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The New Westminster News Feb 26, 1914

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 !fbut0
Volume 8, Number 29P */
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
Price Five Cents,
COMMENCE IK�� MYSTERY
OE RUSMS DEATH A YEAR AGO
Witnesses in Preliminary Trial of Elushka Zabieff Tell
of Seeing Body Sewn up in Bag But Develop Lapse of
Memory���Moss-Covered Hat of Victim With Bullet
Hole in Rim Is Interesting Exhibit.
A battered, moss-covered bat, almost falling to pieces from long ex-
I'tf.ire to the dampness of the Bur-
naby bush where   It   evidently    had
are still missing: Noag Gumaharoff,
the second Noag and the unknown
forth member cf the quartette that
fled Into the bush are not be found.
lain for more than twelve months, but I It  is said they have gone home    to
still showing in its brim tbe unmistakable hole of a .22 or .38 calibre
bullet, is all that can be. found of
the body or clothing of Alexander
Zlkanieff, a wealthy Itussian contractor cf Vancouver who, the provincial police believe, was done to
death ln the neighboring municipality
some time In November. 1512.
It ls true there are two witnesses
who swear tbat they saw the body
of Zlkanieff, the face and head covered with blood and dirt, sewn up In
a long canvas bag as though ready
for burial or throwing into the lake,
and that grouped around that bag
were four men, one of whom, Klushka
Zabieff, waa all day yesterday on
preliminary trial before Stipendiary
Magistrate J. Stilwoll Clute for the
murder of the missing man. But
since ihat day, fifteen months ago.
when the two witnesses,  Kupoff antl
Russia. Why did they go and had
anybody anything to do with their
going are iiuestlons the provincial
police are asking.
Different Factions. .
The trial is rousing much interest
in the Itussian colony. The dead man
was well known; so is the one accused now ln prison. The brother of
the dead man is diligently aiding ln
running to earth those who are believed to be responsible for the supposed murder, while a second Zabieff
is as firmly lighting for the life of his
brother in the dock. Around each
of these is grouped a faction of their
countrymen and between them stand
Chief Constable Smith and his aids
representing the law.
At the preliminary hearing, which
will be continued today, J. K. Grant
is appearing for the crown, W. E.
Banton   is   representing   the   brother
Myzkoff, horrcr stricken, pulled buck I of  the dead  Itussian,  and  Alexander
the flap of the bag and saw the star
ing eyes and bloodstained visage of
their fellow countryman, many things
have happened, and among them it
is recorded that the lapse of time
has resulted In a serious lapse of
memory on the part of the pair who
accidentally stumbled upon the body
of  Alexander  Zlkanieff.
Saw His Body.
All that Kupoff and Myzkoff would
say on ihe staud yesterday was that
they had seen Zikaniefrs body and
that the face was blood stained and
muddy, but beyond that tbey would
not go. They would not repeat what
it is said they told Chief Provincial
Constable Smith, of Vancouver, that
thev bad examined the dead man's
head and that In the back.of the head
and the neck were two bullet holes,
while across the forehead was another wound. These things the two
crown -witnesses would not tell on
oath yesterday, as they are said to
hav* told them freely to the police
some while back and it was signifl
cant that during the giving of the
evidence which was drawn fmm their
reluctant lips they glanced anxiously
from time to time at the group of
burlv Russian friendB of the prisoner
who lined the seats and rear wall of
the district court.
Yearns for Revenge
and   Sears,   Vancouver,
ing the defence.
ere   conduct*
BOTH WILLIAMS
FOUND GUILTY
Farrell   and   Lee,   Nanaimo   Strikers,
Convicted on One Count and
Remanded for Sentence.
POSITION Of NAVY
IN LABOR DISPUTE
Policy Is to Keep Away from
Riots if Possible���Matter of Tact.
Must  Assist Civil   Authorities,   However, If Called Upon, Says Mr.
Churchill.
RAILWAY WINS     {CHARGES STARTLE
FREIGHT RATE CASEI    ONTARIO HOUSE
C.P.R. May Charge Higher
Through Rate Than Slim
of Locals.
1 Sensation When Member's
Letter to Liquor Association Is Read.
Board  Dismisses Application of Vancouver Lumber Concern to Order
Company to Desist.
Ottawa,    Keb.   25.���Judgment    has
been given by the railway board  in
the-application of the Fullerton Lum-
a  Labor  M.E.  in   the  commons j ber and Chingle Cor Ltd., Vancouver,
Ixmdon, I-'eb. 25.���The position of
the navy In cases of Industrial disputes was raised by Arthur Henderson,
yesterday.    Mr. Henderson wanted to I Li.C,  for an   order directing  the  C.
know if during the recent trade dis-   p* K. to    desist    from    charging    a
pute men of the Psyche and Pyramus  [\lghfr through rate than the sum of
,,.*,.. , . , . the locals, tha- decision being against
were called into requisition and were ! t|je appijCa,*,tg
paraded in the streets with fixed bay-1 The Jgfflo^iop wae concerned
onets and whether this interference j with lhe through rates on group ..jy'
was done with the knowledge and the iumbep {rom Bellingham, Wash.,* to
sanction of the admiralty
Mr. Churchill said: "I have no exact
information on the measures taken.
They were adopted at the express request of the responsible government
of New Zealand. The following telegram sent from the admiralty to the
senior naval officers of the New Zealand division of the fleet: 'Common
law obliges you, If actually on the
scene of riot, to assist the civic authorities on receiving a formal demand
The admiralty policy Is to avoid all
interference in labor disputes. You
should endeavor to avoid being In a
position where you are likely to be
called upon to intervene, unless you
are personally satisfied that your
presence is necessary to prevent bloodshed. The admiralty have some difficulty in believing that such a condition of things exist in the present case
but you must use your own judgment.'
It has long been the policy of the admiralty to keep the navy as far as
possible from disputes of this kind."
Mr, Joyn son-Hicks���iBut if a colony-
desires help from one of his majesty's
ships in such a case, ls it at once to
sail away?
Mr. ChurcMW��� All these questions
are matters of tact and discretion.
C.P.R. Wlll NOT
USE PANAMA
Prescott   Representative Told  of Alleged Combine and His Message
Is Sprung in Rebuttal.
Running a dead heat with the jury
of a few days ago which brought In
a verdict tn the special assize court
tn four minutes, the Jury yesterday
afternoon in the William* Le* case
came back .with a verdict of >*milty on
the count of unlawful assembly. The
Lee conviction was the second of
the day, William Farrell, whose trial
started on Tuesday, having been returned about noon as also guilty on
the count  of  unlawful   assembly.
Both prisoners were remanded for
sentence.
The evidence in the two cases was
along the same lines as that which
So all that Is left of Zlkanieff ts a I has been heaid for several days and
mii-d<r trial without the body of the | dealt with the details of what is
victim, a batte-red hnl with a bullet j n0w known as lhe number two riot
hole in the brim, the evidence of : at Nanaimo last August.
Kupof? and Myzkoff concerning the i This morning the scene will shift
blood covered face, tbe diligent in I again when Bob Haddow, already
nuiry being prosei uterf by the pro-1 held in prison on another charge
vlnclal police under the direction of WH1 be arraigned for complicity
Chief Constable Smith and the yearn-i riot  number   three   "   %       ;	
points in the Canadian northwest, it
being alleged that the through 'rates
are excessive to the extent that they
exceeded the sum of the locals.
Group "D" lumber, which includes
lumber, poles, piling and timbers, is
ill general concerned with fir, hemlock, larch and spruce lumber and
specified manufactures therefrom ia
the lowest of the lumber rate group
covered by the Northern Pacigp
tariffs.
Before the complaint was lodgwfc
with the board, complaint was lodged
with the interstate commerce commission, which found if any unjust
discrimination existed In connection
with the combination rates charged
for the transportation of lumber
from points ln Washington to points
in Canada, this was concerned wholly
with the rates tor transportation in
Canadian territory, and hence was
not subject to the control of the Interstate Tiommerce commission.
Not Unreasonable.
It  further  stated    tbat  the    joint
rates complained of were not  found
I to be unreasonable.
The points ot destination  tn    the
Canadian northwest which    are    set
Toronto, Feb. 25.*���A sensation was
sprung in the Ontario legislature late
this afternoon when Gustave Aven-
turel, M.P.P. for Prescott, and son of
the late speaker, charged that an alliance existed between the license
commission and the liquor men in his
county. '
G, \\. Ferguson, member for Gren~
vllle, iii rebutting the charges, startled
the houseTjy reading a letter addressed by Mr. Aventurel to the Ontario license and allied trades association.
Mtj. Avfenturel's letter was to the effect that he toad always been a true
friend of the association and was
prepared to vote against his leader, R.
K, Jtftwell, on the question of abolishing the bar. -He states that he was a
poor man, luring only upon his- small
sessional allowance and expected the
association would see its way to helping him along by paying at least ten
thousand, dollars, payable $3000 down
and tbe balance In instalments. For
., that salary be was prepared to be the
defender of the association and introduce ln the legislature any amendments to the government measures to
restrict the liquor traffic. He added
that he would sign any. agreement the
board of the association������* would require to fight for the liquor Interests
in the legislature.
In conclusion Mr. Ferguson said that
Hon. A. Aventurel, ex-speaker of the
No Attempt to Be Made to
Violate Canal Act���Notify Washington.
Puts End to One Argument Used by
Opposition to Repealing Amerl-
can Exemption Clause.
Washington, Feb. 25.���Assurances
that the Canadian Pacific railroad has
no Intention of attempting to evade
the provisions of the Panama canal
act barring railroad owned ships from
the canal reached Washington tonight
through official channels.
With this assurance came a further
declaration that the Canadian Pacific
would not send its fleets through the
canal even if there were no question
about its right to do so, because the
company's officials could see no advantage to be gained by changing their
present routes across the Atlantic and
Pacific.
Ends One Argument.
This information was received with
particular interest   because   Senator
Bristow and others in congress have
charged that agitation in favor of repealing the section ot the canal act
giving free tolls to American vessels
was in the interest of the great Canadian railway and steamship corporations.    It has heen suggested In the
debates, however, that the transcontinental roads opposed the free tolls provision not so much on account of the
advantages   to  American  ships  over
those of other nations, but because of
the low rates at which ships passing
through the canal free of tolls would
be able to carry freight In competl-
legislature, and father of the present
r^l^T m"""^;,. btd. ?lwayB,rtlon with the railways
fought the battles of the hotel men.{
Mr.  Rowell stated  that there was
no justification for the  letter which
Is Official Statement.
News of the attitude of the- Cana-
QUARTER MILLION
IS fIRE DAMAGE
out ln the complaint of tha Pullerton gel{ wouW QO d<mot supplement the
company, as contained Itf-the corres- 8tatement wnlcn ne nao made regard.
Ronftette on fie are Btettlfr, Castor,   ,      ft   aU   ^ ������ between the
��*cklrn   Hardisty,    Saskatoon,    \ is-, ^ ^mmfagjon and the hotel as-
Several Firms Suffer Loss
in Toronto Blaze���Coal
Company Building.
Outlook,  Kandahar
ing for revenge ln the heart of Batza
Zlkanieff. brother of the missing Russian who is said to have been murdered for tbe heavy belt of money
which be always carried.
Continue Today.
Yesterday the entire sitting of the
was   taken   up   with  Uie    evi-
in
at Nanaimo. It
was in this fracas that the police
wero ao roughly handled, some cf
them being seriously hurt, and some
Interesting details are expected when
the crown unfolds Its case.
Woman at  the  Bar.
court   was   taKen   up   wim   ""-    <-������-       Washington, Feb. 25.���Wearing cap
dence ard cross-examination of Kup- j aiuj gown. Miss  Maud Kelly of Birm-
'         Ingham, Ala., appeared before the su
preme court today r.nd after she hael
removed the rap, was admitted to practice on motion of Secretary of State
Bryan. The secretary had left a conference with the senr.te foreign relations committee to act as sponsor for
iie.-.
Two Americans Abducted.
London,  Fib.  26.���Two  Americans
Toronto, Feb. 25. ���Damage of a
quarter of a million dollars was the
result'uf fire which broke out tonight
in the independent Coal company's
building, 559 Richmond street west.
The following are some of the firms
which suffered loss:
Long and company, damage $80,000,
covered by insurance.
Independent Cloak company. $30,-
000, insurance does not cover loss.
Beaver Shirt company and Cleveland!) Suspender company, damage
$20,000.
Monarch Clothing company, damage j
$50:000.
L. Fricfield Company, furs, damage ;
$15,000.
Building damaged to the extent of
$65,000 and insured for $50,000.
cpuht,  Colonsay
and TVjmyard.
The  Judgment.
The   judgment   is   tn   part   as   follows:
The   situation  presents  some   ano-
molics.   But if one looks at the matter from  the standpoint of distance,
anomalies are inseparable from    any
I group    arrangement.    The    question
1 that is to be asked is whether, from
i the standpoint  of the  marketing  of
i the  product,  the  anomalies  are   not
unreasonable.      A    group    rate    ar-
I rangement   endeavors   to   avoid   dis-
I Con tin tied oa Page Four.)
MAKES GE.-AWAY
FROM PRISON FARM
Mr. Aventurel had written to the ho- dian Pacific came today in the form ol
ttlkeepers' association of Ontario. He an official report trom that corpora-
would have something to say on the Ition to the Canadian government. XI-
queBtion later and Mr. Aventurel hVm-| ter   setting forth  that  the  company
would not regard* It as a good business proposition to -send Ms ships
through the canal, the "Report said:
"The act of congress of-the United
States dealing wtth the subject of
tolls and the regulations for the.-management send control'of th* canal appears to provide some restrictions with
reference to the movement of traffic
through the canal on vessels owned by
railroads in the United States, and
this being tbe case a demand by any
t'orelgn railroad company to be placed
on a preferential footing would be unwarranted and indefencible."
aociatlon of Prescott county.
COMMITTEE  CHAIRMEN
FOR BOARD OF TRADE
J. W. Doyle Takes French Leave and
Police Can't Find Him���In for
Assault.
off, Myzkoff and Provincial Constable Wing, who had examined the
ground where the first named pair
���say they saw Zlkanieff's corpse and
who found the buttered, riddled b.u
which was produced as exhibit three
in preliminary hearing. When court
adjourned the crown had not completed its case and the preliminary
urfll  he continued at 10 o'clock    this : ....
1 I i iulo:i,   Feb,   25. Two  Americans   today by services in every church in   bers  of  the   Burnaby   police   scoured: British  Naval  Estimates.
morning. others have been captured and  carried    off j the country.   King Haakon, the court i the district  yesterday afternoon  and I     London.  Feb. 25.���The supplement-
Seek  Three  ui       .       bl(,jf ; jjy   \]-ua,-;;n brigands, according to a , dignitaries    and    officials    and    tho ! evening.   The man is said to be wear-! ary estimates for the navy have been
Making a breakaway at 2:40 yester-
j day afternoon from the Burnaby prison
���farm at Royal Oak, J. W. Doyle was
! still  at  liberty  according  to  reports
Commemorate Centennial. | given out early this morning.    Doyle
Ckristlania,   Feb.   25.���The   centen-1 was serving a sentence for an assault
ilia! of ihe separation of Norway
from Denmark was commemorated
today by services in every church in
which was  committed  in  Vancouver.
Several deputies together with members  of  the  Burnaby  police  scoured
The following chairmen of committees were selected at the meeting of
the council of the board of trade yesterday afternoon:
Agriculture, George Kennedy; commerce and industry, L. M. Richardson; finance, Dr. Holmes; fisheries.
M. 'Monk; lumber, George Small; legislation, A. E. White; market, produce
and home reunion, D. S. Curtis; municipal, J. W. Cunningham; navigation, \V. R. Gilley; postal. H. Rvall:
roads and bridges, R. Sutherland;
transportation, W. F. Butcher; membership. A.  P. McDonald.
W. L. Darling was appointed to act
as secretary during the illness of Mr.
Wade.
President McQuarrie and D. S. Curtis were appointed to act with the
committee of the Progressive association in interesting the city council
on matters of material interest.
L. M. Richardson and J. W. Cunningham will represent the board at
the coming meeting of the Fraser Valley  Development league.
SCHOOL  BOARD  MEETS
BBHIND CLOSED DOORS
Ordered to Carribean Sea,
L'Orient, France. Feb. 25.���The
French cruiser Descartes is to join
the armored cruiser Ccnde in the
Carribean sea. Orders were received
today from the minister of marlae tc^
bave the Descartes ready for sailing
next week.
During a protracted session behind
closed 'doors  last night    the    school
board discussed the question of calling  for tenders  for the furniture of
the    new    Duke of Connaught  high
school.   The new high school is at the
present time only temporarily furnished  with  the fittings of  the old high
school and it is the intention of the
trustees to ask for tenders on entirely-
new and up to date equipment.
Compulsory training of all children of school age was again taken up
and it was decided after discussion
lasting one hour to enlist the services
of the police In the enforcement of
the new regulations. The police commissioners will be requested to ask
the chief of police to direct his men
to turn in the names and addresses
of all children of school age not attending school.
The man is said to be wear-! ary e-itin-
��25.000,000. the
no cap. The local police were notified principal items being: Contract work,
during the afternoou and kept a sharp ��1,125,000; shipbuilding material,
lookout en the Fraser river bridge.     ' ��738,000,  and  armaments,   ��320,000.
Abduction and Hanging of American Citizen and
Murder of British Subject Being Investigated
Washington,    Feb.    25.���Tbe Mexi- , General Villa's message of last night
can  situation  which  has centred  for I of offering  to  permit  the  widow  of
.        ,   -���     , ������_,.    ,��� | Benton or relatives and an American
the past few  days  upon  efforts    to | officla,  ^  ^  ^  ^   when    w.
determine how and if constitutional- humed is being taken to mean by the
lata, executed William 8. Bentou, a | American government that a com-;
British subject, was broadened to* I plete medical examination may be
night when Consul Garrett at Nuevo j perfcrmed.
Laredo, was instructed to inquire | secretary Bryan told the senators
into the hanging by Mexican federals that lhe ijnile(j states was Insisting
of  Clemente   Vergara,    an   American | t!lat   two   American     representatives
citizen,
The consul wan directed by the
ste.te department to demand the body
from officers of the liuor-.a government in the vicinity of Hidalgo,
Mexico, where Versnra was killed.
Earlier in tiie day, Marlon Letcher,
American consul at Chihuahua, had
been instructed to Insist that General
Villa permit tile delivery of the body
of   Benton   tt)   the   widow   for  burial
dark  channels  of  some  o.        .
patriots'  memories  things that  were   where she may wish.
hidden from the police of Vancouver
and Burnaby.    Chief Constable Smith
was   called  into  the   game,   the  hat
was found, Myzkoff and Kupoff wero
located. Zabieff was discovered work-1 formation on the
be permitted to see the body and
that one of these be an army Burgeon. He also has made Inquiry' as
to where the grave is located. General Villa up to late today had not
replied to the last request of Secretary Biynn for the surrender of Benton's body, but it is understood that
the British ambassador, Sir Cecil
Spring-Rice, for the present will be
satisfied if there ls an opportunity
for nn autopsy which would determine whether Benton was shot by a
pistol bullet or by rifle bullets from
the  disposition  of the  body  can   be i Mexican federal soldiers invaded Unit*
Having  arrested'  *s���*j���*    JC-a'dlK i telegram   received   at   Vienna "today j members of the storthing attended a I ing the regulation prison overalls but   Issued  mid    total
^,n"!!n^toS^Srf^^��^^ El  Basson, Albania, which  was j thanksgiving   service,  and  in  all  the ..........................    .-... .*. ....
?a0U" ��,].Th   Noag   GumahMOtt,     an-   forwarded     to    the     Central     News   schools   a  pamphlet   was  distributed
otbe" man whose't'im mime is Noag j agency here. | explaining the events of 1814.
aud a third man whose whole name i., . ,
is unknown. These are the members
of the quartette whom Kupoff and i
Myzkoff say they saw standing round |
the bodv of tho missing Russian, tho
four who, it was told on oath yesterday fled in dllferent directions
into the Burnaby bush when they
saw Kupoff and Myzkoff coming
down the narrow trail bent on tho
innocent errand of getting work.
Why the two crown witnesses did
not report their gruesome Hud to
the police is known only to their
secretive Slavonic selves, ln the
meantime the body of Zlkanieff has
disappeared.
The Victim.
The dead man came of a well-to-do-
lamily In Russia and in this country
he hael made a success of contracting
in a small way. Like many of his
countrymen in B. C. he usually carried much of his cash on his person
and il is believed ihat for what ho
had on him he w.ib murdered. For
weeks his picture occupied space in
the papers in a vain endeavor to locate him, but no trace could be
found. His brother Batza went on
the, trail and he wormed out of the
'  his  com-
CMMEUNE GOES
DIRECT TO KING
Writes Letter Asking Him
to Receive Deputation of
Suffragettes.
ed -States territory in the alleged abduction of Clemente Vergara. an American citizen, whom they hanged, depends on the unsettled question as to
whether the island on which Vergara
is said to have been seized is on the
Texas or Mexican side of the Rio
Grande.
