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The New Westminster News Jan 22, 1914

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 VOLUME 8, NUMBER 268. a$
Rjetor^
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B. C, THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 22, 1914
JAPAN REfUSFtXPLANATION
Of CALIfdilA ALIEN LAND BILL
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Replies of United States Not Satisfactory and Some Other
Solution Considered Necessary���Note of Protest Is
Not Answered���Ncw Treaty to Settle Issues Between
Two Countries.
PRESBYTERIANS IN
ANNUAL SESSION
St. Stephen's and St. Andrew's Churches Hear Reports for Past Year.
Krafchenko's Guard
Makes Full Confessoin
Washington, Jan 21, An address
today by Baron Nobuagi Magino, the
Japanese foreign minister, to the parliament of Japan, outlining the status
Ol negotiations over the California
alien land legislation and declaring
that the Japanese government had
"come to see the necessity of considering some other way for solution of
the question," because the replies of
the United S'.atws had not, been found
satisfactory, was cabled in full from
Tnkio to the Japanese embassy here.
Note  Unanswered.
The address, which was not commented upon in official circles, announced that the third note of protest to Secretary Bryan by Ambassador Chlnda on Aug. IH remained unanswered, ll also revealed that the
ambassador, under Instructions from
Tokio, saw President Wilson on March
5, the day after the president's Inauguration and asked that he make an
effort to stop the threatened legislation in California which since has
bei n  i nacted.
A'lege   Discrimination.
"Tin* new act places Japanese on a
different footing from other aliens."
said the address, "and the main point
In dispute between the two countries
has In en the discriminatory treatment
resulting from this act. In view of
the situation which prevailed in California, the Imperial government believed it necessary to call special attention of the new administ atioii to
the subject and instructed our ambas
sador    to    seek  an   Interview   which
was   given   by   the   new   president   on |
March   5,   tho   first,   opportunity   presented  after  his   inauguration."
The  text  further outlines  the   pro-
ceedlngs   leading   up  to   the   passing j
or tin* bill and some, of the communications which  followed.
Although Ilu* address elicited no
formal comment from the state department, the conditions under which the
statement, that. 'Japan's last note remained unanswered," was made, will,
it Is understood, serve, to again direct
attention of tho state department to
liiis subject from which it has been
almost completely diverted for the
past  lour months.
Not a Protest.
The last Japanese note, it is said,
could not technically be described as
a protest, it was a refusal to accept
as oenvincing the argument laid down
io th;* state department in support of
its contention that the California legislation was not in derogation of
Japanese rights, either under the existing treaty of trade and commerce,
or those which Japanese enjoy in
common with other nationalities under
the terms of international law.
As no way has been found out of
this position under existing conventions, it is understood tho last Japanese proposition contemplates the making of a new treaty which might permanently settle the issues between
the two countries by precisely defining the rights of Japanese in America
and of Americans in Japan.
E;th Show Encouraging Progress Despite   Financial   Depression���
Boards of  Managers.
j Westlake and Reid himself.    Reid appeared   before  the  commission   todav
Verj encouraging reports were received at tli.* annual meetings of St.
Andrews and Si. Stephen's Presbyterian churches last, evening. Both
meetings were well attended and some
important decisions were reached.
Tho congregation cf St. Stephen's his straightforward story
considered plans for a new edillce, tions when the escape waB made fail-
but while it was shown that the;ure on the part of his guard mate to
ordinary revenue of the church was ljack blm u��� b(,illg Wa Jui,lificalion for
easily being maintained it was fait not making a fight Reid's story was
that the time was not opportune to interpolated into Flower's hearing
commence the new structure. The;Ult, oldpr constable having requested
building would cost in the neigh-1a hearing.
Winnipeg,    Jan. 21,-Itobert    Reid,   in llagel's office and the number had
constable ot the city police force and   been  filed  off  in    Hagel's    presence
���one of the two officers guarding John   Hagel   had   told   him   that  Westlake'
jkralehenko   when   he  escaped,  today   who was to hide Krafchenko after his
! before  the royal  commission  made a  escape, could be trusted to do   wlth-
: full confession.   By his confession he  out "squealing."    Hagel  had  gone to
I implicates Percy  Hagel, John  Buxton   Plum Coulee to get $400. he said   to
| and John Westlake. Constable Flower, ', handle  the case.    HP  did   not   know
| his fellow guard, he clears of all sus- I whether he got It or not.
l>ic>"n- I    Heid also affirmed  that  Hagel  said
i    Hold  is the second  man implicated Ian  automobile would  be    waiting    to
| in   the  escape,   to  appear  before  the-carry   Krafchenko    awav     when     he
royal commission and make a confes** escaped.     Krafchenko   himself   had
Slon.     He   was  preceded  a   few   days   llrst said he would make a bluff with
j ago  by   John   II.   Buxton,   whose  con-I the unloaded gun In order to escape.
Ifesslon   also  Implicated   Percy   Hagel,  but  Reid  brought  cartridges later on
jat   his   own   request   and     made
��� statement voluntarily.
Flower's Story.
At   this   morning's  sitting    of
commission, Constable    Flower
ol  his
his
the
told
ac-
ATTACK HUERTA'S
LAST STRONGHOLD
Villa Will Head Huge Army
in an Effort to Take
Torreon.
Confident   That   Huerta   Government
WPI Soon Be Thing of Past-
Bullets Still Necessary.
CONVICT
ON
GENERAL STRIKE OFF.
MINOR COUNTS
FedJraticn of Trades  in South  Africa
Calls Off  General  Ctrike.
Johannesburg.  Jan.  21.    The execu-
committee of the  Federation    of
ii*,,
Trades   lonighi
; strike olf.
declared the  g <,-., ral
Bartolomeo   and   Hamilton
Found Guilty of Unlawful Assembly.
In tht
.evidence
Bdward
prisoner,
rn.- juries in the special assize
courl now silting here on the strike
trouble cases are getting the babil
Following the conviction of young
Morris on the last and minor count
"i six. that of uulawful assembly In
connection with the riots at Extension
last August, two other juries yester
day followed suit, the one in the Crescendo Bartolomeo case, after having
bet n locked up all night finding the
prisoner guilty on that count, while'
Jate in, the afternoon another jury did
the same lo young Bob Hamilton.
Hamilton case there was no
offered  tor  the   defence,  J.
Bird,   of   counsel    for   the
,   while addressing  the    jury,
stating that in his opinion the crown ,
had failed entirely to make out a case.
Ho claimed that no   testimony    bad:
been brought out to show Hamilton's
connection  either  with  the union or
the rioters and closed with an appeal'
tor an  honorable discharge  for    bis J
.client.
The presiding judge, the honorable
Justice Morrison, took up the question whore Mr. Bird left oft. He admonished the jury not to be swayed
by such statements by counsel for the
deft nee and pointed out that shoula
the jury wish to convict there was
ample evidence to do so. or If II fi n
that an acquittal was in order ii was
iheir privilege so to do.
The judge pointed out lhe obllga
Hon of the juryman's oath and remarked, "If you choose to perjure
yourselves, gentlemen, on you rests
iin* burden."
Sin.illy before 4 o'clock th* case
was closed and tin* jury came back
with their verdict ot guilty on the
count Of having taken part In an unlawful assembly.
The prisoner thou was remanded
for sentence,
NEW CAMPAIGN
FOR BURNABY
Ex Councillors Coldicutt and Macpherson nnd P. B. Brown  Nominated
at Board of Trade  Meeting.
new
borl'.cod of $40,000 and it is proposed
to erect it on tht   present site of St.
Stephen's.
Membership Grows.
Tin* reports of all the different societies and bodies In connection with
the church showed that the congregational attendance and the roll in the
Sunday school had grown at an extremely rapid rate during the year,
while   the  contributions   towards   the
different funds were food for con-1 before the escape when Flower's back
gratulation on all sides. The reports, was turned. The loosened bars in the
showed that while the Presbyterian' the window, ho said, had been tarn-
church in Canada had asked St. pered with while Ryan, the day guard,
Stephen's for a contribution towards jwas asleep in tbe cell.
Reld had formerly withstood a
seven hour gruelling before the commission which ostensibly had justified j
his conduct, but today he completely
reversed the sworn statements he bad |
made before. He was assured before
hand that his new statements would
not be used in evidence against him.
In tlie witness box Reid told bow
he personally had given the rope, key
and revolver to Krafchenko two davs
to be used In the gun.
Constable Flower In his evidence
had stated that when he was debating
whether to take a chance and jump
lor Krafchenko he heard a cartridge
click in the automatic and thus knew
it was loaded.
Had Automobile.
As to the automobile Krafchenko
bad told him he had a car of his own
which be bad stolen in the United
States and this would be waiting for
him on bis escape. As to the money
Hagpl was to get from Plum Coulee
Reid, after some pressure by counsel,
said Krafchengo had told him he had
given $500 of the money to Ward
j Brooks, who lived near Plum Coulee.
Brooks had  an  underground  passage i
Chihuahua, Mexico, Jan. 21.���"It
will soon be shown that the United
States has not waited in vain in the
belief that the Huerta government is
slowly crumbling," General Francisco
Villa said today.
"With the northern division of the
Huerta army imprisoned in the United States and with General Jose Ile-
lugio Velasco's troops trembling at
Torreon, the only point they now hold
in the north, it will not b; long before the usurper Huerta will be swept
away by public opinion. At first it
was only our arms that brought us
victories, but now the people of
Mexico are convinced of the seriousness of the revolution.    Our strength
|between his granary and his hay :is grow*ng daily. We are finding that
stacks. Brooks, Krafchenko had said, P��PU-*-��r approval is also as effective
was an  ex-convict.    From  him  Hagel   as   bullets.
Fighting Will Continue.
the
(Continued on Page Eight.)
ROYAL COLUMBIAN
HOSPITAL If ADS
was to get the money to conduct
defence.
Completely  Subdued.
It id told bis story this afternoon in
a simple direct manner, as though he
were not trying to hide .anything. He
appeared  completely  subdued.
Thomas O'Uonnel'. a friend of I
Tiie constable stated further thai I Percy Hagel's. whose name was men-1 another prop from under the totter-
all the arrangements for the escape tioned several times by Hagel during ing throne of Huerta The federals
were made in the office of Percy his first hearing before the eommis-!are aware that they must put up a
Hagel, Krafchenko's counsel, where-1 slon, was today arrested on a vag- vigorous fight there or their cause is
Krafchenko had sent him to seejrancy charge. It is surmised that he'lost. Once we go south of Torreon
Hagel, He made the remarkable j will be brought b: fore the commission ! every city between us and Mexico
statement he did not know what had I to tell what he knows about the! city will fall. The people there have
"  ''������    '   "    "     to    help    Kraf-jescape. but the police will not verify ibeen kept in ignorance of the extent
"But we are not forgetting.that bullets are still necessary. The fighting
will continue. Our success at Ojinaga
in pushing the federal division into
the United States has had the effect
of a tonic on our soldiers.
"I am convinced that the prospective  battle   near  Torreon   will  knock
induced him (Reid)
| chenko.
Buxton
Cost per Patient per Day Is
Lower Than Anywhere
Else in Canada.
this,  but  will  bold  him  on  the  vag-
had  given  the gun to  Reid I rancy charge.
London. Jan. -1 The brother-in-law
oi Lord Kitchener, Captain Beckett, is
making ;i big lib as rlngmasti r in a
big circus at Liverpool.
In a search for new members, four
captains were appointed at the regular meeting of the liurnaby board of
trade held last night, who in turn
selected four members to work on a
campaign committee. These four
teams captained by Messrs. T. P.
Coldicutt, A. Sharp. A. Lobley and A.
V. C. Macpherson respectively, will
report, progress at the next meeting.
Nominal ions for officers to bo elected at tho annual meeting wore received as follows: President, T. I).
Coldicutt, A. V. C, Macpherson, P. B.
Brown; vice-president, A. Lobley;
secretary, W. S. Vivian, A. McFee, H.
Mansfield. Additional names may b?
added before the balloting in taken.
Tbe question of North Burnaby
either joining in wit'.; the board or
the organization of an auxiliary
branch was discussed at length, but
until 'ho feeling of tiie ratepayers in
thai section is Bounded, Utile can ba
tb ne.
Wbrre t!ie Chicken, Etc.
TV- suggestion of ex-Councillor
Macpherson that the municipal council should make a grant lo the board
of trade brought out no little discussion. Councillor Hose, ohairman of
finance on the municipal council, slat
���ing that, while bo favored such a move
in good times, tTie members could expect little support from blm until the
financial tangle in connection with
the municipal government was unwoven. Councillor J. C. Allen, in
speaking to the question saitl: "What
'if we tack on an additional two mills
ci ibe lax rate In order lo accommodate the board of trade, would we
g I?" One tin niber advanced tho Idea
thai tin* councillors would get it ill
the neck, and there tho matter ended.
The cost per patient per day at the
Royal Columbian hospital during 1913
as compared with other cities in the
Dominion is practically tin* lowest, the
average figure for the local institution
being $1.55 1-1'. Statistics compiled in
various cities cf Canada show that
the cost per patient runs anywhere
from #1.50 to $.1 per day. New Westminister being the minimum figure.
The neighboring city. Vancouver, pays
an average of $2 according to financial  reports.
This information was given out by
President George Small of the Royal
Columbian hospital board yesterday,
following certain statements circulated on the streets that the institution in
this city was spending money \n an
extravagant manned.
To Ocupy New Building.
At the regular meeting of the board
held yesterday afternoon President
Small confirmed the report made in
The  News  some  days  ago  that  with
WILL LAY HIM
BESIDE HIS WIFE
FIND SUBMARINE.
'A-7''
-Rais
of the revolution and when they see
jour great numbers they will join us,
.for in Mexico as elsewhere success is
l with the successful.
To Attack Torreon.
1    "The federals will not last long at
Torreon,   We are. going to approach
I them with an army   of   15.0P0.    the
largest revolutionary corps called  together  in  this  revolution.    We shall
Located   in   23   Fathoms
ing Operations Today.
Plymouth, Jan. 21���Th*.- British submarine "A-7"  which  sank to the bottom of Whitesand bay on last Friday  bombard the federals with thirty can-
| during manoeuvres, was located today , non. forty machine   guns   and    hand
  j in    2:i    fathoms of water,    four miles   grenades.    It  will   be  bitter for    the.
from shore. 'federals to learn that they are  beinff
Funeral ��f Lord StrathCOna'    The discovery was due to a member  assaulted  with   weapons  we  captured
iof the crew of one of the search ves-  from them at  Ojinaga and elsewhere.
fsels,  who noticed  oil  floating on  the   Huerta little thought when he sent bis
! surface.    A  diver was sent down and   troops northward that he was sending
fctind the submarine.    It  was too late  ammunition to us.
to   start   raising     operations,     which j     "We already are concentrating our
on Monday at Highgate
Cemetery.
| will be begun at daybreak.
Expressed   Desire   for   Quiet   Funeral
Just  Before He Lapsed Into
Unconsciousness.
London,  Jan.   .'2.���The   funeral     of
Lord Strathcona will take place Monday  al   Higligate cemetery  where  he
will be laid to rest beside the body of I
his wife, who died November 12. This j
course  will be taken at the solemn I
expressed desire of his lordship a few |
hours   before   he   lapsed   into   uncon- j
MENTION SIR DICK
-FOR LONDON JOB
troops north of Torreon. I will lead
[the assault. General Toribio Orte.ga
[ will be second in command. The attacking line will be reinforced bv
'troops at Jiminez and other points
I along the railroad."
Premier of British Columbia May Succeed Lord Strathcona as High
Commissioner.
the loan made by the Bank of Mont-|"uu'��   '"""*"""   ""  Toronto, Jan. 21.���The appointment
real, it would be possible to occupy I sciousnoss. The government was pre-!Qf sjr Richard MoBrlde, premier of
the new hospital within a omnth's I pared to offer a place for the great | British Columbia, to be the new high
time. General satisfaction was ex-|Canadian in st, Paul's cathedral , or commissioner iu London, is consider-
pressod  at such   a   move.    The  first | W(stmin8ter Abbey, but when led in some circles here to be a strong
 ' " .o...., i    ,*.,,., ,i,..          gir    Richard's    sterling
tactful    diplomat    and
is  well as his physical, in-
carload of furniture ordered from the i j^-~   e8u~ " was    maQe    lo    the  probability
^^It^ll TZ Stafu Ba~neS Mount Royal and Strathcona |qualities as a
should arrive here at any moment In 8t\V^   ^ shouki be laid beside t-lle.tual and social distinctions ap-
the meantime  work will  be given to ^B wife with as little ostensation    as  peal to people here as well fitting him
'for the new position.
be declined an    im-
PROCURE SITE
EOR STEEL PLANT
City Council Will Lease Property���Agreement to Be
Signed Monday.
Th*
several  unemployed  in the matter
preparing the now   builulng for habl-  possible,
.,,,'��� ,     It   is  certain,   however,  that  a  na
The  hoard's stand  In  tho nature optional memorial to the dead high com-  port  at   appointment
giving preference to New VVestmlns- miBsloner will be placed in St. Pauls go--.
tor   firms  as  against  outsiders   when ! cathedral or in the historic  hall
tho  contract  price   is  slightly  higher ] Westminster.
locally, was followed out by the award
ing or a contract for blinds to a local
furniture house. j
Increased Compensation.
The   action   ���>!'   President   Small   In
lending support to a resolution passed
recently by the Vernon hospital board
Tributes in House.
Ottawa. Jan. 21.���Today  tho load
of both political parties in the Bona
and tho house of commons paid
est  tributes  to the
fact lhat
iu the Borden
rnment   on  its  organization,  and
of  tin   whisperings    at  that    time    that
lsomething bigger    was in    store    for
him are   recalled   now   by   hading
Conservatives,
"S'.r Richard would grace the position as well as put some ginger into
it, and make it of great value as a
link between the two great elements
groat    Canadian   in tho British empire." said one lead-
WALLS OF COLLAPSING TUNNEL SCRAPE
SIGNAL LAMPS FROM PASSENGER TRAIN.
requesting the provincial government who passed away
to  increase  tho  per capita allowance  day.    At   the conclusion  both  houses
from 50 cents per day per patient  to adjourned   until  tomorrow  in  respect
$1   was endorsed. Iof the honored dead.      ___
At   the   next   meeting  the   question    *
of taking up with  the Dominion gov-!
"Arthur" Sends Condolences.
Other names mentioned are those
Of Hon.  Adam  Heck. Sir  Edmund Os
ier,  Hon,  Robert   Rogers.  Hon.
Fosti r and Sir Hugh Graham.
Loo Angeles, Jan. 21. NewhaH tunnel), a bore a mile and a quarter lout;
through tbe mountains. 20 miles north
of hero, on the Southern Pacific railroad's San Joaquin valley line to San
Francisco, was reported today to be
fi'mviy collapsing. Tiie diameter o!'
the bor;' has decreased four inches
In size during the past 24 hours, despite the ���eCfcrils usf a large number
if workmen, antl all traffic through it
'i:is been suspended,
The side's of the bore are said to be
llowly forcing their way toward the
���'enir'o ci the tunnel, while the roadbed is rlring so rapidly that locomotives   no   longer   can   enter.
