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The New Westminster News Mar 14, 1914

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 Volume 9, Num' ����� 9.
Price Five Cents,
Agree   with   Court   That
Much Time is Being
The Honorable Justice Morrison Describes Proceedings as Farce.
characterizing many of the proceedings in the special assize court now-
sitting on the Vancouver Island strike
cases as a series of farces and calling
on the members of the jury panel"to
assist him In hurrying an already
overdrawn si'ssion tei a speedy close,
the honorable Just ice Morrison yesterday morning took occasion to voice
plainly, very plainly, his views on the
entire situation and the methods adopt-
iti hy counsel to delay the progress of
So  strongly   tiid   his   lordship's   rt
Negotiations to Shorten Special  Session of  Court
Are Resumed.
Once again negotiations are afoot
tending to an arrangement between
the crown and the defence In the Vancouver Island strike cases for shortening the special session of the assize
court which has been sitting In this
city for close on six months.
Some time ago several conferences
took place in an endeavor to drr!"t; at
a settlement,    hut the efforts proved
General Holiday on Election
Day Also Urged Before
Compulsory Attendance Would Eliminate Risk of Impersonation���
Deposit Opposed.
General Departure from the Rand of White^Vorkers-^-
Botha's Attitude Causes New Developments.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ futile antl they were not rene,ie;d 1:11
marks appi'al to tbe jurors who filled yesterday morning When David Irving,
tne hotly of the court room that at ' International organizer of the I'nited
one time' there was a distinct tendency Mine Workers of America, arrived in
to i.urst Into applause, which requir-1 the city, when, following thf
til   the efforts of the  sheriffs officer
to suppress, but later In the day the
approval of the members of the- panel
took more' definite form in the shape
lh" following petition to the presld-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ conclusion of the I'at Mulgrue trial in the
afternoon, tin- matter was taken up
once more.
On the side of the crown are A. TV
Taylor, K.C, counsel, and T. B. Shoe-
Ing judge which  is being circulated botham, of the attorney general's de-
and which will be presented on Tuos-
-.el;i>  morning:
Jurors' Petition.
To His Lordship Hon. .lusiice Morrison, Court House,  New  West mills.
partment. Representing the accused
miners, whoso case's are in the hands
of the C. M. W. of A., are J. B, Bird,
and Arthur Leighton. counsel; David
Irving, International organizer of tin;
^_^_^_^_^_^_^m^_^_^m^_ml , union, and Robert Poster, president of
\\'e, thi* undersigned, on behalf of district 2*. the Vancouver island dis-
the jurymen engaged ae tin* present | t.-ict of tin- miners' organization, Rep-
assizes wish to express our hearty en-1resenting the defence committee, or
elo* ��� ������ment of yemr remarks concern-1 those accused and their friends who
Ing the apparently unnecessary delays! were not satisfied with the union's
which occur from time to time in the actions in tin Ir cases and who geceded
proceedings. These delays entail con from tin- union to start one of their
side rahii' hardship on the members ol own, is Israel Rubinowitz, their coun-
the lury and also in our opinion contrl-  sel,
bute  to a needless  waste <>r public!    The former negotiations are said to
have come* to naDght for two principal
money, while* we* doubt if they serve
an; useful purpose on behalf of the
accui ed,
We respectfully request your lord-
ship tg exercise; any powers in your
MMtteslon to expedite the course of
prot ���filings.
Prolonged  too  Long.
While there are some members of
the jury panel to whom the three dollars   per   day   for   their   service's   has
proved a windfall during a slack winter, the majority, however, have expressed themselves at various times as
not a little put out al the manner In
which the trials of the Vancouver is
land rioters hive been delayed. These
jurors, men mostly from the
with farms and businesses to
reasons, First it Is understood the
crown refused iti entertain any proposition which Involved the releasing of
Joe Angelo, Italian organizer of the
V. M. W. ��f A-, who has been convicted
on six -counts in connection with the
rioting, burning and shooting at Extension Secondly, it is stated, the
crown did not wish to commit Itself in
the conferences till after tiie' fate
.It im Place,  M P.P. had been -settled,
w htt-li could nol  be done till the legislature rose,
The member of the provincial house
j has been convicted and it  is  under*
Ottawa, March lei.���J. C. Watters,
president of the Trades and Labor
congress ot Canada appeared today before the special oommltte of the commons to inquire Into an amendment
of the election act. Mr. Watters asked that election day should be made
a general holiday and that voting be
made  compulsory.
The chairman (Hon. C. J, Doherty)
said. 'Do you mean that a man
should he* compelled to vote or compelled to go to the poll?"
"I realize that you cannot make a
man vote. Hut he ought to be compelled to go to tht! polls so that his
name could be struck from the list of
voters and thus the risk of impersonal ion would be reduced," replied Mr.
Two   Hour  Holiday.
Mr.   Waiters  contended   in  support
of  tiie  claim   for  a   holiday   that   an
I employer would refuse to give a holiday  to a man  who was known  to be
a partisan  to a  man  opposed  to the
employer.   A couple of hours holiday,
Mr.   Watters   addetl,   might,   perhaps,
j be   necessary���say,   from   3    to   ��
I o'clock in the afternoon���and for this
| loss  of  time  the  workman  ought   to
i be paid.