J. T. Robinson, state land commissioner, today said Bergara offered to
buy the Island in 1910 as "scrap land"
but his application was refused when
it could not be definitely established
that the state owned It. Since then
Vergara used the land as pasture.
taken up afterward. The same arniy
stirgeon who will be detailed by General Scott at Fort Bliss to act with
the British consul, Charles A. S.
Perceval, when he arrived at El Paso,
will report to the American government on the condition of the Benton
corpse.
American Citizen Hanged.
Laredo,    Texas,    Feb.    25,���Assurances that  men  responsible  for    ihe
execution   cf  Clemente   Vergara,   the
American citizen hanged by Mexican j
federals   near   Hidalgo.   Mexico,   will |
be punished, have been given I'nited I
States    Consul    Garrett     at    Nuevo Bauch  in  Prison.
l,ari!do,  by    Colonel    Alvarez,    com-i    El Paso. Tex., Feb. 25.���A. Michae-
mandlng the Nuevo Laredo garrison,   lis. who gave his address as 2:1*9 Ver- j of men who aro elected or appointed
Just  what   ste-p3  are   being   taken |non   etreet,  Brooklyn,  and  who  said i to  office  without   their consent
was not made public, but it Is under- j his father was a director of the Union |     she concludes: "Because women are
stood l*e federal officer assured Con-
Demand Autopsy.
These,  with    an    explanation    by-
Secretary Bryan to the senate foreign j a"n"rV���g squad,
relations   commute-   of   all   the     in-
Benton Incident and | Want Evidence First.
It is thought the  British nmbassa*
ii,c m a Port Moody mill and his ar-1 Mexico generally In the hands of the
rntt Ion followed state    department,    constituted      the   dor is anxious that, evidence be pro-
Bnt   the  other  links  in  the  chain   principal developments   of    the day. ��� cured   first,   believing   discussion   of
London,   Feb.   25.���Mrs.   Emmaline
Pankhurst has written to the king asking him to receive a deputation from
the Women's Social and Political union
to lay before him their claims for the
parliamentary vote and    their    complaint  of the "mediaeval    and    barbarous  methods  of   torture  whereby
your majesty's ministers are seeking
to ropress the women's revolt against
their deprivation of citizens' rights,"
Mrs. Pankhurst in her letter argues
that It is futile to seek interviews with
the  ministers, because they  are the
men  the union accuses of  betraying
the women's cause and torturing its
champions, and also because the women refuse to recognize the authority
sul Garrett  that investigation cf the
cafe would be thorough.
Consul Garrett, with J. Hill. Ver-
gara's broth��r-tn���'o"\ pineal to visit
the scene cf execution  tomorrow.
Was  He  Abducted?
Austin,    Tex.,    Feb.    25���Whether
Trust company of Brooklyn, was re-1 without the vote there are our midst
leased from the Juarez jail tliis after- (today sweated workers, white slaves,
noon. He said Bauch was still there, outraged children and innocent moth-
Michaells was arrested eleven days | ers and their babies Btrlcken with hor-
ngo. he said, after a fist fight. In jail j rible disease. It is for the name or
be said were five Americans besides i these unhappy members of our sex
Bauch: Edward Trabard, Matt Gid-' that we ask your majesty ter an andi-
elins, H. T. Davis, V. E. Goodman and en.ee and we are confident that It will
3.  railroad   man  named  Thornton.      Ibe granted to us." < '*'" PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
lUte*.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of Ncw Westminster and
tha Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 03 McKenzie Street, Ncw Westminster. British
Columbia. ^ ROBB SUTHERLAND. Managing Director.
AU communications should be nddrcssed to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Compettiy, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 99��; Editorial Rooms (all departments). 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, M per year, 11 for three months, 40c per
month. Bv mall, $3 per year, 2f>c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on  application.
THUR3DAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
FAR AWAY GREEN FIELDS.
The old saw to the effect that the meadow in the distance looks, like better grazing ground than the one under
your feet, coupled with the reports which, for two successive years, have been coming up from California concerning ruinous rainfalls and freeze-ups, leads the ordinary stay-at-home British Columbian to the belief that
this old province isn't such a bad spot after all.
Despite the fact that a prominent clerical gentleman,
who should have known better, told an English audience
the other day that there were only three months of the
year at all enjoyable in the Canadian west, there are those
in British Columbia who believe that, taken year in and
year out, this climate has the best of them beaten as a
health producer.
Last year you, or some of your friends, went to California for the winter months and what kind of a greeting
did the far-famed weather man down there hand out?
Raw, cold winds and frost that ruined the orange crop
from one end of the country to the other. This year you.
or some of your friends, determined to try the experiment
again and once more the weather man in the Golden Gate
state has risen to the occasion with the finest kind of a
deluge that has soaked the country from top to bottom
and made travelling almost an impossibility. Last year
California shivered in furs and this year she almost
drowned in oilskins.
All of which goes to show that when you come right
down to brass tasks on the subject the climate of New
Westminster doesn't have to take any change back, even
from a region that has been so widely touted as California.
Isn't it strange how the dead engineer nearly always
is blamed for the railroad wreck?
Becker may escape the electric chair, but it has taken
a high pile of his ill-gotten gains to save his skin.
The ready-made farm may be a good idea, but that
brand of ranch never turned out a self-made farmer.
A whole lot of water has gone over Niagara Falls
since the smallpox quarantine was put on the town there
eight weeks ago.
That Chinaman who escaped arrest by jumping forty
feet from a window to the ground simply saved himself
the trouble of jumping bail later on.
Wonder if Harbor Engineer Powell will swear off
during Lent on sending in bills to the city for extra
services
���>
At the game of closing up saloons little Miss Hobbs
stenographer for Oregon's governor, has the late lamented
Carrie Nation backed off the water wagon.
A Cincinnati woman is suing for divorce because her
husband moved the home fourteen times in thirteen
months. If that travelling had been done in Europe the
chances are she never would have kicked.
TO INVESTIGATE
ALLEGED COMBINE
Report   that   Tobacco    Manufacturers
Discriminate   Against   Growers
in Ontario and Ask Inquiry.
Ottawa, Peb 26. Hon. Martin Burr
reil, minister nf agriculture, v. n in;
asked in send a special Investigator
throuieb Southwestern ii'iiario i< report uii ii ��ll',''l dlscrlrtjlnatloi '->.
tobacco manufacturers against the
farmerp -\n> gn>*,v tobacco in it
part * '* ��� anada Unanimous ai
was t.eii..:, by tin* agricultural com
mlttee * I the. commons and a subcommittee consisting nf Messrs, A. I:.
McCoIg '.'.'est {Cent), Oliver Wilcox
(North G sex), and Chairman Sex-
smith .���.;�� appointed to confer with
ihe minister on the action to be
taken.
Th'* appointment of tin* committee
and tin* request for immediate ieov-
criini :i: action followed some outspoken < iiinnn- at ihe commons
commlttei meeting. Tin* matter was
brought up by Mr. McColg, who read
extracts from the prose- to show that
farmers had been forced to curtail
the aci e i ��������� of thi Ir crops by reason
of allegi ,i combined action on the
par1 <������' tobac :o buyers and manufac*
tun is
������'i'i," department of agriculture,"
paid the Weal Kenl member, "has
(lone much In a.--, si ami- encourage
the di v ilopment of this Industry
among thi farmers if the district. A
substantia protective duty has been
invoked t< this end but it Is charged
thnt it is being utilize ei by iii(. manufacturers of tobacco io cut down th'*
prices paid to the farmers," Mr. Mc
Coif; pointed out that Beveral indiumi
Hon meetings of farmers had .been
held in ile district, complaining of a
<*i mblne operating under th'* protection of .he tariff to force down ilu*
price paid to farmers for tobacco. Mr.
McColg Btated that tome time ago he
had consulted the department of
labor wiih ei view to di termlnlng the
pnnl'cablllty of the combine! and Investigation act, but was told that the
matter was under the jurisdiction of
lhe department  of agriculture,
Mr. VVllcox thought the provisions
of the combines and investigation act
shtruld In* brought into play immediately, it looked to him as though
there was a combine amowe the manufac urers to force prices to farmers
down throughout the whole district,
Thi*; was driving iin* farmers out. of
thi tobacco-growing business. There
was also a serious grievance In thai
the manufacturers were compelling a
n. v, grading of their produc! by the
fain* i ������
Grading  Suggested  as Cause.
Mr, Murshall iKast Elgin) opined
that th,* whole difficulty was over the
grading, nnd iin* fact thut tobacco-
growing   ens very hard upon llic land
"I do not think there is anything in
the leUei o a combine," said he. "I
know most of ihe buyers and maun
facturers, and l think the sole difficulty is in tiie grading."
"All rubbish !" was the comment of
Mr. Wilcox to Mr. Marshall, while Mr,
McCoig reiterated that there was no
doubt that the farmers believed they
were In the hands 6i it combine, and
urned an Immediate investigation of
all the facts.
"There is no doubt that there is
something radically wrong," declared
Mr.  Morphy  (Perth).
"Mr. McCoig is right. There should
he something dene Immediately," added  Mr.  Hanna  l Lanark).
Book.
McCulloch���Dishes   and   Beverages
of the Old South.
Edelman ��� Experimental   Wireless
Stations.
Lisle���Account-keeping ln Principle
and Practice.
Miner ���  Bookkeeping,      Complete
Course.
West���American Foundry Practice.
Fine Arts.
Tapper���Chats with Music Students.
O'Brien���Guild of Garden Lovers.
Sargent���Plants and  Their Uses.
Vcrplanck���Every Day in My Garden.
LeFarge ��� One   Hundred   Masterpieces.
Hawels���Music and Morals.
Work���Auction Developments.
Literature, Travel and History.
Cooper���Craftsmanship of Writing.
Wood���Tourists Russia.
Hungerford���Personality of American Cities.
Carrington��� Prints and Their Makers.'
Rose���World's Leading Painters.
Green���Short History  of the English People.
Diver���Judgment of the Sword.
Bishop���Panama Gateway.
Biography.
Gaskell���Life of Bronte.
Children's Department.
Compton���American   Indian   Fairy
Tales.
Manly���Lessons in    English    (two
books).
Tapper���Music Talks with Children.
Upton���In Music Land.
Bryant���Jelly Jingle  Book.
Partridge���Glooscap.
Fraser ������ Every    Boy's    Book    of
Mandycraft, Sports and Amusements.
Perkins���Irish Twins.
Strang���Sultin Jim.
Fiction.
Crockett���Tatter  of  Scarlet.
Huntington���Marsh Lights.
Kelly--Lit tie  Citizens.
Mason���The Watchers.
Miller���Ambition of Mark Truitt.
Mulford���Coming of Cassidy.
Oppenheim���The  Peoples'  Man    {2
copies).
Pliillpotts���From      the     Angle    of
Seventeen (2 copies).
Porter���At   the   Foot  of  the   Rainbow.
Smith���Mascarose.
Tracy���One Wonderful Night.
Tynan���Princess Katharine.
Vance ���Day of Days.
Wallis���ldonia (2 copies).
Williamson���It Happened in Egypt.
KNOTTY QUESTION OF
TEACHERS AND MUMPS
Spokane, Feb. 26.���While Margaret
A. Isham, a teacher in the Roosevelt
inhool. was allowed pay by the school
board last night for the two weeks she
.ost while suffering from the mumps
he board made the allowance after a
leated discussion and may refuse to
my ciher teachers.
A. B, Le^e, a member of the teach-
'rs and salaries committee, said this
���ninmittee had been attempting to
iolve the problem of whether a teacher
vho contracted a contagious disease
rom her pupils was entitled to pay.
le said they had finally decided that
n certain cases it might be advisable.
"1 would like to have it settled now
.v he ther a teacher who has the mumps
ir some other contagious disease is
���ntit'ed to pay," said J. Qrler I<ong,
president of the board.
Zacb Stewart said it was the gen-
���ral opinion that a teacher should have
lay for the time she was really suf-
cring with mumps or smallpox. He
>aid the only thing which had caused
mfavorahle comment was that it was
;i nt rally supposed that a teacher who
vas drawing pay would not bo back
o work as soon as if denied an allow-
ince. It was left to the teachers and
salaries committee to decide whether
.'uture mumps patients should'be al-
owed  their salaries.
Humor and
Philosophy
*r9V/tCAM M. SMITH
THE PILFERER.
TILL you have stolen kisses
You never know what bliss la.
And 1 am told that this Is
A crime both prime and sweet,  j
Although this form ot plunder     ~~
Dear mamma's ban is under,
To miss It is a blunder; *
To snatch It li o treat.        J
The man who boldly rushes.
Aside oblectlon brushes, \
'   Way cause some lovely blushes   ]
t'pon the cheek to flame; i
But. though the girl, protesting;
'   May bint at bis arresting,
lie knows that sbe ls jetting
And taxing part tbe blame.
Tbls pleasure sublimated
Is not. as bas been stated,
(   For one whose nerve Is rated
1     At something less than par.
Tbe fellow who Is lacking
,   In fear ot slaps or sacking
\ Is he who picks the smacking
From out the cherry 1ar.
<   fr
Wilting te Begin Right
"Willie-:" "\ JZ
"Yes. ma'am."
"Bun down to tbe bakery and bring
me a loat ot bread.'
"Gimme a diineV
'���Dime!"
���'Cb huh."
"Shame on yon! Ton should! not
���sk to be paid tor It."
"But 1 heard yon tell Mrs. Brown
that you hoped that 1 wouldn't grow
up good for nothing.''
jiff"
Simple Financiering.
"I hear you nre
going to get an
uulo."
"T hat's the
talk."
"How can you
afford It?"
"V a m i I y has
agreed lo go without butter for a
week.''
It     It
His Business to Hide Tbem.
"The court appears to be prejuiceu
gainst my client." exclaimed the lawyer wilh some beat.
"Iu what particular, may 1 ask?" Inquired the Judge, looking over his spectacles.
"Oh. It Is plain enough.'' replied tbe
agitated counsel. "Itidn't you say just
ii moment ago that you wanted to get
at the iaets iu the case?''
Smart Man,
"Mr. Rinks is making u lot of money,
John. Why can't you make as much
as he does?"
"1 haven't the knack of saving that
he bas."
"How does be save?"
"He buys all bis wife's clothes."
SEATTLE BOY  RUNS AWAY;
CAUGHT IN CALIFORNIA
RECENT  ADDITIONS TO
WESTMINSTER   LIBRARY
Philosophy.
Harry���Man's Miracle.
Kelli r     The  World  1   Live In,
Religion.
Burton   Our   Intellectual    Attitude
in Im Age of Criticism.
?ociolony.
Farwell    Village Improvemt nt.
Bi i *\ .i    Broke,    the    Man   Without
lll<*   Mime.
Shurter   Both Sides of 100 Publii
Questions Briefly Debated.
Natural   Science.
Fabre   The Life of the Fly.
Roberts   Feet of the Furtive.
Useful  Arts.
Day- Productive Swine Husbandry,
r.*'\  -Productive  Horse  Husbandry,
Lewis���Productive    Poultry    Husbandry.
Maeterlinck   Our  Friend,  the  Dog
Meeban -Fish Culture.
Barroll-Aroiind    the World    Cook
Seattle, Feb. 25.���Word has been
���eceived from Chico, Cal., that John
M. Meyer, jr., the 16 year old Seattle
high school boy who, with another
hoy about his age, Lester Winters,
.-an away from home on February 2,
ias been caught at Chico, Cal., where
young Meyer attempted to enlist in
he United States army. The recruit*
ng officer In chare;''' gBented a runaway when the youth applied for service and took him in charge, notifying liis father. I>r. John M. Meyer, of
���111'' Third avenue west, Seattle, by
letter. The boy was held for u time
iwaiting the arrival of the juvenile
officer from Seattle, bin .vas later
eleased and made his way to San
Francisco, when* he will - i y at tho
If. M. i'. A. until nis parents bring
him back.
Meyer and winters wero among
he 40 Seattle boy scouts who helped
���airy a letter fn m Mayor i otterlli to
Ma>or Seymour, i f Taoom i, in the 4u
mile endurance race for boy scout?
leld May 31, 1! 13. John M,eyer had
In  liis pocket   when  appn li ended    a
ny of the Post-Intelligencer of thai
late, which ga\e an account of the
race,
Meyer   stated    that   be      anel      the
Winura    buy    parted    company    In
Eugene, Ore.
Wonderful Stimulus.
"How can X Increase my vocabulary?"
"How bave yon been trying?"
"Reading the dictionary.''
"Hompb! Buy a second band automobile."  #
On Trust.
"I trust that i am a person ot Intelligence."
"Ah. 1 seer
"See what?"
"What an elevating thing faith must
be."
ffi**J
Not For Himself Alone.
"Had any leap yeai  |��roposals?"
"Can't suy ihat 1 have."
"You're slow."
"My utHo has received a couple."
Musical Possibilities.
Modern composers who lack the faculty of creating original uielodiet
sometimes try to console themselves
with the reflection that the melodic
possibilities have been ex ha listed. How
far this is from being true Ur. Ralpl
Dunstau lias shown: "Even with sueb
a short musical form as the Anglican
single Chant, which consists In Its slm
pio statement of the notes, no less
than 60,000,000 different melodies art
possible, without regarding the multitudinous differences formed by passing
and auxiliary notes, harmonies nnd
rhythmical accentuation. Supposing
only one In a hundred of these tones
to bo musically Interesting, wo have u
possible repertory of (500,000 slngh
chants. And if this be true of such
a simple and restricted form of melody, with what overwhelming force
does It npply to ' inger and more Important couipose'tiuns!" The chromatic
scale yields over fl.000.000.000 possibilities In the construction of melodies.
���Chicago News.
Are you one cf (hose to whom
every meal is another source of
suffering ?
^a-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
���will holp your disordered stomach to
digest any reasonable meals, and will
soon restore it to such perfect condition that you'll never feel tt.at you
have a stomach. Take one after
each meal. 5Cc. a Box at your
Druggist's. Made by the National
Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada,
Limited. iso
Another Pioneer Dies.
Victoria, Feb. 25, Another of Victoria's pioneers bas passed away In
the person of Batholomew Stapledon
who was well known and bad a lar;;*
circle of friends both in this city and
| all ov-*r the went coast. Mr. Staple
' don WOO born al. Chatham, New
! Brunswick, in 18-17, nnd came to thin
I city   from   Quebi 0   in   L883,     He  was
one of the pioneer canners of the
I'nc'.flc coast. Until live years ago he
lived at 7-1 Kings road. He then
moved, with Ills daughter, Mrs.
Hudge, to Port Ksslnglon, but in the
fall of last year he returned to Victoria suffering from a serious Illness,
from which he never recovered, He
was an old member of the Presbyterian church, and was a regular attendant there. Though be took little
part In politics he was a staunch Conservative.
MABEL'SJHITCHAT
Dinner Guests' Idea of a Really
Beautiful Woman.
LATEST   KINK   IN   TEAPOTS.
What Fur and What For Ar* ths Two
Most Timely Questions Apropos of
the Rainbow Hued Pelts of tho Season���Looked Upon at First as ��� Joke.
Dear Elsie���The other evening Dick
end your humble scribe were guests at
a very highbrow dinner, and, between
you and me, we were bored to the last
gasp of extinction until some other
frivolous creature broke up the conversational solidity by asking the table
at large, "Have you ever seen a beautiful woman?"
"Why, women are the living embodiment of all the best ln urt!" Dick
snickered audibly at this, thinking, the
wretch, of the feminine art one sees
with painted and plastered faces on
Broadway bere In New York.
"There's no such thing as beauty,"
flashed the cynic, with the unlovely
sneer with which he cloaks the kindest henrt. In reply to the above sentl-
nieiital definition.
A perfect battle of protest stopped
tbe cynic, every one of us speaking nt
once except the highest browed lady,
who smiled a decorous smile as though
to disarm any male creature of the
absurd Impression that be might take
a particle of the word "beauty" to himself.
"Beauty ls comparative," contlnned
the cynic, undaunted, "which proves
that It Is nonexistent You see, if
there were only one woman on earth
she might either be exquisitely lovely
or a perfect fright It would be all
the same. You couldn't label her because tbe standard isn't tixed. What
you cull beauty is a matter uf persoual
taste and���well, and climate. In Egypt,
for Instance, the Arabs hail a fat woman as rapturously lovely. In Europe
she Is considered a freak. If she ls fat
enough she cuu earn her living lu a
sideshow, whereas in some countries
it would enable her to qualify for
queenly state."
"A woman's beauty is not nn affnlt
of color or line," indignantly Interrupted the philosopher, while we gaspingly
absorbed the cynic's speech. "Wheu I
mn asked about a woman's beauty I
feel Inclined to quote tbe famous dictum, 'Wait and see.' Tbe beauty's
Im ir may be red or black, ber eyes
blue or gray���It's all the same. But
If you should be privileged to bo ucai
her day after day und feel something
spiritual lu her smile, something restful and vivid in her presence; if yout
vitality Is renewed by talking to her
and a tine, strong courage to meet life
comes to you through her Influence,
you may know that that woman is
very, very lovely."   So said we all.