The process of collapse was discovered Monday night when the encroaching walls scraped the rear signal lamps
troci a northbound passenger train.
nment the matter of receiving com
pensation for any seamen who are
taken to the hospital for treatment
will be acted upon. Under the old
agreement the marine authorities reimbursed the hospital at the rate of
$1 a day for all seamen admitted, but
a reauest for an increase of 50 cents
per day will  be asked.
Miss Gertrude Sinclair, graduate
operating nurse, tendered her resig-
natlon, Ill-health being the reason
given. Unless Miss Sinclair can be
persuaded to remain, a recent graduate   if   tho  Toronto   general   hospital
The announcement that the agree-
in*: nt with the city for the leasing ot
city property for the new steel plant
would be completed Monday night
and that there was a probability of
the American industry referred to at.
a former meeting as bfing unable to
secure a suitable site, being satisfied
in this respect, formed the two chief
features of Industrial Commissioner
Darling's report at the weekly executive meeting of the' Progressive association yesterday afternoon.
! W. T. lteid. vice-president, presided,
and there was a gocd atLudance of
nn in bet's.
] A letter from A. F. Yarrow announcing thut his company had decided to locate at Esquimalt, and
thanking the association for the facili-
Ities given him for inspecting silts on
| the Fraser was road,
Desire  Co-operation.
Clcse |    Following a report of an interview
tod,y : with Reeve Lougheed, of Maple Ridge.
('..  E.
Hon. Beck Mentioned.
Ottawa.    Jan.    21,���The    Duke    of      London,    Out.,    Jan.    21.  ���
Coiinaugbt  sent   the   following   cable    friends  of     Hon.   Adam     Heck
gram to the secretary of state for the stated there was a scrim's possibility j,, which that gentleman expressed a
colonies. Bight Hon. Lewis llarcourt, !0f his suet-ceding Ixnd Strathcona as desire fcr closer co-operation be-
in reply to his message cf condolence |Canadian  high commissioner at  Lou-  tween the  boards of trade along the
don.    It is stated that quite recently
Mr. Beck received a letter from Lord
Strathcona in whV'li he expressed the
wish  that he  might   be  followed    by
Ontario's power minister.
to the Canadian people
"Please accept expression of very
deep sympathy fronv the Duchess of
Connaught and myself. Lord Strath
cotia's lofty ideals, his splendid
patriotism as well as his distinguished
services as high commissioner bave
long been a source of pride and stimu-
wlll bo Lendered tho position of night   lUS  to  his    native    country.    Anion-
Make Two Arrcs'.s.
Sydney, N. S., Jan. 21.���Two arrests
have b en made at New Waterford In
Fraser, Mr. Darling was asked to report on th? possibility of securing a;
mooting of representatives of ruc.1i
boards of trade with the Idea of working togetUcr on matters of general Interest.
Council Committee.
The city  council will be asked    t"i
appoint   a  standing    industrial    rem*
superintendent,   Mlsi
nrosent  chief  of  tho
Seadding.     the   Lord   Strathcona's  many  great quail-1 conn:>clion with the mysterious death imlttee  to   work   in  conjunction   with
night  staff, tak- \ ties  bis  truly  magnificent generosity ��� of  Jack   McDonald,   who   was    found | the Industrial  commissioner In  lorat-
inr over Miss Soaddlng's position.
The total number of patients admitted during the month of December was ot, while 99 were discharged.
Total number of hospital days 1648.
was   probably  the  most    outstanding dead   there  after  several  weeks'   dis-  lug Industries on city property
and  his memory will    ever    be kept appearance.    The met.    arrested    are
green  in the  Dominion as the genor-  Angus and William McKenzie, who, it
OUE man of Canada. ils alleged, were with the deceased on
iSlgnrd) "ARTHUR."      the night of his disappearance.
I
Arrangements were made for work,
���n connection with collecting "jut-
standlng subscriptions and m.r.iber-
shlp fees. PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914.
An Independent morning paper devoted to the Interests uf x> w Westminster and!
the Fraser Valley.   Published every morning except Sunday by ilu- National Printing
nml Publishing Company, Limit* .1,  it 68 McKenzie Street, New Westminster, Hrltish
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
am communications should be addressed tn The New Westmlnsti r NewB, ami not !
to individual menxbera "f tin* staff. Cheques, drafts, ami mom y orders should in- made I
payable to Tbe National Printing ami Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office .md Manager, 898; Edltorlul Rooms (.ill departments), ssi.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, ft per year, ?l lev thi"* months, 40o per
month, l(v mail. $:i per year, 25c per month.
ai>v>:U'|'|sini;  RATES on application.
THURSDAY MORNING,  JANUARY   22.   1914.
A GOOD FRIEND (iONE. j
i
Wilh the passing of Lord Strathcona Canada has lost
one of the best friends, if not the best, she ever had ut court
and at this time, grieving over his death, the Dominion is
realizing his immense worth and the great bereavement it
has sustained.
Ripe in years and experience, but with his rugged
Scotch vigor as keen as when he governed the boisterous
voyageurs of the Hudson's Day company, Lord Strathcona
brought to the office of high commissioner for Canada
qualities the equal of which it will be extremely hard to
duplicate in naming a successor. As a champion of this
great country he stood without a peer; as a valuable advisor in its relations with the motherland he was unsurpassed ; as a friend of Canada and her institutions he was
loyal to the core.
Lord Strathcona lived to attain an age far past the allotted three score and ten years and for that long life he
had to thank his clean mode of existence and his indomitable will.
As a representative of the greatest of the overseas
dominions he did honor to the position he held and for
years this countrv and the old land will mourn the loss of
the simple minded, keen visaged pioneer who has so closely
linked his name with the growth of the British empire during this period.
that these must be a minimum number of the members of the crew competent to handle boats and rafts and
these men must hold a certificate of
competency issued under government
authority,
Dangsrour   Cargoes.
The carriage cf dangerous goods is
forbidden and each administration is to
issue warnings as to what goods aro
dangerous.
For delecting fire an organized system of patrols Is called for and the
regulations require adequate provision for extinguishing fire and for the
organization of crews for fire and boat
drills.
Tho ships of contracting states complying with the requirements of the
convention shall bo furnished with
certificates which shall be accepted by
all states as having the .same value
as certificates issued by them to their
own ships and constituting prima facia
evidence of compliance with the convention.
Laws and Regulations.
Provision also is made for the Interchange between governments of
laws and regulations relating to safety
of life at sea and for the imposition
by each government of penalties in
ease of neglest to comply with the
provisions oi the convention.
Oilier countries may come into the
convention up to .Ian. ill���it unes
Into force on .Inly 1. 1915, after raiifi-
.-.itiin by the different governments.
United States Senate:' ,1. Hamilton
Lewis, whom Lord Mersey called on
to speak in behalf of the president
and senate, said:
"My distinguished chief, I'resident
Wilson, and the American congress
will gladly accord this document its
just place by their appreciation and
ipproval because of the humanity it
represents and of the principle of
peace and good will it establishes.
The measure agreed to this day opens
in era of conciliation between tho nations of Ihe new world and the old,
and if followed bids farewell to the
mtagonisms of nations and the enmities of peoples."
Royal Agricultural and Industrial
Society of British Columbia
1913 Provincial Exhibition
STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND EXPENDITURES.
RECEIPTS.
Balance on hand January 1st, 1913	
ADMISSIONS.
Gates and Grandstands	
Membership Tickets  	
Children's  Tickets   	
Attendants and  Auto Tickets	
.$  Ill,99.").90
:;,*l7t;.(ii)
117*1.110
L'ai.lHl
Concessions  aud   Privileges.
Entries   	
(Provincial Government   ..
City of New  Westminster.
Horse Show   	
FEES.
GRANTS.
, ..|    4,659.00
995,30
fi.oo'i.iii)
2,000.00
4,000.00
HAS CREDITABLE SHOWING.
The annual statement of the Royal Agricultural and
Industrial society of British Columbia, the organization
controlling the destinies of the provincial exhibition held
yearly in this city, which appears in another column of
this issue is just cause for a feeling of pride, not only
among the members of the society who have been directly
associated with it, but generally among the people of New
Westminster, the parent city of the great provincial exhibition of Western Canada.
With the best fair in the societv's history immediately behind them, the manager and his associates on the
board of control have fresh inspiration in laying their
plans for 1914 and, with the undivided sunport of the city,
the event this year should set new standards for the future.
What the exhibition needs is steady, not spasmodic
help and at that the help should not come from any one
section in the community, but from the whole population.
So far the fair here has no successful rivals in British
Columbia. Its high mark of excellencv has been maintained and advanced every year, but in the future the
competition promises to be keener and it will mean hard
work and brainy work on the part of those having direct
supervision of affairs to keep the exhibition at the top
of the list where it has stood so long and where it really
belongs.
]General  (as per list)
SUBSCRIPTIONS.
COLD STORAGE BILL AIMS
AT HIGH  COST OF  LIVING
Ottawa, Jan. 21. A bill that is
likely to prove of considerable Importance in connection with the present light against the high cost of living in Canada is that which has been
drafted and will be introduced shortly by George 11. Bradbury (Selkirk)
dealing witli cold storage.
Tli.* bill provides that after thi*!
year no cold storage warehouse shall
In* operated without a permit from
tin* Dominion government. Pood
whii li has been placi d in cold Btor-
tgi* and has boon removed for sab*
cannot bo returned to storage. Tin*
bill provides that on every article of
food there shall be stamped the date
uf killing, packing or manufacture
and lhe (hit ��� whin the same was
placed in storage. Foods taken from
.���eld Btorage shall when exposed for
sale bear a label containing the words
"Cold storag;1 goods."
SPECIAL  PRIZES.
II. C.  Stockbreeders,  1912	
Hrackinan-Ker Milling Co.,  1912	
Hobt.  Kennedy,   llllL'!	
Oxford Down Record Assn., 1912	
Clydesdale   Horse  Assn	
.Mrs.   II.   Douglas	
E. .1. Boughen	
Hon. T. W. Patterson	
S.  .1.   Ritchie	
D.  S.  Curtis	
II   E. Leash  	
A. .1.   Woodward	
.1.   I,.  Schwonk	
Holsteln Prtesian Assn	
B. c.  Dairymen's  Assn	
B.  C.  Stockbreeders'  Assn	
Vancouver  .Milling  and  Grain  Co	
Lake of the Woods Milling Co	
Hrackman-Kor Milling Co	
Canadian Ayrshire Breeders' Assn	
293.63
19.999.90
5,854.80
11,000 en
3,135.90
232.00
:. i .i
20.00
20.00
300.00
5.00
4.00
25.00
3.00
.", no
2.00
10.00
ld.Od
i;,oii.i
330.00
262.00
25.00
25.00
50.00
50.00
10.00
1,."i4:',.no
SUNDRIES.
TOM
WOULD ELIMINATE
DANGERS AT SfA
Always   Possibility   of   Disaster   Says
Lcrd  Mersey Eut Precautionary
Methods  Adopted.
Important decisions were reached at
(lie convention held in London to discuss tin* groat  question of safety at
lea. Fourteen nations were represented and ll is sr.fe to pay, although th.*
details of tin* decisions reach have
not i..*i ". announced, that new regulations which will bo submitted to tin
v.'tr i !��� ������ governments will eliminate a
nu".' . ������ i I  fo* great dangers.
The     following     was   the   speech   of
i..*rd Mt-rsi ������ ,'t tin* convention which
conclu it d * :i Tuesday and il" ils with
a number <;f the most Important features:
" Me*   * IOI !   difficult  point  the  safety
committe h id to deal ��iff -a as the
division it ships into water tlghl c rm
partments. The convention provided
that tin degree of safety should Increase ;:i !��� regular and continuous
manner ,��� ;!i tho length of vesselB
and tint vi ��� ��� '* : Vill 1 G as efficient ly
subdivided ->s possible, having regard
to the Berv i for which t!i' y aro In*
ti nded. li is also explicitly stated
that tli.- requirements imposed by the
convent!* n are minimum requirements."
i ord v***-. . i i .', ii was Important
to point oul thai oven after the most
careful atti ntion !\..l 1 een given to al'
practicable details and designs for
the safety cf a ship there still re
malned the posslbllltj of ,i serious and
totally destructive accident It was,
therefor. Imperative en1 captains
should never relax their vigilance on
the supposition that any vessel was
unslnkablo. On the* contrary, captains should strive to add to the safety
provided by the vessel Itself that very
groat increase in safety which results
from prudent and skillful management
and navigation.
Wireless  Necessary.
"The"convention  provides that all
merchant vessels when engaged in international or colonial voyages,
whether steamers or sailing vessels,
and whether carrying passengers or
not, must be equipped with wireless
telegraphy, if they have on board 50
persons or more, except where that
; number is increased owing to causes
ibeyond tin* master's control. The
I contracting states, however, have tin*
discretion to make suitable exceptions
in certain eases, tin* most important
of which are vessels which on their
voyages do not go more than 150 miles
fri "i the nearest land.
A continuous watch for wireless
purposes must be kept on all vessels
fitted with wireless telegraphy as
soon as ilu* government or state to
which the vessel boilings is satisfied
that such a watch is useful lor purposes "!  sa'. ing life at sea.
In tin* meantime tbe following ves-
s. is are required to maintain a eon
tinuoUS   watch   in   addition   to  all   v<:s-
sels placed i'i the rirst category contemplated by the radlo-telegraphlc
convention *>��� ih h includes all first
class passenger Bteamers vessels of
more than 13 knots speed, which carry
200  passengers  ami   make  voyages  of
more than 500 miles between two consecutive p.iris, other passenger vessels during I'm- i.ini* they an* more
than 50 i miles f pm laud' still other
\ * ������ els engaged in the trans Atlantic
trade nr whose voyageB take them
more than  2   miles  from  bind.
Vessels in the second category
nevertheless are required to keep a
.'..'.':' for a! lea:-! seven hours a day
! ��� :��� - a watch of ten minutes each
lion '.
Emergency Apparatus.
WIrell ss appa atll * must Irive a
range of at least L00 miles and an
i mergency apparatus placed In the
safety place unless the main inslal-
latlon is in the highest part of the
Ship,   in   conditions   of   tin*   greatest
: af**!.
The master of a ship in distress is
to have lhe right to call for assistance
among   vessels   Which   bave  answered
his appeal from those vessels which
In* thinks aro best able to render him
assistance       The   other   \essi*ls    may
then proceed on their voyage.
l'ln* convention lays down that there
must be accommodation In life boats
or their equivalents for all persons on
board a ship,
The   convention   further   provides
f
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
TERMINAL
CO., LID.
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Gas   Account   	
Children's Day (refund),
��� .^^KLmmmmmaW
,? 123.25
10.00
2.00
Total ���^^^^^���^���^���^������^���^���1 	
DISBURSEMENTS.
Prizes   	
Buildings and Grounds  ^^^^^
PRINTING  AND  ADVERTISING.
General   Advertising    $ 1,666.85
Distribution of Prize Lists, Hangers, etc....  74.4")
Printing, Supplies, Hangers, etc  1,347.17
Extra   Staff
Stationery
Postage
OFFICE EXPENSES.
$ 19,135.37
!i70.4'H
3,088.4;
17.).7.r.
1,074.7^'
EXHIBITION   EXPENSES.
(late-keepers, Ticket  Takers and Guards $     1,530.10
l.;.bor in Buildings and Grounds
Judges 	
Drayage and  Kxpress	
Travelling Expensed	
Telegrams and Telephones	
.. 9mAmmAmAm\mm\m\
SALARIES.
Manager
Secretary
1,020.50
672.00
2HJ>o
320.90
13.24
13.26
1,800.00
7: i
3,496.54
520.00
ATTRACTIONS.
MUSIC
Rushton's Exhibition   Hand..
RushtOn's Horse Show  Hand.
Mac.N'ess'  (irchestra   	
LACROSSE
V.   A.   C.  Team.
X.  W.  1.. Team.
!i-l!) no
200.00
���joii.nn
$     1,349.00
. $l'.Odd.00
.  2,000.00
Free Attractions . . .
Children's Day Sports
Decorations  	
OLD   LIABILITIES.
Prizes.   1912    $
Advertising and  Publishing Financial Statement. 1912..
11. T. Kirk. 1912	
Insurance Fishery Buildings  (3 years), 1912	
Insurance  Art  Department   (10 days).  1912	
SUNDRIES.
S.  N. Stroplo  ( refund) $
Floral Wreath (Jno. A. Lee)	
Petty Cash   	
Refunds   	
Gas Account  	
Feed for Poultry Exhibits	
Bedding for Stables	
Exchange on  cholines	
Ice for Dairy Department	
Furnace Boiler for Stock Vard	
Klngsway Opening 	
Printing  Committee   	
1'i'eH^^I^^IH ^^^^^H^^I^^H
4,000.00
3,650.00
215.00
2KN.7')
9,602.70
$  :',!),794.2M
:!4 70
134.00
.40
s7.r,o
5.40
3.45
In on
a. i a
7 66
33 2a
34.65
51	
11 80
8 no
36 on
243 Co
350,00
20 un
262.00
credit   Balance,   an:!	
Jnnuarj 15, 1914.
Certified Correct:
SAMUEL MAI COLMSON,
Audlto
813.16
* 40,869.44
892 5'
i 41,761.98
STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES.
December 31st, 1913.
ASSETS.
Balance   in   lla.uk   of   Montreal  $      892.54
OFFICE FURNITURE
Chairs   $        20,00
Desk  36.00
Desk,  Typewriter     10.00
Typewriter     60.00
Two Stoves    2ii do
One  Grip     10.110
145.00
Flags.   Decorations,   etc  60.00
Furnace Holler   35.00
Tools, etc  10.00 ]
Turnstiles     ��� 250.00
$   1,382.54
LIABILITIES. I
NIL
All tho buildings are the property of the Corporation ot the City of New j
Westminster and an asset of tho city. I
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
iT^T'XTu'aTNivr^^ N i .
Accountant. Tel phono R 447. Room
22 Hart lilock.
P. H. Smith. W. J. droves.
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS
.Vork   undertaken    it.    city    and    outsldt
ih.bits    211-12    Westi ilnMer   Tmi't   Bid*.
Phono  364.     P.  O.   Ilox   6*7.
CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANT.
T. K. HODGE. CHARTERED ACCOUNT-
ant. ::lTi Westminster Trust building.
Phone 428, (2094)
FRATERNAL
NTERNATIONAL STEAM  AND OPICR-
aiing   Engineers,  Local   r��4:*i.   meets  in
Labor Tempts every first nnd third
Thursday Ot (he month. II. McLaughlin,
president: W. C. Saunders. Secretary,
P. O. Box f.2S.
v'KV. WESTMINSTER LODGE, NO I,
B. * P. O. of Elks or the D. ot C, met,
the first and third Thursday ot 8 p. m..
