional and Oriental
���patterns;
15c  STAIR   OILCLOTH.   10c  YARD.
A very suitable runner for going over carpet in halls or on the
stairs; 18 inches wide.
20c CHINESE   MATTING,  2  YDS.  25c.
This is a good quality of Malting.    It is reversible, with different
colors ami patterns op either side.    I'or a cheap, cosy  floor covering this cannot be beaten.
$1.50 BRUSSELS CARPET;   SALE  PRICE 85c  SQ.  YD.
This is a good quality Brussels Carpet, and we are only asking a
li tie more than half the price for it. We have a good selection of
body and border to match; in fawn, green, red and brown.
Extraordinary Values on All Our
Ready-to-W ear Stock
The Whole Lot Must be Cleared Out to Make Accommodation for Ncw
Spring Goods..  Read Carefully Over the Following Specials,
 and Be Convinced of their Genuineness.
Ladies' Coals at Particularly Low Prices.
These Coats are  iu  blanket  cloth,   serge  cloth,   curl   cloth   and
mixed tweeds.    Every coat must be cleared, hence these "BELOW-
COST"  prices:
Our regular to $18.50 values. Aq  QIJ*
Clearing price    ��PO��**/0
Our regular to $21.00 values. A�� <*v qm
clearing price   *P 1 U.5/D
Our  regular $28.50  values. <t 1 Q  QC
(".earing price   *P * ��5.*-t/0
Our regular $40.00 values. d��*| rj QJ*
Clearing prico   ��P *����� ��� e*J*3
All are up-to-date Coats and these genuine values must be seen to be
believed.
All Furs at Far Less Than Cost.
ASSORTED IN THREE BIG  LOTS.
LOT 1.���A choice, lot of Stoles, in Belgian hare, mink, marmot and
brown coney; values to $7.50.   Clearing -It*) QC
Price   tpmm.VD
LOT 2���A good assortment of Stoles and Muffs, in gray squirrel, mink,
marmot and Belgian hare; regular values to $14.00. -*(*IC QC
Clearing price is      *yO.s70
LOT 8,���A choice assortment of mink marmot, Austrian mink, white
thlbet stoles and muffs to match, or will sell stoles and muffs separately; regular values to $22.00.   Clearing -SCO  QC
1'rio-*  is   yV.OO
All the Better Furs are Proportionately Reduced.
Waists Were Never Cheaper.
Fancy Net Waists; in cream ami black; with silk lining, and in latest
stvies;   regular values to $6.uo.    Charing **J��0  7C
i'riee  is    tyuntalD
Striped Silk Waists; in colors navy, brown, gray, black and white;
regular values to $7.50.    Clearing <t��o  (\C
I'riee   is    $S.VO
SATEEN UNDERSKIRTS FOR  LESS.
Our regular $1.25 and $1.75 Sateen  Underskirts  to be       d��*|    A A
cleared  at.  respectively.  75c  and    -. ��|> 1 ��� UU
EVENING DRESSES AT STARTLING  PRICES.      $20.00
DRESSES   FOR  $8.95.
In   materials  of  silk,   ninon  anil  allover embroiderery;   shades  of
pain pink, blue, tan and cream;  regular values to ^5Q QC
$20.00.    Clearing Price is   ��p0.2f O
AN   EIDERDOWN   KIMONO   SPECIAL.   $5.00   KIMONOS
FOR $2.95.
In   colors   gray,   blue,   rose   and   cardinal;   regular CiO QC
values to $5.00.    Clearing Price  is ��P��4��J/0
CHILDREN'S   COATS   FOR   LESS   THAN   COST. $4.95
COATS   FOR  $2.95.
Uood variety of cloths; sizes " to ti years;  regular -fliQ QC
$4r96 values.    Clearinng Pric" is  tptmi.UD
CHILDREN'?  SERGE COATS.
In sizes from 5 to 12 yearn; all the latest styles; regu-      q����j  qj"
lar $rt,75 values.    Clearing  Price is tpO.sJtJ
Ladies' and Children's Hosiery
REGULAR 50c LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S  HOSIERY.    CLEARING
PRICE,  25c.