Talking of dinner reminds me of tea,
or, rather, teapots. Irish nud still
more Irish, Isn't it? Well, tbe impression I am trying to convey is that
in telling you ubout the dinner conversation reminded me of a teapot���
a novel sleeping teapot���1 saw at a
friend's house while partaking with
ber of the cheering cup. This pot,
which ls made of artistic earthenware,
bas nn earthenware sieve across half
of tbe neck of the pot Tea leaves are
placed on the sieve and boiling water
poured in the lower part Tben the
teapot is turned ou Its side, which allows the boiling water to reach the
leaves, but docs not admit of the
leaves .straying Into the teapot When
sufficiently drawn tbe teapot Is "waked
up" to nn upright position nnd the tea
poured.
You see, dear, making tea ln this
way one does not have to bother with
any mussy "ball" or strainer. Tbe teapot ls quite inexpensive and deserves
to be better known to the housewife.
You scorned the idea of rainbow
bued furs when I wrote you ifbout
them not long ago. but If you could
see a perfectly darling "eggplant"
broadcloth frock of mine trimmed
with moleskin dyed a beautiful harmonizing shade of mauve, with some
ecru lace as a relieving tint, you would
fall ii victim to this absurd craze.
Paul I'olret. who started the pelt Innovation, must have done It to have
his little Joke. Yet all the fashionable
dressmakers lime taken It lip seriously. Polrot went pretty "fur." but tbey
lire going "further," as 'twere. The
most violent of the dyed skins nre In
canary tuned collar and cuff sets of
while (?) fox on white evening wraps
and the new long coats of emerald
preen moleskin. A purchase of tbe
latter would simply menn the exchange of long green for long green
Pnrgfve ine this, dear; It IS awful.
One really must have a touch of fur
on everything this winter to be smart
Even high shoes and the new Russian
bonis to wear with slit skirts have
bands of fur at the top. One, too,
must have among her millinery at
least one fur trimmed or all fur hat.
while one's negligees and evening
frocks have a peltry trimming, and I
presume In n few weeks we'll have
our nighties adorned with fur.
Tell me In your next letter what
you'll select for tho trimming of your
robe de null If worse comes to the
worst.   Devotedly, MABEL,
New York.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND*
Accountant. Telephone R 447. Room.
22 Hart Block.
P. H. Smith. W. J. Grove*.
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work undertaken   U   city   and   outside*
Klnte.  111-11  Woetialnster  Trust  Bide
lone 1(4.    P. O. Box 6*7.
FRATERNAL.
NEW WESTMINSTER LODGE NO. 1,
B. & P. O. of Elks of the D. of C.
meet the first and third Friday at
8 p.m., Labor Temple, Seventh and.
Royal avenue. A. Wells Gray.
Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smith, Secretary.
j. O. O. M., NO. 854.���MEETS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday ln each month at 9
?.   m.   in   the   Labor    Temple.     H.     J.
.eainy. dlctutor;  W. J. Groves, secretary.
I O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���The.
regular meeting of Amity lodge No.
IT. L O. O. F., la held every Monday
night at �� o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall,.
corner Carnarvon and Eighth etreeta.
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
R. A. Merrlthew, NO.; H. W. Bangater.
Y. O.; W. C Coatham. P. Q., recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   OIRECTOR8.
W. B. FALES���Plonner Funeral Direct**
and Embalraer, Ill-fit Agnes street,
opposite Carnegie Library.
8. BOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CBN-
ter A Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors'
and embalmera. Parlors 406 Columbia!
street,   New  Westminster.    Phone  III.
BOARD  OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WESTM1N-
stcr Board of Trade meets In the board)
room. City Hall, aa follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly meeting)
on the third Friday of February, May,
August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday ot
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretin y.
PUBLIC    STENOGRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS, AGREEMENTS OF
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; dr-
culiir work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. H. Barry, room 41* Westminster Trust Blk.   Phone 702.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, GRANT ft McCOLL. BAR-
rlsters. Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne Street.
New Westminster. G. E. Corbould, K.
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. E. McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON" BARRISTBR-
at-law, Solicitor, etc. Solicitor tor ths
Bunk of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants Bank Building, New Westminster. B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
W. F. HANSFORD. BARRISTER, solicitor, etc.. Colllster Block, corner Columbia anel McKenzie streets, New Westminster. B.C. P. O. Box 285. Telephone 344.
���WHITESIDE. EDMONDS A WHITB-
siile ��� Barristers and Solicitors, Weat-
ii.instrr Trust Blk., Columbia street.
New Westminster, B. C. Cable addres*
"Whiteside." Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 200. Telephone Is. W. i.
Whiteside, K. C.; H. L. Edmonds, D.
Whiteside.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, Barrister at-1 aw,
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia an*
McKenzie etreets. New Westminster
B. C.   P. O. Box 111.     Telephone   71*1
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER.
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Hare
block, 28 Lorne street, New Westminster. B. C.
MCQUARRIE. MARTIN a CAHHAOT,
Barristers and Solleitors. B06 to til
Westminster Trust Block. Q, K Martin, W. G. McQuarrie and George L,
Cassady.
SYNOPSIS   OP  COAL   MINING   Rat
GULATIONS.
To Whiten Ivory.
To whiten Ivory rub It Well with nn
suited butter nud place H ln the Still
shine. If it is discolored It may in
whitened by rubbing It with n pasii
composed of burned pumice stone hiii'
wnter ond putting It in the huu Wide
Bias",
FOR RENT
In New Westminster, B.C.
2,1 dwelling houses, all modern, ln
fine locations, close In on good HtreetB.
Also one store on Columbia St., and
two on Sixth St.
Apply to Cunningham H ��� ��� : vare
or to Jas. Cunningham.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554 Front  Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
��   ���
COAL MINING rlghta ot the Dominion
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Ttir-
rltorles nnd In a portion ot tbe Province
ot British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of |1 an acre. Not morn than liiM
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by tho applicant In person to the aic nt
or Sub-AKent of the district In which tb*
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
described by sections, or leg-.Ll sub-divisions of sections, and ln unsurveyed territory the tract applied for shall bi
staked out by the applicant  himself.
Each application must be accompanies
hy a fee of $5 which will be refunded II
the rights applied for are not available,
tout not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on tbe merchantable output of ths
mine at the rate of five cents per ten.
Thn person operating- the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn return*
accounting for tbe full quantity of mer-
���h.iuiat.le coal mined un I pay tbe roy-
llty thereon. If the coal mining rights
ire nol l��lng operated pucb returns should
>e   furnished   at   least  once  a   year
Thn lease wlll Include the opal mlnlns
Ights only, but the leasee wlll be per-
nil ted to purchase whatever avstlnbli
surface rights may be considered neest*
*jary for the working of the mine at tb*
rate of 110 an acre.
For full Information application sboulft
oe made to the Secretary of the  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
igent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands,
W. W. CORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of thl*
idvertlsnment will not be paid for
Westminster
Transfer Co-
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone ^3T.
Be-'hlu  Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of tho City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
1
PAGE THREE
When
Business
��� III!
MIS
HARD TIMES! A prominent advertiser who spends a fortune every
year in publicity has established a
significant rule. Whenever he notices a slowing up of business he increases
his advertising. This is the reason: "When
business is booming it is unnecessary to
fight for it���it comes of itself; but when
business is slow I insist on having my share
of it, and the easiest way to get it is by calling attention to my goods. I do not wait for
hard times. I scent them in the distance,
and before anybody else gets busy I make
my contracts for advertising on a big scale
and get my orders in before my competitors
know what I am doing." The logic and common sense of the attitude of this gentleman
account in large part for the remarkable
success he has achieved *���ciuie
Advertise in
The New Westminster News
ALBERNI All AGOG
OVER GOLD STRIKE
duna ranch. One of the six head is
dead but the others will survive. The
���Sheriff thinks they were used on the
geological survey. The person having
the Lnlted States horses in charge'
lias nut been located. It developed at
the hearing that Meiduna had been
away in Oregon.
West Coast Town Boiling Over With1
Excitement After Seeing Some
Pay Dirt.
Port Alberni, Feb. 25.���Thla town
is all excitement over the new gold
strike somewhere near Ucluelet, 40
miles from here at the head of the
canal. Mr. Wilkinson of the Royal
bank, brought up some dirt that went
?10 to the pan. It was so rich that
some of the old sourdoughs would
hardly believe It, so they took a
sample to the local jeweler. He picked out the largest pieces, one aa large
as a pea, hammered them out and
gave it the acid test. Then the ex- j
citement commenced. The hardware
men sold all the gold pans���and frying
pans���and the supply of shovels in
very low. Gasoline boats were chartered, some not even waiting to outfit.
Iluslness men, clerks, laborers, are
just reaking their necks to get down
to Ucluelet. As they have not got
back yet it is impossible to give further details at present
The Kalappa mine, situated near
Usluelet, has just completed ore bins
at a cost of $6000. Last month they
shipped 1000 tons of ore averaging $22
per ton. They have 500 feet of backs
and 2000 tons of ore blocked out whierh
they are now hard at work stoplng
out. This is going to make a first
class mine. It looks like a true fis-
I sure vein. The big English syndicate
is busy building a trail and wagon
road to the Ptarmigan mine.
Woman'sWorld
Cordelia Lee the Lat
est    Violin     Virtuoso
MABEL'S CHITCHAT HEADS FRENCH CLUB
i AltTlirit GENEST PRESIDENT OK
Don't Let That Chronic Discon- j        literary society.
tented Feeling "Git You."
G000   FOR   A   RESOLUTION.!
=J
The Reaaon Why One la Often Held Up
by the Wedding Present Habit���An
Amusing Contretemps ��� "Sput" Society tha Latest.
Dear Bin���Do you ever feel thoroughly   discontented   with   things   In
I general?   Do you ever gay to yourself:
I "It's Impossible to be happy nnd con-
> tented as 1 am.   If 1 only bud a little
Ottawa Man Is a Noted Engineer, an
Editor of Great Ability and la
Also Widely Known as a Literary
Man ThlbHiboiil Quebec���He la
a Mer.ber of Several Learned
Societies.
The new president of the French-
Canadian Literary Club of Ottawa,
Arthur T. Genest, is one of the beat
known civil engineers of Canada and
a prominent Dominion civil servant at
the capital. He la of French descent,
his family having come to Canada
some 200 years ago.
Mr. Genest was born at Fermont,
more money, if my work was a little J County St. Maurice, In 1859 and waa
STARVES  HORSES AND
LANDS IN COOLER
Lewiaton, Idaho, Feb. 2f>.- Anthony
Maduna, on whose ranch near Spalding Sheriff Harry Lydon some time
ago found 15 dead horses from starvation, was arrested today upon his arrival in Lewiaton and pleaded guilty
before Judge Erb to a charge of malicious mischief. It was charged that
be failed to provide food for the animals left in his charge after promising
to do so. Judge Erb placed Maduna
under |500 bends which he was unable to furnish and he is now in the
county jail.
Ira McPeak of Clarkia, Idaho, who
p'.aced 44 of his own pack horses and
four of another party in Maduna's
field, was a strong witness against
Maduna. McPeak testified that Maduna was to tike care of the horses
and furnish them feed if needed, McPeak to pay a stipulated sum for this
attention. Of the 48 horses placed in
the field by McPeak. 20 starved to
death and three are missing.
Six horses bearing the United States
brand were also pastured at the Ma-
M1S8 COHUELIA. LEE.
Miss Cordelia Lee la tbe latest worn-
au violinist of note to appear on tbe
American musical horizon. Not only
Is this charming western girl a mu- |
slcian, but sbe Is exceptionally beauti-
ful and unaffected. Eight years away
from tbe prairies of Dakota and from !
the city of Minneapolis bave in no way
changed Miss Lee. She has acquired
no affectations from Paris, Berlin or
St. Petersburg, but still clings to tbe
same natural, broad tone which one
expects to find in the folks of the mid-
die west.
Since going abroad Miss Lee has
learned to love the Russians. It mat-
tera not what may be said about the
people of the czar. Miss Lee evidently
found all tbat was good ln tbe big empire. In fact she appeared In SL Pe- >
tersburg and Moscow four times in
one season and each time waa a tre-
mendous success. So it ls no wonder
���be loTes Russia and its people.
Wben asked about Russian audiences |
Miss Lee replied: "Tbe Russians are
the greatest music lovers in the world, i
Even tbe peasants know good music
and bow to appreciate it To hear
tbem applaud and see them wave their
handkerchiefs and hats���well. 1 think
tbey often spoil young artists."
Miss Lee bns studied with tbe great-
est teachers in France and Germany
��� nd has played to audiences In all the
large cities ot the continent. One ot
ber favorite cities In Europe Is Hel-
tdngfors, Finland. That Is a wonderful
musical center In the eyes of this young
violinist. It is a city of only 2.'��.000.
but It supports two magnificent orchestras. Everybody there goes to hear
good music, and It is a not uncommon
sight, says Miss Lee. to see a dozen
fishermen nnd their wives standing in
line at the box office.   The members of
TWTaleTk? Wagons Tell
My office window
faces a street, close
to the railway freight
sheds.
AH day long a steady
stream of trucks and
lorries lumber by-
loaded with boxes,
barrels and bales.
One truck I noticed
the other afternoon
was particularly interesting.      No two
boxes were the same,
and stencilled   on   the
end of each was the name
ol some well-known pro
duct   soap, tobacco,   socks,
breakfast   food,   cocoa, port,
tea,   chocolates,   perfumery and
baking powder.
Gathered there in prosaic wooden
boxes were the results of thousands
of hand's labor in all parts of the
world.
The cocoa had been
grown in Brazil,
shipped to Bristol,
transhipped to Montreal and finally
distributed from
Toronto.
The tea was gath-
ered by swart-
skinned   natives   cf
the  romantic  island
of  Ceylon;  from
sunny  Portugal the
luscious,    big    grapes
had been gathered years
ago,   fermented,  bottled
and   branded   with  a famous
name;  from Egypt had come the
cotton and from South America the
dyes that entered into the product
finally stamped with the brand of a
well-known hosiery.
bit more congenial and Interesting, if
I bad time for my bobbies, bow happy
1 could be!
You do? Well, that's only human.
Most of us feel like that ever}' now and
then, and my now and then is right
now. so I'm going to "take It out" on
you, my poor, patient Elsa.
You say it's a feeling one should
guard against Surely it is. nud I
realize as well ns you do thnt It has a
knack of growing and growing, this
discontented spirit, until It becomes
perilously near owning one entirely.
Wben one reaches that state one lives
In a fog of discontent. One Is perpetually nt war with one's surround-
Ings-tbe Immovable square peg ln a
round hole. And this ls a very uu-
pleasant and uncomfortable frame of
mind to slip into. You're uncomfortable company for yourself nud u perfect nuisance to your friends.
Yesterday Auut Margaret was here,
and 1 grumbled to her somewhiit after
the fashion of these vaporiugs to you.
"My dear," said my venerable relative, "when you find yourself getting
Into this state of mind you have simply got to do one of two things���either
you must change your circumstances
or you must change your mind."
I humbly Inquired what 1 should do
to lie saved.
"Well, my dear. 1 certainty don't
mean that you can alter things by sitting down where you are and never
stirring n finger to better conditions.
"No, dear. It means that wheu you
cannot better things you must cheerfully endure what can't be cured.
"It sounds difficult    It Is difficult
But It can lie done.   There ls no need
to be a slave to your thoughts.    You j
can be their master.   Tbe gift of contentment can be cultivated."
Aunt Margaret lusists tbat when the
discontented spirit gets hold of one's
uilnd one must think of what a number of people there are who are worse
off than oneself and yet are happy
and what n number of persons better I
off than oneself who let happiness Blip
away from them.
This depression is nothing more than
a social crime and to be treated as
| mii-h. It Is moral assault and battery.
1 What right has one to spread discontent���to have bright, gay people come
; to one and to send tbem away dull and
' dispirited?
1 don't see wny I feel so much like
lecturing you today.    Probably it ls
because I can't help realizing that an
ounce of prevention Is worth a pound
of cure.   Now for gayer things.
I  wonder bow  ninny  wedding pres*
educated at St. Joseph's College at
Three Rivers and with private tutors.
He bad early training in railway location and construction, working first
on tbe Q. O. *. O. Railway and waa
engineer in charge of the location and
construction ot the Laurentian Railway, now a portion of the Canadian
Northern. He was engineer also for
tbe contractors In the construction
���f the Pontiac & Pacific Junction
Railway and was first assistant engineer in tbe enlargement of the La-
chine canal in 1895-97 and in 1897
prospected for a private company the
Klondike district. He has been first
engineer at the Rapid Plat and Far-
rasa Point canal and divisional engl-
the peasant class In Finland enjoy the
best  musical scores  lust the same as j ��.,us are sent because tbe donors" lUlly
couservatory graduates. ........
There behind that obviously prosaic truck-load of freight was the whole romance
of modern commerce-the skilled production, the universal demand for food, drink
and raiment, and the world-wide distribution of the things we use every day.
And then I speculated why we use these things every day, instead of some other
things; and that brought me plump back to my own job of advertising.
The names of some of the boxes on the lorrie were known everywhere to-day, but
tinrt been unknown a few years ago; and I saw then more clearly than ever before
Ihat Ad^SEs really a great channel digger. It is like the Panama Canal. You
can sail from Montreal to Vancouver now. around the Horn. You can get there,
hut it is eoine to take months. A year or so from now you will sail through the
Panama Canal and chop the journey to less than half. A new channel will have
been dug.
The creat names in commerce to-day are those of the manufacturers who have let
modern advertising steam-shovel a channel across the isthmus of distributing
difficulties.
The ercat names in the commerce of to-morrow will be those of men who widen and
dredee this channel so that the greater traffic may pass smoothly and quickly from
the source of production to the homes of the consumer.
If yi-n nre doins alocal mistress
tnlk over your advertising- problems
with lhe Advertising Department of this newspaper.
,*���   ou ���,.,. doinn a provincial or nntlonul h'mtnens it would be well lor yoa
.   u    . ,n��������7and siMBtimcc ol a Kood ndvertisms agency.    A lint of th<<�� will be furnlahed,
wlthWte^or^bSn, by totaM ol Canadian Press A.aocl.tion. Koom 503. Lumsden Bulldln,, Terete,
Simple Life In Official Washington.
Buck to the old fashioned pink tea.
Rack to the simple festivities of loug
ago.
Rack to the old fashioned cotiutry
cooking, the good old southern cooklug.
to be exact
All these will be tn Washington this
winter.
Lite advices from the capital hint nt
a revolution in social functions. An
era of true democratic simplicity will
be the vogue, and a return to the simple life Is at bund.
Pink tens will be followed by dnnc-
Ing. formal functions will be confined
to a few affairs, nnd these will be as
Informal ns courtesy will allow.
Menus nt the -itTnirs will also lie
simple. French chefs and English but
lent will go their way with the social
secretaries.
Sugar cured ham. fried chicken, corn
bread, poundcake, homemade creams
end confections, hot biscuits nnd all
the other delectnbles thnt were served
by good old southern Dinahs will grace
the company boards this winter.
Society women are already bunting
through the attic for their cookbooks
from every state south of Mason unit
Dixon's line, anel there won't lie �� suspicion of the French chef's art ou lhe
fashionable menus from now ou.
want to.    Precious few, I reckon.    I
buve been obliged to give so many
AKTHUR T.  (1KSKST.
neer on tbe Balscm-Simcoe lake division of tbe Treat canal and engineer
; in charge ot the final estimates for
> tbe completion of the Cornwall can-
| al enlargement In 1901-04.   As engi-
I neer at headquarters, he has project-
i ed all the work In connection with
\ the Georgian Bay ship canal, besides
undertaking various survey work for
tbe Provincial Government In northern Quebec.  He is an associate mem-
be- of tbe Canadian Society of Civil
Engineers and a member of the National Geographical Society, ot Waah-
i ington, D.C., and also a member ot
: the  American  Academy of  Political
and Social   Science   of Philadelphia,
re waB elected president ot the Canadian Institute  in  1908  and  he was
\ the founder of The Clarion, the first
: dally newspaper  published  at Three
Rivers, and bas been a valued contributor in both the French and English press of Canada on literary and
scientific  subjects  for  a  number  of
years.
j     The    honorary    patrons    of    the
I French-Canadian Literary   Club   are
tbe Duke of Connaught, Sir Wilfrid
i Laurier,   and   Archbishop   Gauthier.
of these gifts this season simply be- ! Among the honorary presidents are
cause it was the proper thing to do. Hon. R. L. Borden, Premier of Can-
A rather amusing incident occurred nt ada; Chief Justice Fltzpatriek. Hon.