K. of P, Hall. ElKhth street. A Wells
Oray. Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smith. Seo-
rotary.
. ii u M. NO 864. MEETS ON FIRST
.'md iiiml Tuesday in each month ..t 8
u, in .11 the Labor Temple, li .1.
l.i'iitnv, dictator; VV. .1 Qroves, secre-
tary.
I O. O. I'". AMITY LODGE NO. 17���Tht
rngular meeting of Amity lodge No
87, I. O. O. F��� Is held every Monday
night nt 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall
corner Carnarvon and I'.lghth street*.
VtRltlng brethern cordially Invited
R. A. Merrlthow, NO.; H. w, Bangster.
V, G.; W. C. Costham, P. O., recording secretary: J. W. MacDonnld. financial secretary.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
W. E. FAI.ES���Pioneer Funeral lilrt-ctoi
antl Embalmer, 112-118 Agnes s'reet
opposite Carnegie Library.
8. BOWEM* (SUCCESSOR TO GEN-
ter ft Manna, Ltd.)���Funeral dln*ctoi*��
and embalmers. Parlora 40fi Colombia
street.    New   Westminster.    Phone   911
BOARD   OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WK8TMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets In the board
room, City Hall, aa follows: Third Friday of each month; quarterly ticking
on the third Friday of February, May,
August and November at 8 pin. Annual meetings on the third Friday of
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
SPECIFICATIONS, AGREEMENTS Or
Sale. Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. M. Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.    Phone 702.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, GRANT ft McCOI.L. BA,V
rlaters. Solicitors, etc. 40 Lome sireet.
New Westminster. G. E. Corbould. K.
C.    J.  R. Grant.    A. E. McColl.
ADAM  SMITH JOHNSTON BARRI8TER-
at-lnw. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor for the
Bunk of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants Hank Building, New Westminster, B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
W.    F.
HANSFORD.
BARRISTER
.  so-
Hoi tor,
etc.
. Colllster
Block.
r Col-
uinl.ia
ana
McKenzie
streets.
New
West-
mlnsti
���r.   B.C.     P.   O.   Box
285.
T.*l.-
phone
844.
WHITESIDE. EDMONDS ft WHITB-
slde ��� Barristers and Solicitors. Westminster Trust Blk.. Columbia street.
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 200. Toleplione (8. W. J.
Whiteside. K. C.; H. L. Edmonds. D
Whiteside.
1. 8TILWELL CLUTE, Barrlster-at-law
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia an**
McKenzie streets, New Westminster,
B. C.   P. O.   Box   112.     Telephone   7It.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER.
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Hark
block, 28 Lorne street. New Westminster. B. C.
McqUARRIK. MARTIN ft CA8SADY,
Barristers and Solicitors. (06 to tit
Westminster Trust Block. G. K. Martin, W. G. McQuarrie and George L
Casaady.
SYNOPSIS  OP  COAL  MIN1NO
QULATIONS.
K��
COAL MINING rlghU of the Donilnloa,
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan ami Albert*
tbe Yukon Territory, the Northwest Ter
rltorles and ln a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leased for ��
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than 26lt
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be mad*
by the applicant In person to the Agin*
or Sub-Agent of thn district In which th*
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must fo��
described by sections, or legal subdivisions of sections, Sin) In unsurveyeil territory the tract applied for shall b*
staketl out by the applicant hlinitelf.
Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of 16 which wlll be refunded If
thn rights applied for are not available
but not otherwise. A royalty shall tie
paid on the merchantable output of th;
mine nt tho rate of five cents per ton
The person operating the mine snail
furnish thn Agent with sworn return*
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the conl mining rig;it��
are not being operated such returns HIioulS
be  furnished at least  once  a  year.
The lease wlll Include thn coal mlnln*
rlghta only, but the leasee will be permitted lo purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the
rate of $10 an acre.
For full Information application should
be  made  to the Secretary  of the  Depart
ment  of the Interior.  Ottawa,  or  to  any
Agent or  Sub-Agent of  Dominion  Land*.
W. W. CORY,
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N   B���Unauthorized publication of Dili
idvnrtlsement will not lie paid for.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554 Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105 THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
"GIN PILLS ARE WONDERS" A Character Study of Lord"
Says Prominent Winnipeg Newspaper Man. "Before
I Used The Second Box, The Pain Had Left"
"Manitoba Free Press"
Winnipeg, Jan. i5th. 1913
"I think it only right that I should
tell you about the benefits 1 received
the last couple of weeks by using (', IN
PILLS, I was troubled for over tbrce
weeks wilh a pain in my back, and
tried a number of remedies without any
benefit. One of the reporters bad also
been troubled the same way and he said
to me, "Why don't you use GIN
PILLS? I used a box antl a half anil
the pain left", lie Said "Vou taketliis
other half of tbe box ami get another
Ikjx, and you will be all right". I am
glad to inform you that before I used all
of the second box, I felt myself all
right again and the pain bail left. I
certainly think GIN PILLS are
wonders".
JOHN J. CONKLIN,       Day Editor.
If you are suffering from any form of
Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lumbago, Kidney Disease or BladderTrouble, get a liox
of GIN PILLS at your dealer's to-day.
50c. a box, 6 for $2 50, and every box
sold with our positive guarantee of
satisfaction or your money promptly
refunded. You can try them before
you buy them. Sample free will be sent
if you write National Drug & Chemical
Co of Canada, Limited, Toronto.     208
Strathcona, Scottish Lad
Who Came to Canada
75 Years Ago
l��!5y%M��n��n��n��re
If YouVe Loyal, Show Your
Colors Now
What's the use of saying you are heart and
soul for British Columbia if you don't buy
British Columbia products?, take flour for
instance���why not insist on having ROYAL
STANDARD? The best you can buy, regardless of name or price; the medium by
which hundreds of our employees have been
richer by $500,000.00 within the past six
years.   We're doing our part.   Will you do
vou rs.
ftoluielyJlT ftttt) *-'bofa,3rX
Uniform f LUUft Tested  '
i��n��
!��n�����m��
The following article by A. Q. Gardiner, editor of the London Daily
News, written early in 1913 will prove
of Interest to Canadians who mourn
the death which occurred yesterday of
Canada's "Grand Old Man.'' Lord
Strathcona and Mount Royal, high
commissioner for Canada in  London:
If your way of life carries you in
these days to the great public dinners
and functions of the London season
there Is one figure that will be more
memorable to you than any other. It
stands out from the background cf
conventional ligures like a solitary
snow peak from the browns and
greens of the valley, li seems divided
from all the rest by an Immeasurable
gulf of years. We an- of today antl
yesterday, but from what remote past
does this venerable guest come into
our midst? What tale does he bring
cf far tim -s and far lands? The
figure is bowed, but si ill agile; tbe
head, a splendor of white, hair white
as the driven hiiow. heavy white
brows overhanging the keen and
searching eyes, white beard, complexion white. It is like an allegory
of the Great While North. And the
suggestion is nol wholly fanciful. Per
this Lord Strathcona, and it is from
the frozen shores of Labrador that he*
bringB the snows of winters long ago.
Sydney Smith said of Maoaulay that
he was "like a book In breeches." One
may say of Lord Strathcona that he is
like Canada in swallow tails. He is
not so much a man as a legend���the I
leg ml of half a continent. You shake
hands with him and it is as if you
shake bands with a section of the
llritlsh empire. You talk with him
and it is as if Canada is before you
telling her astonishing story. And if
the accent still betrays some hint of
the highlands that only makes the impression more complete, for the online nt Canadian usually has bis roots
in Scottish soil. There have been
two great currents westward from
these islands across the Atlantic. One
has flowed from Ireland to the United States; one from Scotland to Can-
ad:.. Both have had their source in
the same tragedy���the tragedy of the
land. The Highlanders fled from theii
burning homesteads to find ultimately
a refuge in the solitudes north cf the
On at  Lakes, and  to  lay    there    the
���foundations Of a mighty nation. The
straths are desolate, and the deer
iwander over the ruins of the crofiers'
homes; but across the Atlantic the
seed blown from those straths has
made the plains to stand thick with
corn and the desert to blossom as the
rose.
Canada of  Long  Ago.
And In the track of the exiles of the
eighteenth century followed   the   adventures of the nineteenth.   One day, I
75  years  ago,  about  the  time  when |
the girl Queen  Victoria,    was    being [
crow in d In  the Abbey, there reached;
Labrador, to take up duties under the!
Hudson's Bay company, a    lad    frcm |
Forres, In Morayshire -his name Don- |
aid Alexander Smith.    When you tind
an indisputable Highlander   claiming
kinship with the great family of Smith !
you may suspect that there is a    tale
of "old. unhappy, far-off things"   b���������
bind the disguise. Many a Highlander
who had been "out" in the lost cause
of the Stuarts in the 161b aid the 45th
re-emerged      under      some      homely
patronymic that spelt, safety; and the
ancester of young  Donald  was prob
ably among tin* number.
The lad reached the solitudes   of
Labrador alone, unfriended and poor,
having travelled hundreds of miles on
snow shoes.    It  was the  loneliest outpost of a lonely land.    Canada, three*   _________________^^_
ijuarters  cf a  century  ago,  was  still | ^��^���
an   undiscovered   country,   far   more I "
remote than Australia is today. The I higher plane than that, and if he is
sailing vessel that carried young Don* j proud of anything il is of telling how-
aid thither had occupied six weeks he did his duty under difficulties,
over the journey, and it was not until | There is one typical story he tells of
latrr in the year that the lirst pas- ' those grim, hard years he spent en
senger steamer from Kngland. the .the coast of Labrador, where he laid
Great Western, arrived In New York'the foundation of bis fain
harbor.
A Call Will Convince
You That Our January
Sale is a Genuine Sale
Just Note These Prices
$7.00   Collapsible  Go-cart   for $3.90
$'.'.50   Collapsible  Go-cart   for  6 75
$111.00 All  Wool  Rugs, 9x9, for     9.00
$17.50 All Woo! Rugs, sxl2, for 12.00
$18.60 Tapestry Square, 9x12 for 13,50
$18.00  Good  Heavy  Brussels,  9x10.��, for    1375
$20.00 Good Heavy Brussels, 9x12,   for    1575
HOW ARE THESE FOR SNAPS? Complete Dining Room Set, consisting of nice Quarter Cut Oak Buffet, 6ft. Extension table, Quarter Oak, set of six Oak Diners, with leather padded seats, all to
to match, in Fumed Oak.   Good    value CEO l\l\
at $86.00, for  <90viUU
$75.00 Davenport. Leather, Quartered Oak frame. A highfjg"* t'ft
grade   one   for    $9 I aOU
SPECIAL PRICES ARE FOR CASH ONLY.
Denny & Ross
Sixth and Carnarvon Streets
Phone 588
Bay company held dominion. Here
and there, but at incredible intervals.
a little fort of the company was planted  in  the  trackless   wilderness���one.
Making a Flat World
Round -***>
When   Columbus   set  out  to  reach  India
by sailing west.ward, he met with opposition and ridicule.
He believed the earth to be round.
Wise men held that it. was flat that Columbus was mad
���and that he'd fall ofl' somewhere if he departed from
established beliefs.
But Columbus' belief found him a continent and made
him blessed of memory.
The Business World is flat to  some  men
Their profit-bearing shores of Opportunity stretch only so
far as their grandfathers trod. Custom,-superstition and
apathy have set them confines which they may not pass.
For instance, they believe the business year is a flat one���
not an all-year round of trade, with East joining West,
with Spring merging into Autumn��� but just two distinct
seasons, with cawed-off ed ;es gaping into space.
They confine their activities to a Spring trade and to a
Fall trade. To them there is no intervening continent
with stores of waiting wealth. Their world is flat. They
have not explored the mid-year months of Summer trade.
June, July and August are never-never land.
Surely this conception of Summer as a "dull" season is
as fallacious as the delusion that the earth was flat.
People have just as much money in the hot weather and spend quite
ns freely ns rn Spring and Fall. Granted that they are not buying
���skates and snow shovels in August, yet they are buying staple articles.
Furthermore, they have un eye on luxuries and comforts they are
counting upon purchasing in the Full.
The modern  Columbus has discovered this
Summer t rude���this golden West lying between the known
continents of old beliefs. Departing from established
habit, many have made their energies and their Advertising an all-year-round proposition.
Keeping up Advertising during the Summer months not
only links your Spring and Fall, but produces rich harvests from the Summer months themselves.
Advice mtartling your advertising problems is available through any r����P>l��J Ca��adia��
iKAo. lhe Secretary 'of the Canadian IV- Awociatkto. Boom Mtaji
building. Toronto.     Enquiry iuvoives uo obliguUuu on your part ���so write, if UJUreulett.
couched in terms of despair. He
cabled back one word. It was a Highland clau cry, "Craigs l-lachio," its
meaning, "Stand Fast." And when
finally the victory was won and the
two sets of constructors met in the
as one of j Eagle valley in the heart of the sec-
West of the settlements on i the best fur dealers In the company's 1 ond of tbe great ranges which had
the St. Lawrence there stretched a I service and acquired that intimacy ! made construction .so difficult the
solitude to the far Pacific shores, j with the Indians which served him sol place was named "Craigel-lachle," and
Over the vast territory, afterwards 1 well when he became the chief ad-! it was here that Stand Fast Smith
known as the province of Rupert's tnlnistrator of the company in'drove in the last spike that bridged
Land���the Manitoba. Alberta, and Rupert's Land. Being threatened withia continent.
Saskatchewan of today���the Hudson's ; snow   blindness,   Donald   Smith,   with Constancy and Courane.
three Indians, made a journey of 500 I This constancy extends to his per-
miles by dog sled to Montreal, where . sonal associations. When James .1.
an operation on his eyss was success-1 Hill, who is now one of the great rail-
fully performed. It was the depth of road kings of America, made his coup
as it were, in Kent, another in Lan- I a winter of exceptional severity even I of the St. Paul aud Pacific railroad,
cashire, a third in Scotland. Outside for those latitudes, and his friends,it was Donald Smith's financial back-
theso tiny shelters, the primeval , tried to dissuade him- from returning I Ing and loyalty that saved hlrn. He
forest and the wandering Indian.   One  to his post, for the    journey    almost wanted a railway to Winnipeg to open
certainly meant death. Buf young up the Hudson's Bay country and he
Smith had a guiding principle which believed in Hill's schemes as well as
admitted of no exceptions. his honesty.    No temptation would ln-
"I had my duty to perform," he' duce him to desert him. The Amerl-
Eays in telling the story. "Everything can magnates determined to capturu
must give place to one's duty you the undertaking at all cost. Up bound-
know. These Indians insisted that ed the shares higher and higher. Hill's
they could never reach the post alive,: fate hung on Donald Smith. A huge
the snow was so deep. They were fortune was In his grasp if he chose,
right, poor fellows���two died from the ' to sell, but he had placed his con-
cold antl the hardships we were fidenee in Hill and would see him
de- forced to endure before we had gone through and not a share could be
half way; the other succumbed when, wrung from him. He is one of the
we were over one hundred miles from men who "never sell." however black
the post. ... I went on���alone. I the sky. In the days when Canadian
don't  like  to  think  of  that  time;   it,Pacific  shares slumped    to    50.    and
was too horrible.    However, my rise ;  ���
in   the   Hudson's   Bay   company   waa!
very  rapid  after  that    I  am  glad  I
took the trip."    There is a naivete in
that  frank confession   which  is    very
Illuminating.     Perhaps  another  sense
of duty would have suggested a doub; 1
as to  the right of risking the  lives of 1
others In one's own affairs, but the incident  shows  the  inflinching  loyalty
of the man  to an  unalterable though
narrow code of duty.
The C. P. P..
But after all  it is his steadfastness I
that  has  been  his  chief contribution
to Canada. And tbe supreme memorial I
of that steadfastness is the Canadian ;
Pacific railway.    The late Sir Charles j
Tupper once   publicly   declart d   that
but  for  Lord Strathcona that railway !
would not have been constructed.    It
is  true  that It  would not  have  been '
constructed then.    The surrender   of
vast tracts of tbe richest land in Can- j
ada as a bait to the financial interests :
to carry out the work was a conces-
of the chief of these cases was Fort
Garry, with a white population numbering a few score. Today Fort
Garry is the great city of Winnipeg,
tli- centre of the chief agricultural ln*
dustry In the world.
Frugal and Generous,
ln   this  mighty  transformation    no
single  Influence  lias   played   so  great
la  part  as  Lord   Strathcona.    Canada
I would have developed without him, ot
course.     But   it   would   not  havt
vi loped so rapidly or    In    the    sam:
direction,    He brought    to   it   at   a
' critical  time  a  constancy   of purpose
and a steady faith that were of   la-
calculable   BHrvice.    His   very limitations  were  largely   the  secret  of his
power.    Romantic  though  bis  career
lias    In ni.    ther*     is    no    touch    of
romance In his temperament.    He    is
neither a man of genius, nor an idealist.     He  Is  just  an  ordinary  man   in
an       extraordinary       degree���simple
honest,   clear-sighted,   practical  as    a
plumber, stable ns the bills.    He himself  would  be   the   last  to  claim  any
kinship with the superman.   What he
has done has been done with weapon*;
within the reach of all���"honesty, frugality and perseverance," the lessons
of that  frugal    hotne    where    eighty
years ago  he sat  reading his  Horace
by  rush    light.    "A    mother's    early
training," he will tell you, "has everything to do with me.   She taught   me
to  work  when  1   was young and    to
save      money���two    very    important
things in a man's life."
There are other important things,
which were not forgotten in that
humble  school.    He  learned  the  les-
(Continued  on  Page  Seven.)
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NURSES.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Residence Y. W. C. A.        Phone 1324.
MATERNITY.  SURGICAL  AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
3.0.
J.
Box 34 Dally Newt Bldg.
T.   BURNETT'S   PRINT  SHOP
PRINTING
of all kinds.
r'rlces right.    Satisfaction guaranteed
59 McKenzie St.
JOB
son of generositv. It is not difficult slon which the future will deplore and
for a man whose riches are beyond the political influence which this
calculation io be a public benefactor, great corporation has brought to beat
In this countrv one might think it.upon the life of Canada, is a fact of
was. for our rich men have lost the great and sinister import. Iin* nn.i
fine   tradition   of   public   munificence.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
With all their faults the American
millionaires have that traint, and
lxird Strathcona shares It. But it is
not his great benefactions���the gift
and endowment of the Victoria hospital at Montreal, the equipment of
Strathcona's Horse for the Boer war,
the millions he has spent on the Mc-
Gill university and other institutions
���that are the true witness of hi*
generosity; but the habits of a life
time. "When he was a poor man."
said oue who knows him well to me,
"he. had the same generous instincts.