Comprising of cashmere, 2  and  1. and  1  and  1  ribbed, cotton, etc.;
in all sizes and good wearing quality ; regular Values to 5uc. OC/��
clearing  price,  per  pair    tmt%J\e
Ladies' Silk Boot Hose;  in black and tan:  a regular Hoc AC\n
value.    Clearing  i'riee  is    "*JV��
Ladles' Combs; with 2, It and 4 rows of brilliants; in shades of gray,
brown and black;   regular values to $1,50, OC-
Clearing   Price,   each    tjtj\*
B.ick and Side Combs; in plain and fancy shapes; regular        *| JJ
\,'i!iiis   to   75c.    Clearing   Price,   per   set  1 *JV��
Lead Pencils.; regular 25c per dozen    Clearing Price ���! j*
\i v  dozen    * %J\e
Packets Blotting Paper, containing 12 sheets:  regular 15c, * tf\
Clearing Priee     * UC
Pen  Holders, with  pen;  variety ot styles,   regular .',(*. (*
Tu 11   for    , ***C
Marginal Note Hooks, size fix!' inch's: regular 10c value. g*
irll %   Price,   each    *JV��
Drawing Pins: 12 ln a box; regular Be, C ���
<'������:,ring Price, two tor *���**���*v��
Pen  Nilis;   in  box containing six;  regular 5c each f*
Clearing Price, two for  vv
lhe New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
Cut Prices on
Dinner Sets
$27.00 96-piece Bridal Rose
Dinner Set. Qi'}0  Cfl
Price    tyaCmm.ejK)
97-piece fine semi-porcelain
Dinner Set, in neat conventional  designs;   iO    patterns.    Our
XT $15.00
Special Attractions
in the Electrical
Dept.
Now is the time to purchase a
handsome and useful Electric
Luminous Radiator; regular
price, $17.50.
Sale Priee   . .
$12.50
Another variety of Electric
Luminous Radiator. These
keep the room or office at an
even temperature. Just the
thing for chilly days, and so
clean, too.
Each 	
$10.75
Sweater Coats for
Everybody
This iniIti winter we are having has been retarding the sale
( 1" Sweater Coats, hence our
stock is too large, and to lower
the same we are reducing all
our Sweater Coats to within a
small margin of cost, and In
some instances to cost and below. We have a big range to
choose from, so you are almost
sue t.) get just what you
wan .
SHAKER      KNIT      SWEATER
COATS   AT   $4.75.
There are all heavy weight,
mostly shaker knit coats; in
sort, spongy, pure wools. Come
in al Ithe popular shades, as
gray, red, Havana, navy, white
and brown. Regular prices of
these coats, $6.76, $7..50. and
$10.00.    Special AJ    njf*
Price  ������Pt'. / D
$5    SWEATER    COATS,    $3.75.
Elastic ribbed and plain knit.
Sweater Coats; with roll collar
and V neck; in all the popular
shades. A big assortment of
a!', sizes lo choose from; regular $5.00. Sale
Price  	
$3.75
Everyone having a Hotpoint
Iron should see the new cooking set for use wilh same; nicely finished and plated, holding
stand for iron and aluminum
dishes. Just turn the iron upside down, turn on the current,
and a meal is Heady in no
time. Price
only 	
$2.90
St. Clair Malleable
Range
The range that gives satisfaction; body made of heavy
W, llsvlUe steel and lined
throughout with 1-4 inch asbestos board; sectional polished top; duplex grate: large
i.ven fitted with reliable thermometer; with extra warming
closet below. This range Is a
perfect baker, and will give the
best results with less fuel than
any ot'.ier range on the market.
A high grade range at a moderate price. Set
up, connected
$65.00
The Fame Steel Range; built
on the same principles as the
St. Clair, to meet the requirements of those of moderate
means and a range that will
bake as well a*- the best. Un-
equalled at the price, set up
and connected   	
$38.50
Household Helps at
Snap Prices
80c  Common  Brooms   .
,35c
$1.50   16-ln.   Long  Handled  Hair
Prooms    95c
10x13   Bathroom   Mirrors;   with
white enamel frame  35c
$1.00   Nickel   Alarm   ( locks.65c
Aluminum   Lipped    Saucepans,
at   25c, 35c, 45c and 60c
Cray Enamel Berlin Saucepans:
Threi quart    40c
l-'nurquart      50c
$3.93  SWEATER  COATS, $1.75.
These are four short lines
grouped together of medium
weight All Wool Sweater Coats,
with V neck and stand collars;
plain stand collars, or plain V
n^ck; in plain eolors and trimmed effects; reg. A* np*
$3.50..  Sale  Price   . . *��P 1 ��� I ��3
Staple and Linen
Specials
Requirements   for   the   Kitchen
at Saving Pr**-,eg.
Strong, serviceable, unbleached
Irish Linen Table Damask; in
pretty floral effects. We can
recommend it for hard wear;
reg. $1.(H) a yard. 7C
Sale  Price, per yd.. '3v
Glass Towels; ready hemmed;
fine drying towels for glass
and china: glass cloth printed
on both sizes; size 20x28; regular $1.95 a doz. d��*| /JC.