��� recent fashionable wedding I attend- L* p Pelletler. P.M.G.; Hon. Louis
ed A bachelor, talking to the bride's
mother, who wns showing the wedding
presents,  exclaimed on  pointing to a
Coderre,  Hol. Senator Belcourt and
E. B. Devlin. M.P.
Lady Scott Refuses King's Offer.
I.ndy Scott, the widow of the antarctic explorer, wns offered recently h
suit of rooms In the Hampton Court
palace by King George.
These suits nre given for life to the
widows of eminent men who are uu*
able to maintain their position witli
their private means.
To the surprise of the king. Lady
Bcott declined the offer ou the ground
thnt she could not pursue her art as a
sculptress ut Hampton court. Her refusal Is understood to be really a protest ngiilnst the scnle on which the
fund raised In memory of her busbiind
nnd Ills fellow heroes bus been distributed as between them and the permanent memorial. She thinks the fund
should have been so divided ns to place
her ilbtive the necessity of being nu ob
leet of royal benevolence.
clock among several others:
"Ab. a stunning piece, by Jove!
Just my Idea of tbe real thing!"
"Ves." murmured tbe lady, "we did
not know you unmarried men had
such excellent Judgment on these
things."
He was still puzzling over the meaning of her reply when his sister, who
always buys his presents for him, tugged nt Ills coat sleeve nnd whispered:
"Don't be ii ri ass. It's the one you
ate supposed to have sent."
Apropos of the "fancies" adorning
our lints this winter, I am going to
a>k. Are you n "sput?"
-Sputs" are people who sputter when
their eves *':-e nlinost put out or their
noses tickled by the Ions;, fluffy fenth-
ers projecting nt acute nngles from
linhldy's b>it. Well, n crabbed ��>U1 gen*
tleiiinn out for his health on the top nf
e Fifth avenue bus the other afternoon
hud bis nerves upset by the Intermittent brushing In his eyes of what looked like u mouse on n stick, but which
turned nut to be n little bunch of gray
fur on a wire. Thnt did not soothe the
poor mnn much.
"These females must be stopped." he
sputtered "Why should our comfort
be endangered just for their idiotic
fashions? I'll form a society and get
a
Pioneering fn Nigeria.
The difficulties attending the estab-
Ti'-'ment of a terminus for the new
trunk  railway  -vhich  Sir   Frederick
Lugard  is  to build  ln  Nigeria  have
been ended by the lucky discovery of
a hitherto uncharted creek by Lieut.
Ht ghes, of   he British navy.   A remarkable  series  of  cliffs,  ex'.eDding
for three-quarters of a mile and averaging   forty-five   feat   above   high
water, was found among the mango
swamps.   Opposite th* se cliffs soundings showed a depth of seventy feet
of water.    The Director of Railways,
the   Director  of   Marine,  and   Lieut.
Hughes landed, and by  means of a
rope   ascended    the   cliffs   and   cut
through a section of almost impenetrable growth twelve feet In height.
A few  natives  were  met,  who said
that  uo white  man  had  been  there
before.
How Natives Regard Drink.
Mr. H, M. Hyndm-.n, in his "Record
of An Adventurous Life," says some
hard things abou. the drink which
the   Malabar   native    according   to
I Lord Crewe,  rega  '.*ed  as  "the con-
Icrete expression of oe:r national genius."    "it  Is Inconceivable  io me,"
j writes Mr. Hyndman. "that anybody
can really like whisky   Taste, smell,
j effect on the health, are each and all
hit* passed prohibiting women from ] enough to  warn  the  Judicious from
wearing fenthers more than twelve
Inches long."
Dick snys he ts going out now to
Join the old man's feather brigade.
Sympathize wltb yotfrs falthfally.
New York. MABEL.
having anything to do with such a
1 direful liquor. But It has come south
' with a vengeance, and now all over
Europe men, and even women, absorb
the pestilent liver-rong. sting decoction called whisky anu soda."
Present For Nursery.
Collapsible   scrup   baskets   covered
with paper and decorated with cutout italized by Dickens it the
Little Nell's Cottage.
Tong, a pretty village of the Black
Country green borderland, ls immor-
Old Cur-
fi*:Mres painted with water colors are 'losity Shop."  The church and village
being made by women who are water iBre much the same as when Dickens
color   experts.    Thry   are   especially
charming for children's nurseries
Blames the Wives.
Mrs Joseph T. Rowen. president ot
the Juvenile Protective nssoclntlon of
Chicago and an enrnest worker for
child welfare, snys that bad cooking
hits much to do with drunkenness of
nien nnd tli"t penorol shtftiessnesa In
the house Is also responsible. This
iiinlies unwise mlimigement and a
home thnt Is unattractive, nnd the mnn
goes tu the sniouu tu get away from ii.
"Sir. Rudolph, the lion, has Just bit
ten off bis trainer's arm "
"in thnt case Rudolf won't wnnt nny
dinner." suld the heartless proprietor
of the show    RnnsHS Cltv Jnuttvil
P.O. Box ���� Dally News Bldg
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT 8HOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all klnda.
Prices right.   BatlsL -tlon guarantee*
St McKensIa SL
described them, and as when Little
Nell and her grandfather tarried
there. Little Nell's cottage is proudly pointed out, ani the church, described by EUhu Burrltt as the abbey
of the Midlands because of tbe many
,nonuments It contains, Is made by
[Dickens the burial place of hit hero-
llne.
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence T. W. C. A.       Phone ISM.
j       MATERNITY. SURGICAL A HP*A'
f.EDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
I
M PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW*
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
Apples
Just received, a small shipment of apples, heavy pack, but
the apples are a little on the
small size. For a quick, clear-
ence we offer these at por box
$1.65; or 6 lbs. for 25c.
Creamery butter, 3 lbs. ..$1.00
Our  Special  Blend Tea, in
bulk, per lb 45c.
M. & J. Coffee, fresh ground,
per lb 40c.
Fry's   Breakfast  Cocoa,   1-2
lb.  tins   ,25c.
SEEDS.
We have a complete assortment of D. M; Ferry & Co.'s reliable 1914 seeds on hand.
Dr, Price's Baking Powder, a
standard quality, always full
weight, ^never varies, never disappoints, per 12 oz. tin 40c.
Dr. Price's Cook Book free on
equest.'
_________
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACObSON.
SOB Sixth St. Phone 10012.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Local News
Weather Today.
New Westminster and lower mainland:     Winds  mostly    easterly    and
j southerly increasing to gale on gulf;
I unsettled and mild with rain.
We serve light lunches.
Grant's Bakerv, 737 Columbia St.
(2996)
Street Improvements.
The Port Coquitlam council has appropriated $3983    for   street    repairs
and   sidewalk   extension     work.     All
the principal open streets are covered.
Money to loan on l;rst mortgages,
improved city and farm property, 9
per cent. Alfred W, McLeod.      (1:889)
Police Court.
Two drunks forfeited their bail in
the police court yesterday morning
while a third appeared and, being a
first offender, was allowed to go. A
female vagrant failed to appear and
her bail of $20 also was estreated.
Try our tea. coffee and pastry.
Giant's Bakery, 737 Columbia St.
(2996)
mended. Will be sold without reserve.
j Terms cash. Time, 2 p.m. Thursday,
| February 26th. (2985)
May Lease Civic Site.
Unless  a   more  satisfactory  settlement is arrived at    between    Jame3
Brooks,    of  the  Westminster  Woodworking company, ana the insurance
underwriters  it is probable that  the
former will make application to the
cjty for the lease of civic property or:
which to build  the  plant which  was
recently burned down on Lulu Island.
Should this be the case this will be
the first authentic  application  made
for the lease of city property under
! arrangements made    several    months
j ago between the city council and the
j different progressive bodies    of    the
! city.
OBITUARY.
Fred Davis will sell by public auction the office furniture and effects
of the National Finance company on
the premises at 521 Columbia street,
on Thursday next, February 26, at
1:30 p.m. sharp. Sale will comprise
in part, partitions, front doors, counters, roll top desks, standing desks,
revolving chairs, linoleum, heaters,
office chairs, flat top desks, carpets.
stools, etc., etc. (2983)
We Have
Money
to Loan
On
First
ortgages
Woman's Influence.
A meeting of the Woman's Educational club will be held at the home
of Mrs. A. E. KellinjUon, 41 Leopold
place, this afternoon. A paper on
"Woman's Influence on Social Life"
will be* read by Mrs. McNaughton,
school truBtee of Vancouver. Miss
Cray, of Burnaby, will render a solo.
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co..
Ltd., 506 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone* 826, wharf phone 88(1.
(2S90I
The  Babies Were There.
Routine business was transacted at
j the meeting of toe ladies' aid of the
' Queens Avenue Methodist church yes-
I terday afternoon.   Following the business meeting a mothers' tea was held.
The babies were brought along and a
pleasant time was spent with  music
and refreshments.
Crystal Dairy Co., Ltd., are delivering ten quarts best pasteurized milk
to any part of the city for one-dollar.
Send orders for first of the month delivery. Ice cream, table and whipping
cream always on hand.    Phone 1160.
(2994)
The  Mail Was Wet.
It is believed that the sacks of
English mail which arrived in a damaged condition at the post office on
Sunday last, must have fallen into
the water when being unloaded from
the vessel. Through some mistake,
apparently made In the eld country,
the mails were shipped by the S.S.
Campania to New York instead of by
the Canadian route. While the addresses in many cases were almost
obliterated, it is believed that practically all have been placed in the
hands of those for whom they were
intended, the local office staff carefully drying all matter before delivering.
Fred Davis has been instructed by
j Mr. S. E, Edwards to sell his entire
j Stock of jewelery, watches, diamonds,
! silverware,   ruby,  emerald  and   pearl
rings, bracelets, pendants and chains.
! cut glass, clocks, etc., etc.. by public
I auction (absolutely without reserve)
j e-u Thursday and Friday, February 26
iand 27, at 1:30 p.m. sharp, each day.
| Sale will be held at the jewelry store,
i 521 Columbia street, and every article
I must go regardless of price offered,
'. as Mr. Edwards intends vacating the
premises on February 2S. (2984)
Property must be well Improved and worth at least double the
amount of the loan.
For full particulars call at our
office and let us quote you.
Dominion Trust
Company.     I
The Perpetual Trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
Now Westminster
Branch.
606   Colombia   Street.
S   KEITH. Ma'-anfr.
the am of
s
Observe Lenten Season.
The Lenten season which started
yesterday will be observed in all the
Roman Catholic and Anglican
churches throughout the city by
special services. Services will beheld in Holy Trinity every FJriday
evening for six weeks. Venerable'
Archdeacon Heath cote will conduct
the first service on Friday and the
otherB will be conducted by outside
clergymen.
Coal ! Coal ! Coal ! Large ship
: ment best Nicola coal just in. Just
i the thing for cold weather. Westmin-
1 ster Coal Co., Phone S30, B. C. Trans-
| port dock. (2909)
Harbor Committee Meeting.
A number   of   important    matters
will be taken up ai a meeting e.*i' the
harbor  committee    today.    Probably
the most Important will be1 the consideration     of      Harbor     Engineer
Powell's   bill   for  extras.     The   engineer lias  been  invited  to attend  and
explain   the   dificrei::   items   of   the
account    Rentals for the hew  water '
lots veill also be arranged and tenders '
fur   i*oe:k   and   gravel   tor   the   harbor
work v ill be opened,
Insure in  the    Royal,  the   world's [
largest  lire company.    Agent. Alfred
\v. McLeod, the Insurance Man.
Mew Snagpuller.
The in w snagpuller Samson, which ;
was launched yesterday at the yards
'it'  the   Coquitlam   Shipbuilding  company, will  be   brought    down   river
some time this morning and moored
to the government wharf where the
machinery from the old Samson will
lie* transferred and installed.    Dominion Resident Engineer C, C. Worsfold
was a visitor at Coquitlam yesterdaj
witnessing Uu.* launching,
P. B. Brown will hold a sale by
public ant'inn in Moreton Hall, Ivi
monds, on Thursday, February 26,
1914, at 2 o'clock p.m., consisting ol
a quantity of good household furni
ture, i* '.lived for convenience ot Bale,
and Im hiding dining table, dining
chairs, rocker, onk sideboard In first
class ci Miiiion. kitchen cabinet,
tables, chairs, stove, culinary utensils,
enamelkd    Iron bedsteads,   dressers,
erpets, china and enamelware, Bever
al lots of . ood camp outfits, 100 feel
* ne-hall In :h cabli blocks, shovi Is,
picks, tools, one Empire typewriter,
ci (.king range nearly new. These
���;i ds ha-, e i ������' n pei a mally inspected
i\  the auctioneer and can be recom-
Residence Changes Heinds.
Evidencing the  returning    activity
in inside realties, the title to the ex*
| ceilent   residence   of   Burton   Smith,
Third avenue, has   been held BUCCes-
, sively by three different owners dur-
'��� ing the current week.   In other words
: the place  has been  sold twice.    The
first purchase was made by the firm
] of Barker  &  Ingram,  of  Vancouver,
the inte'iition being that one  of    the
firm  would  reside In  Xew   Westmln* j
ster.     Later,  however,   transfer   was
made to W. T. RuiJ. of Reid it Mc j
Drnald. who will make iliL well appointed   home   his   permanent    residence.    Curtis   &- Dorgan   acted   as
agents in both transactions.
OPENSHAW���The funeral ol the
late William Openshaw took place
yesterday afternoon, interment being
made in the Church of England cemetery.    Rev. F. Plaskett officiated.
BEUCHOLZ���The funeral of the
late Albert Beucholz was held yesterday afternoon from the family residence to the Fraser cemetery. Iiev.
R. G. Thompson officiated.
LEDGEWOOD���The funeral of the
late Robert Ledgewood, of Port
Moody, who died in the Royal Columbian hospital on Tuesday, will take
place this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
from Fales' undertaking parlors to
the Fraser cemetery. The late Mr.
Ledgewood was 34 years of age and a
native of Ontario. His loss is mourned by three Maters and one brother.
He was a member of the L. O. L., being deputy master of the Port Moody
ledge. Rev. E. C. W. McColl will conduct the services at. the funeral.
RAILWAY WINS
FREIGHT RATE CASE
(Continued from Page Cr.c.i
board cannot lightly Interfere with
a grouping arrangement Btmply on
a presentation as to one portion of
the arrangement.
"Upon full consideration of the
subject it does not appear justifiable
to make the direction asked for."
COQUITLAM   COUNCIL
CONSIDERS  WATER  SCHEME
tance and public convenience. If
each point of a group Is to be singled
out for Bpccial treatment on a mileage basis, then the group disappears
and the points with the shortest mileage get an advantage in marketing.
But it has been recognized that In
the case ol" bulky articles of general
demand, it is in the public interest
to equalize within reasonable limits,
distance so that there may be as
large a supply as possible in the consuming market.
"Grouping in this case is concerned with the handling of ;he lumber
from common sources of supply for
a sale In a widely extended district.
The initial portion of the group ar-
rangement is outside of Canada. The
rate from the time the product enters Canada is part of tho grouping
arrangement under which the lumber is handled to points cast of Lag-
gan. The rate must be locked at
from this standpoint, not. from that
of mere distance.
Cann *t Interfere.
"Looking at the matter insofar as
the record is before us. it appears
that while in some cases there are
through rates in excess of the locals,
in more than three-fourths of the
possible rate movements the contrary liolels gocd. A rearrangement
as to one portion of a group b*ads to
rearrangements at another point. The
At the regular meeting of the Coquitlam municipal council yesterday
afternoon -at Malllardvllle the water
scheme was discussed and it was decided to take up the plans at the next
meeting.
The 1913 council first took up the
question of providing the French settlement with a water supply and the
project was advanced to the stage
where tenders for the work of installing mains were advertised and a contract let. Owing, however, to the prevailing financial stringency the work
was not gone ahead with and the contract was ultimately cancelled by
agreement between the municipality
and the successful tenderers.
Before the close of last year the
1913 council passed a resolution urging this year's council to advance the
scheme as much as possible as it was
recognized then as It Is now that a
proper water service both for home
consumption and fire protection purposes was one of the crying needs of
the  district.
In addition to taking up the Malllardvllle water project the council discussed minor road improvements. It
was decideel to prepare estimates on
the cost of laying a side walk on a
portion of the old Port Moody road
near the Glen school.
who had crossed the ocean as "Chas.
Heap and wife," admitted their identity, according to immigration officials    They were ordered deported.
Crew Reported Safe.
Boston, Mass., F��b. 25.���The crew
of the l^ockport, N.H. fishing vessel.
Dolly Gray, which was lost on the
fishing grounds off the Nova Scotia
coast recently Is safe on board the
Boston fishing schooner Mary, it was
| learned today. The fisherman Onaio
arriving here, brought word of the
rescue of Captain Brown and thrv
men of the lxickport.
A Jolt for H. C. O. L.
Winnipeg, Feb. 25���The City Creamery company announced tonight that
it would cut the price of milk tomorrow to eight cents a quart, a reduction
of two cents. Three companies practically control the milk business in
the city, the Crescent, Carson and the
City Creameries, the latter bellii a
newcomer in the field.
That Negro Kingdom.
Washington, Feb. 24.- At the request of the British government, the
state department has asked the department of justice to Inquire Into
the proposed establishment of a
negro kingdom on the gold coast of
Africa by Chief Sam of Oklahoma.
An investigation will be made. :il-
though it is believed Una the American government cannot take any action to prevent the emigration of
negroes. The British officials suggested that Chief Sam and his followers might find the gold coast unsuitable for their kingdom.
They'll Miss Him at Brighton.
Cobourg, Ont., Feb. 25.���Milton
Klockwood, who was 89 years old,
and spent nearly all of his life at;
Brighton, Ont., Is dead. He waa the
first reeve of the village of Colbourne;
tirst clerk of the division court there;
was first captain and adjutant of the
Northumberland militia; clerk of the
village of Brighton for 28 years, and
collector of the customs there for 30
years, and was chairman of the b!g!i
school board for 21 years.
The "Cowardly Fool."
Boston,  Feb,  25.��� "Cowardly    fool!
j How about the children ?" was the
text of a cable message which Chas.
Ceile', a passenger on the steamer
Arabic fcund awaiting him on his arrival from Liverpool today. If was
from his wife, whom he is alleged tei
have left with two children at Burn*
I ley, England, when h<�� eloped with
Mrs.  Florence*  Beavers.    The couple.
Too Late to Classify
.MiiNKV   TO    LOAN-   WE    HAVB   SEV-
,*r:ii amounts to lean on first mortgage
bi curlty at current  rates.
BEAUTIFUL NEW HOME FOR RENT
$-���"* e rhonth 6 room thoroughly modern
Bungalow with all new nnd up to date
conveniences.    Corner  8th  St.  and  Sth
Avenue.
POR RENT���$10 A MONTJH���FOUR
room house Just off 2nd St.. No. 3IB
Arbutus street, This is just u step to
8rd avenue Belt Line Car.
1'i.lR BALE BEAUTIFUL HOME AT A
sacrifice. Well built 6-room bungalow,
with all new anil up to date modern
conveniences. Lot 60x132 to lav.** with
garage al rear, pries $3600, win* h Is
below  eosi.     Investigate  ae  one*-.
I'OR EXCHANGE���WE HAVE BBV-
eial properties Including homes, vacant
lots, and ranches to offer In exch ing��
for "iin r property, See us and perhaps
we can make a trad". Some of our
Clients have cash to pay any difference.
Eastman and Co.
Phone  312.
201   Westminster  Trust   Building.
ONL Y THREE MORE DA YS OF THE
Amend Constitution.
A decision to hold ihe election of
officers every six months instead of
annually was arrived at by the dele-
gates of the Trades and Labor council at the regular meeting held last
night. A general revision of the constitution is under progress, several
rlauses and sections being ra'ifled at
the meeting. B. D. Grant resigned his
position as secretary. V. E. Maiden,
ol the Typographical union, tilling the
position until July when an election
lakes place.
il
Oar Fresh Ground Coffee at 45;.
Per pound, is acknowledged bj all to
lu* one* of the finest, blends ot coffee
to be obtained. Try a sample pound
in your neve order. Ground fresh for
every i nst oner
Our Special Blend at -10c. per lb.,
is guarantei d to give satisfaction.
The Popular Blend. 3 lbs. for $1.00,
pli asi a the people,
.lust  received a shipment ol  c loice
Prunes  In  10  Ib.  boxes.    \V6 are selling these al $1.00 per box,
Choice- Navel Oranges.,   ,24 for 25c.
Grape Fruit, 3 for  25c.
Fancy  Lemons,  per dozen       25c.
SATISFACTION   IS  OUR   AIM.        '
Dean's Grocery
Phone 336.
���urr Block "Alumbla   street.
WIGS
i'. .id headed men write for particulars, or call. Nol the old fashioned
kind but the up lo date Toupee, un-
nol - ��� able.
THE   WIG   MAKERS.
All    Kinds   of   Hair   Work.