If he had only two rooms there was
always one room for a guest." And
there is an incident on record from
his childhood which shows thut though
his mother taught him to save money,
she taught him also something even
better. When he was a boy of iiin.
'he Fliidhorn and the Spey broke
their boundaries and flooded the country. Many of the peasants, with their
families, came into Forres to seek re*
It f. and amongst them the parent*!
of one of Donald's playmates who
had been drowned in the floods. After
school Donald called upon them, and
wilh gravity far beyond his years condoled with them, and on leaving
handed to them his riches amounting
to   one   shilling   and   some   odd   cop-
is that the railway should have been 110:00 a.m Dally
made by the state and that I believe    2:00   p.m Daily
was the view of Lord Strathcona himself. But conceding the necessity of
the undertaking, his claim of gratitude cannot be overstated, The idea
of driving a railway through thous
and ������ of milos of pathless forests and
nit .Main ranges to a desolate shore���
for where Vancouver stands today,
il. n was then not even a log cabin���
was one In fore which the most cour*
aget us adventurer might quail. It
was ;i more daring idea than the Cape
lo Cairo ratlwaj which united two
great centres of world activity. The
Canadian Pacific was a plunge through
nothing to nothing. It was a stupendous guess at the future.
"Stand Fast."
But Donald Smith never faltered
for a moment. He bad reached middle
life and an affluence that would have
turned most men's thoughts to repose.
Thirty years of work and thrift had
brought him cut of th * wilderness and
il;45   p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
i0;00 a.m Daily
11:00 a.m Daily
From  Vancouver for Nanaimo.
\00   pm Daily
Nanaimo, Union Bay and Comox.
9:00 am Wednesday and Friday
���/ancouver.  Union  Bay,  Powell  River.
11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Every other Saturday
-���mice Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
River Points.
(1:00 p.m Wednesday!
^or Gulf Island Points.
7:00 an. Tuesdays for Victoria.   Call
im at points ln tbe Gulf Islands.
CD   GOULBT,   A��e.u.   Nvw   Wv��inln��ter.
���-i    W    FtRlinm   Q    P    A..   Vnnmuvn*
HEE CHUNG
oors.Thatisaseonvincingawitne.3slpr.se. He staked everything upon
to h's pleasant phase of his character J the venture with a quiet fortitude
as the McOlll university. ;Uiat has few parallels. At every crisis.
And in addition to work nnd thrift as was said of a greater man in a
his career has been founded on two* greater connection, "hope shone ln
other homely virtues-duty and con-, blm like a pillar of lire when it had
stancy, He is never lired of inculat- gone out of all the others." There
ing duty. "Don't go to Canada to was one such occasion when it seem
have an easy time," he says. "You Jed that the difficulties were finally in-
will not any of its streets paved with .surmountable. Donald Smith then in
gold. But work hard and do your'. England engaged In communicating
duty and you must sscceed." He him- |his own confidence to financiers, re-
self would   put his   success   on   no ceived a long letter from the company
made him the financial  king of Can- . ME.'-iCHANT   TAILOR.
ada. He was supreme In the great j New Imported Fall Suitings now on
company that had held half Canada I display. See them. Perfect fit and
iu too, but had now surrendered Ms j workmanship guaranteed. Prices from
sovereignty to the state and through; IS no up.   701 Front Sire*"'
the Bank cf Montreal he """"���""���"il' 	
with Lord Mount Stephen the only,re!
sources  at all adequate to the enter-] WESTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
Telephones: Office 53.  Residence 429.
JOHN  KRin, Proprietor
GENERAL   MACHINE   WORK,
ENGINEERING AND
BLACKSMITHING
Ageuta      Palmer      Bros.'    Qaaolln*
Engines,  Marine  Buginea  aud   Automobile Repairs.
Offlc* and Works:  Tenth St.
P.O. Boa 474.    Ne**** Westminster. B.C. r    Paq* FOufc
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
THURSDAY. JANUARY 22, 1914.
A Few
Words by
the
IviodeS
The phenomenal growth of
our business to Its present ex-
ti'nt has been but the natural
result ol an old principle, that
w<* have systematically and continuously observed the ' prill'
���iple Of  FAIRNESS.
If You Are Looking
for a Grocer, try the
Model Grocery
MATHESON * JACOBSON.
soa suth St. Phone 1001-2.
East Burnaby Branch, Sedond
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Mcnds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
BONDS and
MORTGAGES
Taxes are a superioj' lien upon all mortgaged property. Real
estate may he sold for taxes,
having the careless holder of a
lioiitl and mortgage with no security, insurance may be allowed to lapse; then, should a
fire occur the mortgage holder
has only the bare ground se-
curlty. .Methodical attention
absolutely averts these dangers.
The maker of the mortgage
may default In his interest payments. Hen* again experience,
and skill are needed lo properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money bas been lost and many
titles have been impaired
through lack of skill antl ev-
perlence In such  matters.
You cannot, afford to be without our services, nn interview
wlH cost you nothing.
Dominion Trust
oenpany.
The  IV rpel ual Trustee.
lifficeu ���- Vaucpuver, Victoria,
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Heglna, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlottetown, London,  HJug.;  Antwerp, Belgium.
New Westminster
lira ihIi.
808   ("..*.iiimhia   Street.
C    S   KBITH,  Manager.
Local News
Chi .istcwn Question.
Ihe city building committee Will
take up Lhe Chinatown hosping ques-
tion 00 Friday when the owners of
tin* tenements of that section of the
city will be inel and lhe whim* situation thoroughly discussed,
Seal sale at Hill's drug store for
hockey game Friday night, Victoria
vs. Westminstt r. ilisl'S)
Fred  Davis will sell by public auction, in  iin* market square, al   \2:'mi
p.m. sharp, on Priday, January 23, a
nearly   new   IS  horse  power gasolm. I
engine   In   flrsl   class  condition,   and j
cost $500,    Engine and other fixtures |
will in* on view morning of sale and
will   be  sold  Immediately  after    the I
sale   of   Surrey   property   by   Fred
Davis. (2842)
N' Huy your wines and liquors from
ilu* old reliable Freeman's liquor
store..    Family trade a specialty.
(27741
Biakei-y Chairman.
At a recent meeting of the pilot
board of the Fraser river. Geo. Blake-
ley was appointed chairman while f).
ll. Macgowan was reappointed secretary.
Money to loan on first mortgages.
Improved city and farm properly, ;i
per cent,    Alfred VV. Mcl.eod.    (2705)
Fi'.d Davis will sell by public auction, at the City Auction rooms, opposite the Bank of Montreal, on Columbia Btreet, Friday, January 23, at
1:30 p.m. sharp, the household furniture and effects Of Mr. Dan Murray.
These goods have been mr;v."d to ih"
auction house for convenience of sale
and will Include line Malleable range
with pas range attachment, mahogany
dressing tables, mahogany and oak
centri table-B, rockers and chairs,
brass beds and bed springs, kitchen
utensils, etc., (tc. This will be a salel
of meal interest to prospective furniture buyers. (2841) !
Eolh Will Hang. !
The   appeal   of   Clarke   and   Davis,
convicted   for  the   murder  of   Police
Constable    Archibald    In    Vancouver
some  months ago,  and   sentenced   to j
be hanged, was denied by the court of
appeals, sitting in Victoria yesterday. ���
Two of tbe judges dissented from the I
decision,  the question  at  point being'
jthe propriety of the judge's omission I
io comment  upon'the written confession of Clarke to the effect that Davis I
did  the shooting     Both  men   will  be j
hanged at the provincial jail.
Thistle Social Club.
Don't forget "A Nicht wi' Burns" In
St. George's hall on  Friday. January
23, al S p.m.   A dance will fellow.
(2802) j
An important meeting cf lhe Retail
Merchants' Association will be held in i
the board of trade rooms at 8 o'clock
Thursday evening, Every' ri tail mer |
chant in the city should attend this
meeting as business of vital importance will he discussed. (2831)
/mil
ne
Get your skate** sharpened at Geo
Speck's,  620 Columbia  street.     |l!7no)
Appointed Club Secretary.
G. D,  Morrison oi Agassiz was yesterday   appointed   secretary    t.i    the
Westminster club, thi  appointment to
lake effect at the end of the month.
For all building supplies and fuel
Oil appi) to the II. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office  phone S-t>,  wharf phone SSI).     i
(2707)
Come and hear Dr. Slpprell lecture
on "Rambles in Europe" in the Sixth
Avenue Methodist church. Tuesday,
January 2*. at S p.m. Admission 27,
cents. (2836)
Hope They Find It.
Platinum is alleged to be the mineral which is being sought In Burn-
��� aby where claims have been staked
out during the past few days. Tbe
staking spread to North Hurnaby yes*
I rday where a corps of surveyors
were engaged  in  marking cat  claims.
A meeting of the executive of the
heal council of women will be held
al St. Stt phen's church at 3 p.m. Saturday, January 24. (2837)
Sucr E. C. E. R.
Action has been commenced In the |
supreme  court,   Vancouver,    by    the
mother ( : Wasyl Felepchuk, a Ruthen-1
Ian labori r. who was killed by a West* j
minster Interurban  car on  the High-
j land   Park   eul off  last   winter.    Un- j
stated damnjres   are   claimed against
tl     B, C.  K. li.
)      Wllllf..     ,   .���   -       .     r
J      liljlSiVB    i.LiV'O    Lvf f,'e'"  Dr'-":  Store
Mr. A. c. MacLennnn, who forsom?
. ,i mc bas b?t n connecti d with the re- !
show you now we can satisfy your tail drug business In this city, has
grocery wants, ro Baiisfy ami please opened a drug Blore near the B. C
cur customers is uu:- special aim, E. i:  depot, 750 Columbia street. This'
Choice Tahle Butter, :; lbs $1 oo ;"1'1''"''''" situation  for   a    Btora   of I
Fancy New Zealand Butter, 2 lbs. 75=.   ''] '   ' , "' p ;' :! Bhoul? '.'''"'," "f "'T '
. _      1        , """   ih to the public as their drug needs i
Finest Canadian thee,.,*. 2 lbs , ..45c.   ,,,,, be supplied al  all t nes,    Every-!
Silver Bar Peaches, tin   25c. I thing in the drug line will l> ��� stocked
Canned Pineapple. 3 tins  25c   ;l  '     prescriptions     will     be     ������'"   n
('aimed Pineaple l ',a ih. tins, 2 for 2"jc j spct !al alt ml'on. I 2! :2i
Robin    Hood    Rolled    Oats;   try
tl-.ciic for breakfast, box    25c. ! D:'"^ 'rcnl Natural Cauceo.
A   few   up&iai   lines   thai   we   are      ''   '   :'!      of death    from    natural
,   ���   .     , a,   i... ,...- |   |;)  |,    the c.oroti
er'i   lur;   rt sarding tho di.*'!   of Jo
.Ir    ;    Ladyarnlth   miner,   who
ed   it   lh.   Pur ml \   i . 1st i.   i trm
clt itring out Of stock:
San Juan Cleanser, regular
001-1,1(11,   w   I wi.    *^��� -*���
Wool ."'ii;), regular S for 25
12 f~r Z'jz.
Sp-jc^i day where le* wai   serving a sen-
I fence for r   ting     Thi   jurj   added  "
Olyceii
<��� fai*
iap, regular 10c.    Special
Dean's Grocery
r'tione  386.
Burr   3:ocl�� ".Jurnhl.   sli***.
r. 'ei* 11 ,. *.,;,,, ndlng lhe provltr i il
goveni neni I ��� ��� ��� -, Ini a ri sldi nl phv-
slslan al th ;..-: on farm J ll. Mc-
\''*ly,   a   pri ml u nl   Vancou1 er   labor
man. ��pis foi n . f the jury al the
incueft, which wan held yesterday In
Vancouver, with Dr dcQuarrlc pre
sldtnc
$25,0000 WORTH Of SHOES AI VERY LOW PRICES
We always have two sales a year���January and
July. Our January sale has always been looked
forward to by all shrewd buyers. We have
always given big values, but all previous sales
will fade into insignificance before the absurdly
low prices we will offer at this sale. We are
compelled to sacrifice our stock, as we must
have money. Our prices will tempt you whether
you need the shoes just now or not.
Ladies'   $6   Canadian   and
American Shoes, $1.45
Consisting of Patents, Vici and Gun Metals; the new
receding toe; sizes 3 to *! 1-2; $6.00 values for
Men's $6 and  $7  Patents
Vici and Gun Metals, $1.95
These are odd lines that we are determined to clean
out at this sale.
*|)I����7d
Ladies' $5 Hi-Top Gun Metal
Button Boots
The new receding toe, all sizes; medium heel
fitters.   To be sold during this sale at
fine
Men's $6 English Calf
Blucher cut; Goodyear welt; American last; either
high or low toe; all :izes; solid leather heels,
counters and insoles
$4.25
Ladies'   $5.50  Gun   Metal
Calf Button Boots
The newest style, all sizes; Cuban and military heels;
all Goodyear welts; our best shoe.   To be sold at
$2.95
Men's $6 Gun Metals
Goodyear welts, button and lace boots; all the newest lasts, this season's goods; all sizes
$3.65
It Is a Question of Turning Shoes Into Cash.   Come Here for Bargains
Children's $1.25 Boots, swell goods in black        rn^
or chocolate, button and lace J"t
Children's $8.00 High Top Boots, gun metals   <M cr
heavy sole, low heels >pl .uJ
Misses' $4 Hi-Cut Gun Metal Button Boots.   <fl ir
The very newest style, all sizes r ���'��� ��� J
Misses $3.00 Box Calf Lace and Button
Boots, all solid, for	
Misses' and Children's $1.50 Slippers broken        nr,,
sizes; our best makes; a pair ^^
Men's Cosy Felt Slippers, with felt soles; to        CCr
clear them out; a pair "^
These Prices are good while ihe shoes last, but they
arc too tempting to last long.
$1.95
Boy's $3.00 Oil Grain Blucher Cut Boots, the Ahern
Shoe; all solid insole; counters and slip   <M rr
soles; a pair $\ .UJ
Boys' $5.00 Patents, Blucher Cut, Goodyeai
Welts; all sizes; a pair	
!"'..$2.95
Boys' $4.50 Kangaroo Calf, Hi-Top Waterproof
Boots, made by Chas. A. Ahern; sizes 3s, fro cr
4s and 5s; a pair  ^u.UJ
Children's Soft Sole Shoes, pair 25c.
Children's Soft Sole Slippers, pair  25c.
Bring this paper with you, and we will see you get
the Shoes at the prices advertised.
This Sale starts Friday, Jan. 23 at 9 a.m. Closes Saturday,Feb. 7 at 11 p.m
711   COLUMBIA   STREET
NEW   WESTMINSTER THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE KlVt
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
BASKETBALL      BOXING
' ��1WJWU,<
ROYALS ShUULD WIN I   OfTAWAS REPEAT
to receive suggestions ii! connection
with -the proposed reorganization o:'
tiw* league. With the Rowing club ol
Vancouver having repeated its bu<
cess of. last year either the Beavers
or Kraser Mills can prepare for the
championship games against the Oars-
llie.l.
Harry Payn ��� Whitney; Lhe American polo star, pulled off a novel stunt
I recently, presenting Dovereaux 'Mil-
burn with four of his best polo ponies
'as n wedding gift Milburn will probably use thi steeds in the coming
series against the English  team.
Howard Drew, the colored sprint
champion ol the world, di serves the
greatest praise for his wonderful running achievements, when it is tal en
Into consideration that he is kept
busy every day as a porter.
Loc.-.l Team at  Full  Strength���Should   Defeat  Canadiens   in   Montreal���Wan-
Take   Measure  of  Victoria   Fri- derers   Easy   for  Quebec       Today Night. rontos Swamp Or.tarioB.
Willi Eddie Oatman back in the
game holding down the rover position
the Royals will take tin* Ice against
Victoria on Friday night lull of confidence that they can take a fall out
of Victoria, last year's champions,
This will be tie second appearance of
the Aristocrats on the Queen's park
Ice this winter and will be ilu* first!
chance of the fans seeing [jester Pat-'
rick In action as he mel   with an unfortunate accident early in December,
BUStaining a broken arm.
Oatman's re-appearance comes as a
surprise to the fans, the former Quebec star having been down with a
broken toe for the past two weeks.
A steel proti ctor lias been manufactured and with this covering tho Injured member It is expected thai he
may make the difference between defeat and victory, with the chances favoring the latter,
Although Vancouver by defeating
Aristocrats on Tuesday, has obtained
a big lead In the race for the Paterson trophy, the gap is not go wide as
to   prevent    West minster   or   Victoria
creeping t;i a level with the Terminals, hence the Btrenuous battle that is
to be expected  Kriday night,
Charlie Tobin, \* ho lias more than
earned his place with the Royals this
winter, is in Bhape following au ae-
c dent to one of his ankles and can
be depended on to Bho*n hi.** usual form
Ith >ugb this time he will be seen on
tli** forward line instead of point.
The seat sale *. hich was put on yesterday morning shows a ready response by the tans, thus Bhowing thai
the coming clash with Victoria is
proving of Interest.
On the Down Grade.
Chicago, Jan. 21. James Shecckard
whose work in lefl field helped tbe
Chicago Nationals to two world's
* lamplonships, signed today as manager of the Toledo American Asoscla-
i lub
Although the leadership of the
N.H.A. still remains unchanged the
victory of Ottawa last night playing
against the Canadiens on Montreal
Ice by a score of 2-2. has materially
Incn ased the chances of the Capitals
being strong contenders for the Stanley cup, T!i,.' ecore indicates the closo-
ness of the play, .This maltcs the Bee*
ond victory on Montreal Ice for the
Senators in five days, they trimming
tiie Wanderers on Saturday last by a
heavy score.
At Quebec the Stanley cuppers had
an   easy  time   with   tiie  disorganized
Wanderers,   the   Ancient  City   sextette
romping home with a 12-8 victory.
Jack  Marshall's  Him* Sliirls. the To-
rontos, continued their winning streak
last night by defeating Ontarios 9-2,
Jimmy Motrphy's crew is travelling at
a slow pace and unless new material
is secured, tho former Tecumsehs are
slated   for  the  cellar  position.
N. H. A. Standing.
Bruce  Ridpath,  ilie  boy  who made
tile Toronto ti, H. A. team, lias invented n hockey noise maker called
the Carrie Nation Hoof*". It is a
split hockey stick id' miniature size
which rattled against a chair or board
creati s   an    awful commotion.    The
latter   is   what   tiie   eastern   press   in-1
forms us.    The best the N.  II. A. can]
do   is   to   taboo   such   a   noise   maker  '
from the rinks.    Out hire on tie* coast
we trust to our hints \:: making a n  I *
..t a   hei Key  game. !
Frank   Baker  and    Eddie    Collins |
have been suspended  from  t'.i" liaso-1
ball   Players'  Fraternity  for non-pay-'
menl  Cf dues.    Seems to us we have
heard   those  names   before.    Oh,  yes.