Sale Price, doz ��pl.DD
Heavy Brown Crash Koller
Toweling; just what you want
for rough kitchen wear; 16 in.
wide and two and one-half
yards long; ready for use; regular value 35c. Spe- OC*��
cial price, each   "Ov
Cream Apron Holland Is also
useful for kitchen. A line here.
will give maximum wear and
satlBfatcion. Per O^l / _
yard     * ' /2C
About two dozen Damask Table
Napkins;   size   19V4X191,**;   inexpensive   for   kitchen   table   use;
reg. $1,36 doz. *a��*|    r|*f\
Special, per doz <P * ��� UU
Linen Crash Roller Toweling at
lie; warranted all linen. This
Is 16 inches wide, with striped
border;   regular 15c. -t -jj
Special,   per   yard 1 lv��
Heavy figured and dotted duck,
In navy blue. This will give the
maximum wear at small cost;
Keg.  20c.    Special *t /��
Price, per yard     ��W
'4i%s
v
���M     ^fc. *f      m^ /.//r>//t��r
THE HOME OT THE UTILITY HOUSE DRESSES
Main Floor Goods at Special
Sale Prices
Ladies'  Black ami Cray Suede Oloves;  also a limited  number pairs
of t.lace Kid Oloves;  good  wearing quality, and in  all --
sizes; regularly si'.d at $2.00. Clearing Price, per pair 75c
Ladies' and Children's Wool Cloves;   in all sizes;   regular values  to
..ac.   (learlng i'riee, per r��/\
Pair  20C
Silk   and   Satin   Ribbons;   in   all   shades;   splendid   quality   all   our
regular to 25c values.    Clearing Price, - gJ
Per yard  \ {jQ
Ladles' Silk  Mufflers;  good   variety of colors  to choose from"   with
silk fringe;   regular values to $1.25.    Clearing  Price ��/*
each   OUC
Ladies'   Vestlngs;    in   black,   blue,   mauve   and   white;    regular   50c
per yard.   Clearing Price, .. *.  '
per yard  1 (jC
Novelty Hat Pins and Black String Beads; regular 25c me
valines.   Clearing i'riee, eacli    OC
LEATHER   WALLETS   AND   PURSES   AT   EXACTLY
HALF   PRICE.
Uogular $1.50  values.    Clearing  Price, each 75C
R -gular $1.25  values.    Clearing  Price, each 60c
Regular 5()c values.   Clearing I'riee, each 25c
Ladies' Hemstitched Handkerchiefs;  In a good quality cotton; regular
5c each.   Clearing Price, ��5 S '
ten for   .   tC, DC
All Our Stock of Ladies'
Neckwear in Four Big Lots
Our regular to 35c values.    Clearing  Price, 3 for 25c
Our regular to 75c values.    Clearing  Price, each 25c
Our regular to $1.25 values.    Clearing Price, each 50c
Our regular to $2.50 values.    Clearing  Price, each   95c
NOW   IS  YOUR TIME TO   BUY   NECKWEAR.
$3.50 LADIES'   HANDBAGS, CLEARING   PRICE.  $1.45  EACH.
In variety of leathers; with strong clasps ami mounts; regular
values to $3.50.    Clearing i'riee, �� ��    im
each    ��p 1 *4D
Blankets and Quilts are Good
Buying at These January
Sale Prices
White Wool Blankets; with pink or blue borders; size 64x84; warm
and cosy; regular price, $6.60, &A  OC
Sale Price  ��p*r.*/D
A smaller size, 60xS0;  same quality;   regular  $5.00. q��y|   *Jf*
Sale Price   -Ip^l.siD
Dark Cray Blankets; size 5**<x7h; full seven-lb. weight and made to
wear; regular price, $4.50. -stQ OC
Sale Price      -JpO.��/D
Cray Army Blankets; size X4x64. This lilanki t is made from soft,
clean wool, and Is exceptional value at the regular **��C QC
price, $6.50.    Sale Price  *4>0.*JO
Double bed size Quilts, 60x72; in good coverings of any color;
regular  $2.00  values. d��*|    Af*
Sale Price   ��P >��� ���**��
Turk >y Red Chintz Quilt; size 60x72; very heavy and &> -i p*r\
well  made;   regular $2.26.    Sale price,  each    *pi.��J**J
Down Comforters; In light or dark covering.-; size 6 s.12. Nothing
gives better service or more satisfaction than a real down quiit
Regular price, $6.60. %t>A   QC
Sale Price   ��P*i.5JO
Our stock of P'llowa is moi I complete, from cotton filled at 50c
to the finest of down a! $8.75,    Let us show you our stock of these.