107 and 108 McLeod Block.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. '
Social and  Personal
Dr, and Mis. Morris, of Vernon, II.
('., are in the city the guests of Mr.
ami Mrs. W. j. Armstrong,
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond i elghton
of Ashcroft. B.C., are the guests ul
Mr. ami Mrs. Talmage Campbell, of
the Savoy hotel.
Ml'S, .1. .1. Kelley will not receive
today,
For the purpose of introdui ig to
lhe ye.eng ladies of the city and their
: 1 iends lhe work ol the V. W C, A.
In Nov. Westminster an Informal
.*' cial evi 1 Ing will be held in 1 ��� as
soclatlon building on Friday vening.
I >r 1 Irat e Atkinson, cf Vain uvc r.
v 111 deli) ��� r a brief addri.-.- v. hill
Ml * E. Collins W ill tend 1* - veical
boIo.   Refi * ihnv nts ��������� 111 be si   \ ed.
The first annual Rlks bnli . thli
city was b id ill St. Putr 1 ���'.. I ill 011
Tin sd ij    cvenlni       T   * iternal
spirit was pri val 1 I throu: I 1 tlte
' i-enl ig, manj vli itlng Elks I their
w Ivi 1 : akiug the trip from mcou
ver und '��� Ict.oria to Join In the ' ttlvi-
ties, T. l>. Coldlcutl was ti iter of
cen 1 onles, a i- ature of thi evening ��, s the exhibition of a few of
the riles 1 I the ordi r which took
place ri 11 o'clock, which hour
flgui ed promim nelly al the time the
American order was drsl formed. A
special electric lighting diBplaj was
prepared for these ceremonies,
Among those assif In? In arranging
the 1 vent v,. re i stiiweii Clute,
Mayor A. W, Gray, i I), Coldicutt, .1.
A. Dadds, H. Brice, A. Q, Beatty, M.
.1. Phillips and P,  li. Smith,
-^t*��<aa;ji-��*i3iv��CBti-*iT7iiriWBJ
JI'V      U*
li'.WWtJUSOQCflSi
I  AT J. H.   TODD'S  MUSIC HOUSE
PRICE CUT TO PIECES ON EVERY ARTICLE, WITH THE EXCEPTION OF VICTOR *ND EDISON TALKING MACHINES, WHICH HAVE ONE PRIC"! ALL
OVER CANADA. SAVE FREIGHT BY PURCHASING TALKING MACHINES
HERE,  INSTEAD OF  SENDING  EAST.
We Are Going to Cut Prices to the
bottom on Thurs., Fri. and Sat.
We are moving to the store now occupied by the National Finance Company, and
Edwards, tho jeweler, in tiie Hall and Lavery block, and must reduce our entire stock
considerably,
ONE GOOD SECOND-HAND ORGAN, fOR ONLY ��� $30
ONE SLIGHTLY  USED  PIANO, has been out to a concert, otherwise ^?35
ii".-.. wees $375, will go for, only   ^fcww
TWO   BEAUTIFUL   MAHOGANY   CASES,  regular  $360.    Will $PS0
TWO LARGE MAHOGANY CASKS; regular $450.    Yours, lur $31 **\
THREE EXTRA LARGE CABINET GRAND PIANOS;   regular C^TK
$550;   will go for   *Wl3
!: ecu need a PIANO, now is the time to purchase. 1 hav* been In business In
Nee We tmlnEter twentj years, and most of the peoplo know they will get a square
deal in everything I sell them, \x 11i guarantee satisfaction or your money refunded.
l*.\ i ry artlch Just an rep Rented; w carry no cheep goode. all the very best, We have
so many small tilings In lhe Musical line that II is hard to give prices here, best call
and I-*' i   ai o ind.
Violins, Accordians, iVlandolins>
Harmonicas, and Violins and Mandolin Cases, 50% off while they last.
Thi:: Bale '.las been a great BUCCees since we started it last Frielny. The stock is
moving fast.    Only three more days to clean up.    Don't ini.es this sale.
WE TAKE
THE RISK
O-CEDAR
POLISH
MOP
$1.50
Read- Fhe -News
T'ne new way lo easier, qu'eker   and   bettt r   cleaning.     Let   i
11 nil you an O'Cedar Polish Mop on two days trial at our risk, II
is not satisfactory ln every way, if you do not think it the greatei
help to better housekeeping you ever knew simply return  it.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
'SIB put on Sale, Singer Sewing
Machines, Friday and Saturday only.
$65 Machines at $52 on payments���
$45 Spot Cash.    You &S1 know the
Singer.
New   Westminster.
Phone  69,
Open Evenings till 9 p.m.
Music House
419 Columbia St., Burr Block
���i THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE FIVE
| HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
SPORT
BASKETBALL      BOXING
son, Ed. Brynjolfson and Joe Dakers they shouldn't have married. But*
i being sure of places on the team. j Helen's mother was ambitious. Six-
Steps will at once be taken to bring, wanted her daughter to marry a tiile.
j out several high class players from, At just about this time the older
; the east and a meeting will be held Hm of Malkia came to an end with
j shortly to arrange for grounds and a> the death of King Jan IX. The next
; club house. Positions for six of the I heir to the throne WSJ discovered to
i imported players nave been guaran-' be none oilier than a certain John
| teed by one of the big firms  in the' North, American citizen.    The prime
capital,  the management of which is j minister of the kingdom instantly set
anxious to see Victoria further
tlsed in the sporting world.
adver
LADIES' HOCKEY TEAM
WIN PROVINCIAL TITLE
Defeats Vancouver Team 2-0���Big Crowd on Hand to
Witness Struggle���Exciting Incidents���Miss R. Winte-
mute Star of Both Septettes���Muldoon on Stilts.
How Many Arc Going?
By a decision arrived at by the executive of the .Mainland football association on Tuesday evening, the re-
pluy of the Kovers-Coqulllani contest
fcr the mainland cup Is ordered to take
place on the Gamble street grounds,
Vancouver on Saturday afternoon at
2:30. Several changes will be made on
ihe Rover team which are expected
to strengthen both the attack and de
fence. Manager Grant is arranging
for a special car *to leave here about
1 o'clock that afternoon providing 40
names are sent in to him before Friday noon.
Westminster won a provincial hoc*' penred to take down first prize with
key championship last night when the | her all round display, her ability to
ladies'  team   defeated  a  seven  from i take all kinds of chances earning her
with  them
yjHs. bore
Vancouver two goals to nil ln about
the niftiest contest that has been seen I
on local ice this season. The victory '
was a clean cut one, there being noth* '���
ing of a fiuky nature in the result to j
give the Terminals an excuse. And
last but not least the game was en-1
joyed by a crowd greater in propor-,
tion than anything yet seen at an amateur fixture, bringing joy to the pro!
rooters, greater enthusiasm to the fair;
players and testing at times the raft- ���
ers of the enclosure by the cheers,      j
The affair was not of the afternoon
tea variety as expected, the ladies!
mixing it in gre'at style, at one time
four of -the players going down in a
heap while* bumping the boards was a
general feature.
If a straw vote had been taken
among the gentler sex, the Vancouver
team would have grabbed the honors
tor appearances, taking the ice dressed iu the Vancouver pro colors of
barred maroon sweaters and white
skirts. They looked nifty. Compared
with the Terminals the Royals skated
out ill a Ibody attired in the regulation
orange mid -black worn by the Westminster pro team. The male section
of the crowd voted solid for the Royals
i a king the stand that the colors bore
some stability. Later re-
out  these   contentions.
\?\s:10 Ken Mallen and Eddie Oatman made their appearance as offi-
i ills looking as If they were specially
ntrlted guests at a state ball at the
chateau Laurler. The first ladies'
hockey ever played in New Westminster was in progress.
First   Period.
Westminster pressed at the outset,
t .'��� puck going Inches wide. This was
followed by an attack by Vancouver.
the crowd applauding when a repulse
was made. Although both teams show-
ed a desire to play combination the
tendency to send the pu<*k forward
lowed tiie game somewhat ta the
opening stages. Miss -l��itha:n, In goal
. :* Westminster appeared In the
: nellght, aeting as a second Lehman.
The first score of the game came after ten minutes of play when Miss
Wintemute intercepted a lone; pass
. ��e to ber own goal, skated through
i mass of players and batted the puck
to   the   opposition   net.     The   effort
.is a spectacular one and well deserv-
��� *i the applause which the star defence
iyer received.
Second Period.
The s'*cond stanza was a repotit.em
the first, the Koyals eloing most of
a    attacking   which   culminated    in
.lias  Lane  scoring  the  Becond   goal
om  a   mix up  in   front  of  the   net
Irs   French, cover point for Vancouver  broke   up   several   attacks,   using
��� .'! poke defence system to a fine
nlah. Things got real interesting
��� en a Westminster girl attempted t.>
��� re by thmwlug the disc into the net
* Ith her hands.
Severn!   severe  butnp>-  were  receiv-
��� 'I by the players on both teams late
i the session, the Vancouver defence
orklllg  like trouns to ward  Off the
��� essant bombardment
Third   Period.
No  scores   were  registered   in   the
last period, although the play was just
Interesting.   The Vancouver ousto-
dian,  Mrs.   M.tc'ieeehnie broke into the
i ilclum thne after time by dropping
lie- knees when trouble threatened.
thua eftoctivt ... Btopplng the puck til-
ring through.
The Pi.iycrs.
or the players, Miss Wintemute ap-
Otd Country Football.
London, Feb. 25.--The following are
the reEults of today's first division
e-ames:
Aston Villa 1. Bolton 0.
Blackburn Rovers 2, Bradford City 0.
Must Play Again.
Vancouver,  Feb.   25.���Another  playoff has become necessary In local ama-
, teur hockey circles to decide the city
chu
the title of "The Moose." Miss Walsh
also showed up well on the Royal defence.    Miss  I^athani In goal had so | championship,  the  game   tonight he-
tween the Columbias und the B. & B.
team ending in a three all draw.
Either the Columbias or the Rowing
club will meet the Kroner Mills team
for the provincial championship.
little to do except in the first period
that her work was not so noticeable.
The forwards worked with a will and
an unselfish spirit that won cominen
datlon from the crowd. ���
On the Vancouver team, Mrs. French
at cover point took down the honors,
Miss Hyncs as rover and wearing a
big ti on her sweater, coming second,
Pete Muldoon, manager of the Vancouver team, made a great hit when
lie appeared during the Interval on a
pair of Htiit skates. Pete made himself real popular with his gyrations
and displayed a reimarkable idea of
how to skate on a four footh pair of
stilts.    The novelty  vvas appreciated.
Line-up.
Westminster Vancouver
Goal
Miss V. uatham .... Mrs. MacKeehnie
Point
Miss Walsh    Mrs. Percival
Cover Point
Miss R. Wintemute  ....  Mrs. French
Rover
Mrs. ('. S. Davies     Miss Hynes
Centre
Mi
J.
Sport Comment
The action of the young men of St.
Andrew's Presbyterian church in deciding to organize an athletic association with the ultimate view of having
.t church ut'.iletic league /formed in
the city should bring excellent results if such work in other cities is
any criterion. While the class of baseball cannot be expected to reach the
par maintained by the city league nor
can the promoters hope to set such a
pace in basketball as that maintained
by the regular city league, the fact remains that more young men will take
up athletics should the proposed organization be carried out. In this
present day pace the public ar'i much
too prone to become spectators at the
orf to acquuint that young man of his
good fortune.
North learned of his windfall in
Switzerland, whither he had followed
the Bonds, in company with Arthur
Merrit, a friend cf his, If it hadn't
been tbat North was desperately
afraid Helen would marry a duke de
spite all his efforts, he probably
wouldn't have listened to ihe minister
for a moment. As it was, he decided
that becoming a king waa the simplest possible way of winning Helen.
North was crowned and discovered
that a monarch's life was a distinct
bore. He wa9 so hedged about with
conventions that he could hardly
breathe. But he won his reward for
all the discomforts when the Bonds
were presented at court. The utter
confusion of Mrs. Bond was distinctly-
grat'fying. *
The affairs in Balkla speedily became in a very troubled condition.
After the revolutionists had made a
couple of attempts on hia life, North
learned the true reasons for their
discontent and sympathized with
them. Arthur Merritt fell in love with
the Princess Senla, whom the prime
minister had decreed must marry
North for political reasons.
So North decided to clear matters
up. He gave Senia to Merritt, declared himself In favor of a republic,
abdicated and sailed fcr America
with  Helen.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
J.J.Jones.MANDIR,
J.A.Rennie. 5ECY-TRES
POPULAR COMPANY.
The I.aMott comedy company opened a six nights' engagement last
night at, the Royal theatre and the
audience seemed well satisfied with
this versatile troupe. Ben LaMott ii
the bright shining star of the company and he occupied the stage for
fully forty minutes at the first per-
formance, As soon as the; crowd
would get through with cne big laugh
another one followed. The LaMott
company is sure to prove popular and
large crowds are expected to attend
the Royal during their engagement
here.
MONEY 12 LOAN
���ON MORTGAGES���
Agreements of Sale Purchased
at Reasonable Rates
and Terms
======    '
WE WRITE
FIRE, LIFE. ACCIDENT AND EMPLOYERS'
LIABILITY INSURANCE.
Order  Your Suit at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
We guarantee satisfaction.
643 Clarkson   St.
Collister   Block.
COLUMBIAN   COLLEGE   NEWS.
F
Gifford . ... Miss Haddon j oig  professional  and  amateur games
Right Wing 'rather than indulge in the sport them-
Hilmea  .........  Miss Smith BeiveB, with the result that the busi-
Left \\ tag | ness and  professional  man and even
'-ane   Miss MatheBon|-the  boy  just  leaving  school gets a
lethargic spirit ir mood which in a
few years practically prevents him reentering athletics. While the promoters, need expect little financial support from the public they will at least
Goal Summary. ! have the satisfaction of making a start
First,    period--.Miss   R.   Wintemute
(N.W.)   10:10.
MiS8  M.
Referee, Ken Mallen; judge of play
Kddie Oatman; game timer, Fred J
Lynch; penalty timer, A. c,. Beatty;
goal umpires, O, Swanson, J.Clifford.
Second  period���Miss Lane  (N.W.)  '
1:35.
Third period���None.
Penaftles-^-Nonei
Standing of the Clubs.
W.    1.     IV
Pts.
iii the way of enthusing a greater play-1
ing interest, the result of which will
be far reaching.    A Rtriking example I
f what enthusiasm  will do is to be I
j found in  the present commercial  Ice 1
I hockey games being played nightly atj
t t'ne   arena   between   different   teams,'
'the players of which, in the majority
e>f cases, ran never hope to maki   a
place on a senior seven.    What they
j do  get,  however,   is  the   pleasure  of
mixing in the games and bitten* health. I
In Second Place.
A geeod deal of satisfaction was ex-
' pressed in the city yesterday over the
result of the last professional hockey
j game in  Vancouver when  the Royals
  ! by   defeating   the   Terminals   shoved
j the latter into the cellar position from
Tcronto3 Can Hardly Be Headed from   which   they   cannot   hope   to  emerge
unless   they   defeat   Victoria   on   the
The Y. W. C, A. of the college last
evening had the pleasure of listening ;
to an address on "English Schools" |
from Miss Cave-Browne-Cave. The i
subject was instructively bandied by \
the  speaker 'and  was much enjoyed.
Last evening J. G. Gibson spoke lo !
the    college    Y.   M.   C.   A.    on    the
���'Triune   View   of   Sin."     The   chair
was taken by William  Deans.
At 3:30 o'clock this afternoon Rev.
Dr. Crummy will continue his series
of. lectures at the college on the
"liis.cry  of  Religion."
Tomorrow      afternoon      Rev.    Dr.
Chown  villi   deliver  another  of    his
I popular   lectures on  "Sociology."
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURIN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.  BOX  44?
TELEPHONE   124
Union House.
White Help.
HOTEL FRASER
Westminster
Vancouver .
Victoria   ...
. 1
.. 1
.. b
1
GRAB STANLEY CUP
N. H. A. Title���Ottawas Eliminate Carsdiens.
The Torontos can prepare for the
world's series. The ST. II. A. championship was virtually decided last night
when the Blue Shirts defeated the On*
larios 6-1, while Ottawas were defeat-
in Canadiens In overtime play 6-6. The
result gives .lark Marshall's crew a
load of two dear games anel only a
cyclone, train wreck or a wholesale
poisoning can now beat out the Queen
CRy sextette from defending the Stanley cup against the Victoria aggregation.
Qui hoc pulled Off a big surprise on
Montreal Ice by defeating the Wanderers 14-6.
The  overtime  game  at  Ottawa  is
the lirst time the two teams have
gince ilie memorable overtime garni
two week.- ago when only one goal \
��� cored  i n   Montreal  Ice, this  by  the
Fretu ban n,
Willows  ice Friday night.    Although
a   coast   championship    would    have
! looked  better  to  local  fans, the  fact
j remains  that  a  hodt��o  followed  the
, bunch under Hugh Lehman practically
! all the season  in the way of players
getting   injured.     Without    such     in-
i jurie B   Captain   Lehman   would   probably  be making preparations for the
i trip eastward.    Frank Patrick has th'
elded  to take his team  back east
company with   Victoria    in order
play  a series of games with
the* N.
in
to
clubs in
II. A. who leave been elimmat-
1      We
���
use
;'mY**''           1
Local produce only.   First Class Cafe.      1
Reasonable Rates.                         *  |
Cor. Front and Begbie Sts.
BEAIY
TO   BRUSH    Ut*
By coming here for your supply of
Military Brushes, Flesh Brushes, Bath
Brushes, Hair Brushes, Cloth Brushes,
Tooth Brushes, Nail Brushes, Bhavlng
Brushes and Toilet Articles to go
with them.
Every Brush guaranteed for service and price here���see our Brush
displav this we> k.
AT KYALL'S.
I
701  Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
Standing of Clubs.
I..
ed  from   the  Stanley    cup    contest.
While   Patrick lias  the  whole say  in
the  matter it  would  look  to all  fair
mlnded funs that New Westminster by
reason    of    being   In   second   place.
should bave been selected to make the j
trip ess:.    Vancouver  nearly  copped
the   championship.     After   having   it |
met I within their grasp, the team fell stale
of I and has lost the last six games. Not
as  a very rood record f.ir any team making the :rip east anel not conducive to
good crowds when the support, ra of
the X.  II.  a. teams get  wise to the*
fat:.
BEN  WILSON
Appealing   at   the   Edison  theatre
"An American King."
W.
TONIGHT
LA MOTT
COMEDY COMPANY
The Minstrel Comedians and
LIVE WIRE ARTISTS
Ptull of Mirth,
Action and
Ability
Ti ronton .
Canadiens
Ottawa . .
Quebec ...
Wanderi rs
Ontarios ��� ���
ia
n
10
10
6
4
B
s
1L'
H
Coals
F.      A.
86     .M
60
69
TO
114
121
74
02
97
tin
66
PRO LACROSSE LEAGUE
Victoria   Arranging for  Positions  for!
Players���Len Turnbull Willing to
Play in Capital.
v
Winnipeg Hockey.
p ss< salon of tha Allen cup, emhle*
matlc of the amateur hookey championship of the world, will likely be
decided in Winnipeg this evening,
The Wlnnlpegs, last year's winners,
iiook up with the Victorias which won
the trophy two years ago. if the Pegs
win, it will give the Monarchs undisputed right to the title while if the
Vies reverse matters it will place the
Monarchs aud Victorias on an equal
footing.
At the Theatres
AT THE  EDISON,
ARE YOUR INTERESTS FULLY PROTECTED
IN CASE OF DEATH?
If not a policy In the NORTH  AMERICAN  LIFE will do it.
SOLID  AS THE  CONTINENT. The policyholders-company.
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746 Columbia St.     312 355 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
I
PRICES:   10c.  and  20c.
Two  Shows:   7:15 and 9:15.
Change   of    Program   every
Other Night.
Victoria. Feb. 26. -It ls now an assured fact that Victoria will possess
a pro lacrosse twelve this summer,
Negotiations have been going on for
some time between officials of the
mainland clubs and those behind the
movement ta the capital and the situ-
alien has reached a point where it la|Countess
a certainty that there will be professional lacrosse on the Island. More
than thai the capital city lacrosse enthusiasts will be able to boasl of one ,.
!,t  the tastes:   loams ever gathered|royal Ujrwu-and entreaties.
together,
A   letter   was   received     y
from  Len  Turiibiill, the speedy home
fielder  of  the  Westminster    lacrosse;
club, in  Which Turiibiill accepted the
proposition  offered  by the  Victoria!
club.     Harry   I'lckeiing   has   already
Consented to manage the Victoria aggregation, while Mickey Ions and Sib
:������ tenia y
The management of ths Edison
theatre mis secured another good
program for today. The story told ta
the t'ruture film. "An American King.'
is best told as follows:
When Prince Stepan Norsk! decided
that he would rather marry the
Maritzo than preserve his
rigb s as a member of the royal
family of t'.alkiu. tho king, his father,
was 'highly Indignant. But Prince
Stepan remained unmoved despite the
PROGRAM   TODAY
Cdioon Special  Feature.
efflenon��
1��ff��H��i
CeJ
I
Esn Wilson  in
An American King
Comedy Drama  in Two Parts.