These are the  boys who helped  lick
John   McGraw   ror the  world's championship.    Too bad.    Too bad.
at 7:80 so as not to interfere with the
pro hockey dash at the rink.
There should be a greal rattle of
itee] and tinware at the* rink tonight
when the two hardware teams clash
for th'* championship of their class.
And it would do any hockey fan a
World of good to pay a visit to the rink
; 11 ie Saturday morning to get a peep
at the * ningsters playing a league
game. These are the boys who may
BCme day annex tiie Alien cup or the
.'.'.*. In< ial i bamplonshlp.
The tans are falling for the paste*
board for Friday's game against Victoria. Lester Patrick'B crew should
and probably will get bumped.
Will Go Full Route.
San Francisco, Jan. 21, Gilbert Gallant, the Boston lightweight, was this
afternoon matched to fight 20 rounds
with Frankie Burns on Friday night,
Jan. 30.
JL-L-VLJiL
HALL AND LALONDE
Coals
W,
i..
F.    A,
Torontos   	
 <;
2
51    25
ottawas   	
  6
2
37    19
Canadiens 	
   5
4
34    26
Quebec   	
    1
4
38    36
Wand' ri rs	
   2
���**
34   65
 i
*-
23    48
���Newsy    Appears   to    Have   Got    His
Decserts  in  Scrap with Quebec
Playe,*.
Telegraphic reports reaching the
coast the same evening as Joe Hall of
Quebec and Newsy Ual ond o of the
Montreal Canadiens came together In
.Montreal last week, would indicate
that Hall made a deliberate attack
on I.ulonde with his stick and that La-
Kggs. it is said, have taken a drop, londe was carried off senseless by
Vfter showing this Item of news to the being pounded over tho head with a
cub reporter, also a boarder, he comes heavy cross-check, it rertd.su to many
through with the information that so coast hockey fans who at once came
far he has yet lo notice any appro- to the conclusion that "Bad" Joe Hall
ciable iiK-rease dropped into the rice was simply living up to his name and
pudding or into tin; frying pan with that his expulsion from the game for
the bacon. jthe rest of his life was a necessity in
  order that N. II. A. games should be
Sportsmen and others in New York  kept free from personal attacks,
were highly elated the other day with [    Enter the Montreal papers, partieu-
tlie news that two million and a half  larly th" Star, who in a report, make
fish   had   recently   been   brought   into  out that Lalonde was simply given a
tiie state.    It Bounded like real sport, stiff body check into the fence which
WESTMINSTER TRUST
^^W^m^H WESTMINSTER^.
Arundel Mansion
Apartments for Rent
This high-class apartment block
is steam-heated, gas-ranges,
bath and toilet each suite.
Built-in kitchen cabinets and
buifets, electric automatic elevator, and all other accomodations in connection with first
class apartments.   Apply:
RENTING DEPARTMENT
I
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.)
to the rear of the nets in Montreal
ring is separated by only a few feet.
A body check is a far different foul
thap that which Lalonde inflicted on
Hall some two weeks ago, when Newsy I
simply chopped down the Quebec star
Joe  Price of the Calgary  Albertan
writes  that   'rummy   Burns'  comeback
date is Monday. Jan, 26.   Br-r-r-r, Let
loose   the  dug.
What will the morrow bring forth in
respect to amateur hockey? President   Lynch   will   be  on  deck   tonight
but closer investigation revealed the
fact that they were smoked floaters
shipped  from   St.  John,  N.B.
i     President  Harry  Hempstead of the
Mew   York   Giants,  says    the    major
' leagues   do   not   l'-f-fear   the   P-F-Ped- I iinl calli d for eight stitches by a doc-
' srals.   A decade or so ago these same  tor's hand.
men were calling Ban Johnson a piker.      Hall  states   he  never  hit  Lalonde |
  j and that he is receiving criticism he;
"Hap"   Myers,   whose  base   running [ never brought upon himself although j
for Seattle two years ago, was a fea-I other players can  pull  off the rough
tun* iii tbe Northwestern, has jumped   stuff  with  little  fear of  the officials
���he   Rochester   Internationals   for  the    'booing them off the ice.    And coast
Buffalo   Federals. hockey fans, who take an interest  in
lacrosse, will pretty nearly agree wit'a
Joe   Hall.
In  Lacrosse  Too.
Newsy   Lalonde   while  playing  with
CHAMPIONSHIP HOCKEY
Friday, Jan. 23,1914.
VICTORIA AT NEW WESTMINSTER.
8:30 p.m. Sharp.
PRICES:   $1.00 and 50 Cents.
Seat sale at Hill's Drug Store.
The Sangster brothers and Columbian college basketball teams will
clash in the first of the two city cham-
;>':; nship games on the armories court
Friday evening.    The game will start
(Continued on Page Eight.)
$4,000  TO   LOAN   ON
INSIDE SECURITIES
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
746 Columbia St.     312 3! 5 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
Unloading Sale
Only nine days left to take advantage of the splendid values offered by this store.
So far our sale has been a huge success. Let it continue. Everything greatly
reduced.   Below we specify a few of the many tempting values offered.
..... .- .
All Overcoats $20 to $40 Values
$18.50
Every Hat, at your disposal
$1.75
Monarch and Arrow Shirts
$1.50 to $2 Values
\ .
h
95c
All Jaeger Goods
20% OFF
Combination Underwear
Values $3 to $4.50
$2.80
Society and Fashion-Craft Clothes
Our Entire Stock
25 TO 33!% OFF
COLUMBIA STREET
AT
SIXTH
WESTMINSTER'S
AUTHORITATIVE
STYLE SHOP
^:jjf.jjautwn .,-,..
FAOI   SIB
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1414.
Classified Advertising
AGENCIES. | cOR  BALE
���LABSIBTBD    ADS    WILL    BR    KB- ;
Mlved for The News at the follow-1 for    BALE   CRAM)    OPPORTUN-
tnit places. F. T. Hill's drug store,
47S Columbia street; A. Sprice,
QneenshorOUgh, Lulu Island; Mrs
a Larden, Highland I'aik: Mrs. V
Lewis,  Aita Vista.
ity. rooming house containing 16
fully furnished rooms in splendid
location. Good reason for wanting
to disposr* of same. Will bear investigation. Enquire of C. Con-'
Stan tin eeu, "'-'li Westminster Trust j
building.    I'hone "13. (2801) ;
��������������������*�����������������������������
�� RATP.fe ���   	
��� *����*��*   I "It    SALE���SELL    YOUR     PROP*
arty through an ad. in this column.
**�����#���*���#*�����*<������
Clasolflsd-���One cent   per  word   lie
atari  4c dt word per wepk:   15c v
month; J,000 words  to be used a* r.  IfOR SALB-11.O0 DOWN, Il.on PER
qatred  within one year from   (late i
���ontract. 125.00.
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Mar
ket Bquare. t"7ini
"\V, stminster, B. C.
Jan,  19,  lull. Registry." 6198-1913
IN THE BUPRKME COURT OF BRITISH
COLUMBIA.
BETWEEN
trvln Cole, Thomas Harrison snd A. .1
WANTED TO RENT    FULLY   MOD-      M'";,"ri"'  Hatatlffa,
<*m  five or si\  room (1 house, with " '
< rn  nvi   oi   six  i     " Chlyoji Shlnobu, Tn   On Chong Co. nnd
���fireplace, largo   lot   and   In    K��; Tal Snng & Co., Defendants
neighborhood, fairly close in.   w in ,,,..*,���.,, ,,,��� nun.mini,!*, m.   justice Mor-
pay quarterly  in  advance if rent is;    rlson,   In  Chambers.     Friday,  the   16th
i���_  ,.,.,,,,  -, ' box 284U Daily  News. ���'e\  of January, A. D.  lull.
low  eaougn.    do.*, mi           . Upon   lh���  nr,piication  of    the    abive-
l->'" '   named  plaintiffs,  upon   rending  tho  affl-
luvlt of Thomas Joseph Armstrong, filed,
c mnscl
EXHIBITION   PROFITS
AMOUNTED TO $101,644
Toronto,  Jan.  21.���The    statement j
that the Canadian National exhibition
made  total  profits of  $101,644.21  last
year provoked  some Interesting comments al  a  meeting of the executive
committee  when    ihe    announcement:
was made that a check for $H2,r>SU.X7
had been  forwarded to the city treasurer,   that   amount   representing   the!
exhibition board's surplus after an expenditure of $39,063.87 on  permanent
Improvements at the fair grounds had 1
been   provided  for.
It was pointed out that  the exhibl-
tlon directors could show profits that!
would take care of a debenture issue'
of one or two million dollars nnd yet
the   ratepayers  refused  on  Jan.   1   to
vote  them  $600,000  for  the construction of a  new  machinery  hall,  a  live j
stcck   arena   and   other   buildings   required at the fair grounds.
The   hulk   of  the   money   spent   on
permanent improvements was devoted
to the live i lock section of the exhibl*'
tlon, the manager announced. j
EVERYTHING  WAS  CHEAP.
SAVING   DAYLIGHT"   BILL   AGAIN
HARRIED COUPLE  WANT   HOUSE-     ,*  upon  hen ring Mr. (Irani, ol
keeping rooms, or would share  flat for tho Plaintiffs:
'               \,,,u-   iir.v    *iy*",    N'pws I    !-��� ordered t>*nt  Bervlce ei  a i-.ui>>  u>
or house.    Apply   Box    -JS-3    News ;| ||g ^ ^ _  Rnd |f n Mpy (f ih    ^ |)f
��� office                                               \��oii) Summons  In  Hum action  by  sending  the
___ .         ��� same by o  pre-paid post registered letter
WANTED���LADY   WISHES   HOUSE-!address the Defendant, Chivoll Shin-
work, 14H4 Tenth avenue,
obu,   at   ih**  city  of     Ncw   Westminster,
(46���i   ii, <���    .,,,,! i,v serving the sam i one s.
 Shlnobu   referred   to   In   the   affidavit   of
���.���I*.-**.-  ,'onM     iwnrvprRN    COTTAGE.  the s:" ' Thomas Joseph Armstrong, and
H\ h  ROOM     .'H)lH.K->    < ui '*""'     by publishing i y of th** said Writ nnd
close   in.  wanted.    Apply   box   **!8ia  ,,,.,*,.,. r,,r ,������. , ��� , ���-,., k in ���  rja|iy \vws-
>*.���.��� nffice (2819)   paper published In Hi*- City of New West-
__________________ minster,   B.   C,  shall  be  good  and  suffl-
""��� * ,     ... ,,   ���.������,...,,,   ei* in  service "f the said writ on the said
WANTED���A   CAPABLE   WORK.1NU  defendant, Chlyoji Shlnobu; nnd that  the
housekeeper    for    the Y. W. C. A.;   costs ol  this application be costs In the
references required.    Apply to sec-
Y.  VV.
(2823)
16th   day   of   January,
relary between 2 and a p.m., Y. VV. ,.   'Jgi4
C. A. building, city. (2823) "AULAY  MORRISON,   J,"
  Entered  this  19th  day  of January,  A,
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD    FURNI- t . un. a. j. BRINE,
ture in large or    small    quantities; Deputy  District  Registrar.
highest  prices  paid.    Austion  sales p.. c. Law Stamp, 60c.
conducted.    11.   *).   Russell,    King's 	
hotel block, Columbia street. (2778) Wr���tm-,n!,lpri  ,-*. ,.���..  Dec 9|
WANTED - HOUSEHOLD   FURNI- u"Kis
.'REME  i OURT   Oi*
I3H   COLUMB1 V.
.1.1 '
BRI'l
in 'niio
ture, or stocks in trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid. BETWpFN
Or Fred Davis will  sell your goods "," .vin',*",,,., Thomas ,,,,,,rls(1|1 a|ll]  v _,
by  public auction  with  guaranteed Mcciuffln,  Plaintiffs;
results, or no  commission  charged. AND
See  the  expert on  furniture  before Chiyoll Shlnobu, Tal On Chong Co. and
you give your goods away,    Address Tal Sang & Co.,  Defendants.
Fred   Davis.    648 Columbia Btreet, 10copr*f<  HVLJ-J'Sh ''.'���', '.'."'. rri.1':!.'"'.",f..':'"1
New  Westminster. (2067)
West Huron Member Likely to Reintroduce His Idea.
Ottawa. Jan. 21.���E. N. Lewis, member for West Hilton, is considering
reintroducing his famous Daylight
bill, anil will take up the matter with
the government at onec to see if it
can be made part, of the legislative
program. Mr, Lewis introduced his
bill in 1907 when it was then referred
to a committee, which reported upon
it favorably, it was not taken up by
the government of that day, however,
and has not since been before parliament. The measure provides that
during certain months of the year the
time on all clocks may be changed in
any municipality, so that all work will
begin earlier, antl consequently end
earlier in tin* afternoon, thus affording more time for evening recreation.
WAR   WIPES   OUT   EALKAN   MEN.
Sofia, Jan. LM. A striking illustration of the terrible human waste In
war is furnished by the census just
'aken of the new Bulgarian terirtorles
tcquired by conquest.
Tiie male population of that portion
if Macedonia allotted to Bulgaria was
reduced during the hostilities from
l",r, nee   ;,*  42,600.
In Bulgaria Thrace only 225,000
males remain out of a total before
the war of 494,000, while in the district of Mustapha Pasha, where fight-
ng waged long and fiercely only 4000
males are  left out  of 38,000.
Just Imagine Buying a Whole Shoe)
For 10 Cents.
A countryman living just beyond tht
outskirts of London drove tu the mo
tropolis one day to order u few pro>
visions, etc.
(By the way. this account is perfectly true. It is not a problem or a Joke.
The prices stated can be verified.)
The countryman first went to the
nearest cobbler's. There he bought a
good pair of shoes. Not shoddy footwear, carelessly turned out or even
machine made, but band sewed nnd ol
lino, strong leather, For this pair ol
shoes he paid Just 7 cents
Next he drove to n butcher stall Id
Smithfield, There be bought a sheep, n
dozen chickens nnd ten pounds of beef.
For tho sheep lie paid 10 cents. Fot
the chickens be paid 1 V_ cents apiece.
or IS cents for the dozen. The ten
pounds of beef cost lilm a nickel. For
beef was half a cent a pound.
stowing away bis purchases in hi?
big wagon, the farmer next stopped at
n fish stall, where for 10 cents Ik
bought twenty live big codlish,
Ilis visit to the grain merchant cost
him more. For he was forced to pay
15 cents for n bushel of rye���a sum out
of nil proportion to his earlier pur
(liases. It wns cheaper, you see, to buy
meat than the rye bread to eat it with
Hut his ensuing trip to the draper's
for enough homespun cloth to provide
him with n winter suit atoned for the
high price of the grain For be found
that the stout bntnespnn cloth was selling at 1_ cents an ell. or 0 3-5 cents a
yanl.
The farmer had no trouble In carrying his wares home in his wagon For
the wagon was large. He had driven
It to London full of firewood, and this
wagon load of wood he had sold for 12
cents.
The foregoing prices are all accurate.
The high cost of living had not yet hit
Kngland. For, yen see. all this bap
pened several years itco
In fact, it was at the beginning "f
tiie sixteenth century. - New Vork
World.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
Branche* Throughout the Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited halt yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable lu all parts of the
world.
CHA3. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Weitmlnster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
it    H    BtlGKUN, N.  BEARDSLKB, W. r. H. BUCKLIN,
Prat, and Oa��l  Mgr. Vice-President. Ban. and Trass
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir, Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P     O.    BOX    44?
TELEPHONE   324
LOST  AND  FOUND.
LOST    HOC.    AIREDALE,    BROWN.
two  years old.    Any  person   found
f lh" United Kingdom of I In al  Britain
and Ireland and  ���: the British 1 lomii lo
B   ,*on ' tin   Si as   King   l> T* ml* 1* of the
Faith,   Emperor  of   India.
* i 'He.., * Shlnobu an I Tal I In Ch n  ��� * to
ll    "!'   He-   City   ol    N( 'v    Wi stml IS el
I'!*.,vine ��� of  British  ' tolumblii I  T il
*���-  Co., of the  City  of  Vane mver,
Brovli *     o( British Columb.a
Ci iMMAND VOU,  that  within . Ighl
harboring same will be prosecut d, ,,���:V ^n^Vvico ^Sr this Writ oYy^'
Finder   notify   38   Sixth   street,    or   Inclusive ol  th.* day of such service, you
phone 241,
TO   RENT
I2>:',;',l   c|" cause jiii appearance t*. h.   entered for
you in nn action :it the suit "f rrvlne Cole,
Thomas Harrison and A. .1. McGuffln.
AN'li   TAKE   NOTICE,   th.it   in   default
of \ r doing sn   ihe   Plaintiff may  ih.i-
ceed therein, and Judgment may !"��� given
in   your   absence.
TO RENT    SIX ItOOMED COTTAGE,!    WITNESS, The Honorable Gordon Hun-
close in. not tor sale, |i5 a month |& CM& Ju.u��.f ��- B^da^ of ^ccem-
Apply     lo    owner.     309     Liverpool  nine  hundred and   thirteen.
.street. (2839)       N.B.���This writ  is  to  l>** served  within
  c.vh :1.���nil.it*   months   from   the   date
-rn    I tf,V   TU'n     rmti*'(iirr \m V.  'hereof, or, if renewed, within twelve cal-
JIJ    l.r.l.   ���   1WU     I U.MI lilt 1.Mil.I.  f|ldar  ���������,lhs  !*,,������  the  ,,.,,,. of  ,,���.  |;lM
Urcdrooms  in  a   private  home;   heat, renewal,  Including  the  day  of such  ilat,*,
electric light and telephone,    Apply ��� :"'  nol  aft rwards.
G��� this office.                               (2805) The  Defendant   may  appear hereto  by |
_^_^___________________________ entering an  appearance either personally
i<v����   nhint    n,   vim   iivvi*   kiiiivi*,  "''  l,v  Solicitor nl  the  office of  the  Hi-i-
l-OK  K*_M���It-   \UU   I1A\_  lUJUAlo   ,,.,,..   Registrar of this Coun  at  the Court
to rent try an ad. in this column.        House, New Westminster, B.C.
    Law  Stamp $2.00
FURNISHED   COMPLETE,    HOUSE   S. C   Seal.
keeping  rooms.  $ln    ami     JU.    p,*i   The   Supreme  courl   ol   British   Columbia
month at li-l Seventh street.
nil
Ri gletrj
GORI ll IN  K.  O IRBOULD,
Plaintiff's Solicitor.