Big Special for Monday-
Dress Goods at 59c per yard
This lot consists of about l.uOO yards, and Includes values up to
$1,95 per yard. There Is a variety of cloths; something suitable for
Suits, Dresses and Skirts, etc. Cloths of either light or heavy weight,
and In numerous colors. There are Broadcloths worth $1.50 a yard,
Whipcords worth $1.66 a yard, Serges worth $1.50 a yard, Tweeds
worth $1.75 a yard, Eolienes worth $1.50 a yard, Resoldas worth $1.50
a yard. Novelties worth $1,95 a yard. Many of these cloths will be
in big demand for spring dresses, so you will certainly save money
by buying a dress or suit length now. Today these gwxls are on
show In our window.   On sale today.    Your choice, for, CQ/��
per yard     <U��/V
Attend Our January Sale
The Best Bargains in Town
HOME RULE Bill
AT END Of SESSION
Plan  to  Suspend  Its Operation  in   L'l
ster for Term of Years��� De-
i
mand   Plain   Issue.
i.i ndon, Jan. 11. A stat-amcnl In re*
find to I'lsler, which claims to be inspired, appears In -today's Observer,
Ci ��� editor of which, J. L. Garvin, is
one of the righting men against homo
rule,    It declares iin.*   government's
program IntendB the passage of the
home rule bill at the latter end of a
long Besslon with an amendment suspending Its operation In Protestanl
i !| ler Fi r a Lorm of years
"This manoeuvre," said the Obscr*
.it. "is intended to catch th * Union-
Ists In a cleft stick, but ll will not
Rucceed, Ulster will demand a plain
bsu ��� for the ultimate decision or the
Evltlsh people,
'"i he moment the bill embod) ing
��� ie Inclusion of Ulster Is passed under the parliament act the 'Army of
the Covenant' will rise. It means to
sti :." a blow which history will re*
I,   mbi ���"
Th Obi crver a-M-���, thai the Union-
'���its are still prepared to accept "exclusion pending federalism."
FEDERALS TAKE
REFUGE IN U.S.
(Continued from page one)
nli il by General Cnraveo ami General
Rojas and i',"1! cavalrymen Salazar
and Orozco are being watched for In
the United States on indictments
charging them with violating the neutrality laws!
Gcr.cials  Escape.
General Lands said he was certain
all tho federals generals escaped the
rebeli,
Charges of ctJwardlce wore marie
against Orozco, Salazar and Rojas,
tieneral Mercado asserted these gen
erals abandoned their troop:' at the beginning of the battle and thus weakened the ti deral dofi nse.
The only generals who quit tho battlefield with honor, General Mercado
said, ,v(' i* thos; accompanied by the
federals across the Rio Grande, General Mercado reiterated that the federals wen coinpeiied to evacuate because of tbe lack of ammunition, He
<;'<' 'ii Ih" ri iH'ut h's soldiers had an
average of only seventy-eight cartridge.
Rebel Government.
Camped in Ojinaga for the possession of which he had been fighting
U*is than twenty-four hours previously, Oeneral Villa started the work of
establishing rebel government. He telegraphed to General Carranza;
"I have proved my ability to capture Ojinaga."
After tiie confusion Incident to the
evacuation   of   Ojinaga  by   one  urmy
and Its occupation by another, the battlefield  opposite  the presidio  at  daylight  ri vealed a Hence of desolation.
The  Horror of  War.
The whole sweep of land lending lo
the heights of Ojinaga appeared to
have been ploughed up by the frantic
rout of 'in federal army and the eager
scramble into the village or General
vine's rebels.
A cannon topped muzzle downward, a blend Btalned sabre sticking
in the muddy river bank, rifles thrown
in heaps, the crumpled forms among
the cactus and mesqulle nnd the unclosed (yes which peered here and
there from among the rocks were
among the mute suggestions of whnt
had gone before.
Vel there were manv living reminders  cl'  the.  battle.    Those  who went
across in behalf of the Bed Cross
found many wounded who had remained uncared for for hours. They
were traced In the trenches by their
groansh, li was the belief of the
American army physicians that many
soldiers died because neither federals
nor rebels had a hospital 'corps.
The 1,600 civilian refugees who
rushed across the river when General
Mercado went through the streets of
Ojinaga telling the people to flee, suffered as much distress as the sol-
dters,
El Paso, Tex.. Jan, 11. Mexican
rebel so'dlem at Naco, Sonora, today
shot and seriously wonded Private
John Byrce, of tho Tenth negro cav-
nlrv, while he was in Naco, Sonora,
ami later shot across thn International boundary line, wounding Trumpeter
Warren, Ti nth cavalry.

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