BOB told me of a fine
way to reduce my meat
.    He was saying���
Lubin
EEFORE  THE   LA!
FALL.
Drama.
T   LEAVES
by Nichols are also certainties. Bf-
feirts will now bo made to secure other
lacrosse stars to complete a strong
snuud. Victoria will have a bunch
of home brews on the club, P-oss John*
ritd Murium and sailed to America
where, assuming the name cf Stephen
North, tie settled down to the life of
an American business man,
Sixty years later, John North,
I'rince" Stepan'S grandson, decided to
go to Europe. He had several business Interests to be sure, but the
main reason for bis decision was the
fact, that Helen Bond was sailing for
tho continent with her mother and
father. John North wan very fond of
Helen. Moreover. Helen liked John,
so there  was  really   no  reason  why
Kalem
THE EMANCIPATED
WOMEN.
Comedy.
Song by Pete Murphy
Biograph
THE HUSBAND'S EXPERIMENT.
Comedy Drama.
that accoidtag to the U. S. Dept. of Agriculture, Uui-
letin No. 142, ten cents worth of wheat supplies almost three times as much protein and ten times as
much energy as a round steak.
"Make more use cf your oven little woman," he
s.ays So now 1 put more biscuits and muffins on
the table1 and less meat. And now the tendency oi
Bob and the children Is to "make a meal of them."
Rob says I'm a wiuard in the kitchen, but I'm
unite sure my magic would vanish without my
ROYAL STANDARD FLOUR.   It's great.
i��ra��ff��W��H��rn��W��n��rn��W��M��^��. PACE SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
Classified Advertising
CANADIAN FISH IN
!       BRITISH MARKET
AGENCIES.
CAASSIF1ED ADS VVILL BE RE-
ceived for The News at the following places: V. T. Hill's drug store,
C2S Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
E. I-ardou. Highland Park; Mrs. V.
I^ewis, Alta Vista.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���FOOT POWBR MOR-
tising machine.  Kor particulars^ap-
ply at The News office.
���>���>���*��������������������������������������
��� RATES. ���
������������������������������������������������
Classified���One cent per word per
���������Jay; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 6000 words, to be used as re
quired within one year from date
cuntract,, $26.00,
FOR SALE���TWO CIRCULAR SAWS
and saw table complete. Apply at
The News office.
FOH SALE-FAST POWBR MORTIS
ing machine. For particulars apply
at The News office.
Of
MARJUKI1 COUPLE WANT WORK
on farm. Any kind of tann work
and housework attended to. Apply
1010 Eighth avenue. (2998)
VVAKTKl) ��� HOUSEWORK WHERE
there are no small children, by Nor-
girl.   P. O. Box 35.      (.2996)
wrgian
WANTED ���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI
ture  in lareee    or small quantities;
highest prices  paid.    Auction sales
conducted.     H.   J-   Russell,     Kings
hotel block, Columbia street, Phone
gsi. *-8S->
! Monetary Times Comments on Success
of Recent Experiment in That
Line,
On the subject of Canadian fish in
the British market, The Monetary
Times has the following to say in its
last issue:
The experiment of Introducing frozen halibut from the Canadian Pacific
coast on the Grimsby market and
thence into the markets of the kingdom, has proved so successful that by
the time the second consignment was
due to arrive the first delivery had
all been disposed of and orders were
in hand for more. Naturally there
vas some diffidence in dealing -with
the fish  in  many quarters,  says  the
  j Fish Trade Gazette, but a trial proved
FOR    SALE���SELL     VOUR     PROP* | its value and Mr. Robinson, the con-
erty through an ad. in this column, j suiting director to the Canadian Fish
  ��� I and Cold Storage company, who was
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN. $100 PER ! responsible for introducing the trade
week     Canada's    Pride    Malleable ' to Grimsby, has not had a single com-
every one guaranteed  Mar*   Rlalnt regarding the quality or value
t2SS4) I of  the.   fish.    And  when   the  second
| consignment arrived traders -were so
 anxious   for   supplies   that,   although
I there was treble the quantity available, its disposal before another lot
could keep up a continuous supply.
was a certainty. And. owing to the
success of the trade, it has been found
necessary to supply some of the larger
FOR SALE���ONE HEINTZMAN &
Co. piano in good condition; only
in use six months; cheap for cash.
Apply 25 Alice street, city.    (2972)
FOR RENT���HOUSE, FOURTH ST..
near Royal Ave. Apply J. M. McDonald, 201   Agness  St. (2973)
was chosen vice-president; Frank
Law, formerly a member of the Tacoma baseball team, was made secretary, and Miss Anna Jack was made
assistent secretary*. W. 11. Wilton
was elected treasurer, and Ohataaqua
Peterson, of Noah may, assistant
treasurer.
LEGAL PHANTOMS.
Many Statutes That Exist Only
In the Imagination.
EXAMPLES OF "NO SUCH LAW
CLAIMS  INDIAN GIRLS
WERE CRUELLY TREATED
Ranges;
ket square*.
COLLECTIONS.
couver.
WANTED ���  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
turn, or stocks In trade, in large or
email quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by  public  auction  with  guaranteed
results, or no commission  charged, j
See the expert on furniture before |
yon give your goods away.   Address |
���F-rcd   Davis,   548   Columbia   street,
Kew Westminster. (289S)
to r����?N1r
WANTED TO RENT���SMALL MOD
��m house below Third avenue and
��wt of Seventh street. Would
tease for year.   Box 2991 The News.
(2991)
FOR RENT���EIGHT ROOM HOUSE
m-ar Catholic church, Columbia
street suitable for batchelors; long
lease.    Telphone R461. (2992)
HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
where.     No   collection,   no  charge
American*Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency. 336 Hastings street west Van , dl8trJbutlng c.em���>B wlth 9Upl)lieB di
i root  from  Liverpool.    About ten per
 "I cent  of   this   week's    delivery    was
shared between Liverpool, Manchester,
Leeds, Sheffield, Bradford and Glasgow, at each of which places only cne
agent has been allowed to have fie
wholesale trade.
With the Halibut consignment has
come to hand 125 cases of frozen salmon from the Canadian Pacific coast,
its appearance at Grimsby creating
quite us much trading interest as did
the first lot of halibut. For frozen
fish its condition was perfect and
those merchants who took trial consignments    for   their   customers, ex
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought lor cash. P. B. Brown, 17
Begble street, New Westminster.
(2885)
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the Northwest quarter of Section
14, Township 7, New Westminster
District.
A  Certificate  of  Indefeasible  Title
to the above property will be issued
to James E. Gulnet on
of  March, 1914,  unless  in  the  mean
time a valid objection thereto be made
to me in writing by a person   or per-1 wilh -0 of the casPS of saimon through
sons  claiming  an  estate  or  interest   Mes8I.s,  Qrant  and   May of  Billings-
Popular Belief* Which Have Sprung
Up, No One Knows How, and Become
Fixed Ideas, Yet Have No Foundation In Legislative Enactment*.
Many people have the idea tbat if
oue owes a bill and goes to his debtor
and tells him tbat he ls willing to pay
and then offers some trifling sum on
account, say $1 or even less per -week
or mouth, the creditor Is obliged to
take It, utterly regnrdless of the fact
that if creditors were obliged to receive payment in that way It would
put most of them out of business In a
very short period.
There is no such law.
In the minds of very many people,
especially ln the country districts,
there ls unother firmly fixed Idea tbat
If one person strikes another first the
person assaulted may then all but
pound the other to death.
There Is no such law.
A person assaulted has the right to
defeud himself, but he may not use
any more force than necessary to do
that To use more than necessary
force completely turns the tables, and
the assaulted becomes the aggressor
aud liable for his excess of zeal ln
damages commensurate wltb the damage done. A iierson has the right to
order an undesirable person from his
premises and to use sufficient force to
eject him if be does not go when so
ordered, but he bas no right to acceler-
Toronto. Feb. 25.���Alleging that his
two daughters were punished, imprisoned, improperly fed, and permanently
injured and disfigured at the Mohawk
institution or school near Brantford,
George W. Miller is suing Superintendent A. Nelles Ashton for $5000 damages, and he also seeks at Osgoode
Hall an order to change the place of
trial from Brantford to Simcoe.
Miller says that Ashton has a large
family connection and that he is related to W. F. Cockshutt, M.P., who,
also is a member of one of the oldest
and best known families. Under these
circumstances, according to Miller,
an Indian could not get a fair trial in
Brant county.
Miller alleges that Ruth and Hazel
Miller were assaulted and punished ln
August last, year, by having their hair
cut off, thus sustaining injury and
disfigurement. In the same month
Miller says Ruth was imprisoned in a
dungeon and served with bread and
water for three days, and Hazel was
confined to a room on the same diet.
He charges, too, that Ruth was cruelly
whipped on the bare back. Miller
complains of stale food, separated milk
wormy oatmeal and spoiled meat.
Miller says Asliton did these things
personally or instructed others to do
them.
Ashton In his statement of defence
denies the assault, but says that the
defendants attempted to escape more
than once, besides committing other
acts against the regulations. If any
punishment was meted out it waa -in
pursuance of the regulations to prevent escape, and for their own good.
The food was of good quality and the
same as that supplied to the other pupils. The children were not injured
and their health is good.
(
-J}
pressed their appreciation of the fish
and the opinion that it would doubt-, ate nis movements wltb one or more
ti,-. "1st rtavl,ess have a rcady sa,e in lhe cou"tr*v'i well placed kicks.
'"' *y I particularly as there was now no Scot-1
tish or English salmon available. Lon-|
don has been given a chance to deal
KOR RENT ��� SUITE OF NICELY
furnished housekeeping rooms, furnace heat, 37 Agnes. Telephone
638 L. (2988)
MODERN HOUSE, SIX ROOMS.    AP-
ply   204   Hoyab  (29741
*OR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. in this column.
an  estate  or  interest
therein, or in any part thereof.
J. C. GWYNN.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., February
16th, 1914.
���
CANADIAN PACIFK
RAILWAY CO.
The. person or persons having in
their custody or possession thee following Title Heeds relating to the said
property are requested to deliver the
same to tbe undersigned:
1. Crown grant to Jason Samuel
Lewis, dated  the 16th June,  1893.
2. Conveyance from Jason Samuel
Lewis to Llnnie Jane Lewis, dated
the Oth July, 1901.
J. C, GWYNN.
(2951) District Registrar
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
gate, and it is intended to keep up a
regular supply right through the Canadian Pacific season.
It was Intended to put filleted halibut on the market this week, but we
learn from Mr. Robinson that,, as the'
sample cases were not treated according to his desire at the Canadian Pa-
Mnny people wbo owe bills labor under a strong Impression that It Is the
duty ot their creditors to come to them
for their money.
There Is no such law.
There Is a proverb which says, "The
borrower is servant to the lender."
The bank will not come to you If you
owe a note which It holds for collection. Out of courtesy it will send yoa
a notice that your note Is due (It Is uot
compelled to do that), but you must
ci fie. station, its condition when deliv .
ered at Liverpool was not such that [ S->'o the bank to make payment
would guarantee hm complete satis- In the country frequeutly and In
faction; and having started well to' the city sometimes oue is told that,
create a good business with imported if a person dies leaving children and
frozen fish he decided not to put It I grandchildren, the children of a de-
on sale until it comes through accord-1 censed child, the grandchildren, are uot
ing to the prearranged methods to t entitled to the share of the estate
meet the requirements of the English | wntcn their parent would have taken.
trade. In a very short time, however,
supplies of halibut fillets from the Canadian Pacific stations will be offered
to dealers throughout the country.
When  going on a long journey  If \ Re Blocks 5, 17, 19, 20 and the north
rm our railway there will be no annoyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at..7:50 a.m.
St. Paul train leaves at 1:25 p. m.
Imperial Mmited leaves at 8:10 p.m.
Ftor rate and reservations apply to
E. GOULET,
Agent.
Or 11. W, BUODIE, G. P. A., Vancouver
!S*Mi��.Cave-Browne-Cavc
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M.
MEMBERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIANS.
Seasons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ang, Voioe Production, Theory (in
eiaea or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
���ilnns of the Associated Board of the
Royal Academy of Music aud Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer.
For  terms, etc.. apply  51  Dufferlti
Streeit,    Phone 411 R.
JWmCE rs 1IKRKBY GIVEN that I will
nt the text ri'-etlng r.f the Board of I.I
'������-TiKirii; Commissioners apply for .e trans-
!'- of the Wholesale Liquor License from
the promises .situate on Lot Nine (9),
fti.K-k Twenty-four (241. in the City of
New Westminster, to I-"'' Seven (7'.
(Boca. ������(-,," number ��09 Columhtu street
< :t>U) LBSLIE  IC.   HAINES,
lutct. 3rd February, 191 i
TORONTO TAX RATE MAY
BE HIGHER THIS YEAR
half of Block 21, beings parts    of
Section 3.3, Block 1 north, Range 1
east    (otherwise    the     southwest
quarter of Section 5, Township 7),
New Westminster District.
Wnereas proof of the loss of Cer- *
tificate of Title  Number 327F.
in the name of Charles A. Loomls lias
been tiled in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, In a daily- newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J. C. GWYNN,
Disttict Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
Now Westminster, B.C., January 2S,
1914. (2S67)
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER
Shrubo for Sale.
Flowering shrubs and evergreen.,
including Holly, Cypresses, Ratines
porous and others, may be obtained
at moderate prices from tli" I'ark
Ranger at the Queens Park by anyone desiring the same.
W. a. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City  Hall, February 26, 191*1,    (29971
LAND    REGISTRY    ACT
'
NOTIC1
��� ���   Ite      -
-.  .   ,���(<   ���
���    '   wf   th
t by *
' :.it Ni
Ir 'h<* Cl*
. -     -i   (7i
I   *    *��� .-l    title,
.->;o)
, * uted. 8r
HKREBT GIVE
ii n ting of the '������ ���
unlssloner apply foi
bottle license for tl
I ill from the prein
(9),  Block Twenl ���
e  New VVestmlm I
Block "ii," numbi i
t.
I.K.SI.tE  I*"..
d   February,   1!I14.
tbat
itird
I will
Of Ll-
.i  trans-
Bale of
- situate
mr (241
. to Lot
809   Col-
HAINES.
CtMBIAN PACIFIC
Re  part, of Uot   167, Groun 2, and nf
the northeast portion of the norili |
eats   quarter  of   Section   3,   Town* i
ship 2, In    the    District    of    New
Westminster.
Whereas pronf of the  loss nf Cer- I
tificate of Title Number 4311F, issued '
In the name of John Allen Wilson, hies
been filed In this office,
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the ex juration of one month  from j
the date of the first publication here-!
of, In a dally newspaper published in
the  City  of  New^ Westminster,  Isbuo
Toronto,   Feb.  25.-���The publication
of articles showing that Toronto's rate
would  be 22 mills or over if departments   manifested   any   tendency  towards extravagance this year has had
.    .   j i the*   good  effect, of  impressing   most
'"'-'       i departmental heads with the necessity
i of  caution.    But an   Increase  in  last
j year's rate of 19 1-2 mills still seemB
j Inevitable,    Twenty mills is talked of
as   the   minimum   rate   for   1914.    It
may be even higher.    It is conceded
that  the  revenues,  other  than  taxation will be no larger than last year's
estimate, as this was much in advance
of actual receipts, street railway percentages alone being $45,000 short of
the absurd estimate made by the controllers, and waterworks receipts many
thousands    of    dollars   short.    Then
there was $100,000 in the estimates for
mysterious license  fees which  never
materialized.
So to meet this year's new expenditures. Toronto will have to depend
largely upon the taxes. And while the
city's assessment is $80,000,000 higher
theni in 1*913, a rat** of at least 20
mills will be necessary.
Debt Charges Demand Attention.
New debt charges alone will make
a visible dent In the million and
three quarters of new taxes whim the
additional assessment and raising of
the rat" will provide It is an open
cored at the city hail that provision
for sinking funds i ti a huge block
���: new debentures was kept out of last
year's tax rate in ��� ler to satisfy the
Insatiable demands of certain city
fatlie*n*; for what >- as described as
"economy." Strictly ������peaking there
was nothing wrong in the proceeding.
By Btartlng the sin'* . .- fund thl yea:
the debenutres will . retired at ma-
turity. Bm one th ng Is sure, the
trick cannol be done iver again,
sinking funds left oul ln 1918 mu
provided for in 191 | For this
other reasons the debt charge-
in* abnormally heavy.
The
et bland
will
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
me-ft aw Dally
2:1X1   p.m Daily
lt:*E   p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
W:*W am Dally
H:00 p.m Dally
Steamer haves at  11 45 p.m. on
Saturdays,
���From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
'���V��*0   pm  _ Dally
i'.vcpt  Sunday.
Nanaimo,  Umin  Cay  and  Comox.
'��:�����* a m Wednesday and Friday I
Vancouver,, Union  Bay,  Powell  River.
It.45 a.m.. Every other Satfirday j
for Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
11 (Mi p.m Feb. 14 and 28
Prrnce  Rupert and Granby Bay.
11<l<5   pul Wednesdays
TeOiT- a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays for
Victoria, catling at points In the
fi'dtf  Islands.
For Gulf Island Points.
���ED. QOULET, AS'iit. New Westminster. '
��L W. BRODIB, Q. P. A_ Vancouver.
a duplicate of the said Certificate, un
less in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
J, C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., January 28
1914, (2986)
INDIANS IN  POW  WOW
ELECT  WOMEN  OFFICERS
Y.W.C.A. r
MBIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
Olrls' classes. Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,   7:30   p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For particulars call  phone 1324.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring   Suitings  ju.ut   arrived.    See
them,   Perfect (it    and workmanship
"���ni ran I eed.     Prices    from  $18.00 up.
701 Front Street.
Tacoma, Wash.,    Feb, 25.���Thomas
G. Bishop, of Tacoma, who Issued the
I call for the pow-wow  hen- following
j Secretary Lane's request for the opln-
| ions of the Indians on the advisability of giving them their lands In fee
simple, was elected president of the
Northwestern Federation cf the Am*
' erican Indians yesterday. White men
married to Indian women an* excluded to full membership, although they
| can be honorary members,
The Indians applauded a reference
to equal suffrage and elected women
.mi the staff of officers and the board
nf managers, The o inlzatlon was
perfected today, and most of the delegates returw 'I to their homes this
afternoon,
(hii f laholah ll., of lhe Quinlaults,
attired in a stiff derb) hat and green
; necktie, nat beside the chairman all
through the gathering, and at the con
! elusion of the morning session arose
and  addressed  liis people In  bis nn-
! live   tongue.     The   tyee   was   chosen
unanimously   past   president   of   the
organization,   Chief Taholah is blind
and  90  years old.
Billy Mason, of the Quiniault tribe,
as the father or mother having died
there ls no way whereby the Inheritance can pass over from the deceased
to the grandchildren���ln other words,
tiie line Is broken.
There Is no such law.
The statutes, expressly provide that
the children of deceased heirs take
the share that .would have gone to
their parent
A person owns a fruit tree and Its
branches overhang the land of his
neighbor. Many tblnk because of that
the neighbor is entitled to the fruit
ou the overhanging branches.
There Is no such law.
If the tree sat upon tbe line between the estates the neighbor would
be entitled to one-half of the fruit
but being wholly on one side tbe owuer
Is entitled to all tbe fruit and may go
upon bis neighbor's land nnd gather it
without being guilty of trespass. If
the neighbor does not like this arrangement he may take bis ax or saw
and cut the limbs off at the line between tile estates, but be must throw
them on bis neighbor's land, as the
wood of the tree belongs to him. Tbe
owner of the tree may not like to have
his tree treated thus, but he cannot
help himself.
Two men own adjacent lots of land.
One wishes to have a fence between
them; the other does not Many people
think that one may build the feme and
compel tbe other to pay for half of It
There Is no such law.
In such a ease oue owner may cull
in the fence viewers and have UuMii
est eilnin the line and designate wtileh
part or the fence encli shall build
Neither party, however, enn compel the
other to build any particular style of
Itnee. The mover in lhe mutter mny
Want n flllicy fence, but the other uiiiy
build bis half of nny material satis
factory to himself, nnd ho long as it Is
ii legal fence he cannot be compelled
to build any other.
Many shopkeepers demand that find
ers of lost money or valuables In their
stores shall deliver them over to them.
lis they own llni articles because they
wen- found on their premises.
Tin-re Is no such law,
The finder of money or other vain
flbles on the floor outside the counter
In n store Is tlm owner of the same
ugnlnst the whole world except the
loser, but It has been held thut If the
owner left the money or goods upon
the counter or on 8 table In the store
they were practlciilly In the cure of
the storekeeper and he had the right
to  their custody,   while   he  could   not
make such u claim to goods which
Were found on the floor.- Boston Globe
Young, Inexpert Fish.