Th** Plaintiff's claim Is agalnsl the defendant for n declaration thai n certain
agreement, dated tie* 19th day ol April,
.vie 1910, for the sale of the South Half
nf Lot J", Bie.-k "II." st. George's Square,
Map  li!3  i having a fr ���  * igi* of 60 feel  on
Ll  * n '-   Strei t   b*,   >;���;   t. el   In   di pth)   In
���pnev. ;U!0 Hastings street west. Van    thi  Clly of New Westminster, made by lhe
f07ioi   defendant   Chlyoji   Shlnobu   to   the   I'lain-
'-''-'   tiffs, Thomas Harrison and .1   A. McGuf-
______  fin, and assigned by v rltlng under seal lo
 thc_ Plaintiff, Irvine Cole, is ,*i good, valid
COLLECTIONS.
.HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ak
coiivrr.
AUCTION SALfcS.
-���FURNITURE, STOKE STOCKS  A\H
farm    sales    com
bought  (or cash
.Begbie stleet. New  Westminster
(2714)
FOR RENT
ill
PRIVATE OFFICE
f illT-_.���-~~\
\^^^
���at
Cramming down ill-chosen
food, snd rushing back to
work, leads straight to dyspepsia, with all it means in
misery.
BE
L_f
of
H
|__
M
Proper   habits   of   eating,
with   a   Na-Dru-Co   Dyspepsia  Tablet   after  each
meal,  restore good digestion, health and happiness.
A box of Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia   Tablets   costs   but
50c.   at  your   Druggist's.
National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.
1*48
l_9
HERBERT PVJPAL 8,CQ
and   subslsl Ing   ugri. mi nl   and   lhal   tin
i  - gnnn in    tin :'��� of    Is    n    good,    vnlld
md   subsisting   assignment;   .*eid   f,n*   n
i* cl ti Ulon thai all mom . i d ie, or to be-
..    . mi    duo under th** Bald agn ��� ��� n nl  have \
farm    sales    conducted,      Furniture  hy :\ l'\'l,y  '"'v!,7   " "  anld agreement
d    ii    ii-,-,,,.,,    1*7   B.h��o1"  be si-. ,i -..-., I.-  performed and  that
1,   B.   Brown,   17  th,.   defendant,   Chlyoji   Bhinobu,   Is   only
'   bare  ti-.-i i   the  Bald  land  for  the
Plaintiff,  Irvine Cole: for Bpeclfle perfor* i
m *i" f 't *��� said  agreemi nl  and  for an
order, il neeeBsary, venting the Bald lands
In fee Blmple in the Plnlntlff, Irvine Cole,
For ii declaration thai the defendants,
othi i thai tin di fi ��� d ml ('hlyojl Shlnobu,
ha\i ie* Interi ��t In the Bald land nnd thai
I * registration ol ihep Judgments agalnsl
in  New Westminster, B.C. ���   defendant,  Chlyoji   Shlnobu    Ih  nol   h
2a dwelling houses, all modern, In ',:;"''|;.',, ,'*i:".:"" Lhl   "'"' lands, and tor a
fine location*'., close In on good streets.      '    '       '
Also on*-  stoic  on  Columbia St,,  and JA^���,T.tnt!1aVtt(Bfa
two on  Sixth  St S    M-    ill   ivhose   address   for   scrvlci    Is I
Apply     to    Cunningham     Hardware ?n  l'''"'   ���~'1""'    New   Westminster,  Sollc-
r,r   in    Inc    rnnninnham ""*   '"'   "'    f'lalllllffs  who   reside  al   tin
or to jag, Cunningham.  of New Westminster, B.C.        imm
METEORIC SHOWERS.
Why   They   Have   Little   or   No   Effect
Upon the  Earth's Balance.
In answer to the query, "The earth
is held In its orbit by the nbsnlute hnl-
anee of centripetal and rentrlfuunl
forces, nud if the balance were ilu
turbeil the earih should liy away Into
space or fail to th,* sun, y**t this balance is continually distill bed by meteors and other causes anil lie catastrophe occurs; please explain." l'.dL'tir
I.ttclen l.url.iti. in the New Vml; Ainer-
han, says*.
"There is no centrifn-al force as such
In nature What so appears is reaction
ngntnst Kravlty due to the motion "f
the earth. Inertia, an Inherent prop
erty of all matter, would forever maintain a moving body In an absolutely
straight line In Its original direction
unless Rome outside force draws tt
aside Tbe direction of draw Int.' aside
is always toward the outside disturbing
mass���the sun in this ease Ami the
earth thus continually falls from a
straight line���n tangent��� to its orbit
through a distance of one-ninth of nn
Inch iltiritiL' each second
"If grnvltntion should suddenly be
annihilated the earth would fly nwn.v
mi a straight line Into spnee. Rut
should n trillion tons of meteors snd
tlenly fall on tbe earth it would net fall
to    the    sllll.     but    WOllId    still    revolve
around it much faster on n smaller
orbit. The year would be shorter And
the new orbit assumed would in* deter
mined in space by the equilibrium of
central gravitation and the reliction "f
Inertia of the earth auninst it. But
���vinco tbe setting ui) nf the grnnd master clock In Greenwich no vni'intlnii nf
the length of the Rlderenl vein- has
been detected Therefore the muss uf
all the millions of meteors fulling "n
the earth daily Is loo small t" have any
appreciable effect on the length of the
year."
NOTICE
Alteration of Schedule en Interurban Line between
New Westminster and Vancouver via Burnaby Lake
EFFECTIVE   MONDAY,   JAN.   13.     SUBJECT   TO   CHANGE
WITHOUT NOTICE.
on and after Monday, January 19, an alteration will bo made in
tho schedule of tile "liurnaby Lake" interurban line whereby the cars
will hereafter leave either terminus at "hair past, the hour" instead
ni on tin* even hour as formerly. Tiu* new BChedule will operate as
follows;
WEEK DAY SERVICE First car leaves Xe,v Westminster at
5:30 a.m., with hourly service throughout day ami last car a; 11:30
p.m. 'I'o accommodate the "rush hour" traffic special cars leave New
Westminster at *< a.m. and "i p.m., thes. specials leaving Vancouver
for ihe return trip one hour later.
SUNDAY SERVICE���Flrsl car leaves New  Westminster at 8:30
am, witli hourly service thereafter until 11 ::ii p.m.
uMUSH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
Grand Trurk Pacific
Steamships
S.  S.   PRINCE   RUPERT.
Monday Dec. 29 at 12 midnight,
to Prince Hupert and Granby
bay with connections for Masset
Saturday.   Jan.   '���',,  at  12   mil
night, to Victoria and Seattl*?,
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
liupert. Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a m. for Terrd'ia,
Hazelton and Smiihers. Mixed
service beyond to Rose Lake
(Mile  300.)
GRAND   TRUNK    RAILWAY.
Fast modern trains connect ,it
Chicago with all lines from the
West for all points East
Through tickets to Europe,
Your choice of rail anil ocean
lines.
Itinerary f*
npproval.
mm
W.   E.   D'jpero.v,  G A.P.D.     H.  G.  Smith. CP,  A^T.A.
527   Granvllla   St.,   Vancouver. Phone   Sey.  8134.
ST OR A
Y.W.C.A.
COLUMBIA     STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Civic Free Employment Bureau
City Hall, Telephone 852.
prepared, at  short notice, to sup-
Cilrls' classes. Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing classes, Thursday, 7:30  j> in
Boarding and room rates reasonable ,   ,   ,
Meals served to ladles and gentlemen   '""  Ule C'n/""H v'"h '" '���' of an-v dp"
���Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30   *crlptlon  for  any   purpose.        (2665)
For particulars call  phone  1324.        ���	
MUNICIPALITY   OF   COQUITLAM.
Applli ** mm for the position* of road
r,,r, ,,, ri i two) "ti" let- E isl End and nni
r,,r Wr-w Bnd, wlll he received nl Un
Municipal Offle��s, Malllrixdvllle, not later
than January i!8th, at ll o'ClOCh neon.
A    HAI.IIll'K'I'D.V,
i eh tk Municipal Council.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
MUNICIPALITY"   OF   COQUITLAM.
When  going  on  a long journey  if
>n  our  railway   there  will  be  no  an*
loyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at..7:50 a.m.
mibnol r landl3*'   Paul >raln   1"',VI>S ��'   I'M  p.   m.
m.
Foi* rate and reservations apply to
Appi i* it          ;���-���  *��� ��� poi
*'���>�� ta> lutilctrmllty of . Imperial Limited  leaves at 8:10 p
t 'e\" lllnni     ���     -.  "��� ���. i" i   i' in   i 30   p.c i
-*<irrimis*4"ii *li* ctcd   Will   l��
,.,**n.*d nt lh"   ' ifflces  Malllnrd
viiu.  nol   Istei i!   nt   12                                      E. GOULET,
., eli-U   i, ion, i                                      ,                       ,
A|jent.
���S.'l I
A.   IIAI.lll'  '.'. I* "'
Clerk Municipal Council   Or H. W. BRODIB, G. 1\ A., Vancouver
ISRALKI) TKNI'KUS nddressd lo the
undi rslRni d, and endorsed " Tendei foi
idditli.ii   and   iilierntions   tn   th,    Public
'.  i   lh ���,    Victoria,   13.  ''."  will  l"*   Iv-
���d nt tiu* nfrii ��� until 4.On P. m . on Mon-
Ihj . l-'i i,in..j ���. e;. I*.il I. foi tin construction "t tin aforesaid addition nnd niter*
it Ion.
plans, spi'dflcutlon anil form ol contract  ran hi   seen and forms ol  tendei ob**
,    I  nt tin    "li i, I   Mr.   Wm,   l|.-t!,l*f ���
son    Resident   Architect,   Victoria,   U.   "'..
.n   application   tn   lhe   Post muster,   Van-
nivi i.   U,  C,  mid  al   lhl     I ��i purl nienl
Persons tend i mit are  mil.. i*il lh it ten-
?rs will nol  1 nsldered unlesa n  ide on
the print'il forms supplied, and signed
with theli  ucuiiil HlKiiiitures, siniliiH tneir
���'���iip.itIon and pluc : ul resldi nc, In
the   nasi   "I   firms,   the  actual   slKiiature,
hi    n ; * iii*-   "i   in -> * i j .;> *. i.i,.   un,I   plae ���
nl   resldeni i   each  menibt.1   "I   tho firm
'tlll*-t   l��     J.'IVftl.
loach  tendei   must   he  accompanied  by
tn  acc t :*���*!  phi i|tie  "ii  .'   elm rtered  liank.
payable  lo  the  nrdi i   m   the   Hon lUrubb
.    MlnlsP i   "i   I'.dilii   Works,   ei|iml   to
t* ii  pi t i*i tit.   i in |u   i  .a   tin   ninounl  "'
tin    l   ml, .*,   which  Will   I,,    fnrfelti ,1   It   lh*
person   tendering  deellni   I"  ,ut*r  Inl',  a
tontraet  when   calb'd   Upon  t     <l    m*��.  oi
ii:  to eonipleti   tie- work eontrneted for.
1,   Ilu   n nl".   b*   nol  n ��� ��� pted   tie   eii '|i,
will I"   r turn 'l.
'I'll*   ii, i urine nt d"* ������' leu  hind its- it  t
 pi  tie   lowest  "i   nio   I* mill
l:    "i,i'-.
It.    ''.    I'K.-UtMi'llKK;
Secretary,
tjeparl i,* ii*   ���*    pnblli   Works,
ii;"'...  .1 tnunry   HI,  IH1 I
'.���������v. Kpapi rs   v, lil   n"t   I"    niild   tie-   ft!
idverl  ������ *ti"i il  I. iii"*   ie* 11 1* \*. Ithoul an
thorll     trom Ilu   1 '* pm i ne nt,    .,j:i:!:t.
CS38 i
Queer Bridge Foundation.
At   the   little   town   of   Wadohriduc.
Cornwall, Rnuhind, there Is n brldRe "f
n unique ehiiraeter. Owing t" the
strength of the current ordinary stone
foundations would not hold, nnd nu
merons devices were tried without sue
cess, Kveiitnnlly hues of wool were
mink in the ��tn��iitn and lhe pile*"
lichen Iii anil tills ^traiiL'e fmtmintbin
Im- |,n,M*il *viiti,bi fully  linn and sails-
I lel'ily
Beiated Discovery.
"My deai." said Mr Kickers to his
wife. "I saw In tin* papers imply n de
, Istotl of a eouri ihat the wife may in
some eases be the head of the family."
".lolin Henry." replied Mrs. Bickers
��� the courts are sometimes very slow in
liudinj; out things."���Puck,
Had a Good Excuse.
"They were nest door neighbors foi
years, and yet they never spoke."
"That's the way with people in clt
les "
"There wns some excuse In this case
The prison rules forbade talking."-
Birmingham Age Berald.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish is manufactured from timber specially select
ed (or Plat Clraln.
We are also specializing In Kir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better In construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Oct our prices before placing your orders
ii
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
��>
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and 11. 002 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers in the famous Comox steam nnd
furnace coal. A ton of this coal will, without doubt, boll mora witter
than  any  other coal  on  the market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (I.adysmith)
coal for stove ami grate.
We carry a good stock of building material, including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement, This cement is being used by the Ihi-
mlnion and Provincial Governments ami all the large corporations
and contractors in the province. It ls ground very line and is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay ami fire
brick.
Ending the Argument.
"Brlffgs called me a liar."
"IMdn't you deny It?"
"Yes, nnd he snld that proved that I
was."��� Kostou Transcript.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone  119,      Barn  Phone  II'
1*gbl�� ttraet.
Not Society's Fault.
(ilbbs���How dhl that rich boor man-
ace   to   Ret   Introduced   Into   society?
llibbs��� Be wasn't Introduced; he was
Injected.���Judge.
The lucky man Is the one who sees
aud ({rasps nls opportunity.
Baggage Dallveral Promptly u
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
^MissCave-Browne-Cave
L.R.A.M . A ll.C.M.
XEM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF MUSICIAN6.
Lessons ln Pianoforte, Violin, Sinning, Voice Production, Theory (In
class or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History,
Pupils prepared for the examinations of tho Associated Hoard of tho
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc., apply 51 Duderin
Street.   Phone 411 R. THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
���Adl    ���EVEN
A CHARACTER STUDY Of
10RD STRAIHCONA, SCOTTISH IAD WHO CAME TO
CANADA 75 YEARS AGO
(Continued from Page Three)
there was an almost universal "saUVQ
qui pout," Stand Fast Donald was immovable as ever.
From the security spt'lngB a courage not lens admirable because it is
entirely matter-of-fact and und, inoiiH-
trative. The story of this intervention in the first Louis Kiel rebellion - touch her
how he journeyed, mostly by dog sled,
two thousand miles away from Mont
real to Port Garry which Riel with
his halfbreeds had captured, how in*
was held prisoner for two months,
how lie refused to yield his papers
and finally throughthe well-affected
French forced the holding of a meeting of lhe people, bow in the open air,
with the thermometer 20 degrees be- ami "pr pare himself,'
low zero, and in circumstances where , heroes of    the    Bimpl
one rush word would have set the
country In a flame, be won the people from the rebel leader so ihat when
Sir Garnet Wolseley appeared at the
head of a military expedition the flrsl
Kiel rebellion was at an end    till this
|Stands as a  witness not only to   his'
; practical  wisdom  but also to bis per-
sonal ami unaffected coinage,
A   Smiles   Hero.
It will be seen (hat his character la
one of rare simplicity of thought  and
motive.    If you do no* like tin   Smiles
Ideal, winch certainly has iti limitations ami  lias fallen  into some dis,a*- ;
iPUte   in   these   days,   your  admiration
for this Grand  old  Man of Canada
will in* qualified.   For he is the sublimation of the industrious apprentice!
and   he  remains today   with  his  vast]
wealth,  his   palaces  on   both  sides  of
jthe  Atlantic,  his    pictures    and    his I
'grew  reputation, unchanged Intellect
'and   moral   outlook   from   the   honest I
i lad who sailed westward to make his'
I fortune  long  before   you   anil   I   were
born.     Ills   moral   philosophy   is  stili j
thut of the  frugal home and the  fin- l
gal mother,   "Every   mother   should
children   to  be  honest  und
work and save their money," he says
"When I was earning only 60 cents a |
day I saved half Of it."   aud   his    re
spect   for   men   is  governed   by   tlest
considerations   Carnegie working and
saving us a  telegraph  operator,  J.  J.
Hill, as a  mud  clerk in the levee at j
St.  Paul, with  BO cents a day, saving
on  his clothes in order to buy books
these  are  the
creed.    And
hard work. Great wealth is a burden,
for one has to think very hard how-
to make the best use of his money. I
would rather be a V ry good man
than a v, ry rich man."
it Is all in the style cf Benjamin
Franklin ami In the haglology of
Sent b. And, aid i' all. a philosophy
that produces a life like thi!.: though
it may be Inadequate, cannot be
wrong. When I se him with his burden of nearly a hundred year.-, leaving his offlc in Victoria street after
liiH Industrious day, and when 1 thin ;
of the vast span ol' his activities, of
the kindliness of his bearing, of the
spli ndor of his munificence, and of
his indomitable loyalty to his early
faith, I feel that though ihe fashion
of his life is eld it can never b
outworn.
MILES IN EVERETT
AGAIN OPERATING
Every   Lumber   Plant   Eut  One   Is
Full Swing���General Market
Fair.
FARMERS NEED MORE
SOCIAE ACTIVITY
with these, admonitions to be industrious and frugal lie mingles warningi
against the pursuit of wealth far itself. "Oroat wealth cannot, bring happiness," in* s:iys. "Real happiness
must come from a contented mind und
International     Livestock     Convention
Hears   Appeal   for   Community
Organizations.
Order  Your  Suit  at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
640   Clarkson   St.
We  guarantee  satisfaction.
Collister   Block.
Di aver,
for comm
eta antl  for
on   tbe   part
daughti rB, wai
livestock  men
th n, who are
Colo., Jan. 21,   A nappeal
uity organizations of farm-
Increased social activity
of   farmers'   wives   and
ts made yesterday to the
from  all  over the   Habere   in  attendance  at
New Retail Liquor Store
Now Open at 37 Eighth Street
LIQUORS   IN   STOCK.
CHOICEST WINES. JEERS   AND
ORDERS  PROMPTLY   FILLED.
Phone 395
E. G.McBride
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust Bid*
E
verything as You Like It.
THE
STRAND
OPPOSITE   C.   P.   R.   DEPOT
CAFE
ALL
WHITE   HELP.
IT'S   DIFFERENT.
| tiie seventeenth  annual convention of
Jthe  American   National  Livestock   association, by  Dr. T.  N. Carver, dlrec-
j tor   of   rural   organization   Bervlce   of
.tin* federal department of agriculture.
Organization, he said, was the best
way   and   tin*  only   practical  one.   by
which  tiie  farmer  might improve  his
*"in:s   in   every   way.     He  urged   l'ae
formation of communities into groups
who would  take up questions of  production,  marketing  and  improvement
of lands.   On the other hand, he warned the farmers against allowing such
organizations  to be  made  the  means
1 cf exploitation of unfit machinery by
unscrupulous companies, and cited instances    of    creamery    organizations
which frequently had done their members gross injustice because of their
being     made     the   channels   through
, which poor machinery was sold.
;    The life of the women on the farm
, came in for much of Dr. Carver's attention.    He declared that their home
' lives   should   contain   more   pleasure
1 and  less drugery  and  said that more
companionship   with   other   farm   wo-
j men  would  result  in  a feeling  of  co-operative friendliness among the farmers of a  community  which  would redound to the welfare, financially and
morally, of all concerned.    Dr. Carver
suggested that the farm women should
Bpend   much  of her time beautifying
the   home   place   and   making   it   the j
haven   for  "retired"  fanners,   instead
of  the  towns and  cities  In  which, he
believed,     n      large   portion   of   those
farmers   who   hail   accumulated   a   degree of wealth, made their final home.
Everett,  Jan  21.   Beginning    this
week, every lumber mill in Everett is
operating, with a single exception and
.there Is not an Idle shingle plant iu
the City, so fro'm an industrial stand-
| point Everett has never been In a
healthier condition, for the thousands
oi nun employed In the industries are
making as much money as they ever
did. Prior to and since the holidays
sc,oral plants were closed down for
repairs but they are again operating
and expect to continue cutting.
Market Conditions Fair.
Market conditions are fair, report
manufacturers. Demand for Washington fir and cedar is good, though the
prices an* considered too low by producers. Tin* shingle market is stlffer,
for last week an advance of five cents
a thousand was paid, antl continues
to he paid for stars and clears. Local railroad officials assert there is a
noticeable Improvement in transportation business,
Unconfirmed advices have readied
Everett that the Dominion government
contemplates protecting its; home Industries from American invasion by
establishing a lax of 16 cents per
thousand on all red cedar shingles exported from Hrltish Columbia.
Would Ear Americana.
While local manufacturers have received no official report regarding the
suggested action, nevertheless they
are willing to believe a tax will be
levied by the Uritish Columbia government on all Americans who buy
standing cedar and erect mills across
the line. The tax, explains producers,
would effectively restrain Americans
from successfully manufacturing
shingles in British Columbia and selling them in the United States.
All la;ge logging camps in the northwest, whose owners are members of
tin* Pacific Coast Loggers' association, an* closed down and until another meeting is held by the association in Seattle Saturday it will not be
known when the camps may be expected to resume cutting.
The surplus of logs on Puget sound
is   reported   small,     There  is  no  surplus  on  Gray's  Harbor,  while  in  the
Columbia   river  territory    tne     small
surplus now existing is rapidly diminishing to the vanishing point.    Loggers
in   the   Pacific   ocast   association,   af
ter  discussing  tiie   various  phases  of
the  market   condition   reached  a conclusion  that   no  benefit  would  be  accomplished  by   immediately  resuming
cutting in the camps, as to hank up a
surplus could not possibly stiffen the
prices for lumber.
CAESAR   AS   AN   EPILEPTIC.
Glimpses of the Famous Conqueroi
That  Are   Not   Inspiring.
Sa.vs Mark Antony, who had evidently seen Ihe great Caesar In convulsions: ���When the tit was on I
marked how he did shake; lis true
this god did shake." Again: "Ye gods,
It doth amaze me n man of such a
feeble temper should so get the start
of tbe majestic world and bear the
palm alone.'
We would hardly recommend horse
back riding to au epileptic, "but by
dint of perseverance," says the historian OppltlH, "Caesar became un ex-
pert horseman, often dictating to twe
or three secretaries at once while lu
the saddle, and rode without using hla
bunds." We have had a somewhat
similar experience in our own practice, where the patient unlike Caesar,
gave up epilepsy while continuing ai
a horse trainer.
When Caesar came to linbridgt
rivers during his campaigns lit- swain
across them, sometimes helped by Inflated bladders, but usually unaided.
Once, having a seizure In the water,
he cried out. yon remember: "Help
me. Cnsslii*, or I perish."
lie explored personally and afoot,
rompiered cities, accompanied by way
of precaution by but one or two ser-
vanu��� an admirable precaution foi
epileptics when Ht nil possible.
Ile needed to be careful. If be had
lived lu the gluttonous days of Caligula or Nero nnd had to any extent
Indulged lu their dietary excesses, he
never would have crossed the Kublcon
nor effected the important victory ovet
I'ompey the Creut at Pharsalia. ant;
the protests of his nervous system in
the way of convulsions would have
been more numerous.
lie paid the strictest attention to his
hair,  although  be  had so little of It
ANiUNlfWENT Of
PRUNING SCHOOLS
Department  of  Agriculture  Continues
Policy and Will Provide Special
Teachers for Fruit GrO'Vri.
Tin* department of agriculture, in*
accordance *,, iih its policy of past
years, of providing means whereby
the fruit growers may receive special
training lu the more difficult branches
of their work, has decided to hold
pruning schools at a number of point.*,
during the coming winter. The pruning schools will be conducted along;
lines  similar  to  the  packing  schools.
Tiie department of agriculture will
piovide a competent instructor, and
pay Ills expenses. The local administration of tiie pruning schools wilt
be placed iii the bands of a roapon-
loeal body, such as the Fanners'
slble
institute.'tin* Fruit Growers' association, or the board of trade, who will
be responsible for the guarantee of a
minimum of eight pupils, but not more
than twelve, with the proper qualifications, at a fee of two dollars each.
to lake ten lessons of three hours a
lesson, the school extending over fivo
days. Where th;* number of pupils in
a district justifies, two pruning;
Bchools may be arranged for. in whicli
the minimum guarantee, will be sixteen pupils, and not over twenty-four.
'lhe local organization will a.lso provide an orchard or orchards, where
the instructor may hold the pruning
classes, and a hall or room in which
the lectures may be held.
| Besides the actual practice in the
I orchard, of which the course will consist  chiefly,  where  the    pupils    will
.,    , , .,      .   , prune trees under the supervision of
Like  the  rest  of  the  baldhended  the   the   instructor,  there will   be   several
world over, he allowed  this occipital   lectures on the  following subjects:
fringe to grow long, and boldly combed ;     i      The  theory  of pruning,
it  forward,  like a  vine over a  blank j    2.    Formation of fruit bud3.
wall.  In  the vain  hope of concealing j    8.    Pruning  as    related    to
his cranial nakedness���the touch of nn*   growth.
ture that makes the whole bald world
kin.-Dr. Matthew Woods in Neale's
Monthly.
4.
ties.
Top-grafting   undesirable
plant
varie-
FOOD  TABOOS  IN  ALASKA.
L
IT IS NOT WHAT YOU PAY
FOR ADVERTISING, BUT
WHAT IT PAYS YOU THAT
DETERMINES ITS COST
Every business man should keep this statement in mind continually, for it contains
the whole gospel of advertising in a few
words.
Remember it when you are asked to invest in any of the advertising schemes that
crop up periodically, with the chief end in
view of separating the unwary from their
coin.
The newspaper is the only advertising
medium that will pay you in actual returns
for the money invested.
Advertising in The News
Will Pay You
PRICE OF MEAT    .
COVING DOWN
P. Corns of Calgary Says It Has to as
It   Simply   Can't   Go   Higher���
H.  C.  of  L.  Bug.
Victoria, Jan. 21.���"P. Burns, Calgary," as he registered at the Empress
hotel. Is not a literary stylist nor a
learned political economist, but he
knows something about business and
he talks sound common sense. P.
Hums yesterday talked about the high
cost of living and he said some pertinent things.
"The price of meat is going to come
down. It lias to. It can't go any
higher." That seems reasonable, but
P.  Burns continued:
"The way to reduce the cost of living is to go to the land and grow
thingB. Put that in your press. Tell
every man you know to go out and
take a little bit of a ranch aud grow-
some cabbage, and raise some chickens and keep a few milk cows and
make some butter. I'll buy his produce from him. I shouldn't have to
go to New Zealand and Australia and
Japan for produce when I'm operating
my business In this fine big, rich western country.
"You tell the people for tne that if
they want to make things cheaper
that they should sell llielr automobiles
and quit swapping real estate and living off each other. Vou can't reduce
the cost of living by eternally increasing the cost of real estate by selling
!t and reselling it each time at an advanced price.
"Rut people are realizing that already I find that in the east- by that
Mr. Burns meant the middle west���
this real estate business is letting up
and people are going on the land and
buying a few cattle, it Is going to
take a little while before things will
Improve sufficiently for prices to be
affected, and the reduction will be
gradual, but tho process of getting
back lo a sensible basis is going on
in tho west already and it will continue,
"But 1 have just one thing to say.
Tell everybody to go out and buy a
hit of land and grow something. Make
this country rich in production and
the cost of living will come down."
Mr. Burns came to the city to meet
tho managers In charge of his business here and left later for Seattle.
He will he back in a few days for a
longer stay and intimated that he
might have an important announcement to make concerning expansion
in his local plant before leaving.
Queer Dietary Rules That Are Part ol
the Eskimo Religion.
To Illustrate one of the phases of the
native religion of the Eskimos, we may
cousider the question of food taboos, j
lu   the  mountains  of   Alaska,  on  the
upper Kuvufc and  Nontak  rivers, and
��� ui the headwaters of the Colvllle, tbe
prohibitions which applied to the eating of the flesh of the mountain sheep
nlone were as extensive as tbe eutire
dietary section of the Mosaic law.
A young girl, for Instance, might eat
only certain ribs, and when she wns a
little older she might eat certain other
ribs, but when she was full mown slit
would for a time have to abstain from
eating the ribs which had been allowed
to ber up to then.
After  a   woman   had   bad   her   first
child she might eat certain other ribs
after her second child still others, nnd
only   after   hating   bad   five   children
might  she ent  nil   the  ribs;   but  even
then she must not eat the membranes
on the Inside of the ribs    If her child
was sick she must not eat certain
ribs, nnd If two of her children were
sick she might nut eat certain other
ribs. If ber brother's child was sick
she might not eat certain parts, and
if her brother's wife died there were
still different prohibitions.
The  taboos applying  to the  ribs of
���dieep had relation to the health of her
children   and  of  her  relatives.    They :
also depended upon what nnimnls her j Canada  for  tht
relatives or herself had killed recently h^nr. tiomiitioii
and  on   whether  those animals  were
male   or    female.- V.    Stefanssen    lu
Harper's Magazine.
5. First aid to injured trees.
The pupils will provide their own
pruning tools, the necessary tools
being a pair of pruning shears, a saw
and a pocket whets-one. A pruning
pole and a light ladder may also I**
I necessary for large trees.
The department expects that the instructor will be met on his arrival
by some responsible person, who can
provide him with all the necessary
information, so as to get th3 school
under way  without less of time.
WIFE SHOULD HAVE A
HUSBAND WHO COOKS
!     San   Francisco,  Jan.  21.���The   Rev.
I Albert Kummer, who drew a picture
last Sunday for his congregation of
what he regarded as an ideal wife, has.
defined a "model husband." Here
are a few of the model's virtues, aa
set forth by Dr. Rummer's seraion:
Keeps his  wife young;  acquires accomplishments that are usually a wo-
; mans, such as cooking and looking after the baby; maintains no separate
financial account; Indulges in no expensive habits which he denies his
wife;  remains at home evenings;  is a
good provider;  never flirts or trifles;
is always a gentlemanly lover; makes
a   companion   and   confidante   of   his.
wife.
DENIES   150.000   QUIT  CANADA.
Old Viking Funerals.
A   Viking  ship   was  often  of  large
proportions, and It was seldom or never allowed to rot or to be broken up.
Ernicjrat on  of  All  Classes  to   United
Struts in  1913  Was 6555.   .
W n'j'peg,   Jan.   21.���Questioned?  nr--
garding a statement by United States
newspapers  that   loo.ooo   people  left
United    States    last.
Immigration  Co minis
sioner J.  B.  Walker    denied    ft    emphatically.    There was both exaggeration of the figures and a wrong moral
deducted   therefrom.     In     1913,     Mr.
Walker said  today,  the  total  exodus
of emigrants    from    Canada    to   the
States, including all classes, amountiHl
to  065,"i.     In   placing   the   number  at.
150,000 United States authorities were
Having lieen useful In the arts of war. j including every Canadian and Amcri-
It served quite another purpose ln the  can   visitor  who  crossed  the  intenia-
Wheu a chief died his   tiona] boundary last year on buslnesa
arts of peace
ixKly wii3 reverently placed In tbe
���Hern of the vessel and n torch applied
to the hold The man's kinsfolk and
friends watched tbe flames grow hig
Ber and brighter as the huge ship, with
set sail, plowed its way through the
water for the hist time until corps*
and ship disappeared under the waves
ur pleasure.
NEEDLE   IS COUGHED  UP.
Left His $40,000,000 to Art.
Copenhagen. Jan. 21.���Ur. Carl .Tnc-
obson. the rich brewer who died here
���bequeathed most of his fortune of
$40,000,000 to art purposes. This was
done. It is Btated, with the consent of
hie children, who received only small
legacies. For years Dr. Jaeobson devoted u part of his income to art and
science.
What's the Answer?
What gives us our sense Of loathing
tor the garden toad, demurely userul
little neighbor that he has proved blm
self, while his second cousin, the frog,
who seems to do nothing but play the 'to near the heart
Bing'.iamto'.i. N.Y., Jan. 21.���Mrs.
1 Albert Klliott of Sidney today coughed
| up the part of a needle which entered
her hand a week ago last Monday and
| followed a vein to near her heart.
I which physicians feared would be
I pierced,
The piece of the needle which broke
j while  she   was   9ewing,   travelled   in
��� ten days about five feet���up her right
! arm.  across her  shoulders and down
In some way it was
dniidv and tbe braggart, ls uniformly |deflected from the heart and entered
treated us n good fellow? If the toad . h*->r lefl '"ng. For the last two days
gulped and croaked nil night long and |she llas Buffered hemorrhages or the
made Ills home In slimy pools Instead
nt In the melon patch, would they reverse their present order in our es-
teetuV���Atlantic.
New Dishes.
What new dishes have you had since
vmi have hud your new French cook?"
asked Mrs Squire of a friend whom
-he met one morning.
"Uh. u whole new dinner set." replied
ihe other, "und hevernl pieces of cut
glass, nnd she's only been with us
nbout a week."���Harper's Magazine.
lung, caused by the puncture made
by the needle. Early this moraine;
she felt a tickling sensation in her
thioat and after coughing spat the
half-Inch portion of needle into her
hand.
WEALTHIEST   ENGLISH   BOYS
ARE  EARL  CAWDOR'S  SONS
Net Impressed.
"1 know no north, no south, no east
no west," declared the Impassioned
irntor.
"You are also just as badly mixed In
���everal other respects." eommented an
>id farmer lu tbe sudlence.-Pitts-
utirgh Post.
London. Jan. 21.���Earl Cawdor's
death leaves his two sons, Lord Km-
. Iin, aged Hi, and the Hon. Andrew C.
.Campbell, aged six. the wealthiest
j brothers In Kngland. By tho time the
I boys are 21 years old each will have
$6,000,000 at his disposal.
A romantic figure in history has
passed away, the death of "Earl Caw
dor, at the age of 43 years, after a
| long illness at the Kingston-on-
Thames nursing home, recalling tbe
name of the Thane of Cawdor in
Shakespeare's "Macbeth." He succeeded to the title on the death of hi*
father ln 1891. rAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 52, 1914,
KAIL AND LALONDE
(Continued, from  Page Five.)
J'on .lot.es' Vancouver team was ol
the brand that, was always trying to
���git Johnuv Howard or any of the rest
Of the Salmon Bellies. Many, yes
hundreds In this ���city recall to mind
tho occasions when Lalonde. securing
an opportunity tb shoot, would at the
same time bring liis stick down upon
Howard, which only an experienced
defence man as he is. could ward off.
Lalonde, while -touted as the most expensive athlete in Canada today can
also be classed as the dirtiest.
What  Pitre  Says.
Dtdier Pitre, the Vancouver hockey
Btax, who played with Lalonde last
season and also against Joe Hall, has
the following to say about the Quebec player. Pitre was seen by The
News lust Friday when the Royals
wen* playing In Vancouver and in a
mixture of English and French Canadian, spoke highly of Joe Hall.
"Joe Hall taken all around, is one
clean player bul he is some mixer
Bhould any man get in wrong with Joe
and commence the rough stuff. I
have played against Hall in dozens of
games and can say that he is the last
man to start anything. He Is also the
last man to finish things."
ln any event it's a sate bet that Lalonde will keen away from the Quebec
player the next time the two teams
met;.
PRESBiIERIANS IN
ANNUAL SESSION
(Continued trom page ono)
I but this was made up by the increase
'in other departments of the church.
I A special subscription to pay for
I improvements on the manse was
started at the close of the meeting
and met with a ready response.
The report of    the Sunday    school
|expressed the warm appreciation    or
Superintendent  Rertuie for the loyal
s rviee of the. staff of teachers    and
officers.
Women's Association.
The report of the women's association showed total receipts for the
year of $795.96, drawing forth many
expressions of commendation from
the nn oting.
Other reports read were from the
women's missionary society and of
the general mission collections.
A vote of appreciation of the work
of the. superintendent, teachers and
officers of the Sunday school, and
votes of thanks to the various organizations of the church from which reports had been read, and lo Miss Oif
ford for acting as pianist for the
weekly prayer meeting were passed,
Elect Managers.
J. I). Kennedy, Captain Ft nton and
Hugh (iiiiin were elected managers.
Six ushers were appointed by the
meeting.
A resolution of sympathy to J. J.
McKay, city treasurer, who is a member of the session of St. Andrew's,
was passed, after which the meeting
adjourned.
jONE ARMED MAN HAD
LARGE BUNCH OF NERVE
Additional Locals
Next Tuesday evening, Jan. 27, Is
the date set for the annual meeting
of the K. A. and 1. society which will
be held in the council chamber at the
city hall commencing at. 8 o'clock
The financial statement, which is published elsewhere in this issue shows
that the association did remarkably
well at the exhibition of 1913, having
a balance in hand.
Insure with Alfred W. McLeod, the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds ot millions to pay losses.
(270:>)
Meet on Friday.
The  regular meeting of  Ward  One
Ratepayers' association, Burnaby, will
j be   he'd   Fridav   night   in   Johnson's
hull,  Highland   Park.
! Bankrupt stock bargains iu electrical goods of all kinds at Weber _
Soley'S, 611 Sixth street. Call and save
money,    S. Fader, assignee.        (2810)
ihe national church budget for lhl:'. of
S.'ir,0. more (ban that had been subscribed and for 1914 the congregation
pledge^ ilMlf to advance to a contribution of $6f>0.
Increase Minister's Stipend.
By a hearty ami unanimous vote
the stipend of the minister was increased, while the retiring members
nt Uie beard cf managers, Joseph
Henley and \V. A. Duncan, wen* ac-
corded votes of thanks. The live
managers elect d to lill Ihe vacancies
��m tin* board were: .1. II. Vidal (reelected), William McAdam (re-elected), J. A. Montgomery. George Sutherland and ,1. Rob rtson.