Tommy, new to the country, went
fishing In the creek With Luke, the
hired man Tommy returned in tin
lute hours hi true fisherman's style
empty handed, but wllh nn excuse.
"It wasn't our fault," he snld    "We
find some bites and got three fish right
up  Into the air.  but  they   were llttb'
ones and didn't know how to bold on.
��� New York Pest
Real hlippllies* Is cheap enough, v.*:
hnw deiiily We pay for its counterfeit
-lluNcn   lUllOU,
SUGGEST INSURANCE
FOR   UNEMPLOYMENT
Toronto, Feb. 25.���The unemployment is the pressing problem of Ontario a��. the present time is tho state-
rr.ent made in the program of the Literal party of the university literary
society and based upon that they advocate some definite propositions as
a permanent solution. What 'hey suggest is a system of labor exchanges
under the government, unemployment
insurance started in those trades most
subject to depression and griduallv
extended to cover all trades and tha
possible Inclusion of a group of government labor colonics at. which unemployed workers could be trained to
be more proficient in sonic lino of
work. A further suggestion is the ie-
vision of the system of advertising
for and soliciting emigration, so that
the exact truth can be laid before immigrants and that immigration should
not bo encouraged except with reasonable assurance of employment.
&. H.  BOCKUN, N. BEAUDBLHB, W. ��. H. BUCKUN,
Pre**  aad Uwsl. Mgr. Vlca-Praaldanl. fiac. aa�� Traaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phone* No. 7 and 177.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
Branches Throughout the Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Depoatts of One Dollar and
upwards received and lute, est at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BU8INES8 TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques told, payable ln all parta ot tha
world.
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
TIME  CARD
Interurban Lines B. C. Electric Railway.
Trains leave New Westminster Terminal, Columbia and 8th Sts., as follows:
FRASF.f-. VAi.T.nY LINEJ���Passengei
trains for Chilliwack at H:30 a.m., 2 .no
and fi :4.". p.m.. l*'xpress cars ut S :30 a.m.
and *t -111 p m.. Fast freight, eastbound,
every morn ing.
FOR VANCOUVER, VIA BURNABY
f.AKK��� r'urs nt :, 'SO ii.iii., with hourly
servtei until 11:30 p.m., On week days
specials at. S A.m. and 5 p.m. First curs
on Sundays at  8 -.r.i) n.m.
Full VANCOUVER VIA NORTH ARM
OF FUASFH -Connecting at Eburne with
cur for Steveston. First ear ue 7 ,*i.m.
with hourly service mull 11 p.m.. On
Sundays first car nt  S a.m.
FOR   VANCOUVER    VIA
PARK���Cars at 5 :0fi and 5:46
i:\Tit w.
.in., with
IT. Inlnutc service to 6 a.m., 2d minute
service from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., followed
by 15 minute servloe to 8:80 p.m.. Half
hour service thereafter until 11 p.m., with
lost car at midnight. On Saturdays the
lTi minute service in the afternoon extends
to 11 p.m., wilh IiihI c*ir at mtdnlg-ht. On
Sundays ,itrly curs lit 0, 7, 7 :30 und H
aim., folh.wcii by 2" miinii' service until
s :4(i p.m. and half houi to 11 p.m., with
lata car ai midnight
FRASER MILLS-QUEENSBORO LINK
���Cur   for   Fraser   Mills   from   Columbia
iintl   Eighth  at  r.:2n,  8:20 and 7:45 a.m.,
I with hourly service until 11 :40 a.m. Leave
! Frnscr  Hills for Queensboro at H. 7, and
H;25 a.m.. with hourly service until mid-
Ininiit.    I.n*>t car to Columbia Ht. Terminal.
BRITISH COLUMBIAN ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Every Monday at 12 midnight
to I'rincu Rupert and Granby
Day.
Every Thursday at 12 midnight  to  I'rince  Rupert.
Every Saturday at 12 midnight to Victoria and Seattle.
Thursday, March 5, at 12 midnight for Sldegate, Ixickport,
Jedway, Ikeda, etc.
Monday, March 9, at. 12 mid-
to Massett and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 am. for Terrr-e,
Hazelton and Smithers. Mixed
service beyond to Rose Lake
Stage to  Fort  Fraser.
Imily passenger trains leave
Edmonton lb;*ir> p.m., arrive Me*
Bride 1:56 p.m. Mixed trains
ui I'rince George Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays.
We represent all TransA tlantlc Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
VV. E. Duperow, G.A.P.D.    H. G. Smith, C.P. a\ T.A.
527 Granville St.,  Vancouver. Phone  Sey. 8134.
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 ln construction, more beautiful and no more ei
pensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO.. LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
���r
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and 11 <02 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers in the famous Com OX b'* ain and
furnace coal. A ton of this coal wlll, without doubt, boll more water
than any other coal on tho market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (Ladysmith)
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 nil tho large corporations
and contractors in the province. It la ground very fine and is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, firo clay and fire
brick.
"S, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE 8EVEM
>    STOCKS
Orders In Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton executed for cash or
on margin In Montreal, New Vork and Chicago.
Direct private wire to Montreal and  New  Vork.
SUTHERLAND & ARDAGH
Telephone 817.
Stock Brokers.
316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
LOCAL AND FOREIGN
 MARKETS	
NEW YORK MARKET
DOLL AND HEAVY
Activity of Even Leading  Issue Confined   Within   Narrow  Limits���
New York, Feb. 25.���The ���opening
was dull and generally heavier with
declines confined to small fractions
in the case of the active, issues, but
with Belling from Europe In some
stocks like M. K. T. which declined a
couple of points. Missouri Pacific
wan sold on theory that it would have
to pay heavy assessment in the
Wabash common and preferred which
it holds in its treasury. Railway
Steel Springs and others of the
clearer industrial issues also showed
weakness, but as a whole the market
In the afternoon was dull and neglected.
Shortly afternoon, however. all
European houses selling and the bears
attacking the market with a good
deal of confidence. Reports were
spread of financial difficulties in
Paris, which could not be confirmed,
however, and there wets a good deal
of talk about, the probability of armed intervention in Mexico before long
The tone at the close was quiet, but
heavy.
Sales, 3S7.000.
account   of   the Wftbjsn   reorganization.
Long stock offers ln New Haven.
The, concensus of opinion ln conservative quarters of the street la that the
market has not discounted uny favorable decision that may be banded
dowu by the interstate commerce
commission on rate-B. Strong banking conditions the world over are
responsible for the checking of the
February decline in the security
markets, says an international Interest.
loses the pure food case.
V. S. Steal railroad protest against
discontinuance of trunk line, allowance for service.
The supreme court upholds the
Ohio law taxing railroads.
England is making her own enquiry in Benton case.
Further decrease iu idle cars surplus reported.
Democrats of Kansas favor government ownership of wires.
Absorption of Union Is reported
good. Buying of Reading is also good,
but not aggressive.
Our reports i-how foreign buying in
steel and In parts of the rails list.
Information channels friendly to Northern and Western, Great Northern.
Atchison on account of large margins
over dividend   requirements.
Coppers are being well taken.
Un. Pac. Com 101M,
U. S. Steel Com   65y.
V. S. Steel Pfd 109
Utah  . ..:  54-*��
General Electric   14S*>4
169%
109
118%
NEWSPAPER COMMENT.
Commercial ��� Uncertainty makes
the markets very  narrow.
Times���It ls a market governed by
special Influences.
American���The Investment demand
holdH Bteady, but speculation is at a
standstill.
SUn -The market is everywhere of
waiting attitude tor some development regarding affairs across our
southern border.
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
GOSSIP.
^Tlie weakness in money rates is
shown by the exportation of about
15 million gold recently had disturbed
inonoy affairs not a little. There mav
be liquidation in the Gould stocks on
SUMMARY.
Public service commission allows
the New York Central to Issue 75 million bondB to be sold at not less than
02% and accrued interest.
I!, and M, trustees expected to be
named tomorrow.
Hamilton-Brown Shoe company at
St. Louis takes on 5(J0 to 700 men.
II. Ogden Armour optimistic on the
business outlook.
Buyers from the widdle west now
in New York declare trade conditions
excellent.
Output of Rhodesia gold mines during January totalled 69,000 fine
ounces, compared with 60,000 in December.
Americans in London heavy, '.4 to
\<2   off.
Twelve Industrials decrease .17.
Twenty active roads declined .28.
FINANCIAL.
Moderate reactionary tacMcs on
shorts with cross currents of liquidation  may be seen today.
Congress fears intervention in
Mexico. Villa defies the Cnited
States and England by refusing to
give up the body of Benton.
The    United    States    government
(Quota-Ions furnished over the private wire of Sutherland  &  Ardagh.)
The  following are yesterday's quotations on New York stocks:
Op��n. Close.
C. P. R. WEAKENS
CAUSING REACTION
Trading   on   Montreal   Market   Quiet
Showing Decided Weakening in
Afternoon.
Am. Can   30%
Amal.  Copper     75
Am. Car Foundry     50%
American   Locomotive   ..  34
American   Smelting   .... 07
Am. Tel. and Tel 120%
Anaconda 30%
Atchison Com <i7
Bait, and Ohio Com 91%
B. R. T.   93%
Ches.  and  Ohio      63-*4
Canadian Pacific  213%
Con. Gas  133
China     41 Vi
Erie Com.     29%
Great Northern Pfd 128%
Int.  Met  Pfd   15
Mex.  Petroleum     65%
Mo.   Pacific      25%
M. K. and T. Com 19%
N. Y. O. and W   2S
New  York Central      90
Nor.  and  West 104
Northern   Pacific    114%
Penn 111%
Reading Com 167
Rock  Island        4*v*
St.  Paul    101%
So.  Pacific      96
Southern   Ry   25%
Soo Com 134
28%
73%
49%
34
65%
120%
35%
46%
91 %
92
62%
211V
Montreal, Feb. 25.���During the
morning session the trading was very
quiet with prices about the same as
the previous close. Trading was
general throughout the list with a
fair demand for odd lots ln the investment securities. In the afternoon
weakness developed tn C. P. R. and
the balance of the list reacted In
sympathy.
Iron sold down to 35, a new low
level, but closed fractionally better at
35%.
Power lost a point to 227, closing
firm ut this priee. There was some
liquidation ln Quebec railway which
carried the stock down to 15.
Brazil at the close  was offered at
86%.
The balance of the list closed with
| losses mid at the lowest for the day.
Guessing on the question of whether
or not the iron dividend will be paid
: leads nowhere in particular. It has
been established that the corporation
\ at best can earn lis common stock
dividend this year by only a small
margin.    It has been earning it by a
! small margin, however, ever since the
first    declaration    was    made    about
j three years ago and still the dividend
: has been paid. On that side of the
question  there  is  little  that is  new
132% i other than business is not as good as
4034 jit was    The other Bide of the ques-
28% ! Hon is whether it would not be gcod
126% ; business  for the corporation to pass
the dividend    for a year   or   so and
strengthen  its position.    Good  many
friends of Iron think that the passage
of  the   dividend   would   be   the   best
thing that could  happen and that in
a market way the effect would    be
had   been
removed.    On that, too, views differ.
15     i
63%:
24%
18
28     !
89% j
103% I slight   once   the   suspense
113 V, i
111%
164%
4%
101
95%
25
134
ket Is a purchase on all reactions and
feel convinced that the next movement of Importance will be toward
higher prices.
TORONTO BOYS INJURED
IN COASTING ACCIOEMT
Toronto, Feb. 25.���As the result of
a collision   yesterday   ar-ernoon   between a tcboggan, upon which. Usey
were  sliding on  the  hill  at th�� tap
, of   Parliament   street,   with   a  sharp
(Quotations furnished over private \ Btump    Martin   Mayhue,   aged   11, of
MONTREAL STOCK MARKET.
wire of Sutherland & Ardagb.)
Ruling quotations on the Montreal
stock market yesterday were:
Open
B. C. Packers  142%
Brazil   87%
Canada Cement Pfd 91
Canadian  Pacific    218%
Detroit United     73%
Dom. Iron & Cteel Corp.. 36%
Dom. Lron & Steel Pfd.. 91
Laurentide   191
Montreal  Power   228
Nova Scotia Steel    78%
Ottawa Power  165
Quebec   Ry   15%
It. & O. Nav. Co 108
Shawinigan    141%
Toronto  Ry 142
Close.
142%
87
90%
211
73%
35
91
190
227
78%
165
15
108
140%
141%
TIME TABLE���FRASER  RIVER.
For Week   Ending  Sunday, March   1.
Westminster.
Time.
High.    I.OW.
23    6:35    1:10
16:45 12:55
6:55    1:47
17:45 13:86
7:15   2:08
18:35 14:20
7:35    2:45
19:30 14:45
7:55    3:00
20:20 15:45
8:15    3:20
21:15 16:15
8:35    3:20
22:00 17:10
24
20
28
Sand Heads,
High. Low.
Time. lit. Time. Ht.
5:34 13.0 11:34
15:46 10.5 22:43
5:55 12.9 12:05
16:44 10.5 23:21
6:15 12.7 12:34
17:37 10.3 23:58
6:35 12.5 13:02
18:28 10.6
6:56 12.4    0:33
19:18 10.5 13:31
7:17 12.2    1:05
20:07 10.4 14:03
7:37 12.1    1:35
20:59 10.3 14:39
8.5
2.4
7.6
3.0
6.8
3.8
6.1
NEW AUDITORIUM AS
INDUCEMENT TO CONVENTION
52 Wellesley street, lies in the Sick
Children's hospital with a serere
gash to the bone of his left leg, aad
Colin Grant, aged 11, of 719 Ontario
street, is in bed at home with a plateful brise across the chest.
The two boys with Gregory Coffins,
of 712 Ontario street, had been courting down the hill for some time. In
the unfortunate slide young Grant
was steering. The toboggan deflected and, in spite of all the boys could
do, the toboggan struck the atnnp
a glancing blowing. Grant waa thrown
against the stump while Mayhue w��*
thrown at the top of the stump, bis
leg striking the sharp edge. He wad
rendered unconscious, and the otoer
boys were too frightened to art
George Chapman, aged 13, of 73K
Ontario street, had seen the accident
from a distance, and he ran to the
scene and placed the two boys on the
toboggan and pulled them up the kiq,
and across Howard Btreet to the lire
hall. A police ambulance, waa calked
and conveyed Mayhue to the hoep?v��l.
With assistance Grant wa-, able u��
proceed to his home The MayhtM��
boy's wound, in the interval before
the Chapman boy came along, had
frozen, rendering the cut the
painful.
SUES PREACHER
Calgary, Feb. 25.���If Calgary fails
to become the venue of the International Sunday school convention for
1917, then it will not be because of
the indifference of Dr. Kerby and
those who are working with him. It
will be remembered that Mayor Sinnott and Dr. Kerby recently visited
Jhicago and urged Calgary's claims
for the 1917 convention. So cordial
was their reception that both the
mayor and his companion arrived at
Action by Hotelkeeper on an Accusation of Slander.
Welland, Feb. 25���A second slaiid+v
action has been laid against William
Christian, the local preacher al
Bridgeburg, by Sam Pearl, the hotel-
keeper, whose wife laid the prerioaa
action. The slander complained of in
the writ was the following worda:
"Where did Mr. Pearl get hia auto
mobile from 1���the drunkards. Where
did Mr. Pearl get his Jersey cow
from '.'���the drunkards. Where did
Mr. Pearl get his horse and basgv
froin ?���the drunkards."
Christmas���The Mexican situation
seems to be attracting some attention
as shown by an easier tone in the
English market. This may cause
hesitation and shade lower market
locally.    1  still  think that the mar-
He   Drives for Govt.
Nanaimo, Feb. 25.���-Alex. McMillan,
who drives the government wagon
from Nanaimo to Chase river and Extension, was unfortunate enough to
.meet with a severe accident -wMle
the conclusion that the city stands drivmg through the city this morning-
a very good chance of securing the When about 200 yards heyond the end
convention, which will be attended by o{ Haliburton street hie horse, wtaiea
fully 5000  delegates,  making,    along | he   -^   oniv   recently   bought,   took
MA
C* H
i
with their friends, an invading army
numbering at least 10,000.
Dr. Kerby presided over a meeting
held in the public library, at which
it was decided to form a council of
one hundred to take this affair of the
forthcoming convention in hand.   One
fright and began to rear, backing the
wagon to the edge of the road where
it overturned, throwing Mr. McMillan
violently to the ground. The none
thereupon broke away and ran off
trailing behind It a broken shaft. Mr.
Swan of Cedar district and WllHawB
Should see a steady improvement in business. Pull
your share of ,it through
A
ADVERTI
ING
IN
^etflS^nett*
Make your contract and
secure your position this
week.
Your advertising in The
News will help keep the
trade of the city and the
Fraser Valley in New Westminster
hundred names were selected, and a j 0f ,'anaimo, were near at hand and
letter will be forwarded to each of Went to the driver's rescue and droTe
these individuals asking whether they the injured man to the local hospital.
will consent to become members of I where Mr. McMillan was found to
the council. Such communications I have sustained injuries to the foot.
will be mailed until 100 persons have hut these are not of a very aertonei
intimated their willingness to act en I nature.
the council.    Afterwards a permanent | ���
organization will be formed with officers and an executive committee,
whose duty it will be to carry eut all
the necessary arrangements for the
housing of the convention. It will be
known by next June whether or not
the convention is coming to Calgary.
Should the decision be favorable to
this city, then in all likelihood a
huge auditorium will be erected in
order to ccommodate the convention.
At a meeting to be held in the
public library tomorrow afternoon,
the replies from those asked to become members of the council will be
submitted.
Extending Lines.
Victoria. Feb. 25.���A program of ex
tension  is being initiated  by  the Do-j
minion government  telegraph  system |
In the Vancouver island section which
includes   tbo  adjacent   gulf    islands.
Two cable laying parties left the city
yesterday.   One has gone to Sooke to
run  a  three-ijuarter  mile   length    of
ruble  across   the   harbor.     This  will j
give   Victoria  direct    communication
with    Sooke    and    East  Sooke.    The |
other  will   undeitake  the  installation j
of a three mile submarine    lir.e   be-1
tween  Pender    and    Saturna    island, j
bringing   the  residents  of  the   latter
into telegraphic and telephonic touch ,
with  Duncan, and through thar town.
with Victoria and Intervening points.
The work Is under the general direction of William Dee. the di-.tiict
superintendent.
How A Clever Girl
Helped Her Mother
Dki.or.ainh, Man,
I must tell you about my mother.
She thinks there is no other medicine,
as good as GIN PILLS, for Backache,
She tried u lot of other medicine for her
back. Sometimes she would get a little
belter, and  then  be as bad  us ever.
Then a friend advised me to get GIN
PILLS. Mother tried them and lias
not Lecn troubled wllh backache since.
Eleanor iurr.
Backache is the surest sign of Kidney
Trouble���and GIN PILLS are the surest
cure for weak, sick Kidneys. If you are
troubled with backache, don't hesitate
a moment but get GIN PILLS and you
will get relief. If GIN PILLS do not
do all that we say they will���let us
know, and we will cheerfully refund
vou your money. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50.
If your dealer does not handle them,
write us for free sample box.
National Drug and Chemical Co., of
Canada, Limited, Torouto. ;o4
TOM
MANUFACTURER
In view of the industrial    development    in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing  plants   have   been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices   demanded    for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage-
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc. Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
T
CO., LID.
Granville Street,
Vancouver. B.C.
Read The News
1
** /1 PAGE  EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1914.
���nM
Seamless Axminster Rugs
High Class Seamless Axminster Rugs in deep heavy
pile; in rich coloring and all the latest patterns.
Having no seams and an extra heavy pile they make
a very handsome floor covering and will wear well.
Size 8 feet 3 inches by 11 feet 6 in.
Kog-ular $35.00.    Sale price   	
$29.50
The New Westminster
 AND FRASER VALLEY ���
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
Tapestry Carpets
REG. 75c. YARD.    SALE  PRICE 50c. YARD.
3000 ya-rds Tapestry Sirpet of excellent quality,
comprising FIFTY different patterns; to clear at
60q. A VARD. If you have a room, a hall or a stair
to cover don't miss this chance; 27 Inches wide.
Regular 75c. a yard.   Sale Price, Rftas,
per yard     wUC
3 - LAST   THREE   DAYS - 3
IN   EVERY   DEPARTMENT���BARGAINS
Thursday, Friday and Saturday finishes the February Sale. Thrifty shoppers will take advantage of the
offerings, not only in Furniture and House Furnishings, but in every department of this big store. Many odd
lines will be cleared out at a fraction of their real worth. Prices in themselves are not conclusive, but a study
of these prices, then a comparison of the goods, will convince you that the values offered here are money-
savers for you.