I; was remarked on hearing Hn*
financial reports of the different
bodies within the church that, while
the past year had b ett one of general
financial stringency, no falllng-off had
takl n place In the congregational giving, which, rather, had increased during tin* past twelve mouths.
Reports submitted anil unanimously
adopted wen*'. From ih i session, the
secretary, the ladies' aid society, ;'��� tb-
bath school, young women's auxiliary,
home mission society. Zephtha bib!
class, v. omen's home and foreign missionary society, board of managers,
th guild, girls' mission circle, knights
of St. Stephen and the lawn tennis
club,
Tbe chair was occupied by W. A.
Duncan, while .1. II. Vidal acted ns
.set *. clary.
St. Andrew's.
At   t'.ie  annual  meeting of  Si.   Andrew's congregation held in the school
room last evening the reports given
by  the various organizations  were of
../ gratifying nature, showing that the
���tvr>. of the congregation    hail    been
kept  we))   in   hand  despite the financial stringency and  the  fact  that  tie*
church was without a pastor for one-
third of tli;* year.
Rev, I'. Wright opened lhe meeting, and W. .1. Whiteside presided, J.
11.  Kennedy acting as secretary.
The report of the session gave a resume of the work of the year. The
membership showed a net increase of
fifteen,
The induction of Rev. Fred W. Kerr
.will  take place on  Thursday.  February 12 instead of Kriday, the 13th, as
previously   announced.     An   organist.
is to be appointed shortly.
It. is planned to divide the congregation    into  districts,  each  to  be    in
���.charge of a member of session.
Make   Improvements.
The  manager'.*,   report   stated     that
improvements  to  the amount cf $sfl<i
had  been  made on  the  church   property and the alt: rations and improve,
nu uts now being made en the niatise
would  cost over  JaOO.
The treasurer's report showed a
slight  decrease   in   ordinary   revenue,
A one-armed man with a bunch of
nerve is a fearsome proposition. Now
Lord Nelson was a one-arm; d man.
to say nothing of his being one-eyed,
and look what he did to Napoleon's
navy; just blew it off the man, that's
all.
Tom Mcllugh is a one-armed man
too and when it conies to nerve he
lias the original inventor of that
brassy commodity pushed back into
the ladle. Tom used his one-armed
nerve lo peddle lead pencils and to
give the police trouble. Serg- ant
Bruce and Detective Burrows snaffled
on to him on Tuesday night while
Tom was raising ructions in a .Japanese lodging house. He wilh the single
Iin and the collection of nerve
wouldn't tell the officers anything, i x-
cept to suggest that a warmer climate
than that of New Westminster was
their proper abode. Th n fore came
Tom into the police c< un dock yesterday morning. He was given one hour
to beat it with the promise of two
months hard if he was to be seen
after the 60 minutes were up.
A bunch of 11 gamblers came un.
admitted that they had been indulging in tin* gnat Vmerican game nud
paid ten dollar lines.
Appoint Committees.
At   the   first   meeting   of   the   1914
Surrey   municipal   council   held   Mon-
!day at Cloverdale the following appointments were made by Reeve Sullivan; Licensing board, the reeve and
Councillors Murphy antl Hebron; finance committee, the reeve and Councillors Brown and Bradshaw; board of
, health and board of works, the whole
council; fence viewers, G. II. Wales,
Edward   King,  John   Stewart,    Alera
Murphy and John Griffith; police eom-
Imittee, the reeve and Councillors lleb-
Irori and Trlggs. Twenty-four applications   were   received   for   the   position
jof municipal engineer at salaries running from $100 to $200 per month. All
were laid over until  next  meeting in
'order   thai   the   council   might   interview certain applicants a*  thai  unit
ing.
For plumbing,  heating    and    shod
'metal work consult Merrithew * Ram
sav, Eighth    and    Carnarvon  streets
Phone  5S0. (2708)
GRANTS APPLICATION
FOR STATED CASE
Counsel  for  Joe  Angelo  Will   Present
Arguments for  Appeal  in Court
on   Monday.
After having refused earlier in the
day lo entertalu ai this time an application by counsel for the defence
for a stated case to tal; ��� to the court;
of appeal in the matter of Jot* Angelo, convicted at the present sitting
of tho special coun of assize dealing
wilh the Vancouver island strike
cast ���*., the honorable Justice Morrison
yesterday afternoon acceded to the
request of J. W.deB. Karris, one of
counsel for Angelo, who is now awaiting sentence on six different counts,
and set 11 o'clock Monday as th
time to hear argument on the question,
Counsel for the prisoner have been '
anxious to get a slated case to take
b ifore the present court of appeal
now in session, as a failure lo get the
bearing on at this time would mean
another three months in prison for
Angelo before tile matter is Seltl '1.
When the application was made tin*
lirst. time yesterday by Mr. Karris lhe
judge refused to interrupt th assiz**
court work to hear it. bul later in
tin* day was able to make arrangements to hear argument on ihe ques-
tion on  Monday morning.
Social and  Personal
'lhe Ladles' Aid of St. Andrew's
Presbyterian church will entertain at
the home of Mr--. '1'. .1. Trapp. 4e?
Agnes street, on Friday afternoon he
tween the hours of 1 and 6 o'clock.
Miss Isabella Cross. Second street.
has gone to Vernon where she will
spend a few   weeks visiting friends.
A St. Valentine's dance will be given
by tiie New Westminster Girls' auxiliary in St. Patrick's hall on Feb. 13.
Tiie proceeds of the dance will go towards furnishing a ward in tin* new
Royal Columbian hospital.
Make  Huce Profit.
Toronto, .Ian. 21.- The biggest earn
lugs in Hie company's history are reported by the directors of the Canada
Permanent Mortgage corporation In
(he statement for 1913 out today. Tin
net profits total $HH4,6'^7, which with,
the sum of $96,028 at credit of profll
and loss at. the beginning of the year,
make a total available for distribution of $980,055. Of this, ihe 10 per
cent, dividend paid took $600,000;
$250,000 was carried to reserve and
(lie balance, $130,655, was carried forward to credit of profit and loss.
Nominated Against Will.
Davenport. Iowa. Jan. Jl. William
E. Hayes, of Clinton, was nominated
for congress today to succeed the late
Representative I. R. S. Pepper, bj the
Republicans of the second Iowa district. Mr. Hayes informed the delegates both before and after his nomination that he would not accept, but
tin* convention refused to reconsider
its action.
Five Years in Jail for Fool.
Toronto, Jan. 21.- Five years in
Kingston pen was the sentence meted
out. liy Judge Winchester, in the
county criminal court to Robert A.
McKay, who had pleaded guilty to
stealing $50,000 from the Cowan
Confectionery company, by whom he
had been employed as secretary-treasurer, McKay had been a constant
liatron of bookmakers about town and
had been  fooled by them  to 'he tune
of $rio,iioo.
EDISON
KZLiTKfttJS&hCJIiflS
THEATRE
T.n'are   Change   cf   Prograr
Daily
SPECIAL   FEATURE
Vitagraph    Present?   Van    Oyke
DrookC and Norma Tairr.adge in
Officer John Donovan
B������" hearted John adopts ��� a
little waif.   She grows into wo-
ai hood to comfort and aid him.
His wayward son returns to help
his fa:lu r. He and his father's
ward, happy in each others love
make John's joy complete.
HEATERS���HEATERS���HEATERS
20% DISCOUNT
on our complete line of Coal and Wood Heaters.
OAKS, AIRTIGHTS, HOT BLASTS, BOX.
A few sets of China and Semi-Porcelain Dinner
Sets left. These will be extra good value at the prices
we are selling them.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New'   Westminster.
I "aone  69.
SONG BY MR PETE  MURPHY.
Kalcm
The   L'aundrcr-3  snd   tie   Lady.
Ccmcdy.
Sellg
P.ctro. the  Pianist.
Comedy.
uitsisaaKLrrt^nat j^vraiv
USE OLIVE OIL
���*mmimanmmmnit^tmmmmmaeammammrmewm .iMmsmii   m'mrmamsm\a~.i 'ivbiibhi      ������ a ���_���
Either for the Table, Salads or Medicinal purposes, ns** it  I'I'UK    buy  it
en* and  there's  no dofiLt as to its
purity.
Every drop of olive Oil sold here
h pressed from SELECTED OLIVES
by the best, producers In Italy,
AT RYALL'S.
701  Columbia Street    (Druggist snd Optician) Phone 57
WHEN
Serge (' oats
for Children;
in sizes from
r> to 1- years;
all the latest
styles; regular
JB.76 values.
Clearing   I'riee
$3.95
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
$196 C h i 1-
dren's Coats
f o r $2.9 5;
Rood variety
of cloths; in
sizes 11 to 6
years; regular
$4.!ia values.
Clearing   I'riee
$2.95
SPECIAL SHOWING OF NEW SILKS
W'e have just unapeked a shipment of Silks, imported direct from the best silk manufacturers. They
include the newest creations in Novelty Silks, Bro-
cades, Shot. Messalines, Figured Chiffon Taffetas.
Striped Chiffon Taffetas, Moires, l'ailettes. Satin,
Oharmeuse, Oriental Satins, etc., and the new
Crepe Brocades, with Jacquard designs. This is the
best assortment of silks to be seen in the city. We
aro introducing these silks at special pi ices during
thi:   week.
Silks are here suitable for afternoon gowns, evening drefses or street  wear, and many trimming novelties.    Superb color blendings.
Brocaded Silks; 40 in.  wide.    Yard. .. .$1.65 to $2.95
Brocaded Silks;  20 in. ���wide.    Yard 75c to $1.50
���leiiich Silk Seersucker;  all colors.    Yard    75c.
���Ill-inch Slim   Messallne;  all colors.    Yard $1.25
���in inch She!  Chiffon Taffeta;  striped.  Yard... .$1.75
20-lnch  Oriental   Satin.    Yard    55c  and  75c
20-inch   l'ailettes.     Yard  at    She
A  number of  Fancy Silks for Waists,    l'er yard
at    50c  and  65c
QUILTS AND BLANKETS
This cold,  wet.  weather will  make  you  think of
some extra Quilts and Blankets.   Our January clearance sale affords you a splendid opportunity to supply your needs at very small cost.
Heavy  White   Wool   Blankets;   60x80        ff>*> QC
Heavy White Wool  Blankets;  64x84;       �� J|   QC
regular $5,50,  for   $4.<93
Soil, Fluffy Blankets; of pure wool;  in white, fawn
or   red;   size   64x82;   regular  $8.60, fl��"f AA
Hark or Light Gray Blankets.    Per pair   QfA   CA
at 52.50, $3.00, $3 50 end 94.311
Single B<d Quilts:  sire 50x60;  ln dark red,    Eft**
blue, fawn or green.    Each at  Ovw
Full double bed size; in all colors;  regu-    *8�� 4    4 |"
lar $1.50, for   W I �� " O
Handsome design In Art. Sateen or Silkoline Covered
Quilts;   size   66x72;   regular  $3.60, fl��0 QJ?
for    9bi*tfQ
ELECTRICAL DEPT. ON SECOND FLOOR
Special January Sale Trices still continue in this
department, and amongst numerous other bargains
we offer for a limited period only:
:'< Watt Wotan Tungsten guaranteed Lamps....40c
40 Watt Wotan guaranteed Tungsten Lamps... .50c
60 Watt Wotan guaranteed Tungsten Lamps....60c
The quality of these lamps is unsurpassed, as our
many customers will admit. Reliability and satisfaction an* one in the "Woton" Tungsten  [.amp.
FOR MEN WHY DESIRE BARGAINS
$3.50  SWEATER  COATS,   HALF   PRICE,  $1.75.
A splendid assortment of Wool Sweater Coats; with
plain V neck, or V neck with largo collar, and with
largo roll collar only; all the good plain colors, also
wltb contrasting effects; sizes from '.',2 'fl*4 "7R
to 41!; regular to $;-i..riil.   Snap i'riee 4> I �� I U
$5.00 SWEATER COATS AT $3.75.
These are all fine knit, all wool coats of medium
weight; in colors of navy, tan, green, brown, khaki,
red, fawn and contrasting colors', all made with roll
collars. As nice appearing coats as you would want
to look at. All sizes, :',6 to 42. Splendid
value at $6.00.    Bargain  I'riee	
CLEARANCE OF  MEN'S  HEAVY CAPS, 25c.
Men's   Winter Caps;   with   fur  ear  flaps;   in  a big
assortment of colors;   reg.  value  to $1.1
all s lzes.    To clear at   	
$3.75
25c
MEN'S  $1.75   UNDERWEAR   FOR   $1.15.
Men's Heavy Kibbod Underwear; guaranteed all
wool; with nice, soft finish; all sizes from :!4 to A*\;
regular $1.75 a garment. Thursday at Q>4 4 |?
bargain price, per garment 4> I ��� I *���#
MEN'S $1.50 FLANNEL SHIRTS AT 90c.
A clearance of Men's Flannel, Black Tweed and
Heavy Grade Kersey Shirts; all sizes regu- Qft.
lar ?!.-"> and $1.50 values.    To clear   vWC
STAPLE SPECIALS FOR
TODAYS SELLING
EXTRA STRONG WEAVE BED TICKING AT 271 2c
A  YARD.
This line in Heavy Union Striped Bed Ticking is
regularly sold al 35c a yard. Just thetlok OT i f��
for leathers.    Special, per yard tl 2 V
NAINSOOK AND CAMBRIC AT 14c A YARD.
Fine EngliBh Cambric and Nainsooks; 36 inches wide.
Jusl the thing for ladies' and children's underwear;
regular  'Joe   a   vard.     Special,   per 4 A ~
yanl         I"v
EXTRA  WIDE   SHEETING,  42* 3c   A  YARD.
Heavy   weave   English   cotton   Sheeting;   SH   inches
wide; recommended for good hard wear;   _|91����
regular 50c a yard.   Per yard "tC 2 W
ALL LINEN CRASH TOWELING, 12c YARD.
This line in Irish Crash Roller Towelling is warrant
ed all linen; 16 inches wide;  will give ilu
maximum   wear.     Special,   per  yard	
12c
Our January Sale Continues and Presents Some
Wonderful   Economies   to   the   Careful   Buyer.
SPECIAL VALUES IN THE BASEMENT
A special purchase of lirst quality, 97-pece Semi-
Porcelain Dinner Sets; In conventional and floral
designs. These are worth in the regular way $25 a
sei. Twenty-five designs to choose *ff 4 jf? flb'1
from.  Our  Sale   I'riee,  per  set ��pS-3sW*J
Ten-piece Printed Toilet. Sets; large roll-edge bowls
and   urn-shaped   jugs;    regular   $3,60.        *K!"d  9{%
Sale   I'riee.   per   Si t     npimxGnO
Eearthneware Pudding Bowls; regular 10c, Cms
Sale   Price,   each    OC
Blue Band Porecalin Mixing Bowls; regU- 4A��
Isr  15c.    Sale  Price,  each        lUb
Decorated China Cups and Saucers. Sale 4A.
Price        lUC
Decorated China Sugar and Creams; regu- 5R#��
lar 60c a set.    Sale Price, per set bwv
Decorated China Berry Sets; 1 bowl and li nappies;
regular $1.00,    Sale  I'riee, per ���_(_(*
1 quart Tankard Shape Milk Jugs; regular AA.
35c,     Sale   Price   each bUC
China Kgg Cups; gilt line regular 50c a ^_E��%
a   dozen.     Sale   I'riee,   dozen OwC
Glass  Table Tumblers;   regular  "."ie  a  doz.    ijl"-
Sale Price, six for bWW
LADIES' HEMSTITCHED
HANDKERCHIEFS
In  a   good  quality  cotton;   regular 5c each.
Clearing Priee, leu for	
25c
GOOD VALUES AT ART
NttDLEWUKK COUNTER
LADIES'   AND   CHILDREN'S   WOOL   CAPS.
iti   colors   red,   navy  and   white;   in   heavy   honeycomb knit, weave;  regular       *SK*r�� CA.
values to 95c.   Special for..., <5<t*$l��   and 9UC
ALL WOOL SCARFS.
Good quality;  moderate weight:  size 11x72    _JCj��
Inches;  regular $1.00, Special for each 09C
ICE WOOL SCARFS.
In   while only  size;   18x72   inches;   regular
values '."it'.    Special for, each	
25c
Checked Class Towels; ready hemmed; size Cftp
17x27.     Per  half  dozen  at ��JUw
WHITE  BATH   TOWELS, 85c  A  PAIR.
Heavy   Turkish   Weave   White   Bath   Towels;    with
plain   hemmed   border;   size   lilix-lx;   excellent   valu i
at $1.00 per pair.    Special, per '**&��'>
pair         Ow��
Buy your  Flannelette Blankets now.    S u,  , .. a
finish  Flannelette  Blankets;
3ize 10-4;  regular $1.66.    Special $1.25
Size ill;  regular $1.96.    Special $'.65
Size 12-4;  regular $2.25.    Special $1.85
VISIT OUR CARPET DEPARTMENT
TAPf.STRY   CARPETS;    REGULAR   75c   A   YARD.
SPECIAL  PRICE, 50c A  YARD.
We carry a large stock of these Carpets; in all the
latest patterns and colorings. The quality is good
and will stand a lot of hard wearing.    Per    dfism
yard     DUC
JAPANESE   RUGS.
A very artistic and inexpensive bedroom floor covering;  a large variety of patterns  in  rich  colors and
carpet effects;  size 6 feet  by    9    feet.    j��4    PA
LINOLEUM.
This is a good heavy grade Linoleum; in black;
floral and tile effects. It is a quality which will
stand well under hard wearing conditions, and Is
well seasoned; regular 66c, Special, per AtWfs
square yard    Hvw
LEATHER WALLETS AND PURSES
Ar EXACTLY HALF PRICE
Hegular $1.60 values. Clearing Price, each.. 75c
hegular $1.25 values. Clearing Price, each....60s
Regular     50c   values.     Clearing   Price,   each....25c
LADIES'COATS AT PARTICULARLY
LOW PRICES
LOT 1 Ladies' Coals, in various cloths; Bhades of
navy, green, gray and black; all this season's models; sonic full length; others in three -quarter length;
regular values to SIX..111.    Special *��JJ  *J��J*r
LOT  2    Regular  values  to  $21.00,       CC _ ft QtT
Special  for    91 U.15JO
LOT  4    Hegular  values  lo  $26,60,       <_ 1 _| AC
Special   for    9 9 *2.\f*J
LOT  3.���Hegular  values  to  $28.60 el's  Q{_
Special   for    *3�� l ���**5s5/'9
All arc Up-to-Dato Coats, and these Genuine Values
Must  P.c  Seen  to  Clc  Believed.
THK HOME OT THE UTILITY HOUSE DRESSES

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