L
Some Wonderful Linen
Values for this Special
Three-Day Sale
Unlort Tablti- Damask, 54 inches wide. Fully bleached mercerized finish, in floral design. Om\ft
A great snap, at, yard   fawG
Hearing line In Union Damask, Table Napkins, size
18x1 S, in various floral effects. Regular value $1.35
dozen.    Special Price  to clear,  per QQf%
dozen OOC
I'ully Illeacht-el Irish Damask Table Cloth; size G0xS4;
very" effective designs of floral, leaf and berry. Regular value $1.00.   Eighteen only to clear     CCjf%
at, each   ... / WWW
Seven dozen only, warranted Pure Linen I>amask
Table Napkins, in floral and dot effects; size 20x20;
hemmed ready for use.    Regular $2.50   A* 4   CC
dozen.    Clearing  price,  dozen 9liWW
See this line .iilly bleached Irish Union Table Damask, In rosebud and leaf design; (16 inches wide.
Regular valu'; 65c. One piece only to Ort 1 **
clear at, - yaTd W I \ C
7-4 wide unbleached Sheeting, suitable for single
beds; heavy weave of cotton, and easily bleached.
Regular 30c value.    Special  Price, per   O01 ft
yard   ..'.' CwfC
70 Inches, wide- bleached cotton Sheeting; a grade
that will gi'.*,every satisfaction. Reg. 07^ f*
value  3oc.   yurd.   Special,  per   yard.... w (La I \\ W
88 inches wide* bleached cotton Sheeting; a splendid wearing ajiallty.    Special Price, ARft
per yard  ..;... "ww
Fully Bleached Cotton lied Sheets; made from
heavy English sheeting; size 70x00 inches; henvmeel
ready for use.   Special I'riee, per ft 4   *JC
pair       91.WW
White Grecian Rcdspread; double bed size; reliable
wearing Quality.   Special, 6? 4   Of%
each W * ���������IP
A let of high grade satin finish Marcella Bedspreads.:; full double bed size; excellent -J��O. ^R
designs, 'tegular $4.50. Special, each... 9wa I W
Six do/on only In thin lot of Table Napkins; they
are ex'tra heavy weave, with bright satin finish;
will give endless wear. Regular valuea $2.75 per
dozen.    Special price, per 4nO   1 C
dozen    *6il3
An assorted clearing line in Bleached Damask Table Cloths; sue 60x80; beautiful floral designs; also
shamrock:   regular selling price $1.50.   Cl   IC
Clearing  Price, each    9 ��� a I W
Heavy Crash Holler Towelling  in brown or   Q.
bleached;   16 inches wide; per yard WW
Checked  Olass Towelling;   16  inches wide;    Q^
red and blue cheek;   per yard WW
Ready-made Roller Towel; made from extra heavy
linen  crash   towelling;   IS   inches  wide,      A fit*
2% yards long. Reg. 50c each. Special "fWW
An assorted lot of Linen Huckaback Towels, with
damask borders, scalloped edge or fringed; a fine
selection.     Regular   35c  each.     Special,       ARft
per pa-lr    ���? WW
42-inch Pillow Cases, made from pure English cotton.    Regular "35c   pair.    SpecJal,- per 5)C*f��
Pillow Cases, made from extra heavy weave of
cotton.    Hegular 65c a pair.    Special, per   ARft
These Flannelette Blankets aro made from selected
grade of cotton. They wash well and do not shrink.
White or gray, with pink or bine striped border:
10-4 size:   pdr pair $1*35
11-4 size;   per pair * ��� .$1.65
12-4  size;   per pair $1*95
Striped Cotton Bed Ticking; 30 inches whie.   Qp
Regular Ufjfrc value;  yard  ww
Heavy wdatA, strong Union Bed Ticking, in blue or
White   'trine;   suitable  for  feathers.  Spe-     ORfs
��� il, per vard       fcww
Quilted Silence Cloth for table padding; 50 inches
wide,    Regular   $1.25.     Special, A* 4   4ft
per  yard    9 ��� a I W
Fancy   Damask Huckaok Cuest Towelling;   15  in.
���wide, per yard  27'/*>c 30c and 35c
IK  In oil SB  wide, per  yard 45c and  50c
Plain  White Huckabai *k Towelling;   18 Inches wide;
Special,  |i'*r yard   16c
22'.i: Inches wide.   Special, .per yard 22|/2c
Colored Turkish Towelling, for roller towelling; re-
Malih* qualities; soft and absorbent;  per
yard    15c, 17'/2c and 22l/2c
Clearing Line of Dress Goods
During the next three days is your opportunity to
get a new dress length at a very low price. This
assortment contains some very smart goods in new
weaves and worth double the price you pay for them
There, rre Whipcords, Serges, Tweeds, Broadcloths
ami Bedford Cords, etc., and a uuniher of odd pieces
of Novelty cloths. The values are usually un to
$1.66. Numerous colors and black. Width ftO,**
48 to 58 inches. Your chance, per yard  s^ww
Some Silk Specials
-|     *   yott  should   Investigate.    A  special   purchase
��� ��� i les us at this opportune time to offer a splon-
dld Mfscrtraetlt of Silks, suitable for dresses or
waists,  below  market value.    They come In niimer-
* ' hot effeols with stripes of contrasting shades.
A good useful Messallne Silk that will give splendid
���":"-. lu shots as brown and blue, green and black,
I I u     and gold, grey and black, green and blue, blue
in! white, pm-ple and green, green and brown; all
19 Inches wide,   Wo guarantee these Silks    ARft
nol  to Bpllt,   Per yard   "Jww
NATISRAL PONQEEJS- -For service this Silk has no   *
rival stud we have a. fine selection of various weights.
Kim*. ;>veii   weaves.     On  sale  at   30c  for  2(1   inches
rtw?*.:ad.32.to36..inch. 45c and 69c
A Three-Day Whirlwind
Sale of House-Furnishings
in the Basement
40c Corn Brooms for      25c
50c Corn Brooms for   35c
60c Corn  Brooms for 50c
75c Corn Brooms foT  60c
75c Long Handled Hair Brooms for 60c
(lOc Long Handled Hair Brooms for 75c
$1.25  l*>ng  Handled  Hair Brooms  for    95c
$1.50  Long  Handled  Hair Brooms,  for    $1.15
$2.00 I>ong Handled Hair Brooms for $1.50
35c  Bannister  Brushes   for    25c
50c  Bannister  Brushes   for    35c
80c. Bannister Brushes for   60c.
$1.00  Bannister Brushes,  for    75c.
15c Floor Scrubs for   10c
25c Floor Scrubs for   15c
50c Floor Scrubs for    35c
75c. Floor Scrubs fcr    60c
25c Stove Brushes    20c
40c Stove  Brushes    30c
25c   Shoe   Brushes    20c
35c   Shoe   Brushes    25c
50c   Shoe   Brushes    40c
$1.00  Shoe  Sets    75c.
$1.50 Shoe Sets   $1.15
$1.75 Shoe Sets   $1.45
$2.00   Shoe   Sets    ' $1.65
25c  Whisks    , .-15c
35c  Whisks    25c
Large  Feather  Dusters    50c
Self  Wringing   Mops    50c
86c Spring Mep Sticks  20c
Kalsomlnn   Brushes    ,25c
Kalsomlne   Brushes    50;
25c  Bottle Furniture  Polish, 2  for 25c
50c  Bottle  Furniture  Polish    35c
O-Cedar   Mops     $1,-50
Clothes Wringers for Less
$25.00
$4.00 Clothes Wringers
$5.00 Clothes Wringers
$6.00 Clothes Wringers
Galvanized Ware
.$3.50
.$4.50
$5.50
Attractions in Our Ladies'
Ready-to-Wear Dept.
NEW   SPRING   SUITS,   COATS,   DRRESSES   AND
MILLINERY.���A FEW SPECIALS.
Ladies'  and   Misses'  Fine Cray Serge  Suits, $35.00
Comes In medium shade of grays with latest style
cut-away coat, finished with two large covered buttons; skirt very daintly drapod at each side; a
porfectly   new   model.     Attractively       <!tQC  ftft
priced at *WWiUU
Ladle  and Misses' Navy Suit at $25.00.
These suits are made up in new model styles; material fine serge; coat in 22 to 27 inch length and
skirt  of  newest  cut.    Attractively
Priced   at   	
Ladles' Black and White Check Suits at $37.50.
A small chock all-wcol material; coat in fancy cutaway effect with double seams over shoulders, trimmed with four small buttons, and fastens with two
larger buttons; collar anel reveres covered with
moire silk, and edged with fine lace trilling; the
skirt is new model with ov.erskirt effect, about half
length;  a very  stvlish suit.    Attrac-    tt*J7  Cft.
lively  Priced  at   9w I .WW
LADIES 'AND MISSES' NEW SPRING COATS AT
$12.50 AND $15.00.
We have now a very choice selection of these Coats
awaiting your inspection, iu good cloth, serge and
other materials; latest colors of tan, green, Copenhagen1, tango, black and white check, etc.; all are
in the very newest style models; some with belt
e.ud girdle effects, other finished with fancy silk
sash of Persion aud Dresden shades.    These are all
$12.50 a.c $15.00
SSES'   DRESS  SKIRTS  AT  $4.50
TO $9.50.
serge, tweeds and  other cloths;
, brown and  blank.    All  very at-
$4.50 to $9.50
DRESSES    AT    BEST   PRICES.
moua   "Utility"  makes  of  ladies'
percale,  flannelette    and    crepe.
$1.25 to $3.95
very   moderately
priced  at   	
LADIES   AND   Ml
In fine materials;
colors  navy, gray,
tractively priced.
Hanging   trom
LADIES 'HOUSE
We   carry   the   fa
house  dresses in
Special  Prices,
ranging  from   . ..
Galvanized Garbage Pails, tight,  covers,  $1.00 $1.25
nnd    $1.50
90c Galvanized Wash Tubs 75c
$1.00 Galvanized Wash Tubs     85c
$1.35 Tin Wash  Boilers    95C
*1.50 Galvanized Wash Tubs   $1.25
35c Galvanized  Pails    25c
45c Galvanized  Pails    35c
50c Galvanized  Pails            40c
$1.25 Tin  Wash   Boilers i.vMc
$1.50  Galvanized   Wash  B-oilers    $1.25
$1.75 Copper Bottom Wash Boilers $1.35
35c Globe Wash Boards  25c
SI.25  4-fold   Adjustable  Clothes Horse 95c
15c Japanned  Dust  Pans    10c
1  pair Ralston Clothes Line  Pulleys and  100  feet
wire line  j100
$1.25 Handled Chopping Axes   95c
Handled  Household   Hatchets    ,25c
35c Handler! Claw Hammers    '..'.'.'.. 25e
25c Long Handled Dust Pans   ..!'.!!!t0o
Two Specials in Toilet Sets
$3.50  10-piece  Printed  Toilet. Sets     52,25
$0.00  10-piece Cold  Stippled  Toilel   Sets...... $4^5
Decorated China Bedroom Cuspidors, each '... 35c.
Brown   Majolica  Bedroom Cuspidors, each......46c
Bedding Specials
Blankets and Comforters are S;, odkJ buying at
T'ese prices:
Gray Blankets, large size, Canari ,11 wool [<eal
wear  in   three.    Should   be  $6.50.   5pe-    tfC  AC
Clal,   per   pair     $W.*fD
White Wool Blankets; double bed ze ��>| ftr*
64xX4 In. Uueualjy sold at $6.50; now ' 94.WW
(Smaller Size. 60x80 Inches.   \V>*rc        '   tm a   *��<*���
$5.00,  now $4.20
Single'Bed Comfortera;  nn\  coior.it Am
each     4<DC
Double   bed   size;   6<ixl2;   good   weight    d��4   e\*S
and well made, fee    J* | .CO
Larger ones, 6fix72 inches, colors of blue green Ted
or fawn.    Bought to s.*.| at $2.00; now    H> 4   Aa?
each   3)1 .40
Down Comforters; light, warm, weil a* A AC
made. Any color, each   94.WW
Genuine Values in Hearth Rugs
A very go<:*l quality Hearth Hug in new colors and
designs; specially suitable for parlors #*j ftft
and bedrooms; size 27x54; reg, $1.25, at, 9 I .UU
S3.00 AXMINSTER RUGS TO SELL FOR ONLY $1.95
These ruga are made of Lhe very best Axminster carpet and are the greatest valne in rugs mis store has
ever offered; Btee 27xo8 in. Actual $3.00 tt 4 Of"
valuea,   Sale i'riee   J^ J  *JQ
The New Millinery Dept.
Is situated on our FIRST FLOOR,    All ladlos are
cordially invited 10 cal land  inspect our stock.
Main Floor Merchandise
at Special Prices
SPECIAL   NECKWEAR   OFFERINGS.
Regular Values to $2.00.    Ladies'  Nekwear Special
for 95c.
We offer a (quantity of Ladies' Neckwear, comprising   Dutch,   Robespierre  and  Stock  Collars,  Jabots,
Ties, Bows, etc., in lace, lawn and fancy cotton materials, which are usually sold at high us     QCm
$2.00, at the very special price WWW
Ladies'   Windsor Ties.    Regular 25c.    Special   at 2
for 25c.
All colors of silk; some with fringe, others   OK,ft
are plain.    Special at 2 for   CvG
Ladles' Fancy Combs. Reg. to 75c. Special at 25c.
In shades of black, gray and brown; set in brilliants
?'.\d  jet  stones.    Regular  to 75c.    Special    ORft
���ji, each  .., MC
LADIES'   AND   CHILDREN'S   HOSIERY   AT   SPECIAL PRICES.
Ladles'   and   Children's   all-wool   ribbed Ot\f*
25c
Hose;  rog 25c pair. Very special at 2 for
',\ii*.  ppHced heels and toes, and in all sizes; _wlll
v. ;-.r veil.   Regular 25c a pair.   Very
Special a' 2 pair lor 	
Ladles' anj Children's Hose.   Regular Value to 50c.
Special at 25c Pair.
In cashmere ami all-.vool ribbed! black only, also
ii y.iAAi tan Holeproof Cashmere Hose in this ORft
lot! every pair worth 50c. Special tit,per pr.. C9G
Ladies' Silk Boot Hose. Regular Value to 75c. Special at 50c Pair.
These are the well known onyx and Utility lines of
hose which u.;ually sell at (15c and "5c a pair; witli
Rood lisle tops, spliced heels and toes; full fashioned
and in all colors an dsizes.    Regular to Cftf*
73c.    Special at, per pair   WWW
Regular  5'0c  All-Wool  Cashmere   Hose.    Special   at
35c Pair.
A good wearing quality, also comes with spliced
heel's and toes and full fashioned logs. A 4t.
regular 50b value. Special at, per pair .... WWW
PERRIN'S GUARANTEED GLOVES AT REDUCED
PRICES.
We "any ,1 full range of the celebrated Charles
Perrin's make or Kid Gloves. Kvery pair is made
Of tho finest selected French skins; very- pliable and
perfect fit, and finished with dome fasteners. All
colors and sizes at. the following special prices;
A  regular $1.25 value,    Special at.    95c
A   regular  $1.50 value.     Special  at $1.25
A   rogular $1.75  value.    Special  at $1.50
Also Lnd'es' and Misses' and Children's Tan Cape
Gloves,   Specially Priced at  95c
WE PACK,
SHIP AND
PREPAY
FREIGHT
CHARGES
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
/.i/r?//f>c
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS
WE PACK,
SHIP AND
PREPAY
FREIGHT
CHARGES
Week-End Bargains, All
Money Savers,f or Thursday
Friday and Saturday
Couch, well made; upholstered in tap-      tf Q CA
entry.    Reg. $C50.    Sale  9w.wU
Box Couch.    Regular $7.50.    Sitle   . ** j|  ftft
Price  94.UU
Couch with roll edge; in imitation CIO ftft
Spanish. Regulai- $13.00. Sale Price..9 ��� CaUU
Cedar Box Couch.    Kegular $12.50. *��C f|ft
Sale Price 9waUU
Arm Chair; mahognay frame; very comfortable;
well upholstered;  loose huir cushion.    (4 A ftft
Hegular $18.00.    Sale  Price   91 U.UU
Three-pleco Parlor Suites; loose ve- ��4 A Cft
Niur cushione.; Reg. :<8.00. Sale Price. . 9 ��� WawU
Mahogany   Parlor   Table;    $7.50   value,    A*M   9C
Wardrobe;   large,   well   made;   double   door   waTd-"
robe,  with  drawer  at bottom.  ResuUir    ���1R Cft
$10.50.    Salo  Price    9w.wU
Six-drawer Chiffonier.    Regular $10.50.    t��g. Qm
Sale ITice . .          9viOtf    1
Six-drawer Chiffonier, with mirror. Reg- t*^f ftft
$KI.50.    Sale   Price    $ I .UU
Dresser, with three large drawers and bevel plate
mirror.    Regular $10.25.    Salo CC Cft
Price  9D.WW
Chiffonier   ir.   white   enamel.   Regular   ^"7 Cft
$15.00.    Sale   Price    4/1 .WW
Bedroom  Tables with   neat  drawers.       ��� 4   ��C
Sale   Price    4)1 .CO
Nurse   Rockers to *4   OC ���1   ftft
clear   at        91 a��w AND 9 I .UU
Odd Bed Springs, to clear, ftCj*
each    OwC
Sea Grass Chairs , $3.90
(late Leg Tables    $4.00 and $2.25
Kitchen Tables, with drawer   $1,75
Odd Dining Rooms Chairs, each  .$1.00
Two-wheel Sulky, rubber tires. Sale price..$1.65
One motion collnsnible Co-Cart.      Reg*    flj"7  OR
ular $10.50.    Salo Price   9 ��� ���Cw
BIG  SPECIAL.
Box  Spring   Mattress;   cotton  felt  top;   good   quality   ticking.     Regular   $8.50.    Salo *^|  QC
Price    9**. OO
Careful  attention   to  Mail   Orders.    We   pay   the
Freight,
Some Remarkable Offerings in Gents' Furnishing
Dept. for the Last Three
Days of February
ANY  HAT IN OUR STORE, $1.95.
Just think for a moment what this means. Brand ney
and up to date Hats, really worth $2.50, $3.00, $3.50,
$4.00 and $5.00.   Thursday, rYday t*4   QC
and Saturday, for 91 ��Ww
HANDKERCHIEFS.
Pine soft Mercerized handkerchiefs with blue dotted
borders or fancy colored borders;  worth 15c. each.
Last three days of February, 9C*��
Three for  bVV
SWEATER COATS.
During the next three days we will make it worth
your while to buy Sweater Coats.
FOR BOYS.
Grey Wool Coats that fit children 1 to 4        CC*��
years old.    Hegular !>5c,  for      WWW
Grey Wool Coats that fit boys G to 10 QC<f*
years of age.    Keg. $1.25, to clear at    OwC
Navy Blue Coats, with triple style collar; a splendid
quality; to fit boys from 4 fb 8 years       *4   flC
of age.    Hegular $1.75, for 9 I aWW
Sweater Coats for boys of K to 14 years of age, ln
grey, navy and tan.    Regular ���<   AR
to $2.25,  for   91 ���Iw
SWEATER,  COATS  FOR   MEN.
Pull-over .Sweater, worth $1.50 to QC*f��
to clear at          WWW
Sweater Coat:, worth to $2.05, 4*4    "7C
for   9 I ��� I O
Sweater Coats, all colors and styles;        #A CC
worth to $.1.75, for   9aaiaWW
A fine assortment of choice coats in the popular
shades nnd newest styles, including the Triple
Style Collar;  $5.00 and $6.00 coats �������* ���*���������
for only  9w. I O
Any higher priced coat in the stock; heavy shakers
or Turnbull and Monarch makes; QtR 7C
worth up to $10.00, for   9wa I O
UNDERWEAR   FOR  BOYS.
Almost every size In  Boys' Fleece-lined Underwear.
Your choice during throe duyB' gale, QCf*
per garment   WWW
MEN'S UNDERWEAR.
Another opportunity to buy good wool underwear
at. greatly reduced prices.
Elastic Ribbed Underwear; all sizes; regular $1.25
and $1.50.    Thursday, Friday and QC#��
Saturday     WWW
Klne Natural Underwear, medium weight, &4   AR
splendid   line;   regular  $1.76,  for    9 I a"fw
"Dr.   Shield's   Health"   Underwear;   English   made;    1$
of very fine pure wool; very good value at the regular price 01  $2.50.    Thursday, Friday        tj*4   ft/a
and Saturday, per garment  9 ��� aWW
CURRIE'S  RAINCOATS.
For  the   last  three  days  of   February   wo  offer  a
good-looking,   well-made,   guaranteed   impenetrable
coat of the above mako worth $12,50; at    (GJ7  OR
the extremely  low  price of,  eacli    9 I aCw
SUIT CASES.
A 21-inoh case of the better kind of matting;  regular $3.26,    Special for the last three        *��#��  ��C.
days of February   9aa>aDw
A 24-inch Leather Case; Id.OO Is a low price. Thursday, Friday and Saturday. *%\A QC
Special    9CVaWW
1
r
���f   <
"'!
" i.
m

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