Opposes Deposit.
A further plea made by Mr. Wallers was against the putting up of
jan elfictlop th posit Of $200. The de-
l.e.'sil was of e*n a restriction on the
candidature of candidates among the
working  men.
"But would not that government be
a tremendous weapon to unscrupulous people who might put up one
hundred candidates to destroy another man's chances?' 'he was asked.
To meet tliis objection Mr. Watters
suggested that no candidate should
be permitted to run unless his nomination papers were signed by fifty
cr one hundred electors.
"Personally," said the chairman. "I
would rather see some other test than
Ithe   money   test���make   it,   say.   thai
the nomination paper should be sign*
I ed by one per cent, of the voters. The
"1   present  method  set ins  rather 'hat a
Of I ___   , in,
London, March 14.���There is this
morning a new and a very important
development in regard to the South
African situation. The Daily Chronicle
one of the chief Liberal newspapers,
publishes under the head lines in big
type: "Smuts' statement as to the
South African deportees has caused
the general departure of white workers from the Rand, thus shattering
the cursed ideal of a white South
The statement that the national
trades union and labor conference will
meet In t.ondon on April 7 to decide
upon future action in support of the
nine men deported from Soutii Africa,
in made.
The Chronicle recognizes the difficulty of the situation, admitting that
no one has the power to compel the
South African government to alter
Its decision, but suggests that J. Ramsay Macdonald, the leader of the British parliamentary Labor party, should
be 6ent to South Africa as a special
commissioner to intercede with Premier Botha on behalf ot- the-exiles. It
is admitted that the Imperial government has received strong "protests
from influential business interests in
Soutii Africa against the Afrikander
policy of the South African union. It
Is known that hundreds of Australians
have left South Africa and returned
to their native country determined to
make the attitude of tho Hotha government an Imperial question by urging that their subjects should have
protection against the Afrikanders.
But as was pointed out by Colonial
Secretary Harcourt In the recent debate in the commons, there seems to
be no remedy.
���South Africa has heen glveu self-
government and so long as the Hotha
government retains the confidence of
a majority of the electors, it will be
Impossible for the imperial government to interfere without shattering
the basis upon which all self-governing dominions have been built up.
Judge   Changes   His   Mind   Following
Criticism���Escape cf Krafchenko
as Told By Constable Reid.
Interior �� Elevators   to   Be
Bunt at Once and One in
v     Calgary in 1915.
One for This Province and for Hudson
'*.J(K& After That���Estimates
Seeks $10,000 from City to  Cover  Increasing Cost of  Maintenance.
man is willing to bet $L'O0 that he is
go'ing to get one-half the votes of the
winning candidate."
"The deposit  system  to  my  mind"
Winnipeg,   March   13.���The   Hagel-
Westlake trial continued  today  with
the healing of further evidence- of ex- 1
Constable   Reld,   who  look  the  stand j
late in  yesterday's sitting.  Reld car- j
rie*d on liis narration of his complicity i
with the Krafchenko escape,   His vet* I
sion   varied  somewhat   from   the  evidence he gave before the royal com-
iiii.-slt.ii, hut he explained this by saying that on  the former occasion, being under arrest, be was nervous andi^
Reid was Cross-examined by  ft. a
Bonnar, K. C,  the ci-uas-exaiuinaiion
commencing  thin  morning  and  probably   will   be    completed     tomorrow
George Small, chairman of the directors' hoard of t'ne Koyal Columbian
hospital, made application before the
finance committee of the council yesterday
the up-keep of the hospital. A! though
it has not been customary for the
Council to make annual donations to
the hospital Mr. Small pointed out
that the increasing cost of maintenance owing to the growth of the insti-
|ttition warranted the adoption of such
[a policy, The request will be taken
under  advisement
Ottawa, March 13.���It is probable
that the debate on the transcontinental report will take place next week,
possibly Tuesday .Sir Wilfrid Laurier suggested that date to the premier
this afternoon and Mr. Borden replied
that he would consult Hon. Dr. Held,
acting manager of railways and let
the opposition  leader know  later.
Announcement was made by Hon.
George Bi. Foster that legislation will
be Introduced shortly to give the grain
commissioners more control of the
grain elevators from Fort William to
the ocean. Mr. Foster stated that at
present the government had not sufficient control of this portion of the
grain trade. There were private elevators, railway elevators, government
elevators and elevators controlled by
the harbor commissioners. He. 'had not
heard of much mal-practlce. but it was
desirable to give the government control and to establish a uniform system.
This announcement was made by
the minister of trade and commerce
during the discussion of estimates for
the construction and operation of terminal and interior elevators. The discussion occupied the whole afternoon
antl five and a half millions wets vot-
eel for the purpose. Mr. Foster stated that the interior elevators were to
be constructed at Saskatoon, Moose
Jaw and Calgary, a transfer elevator
in   British  Columbia and  an  elevator
for a gram of $10,000 towards j aJ Hudson Bay.    The Saskatoon and
Moose Jaw elevators are to be ready
this season and that in Calgary for
the. crop of 1916. Tha other two will
be built later.
Hon. Frank Oliver criticized the government for not doing more in ihe d+-
rootion of taking over the* terminal
elevators. What had been done, he
said, is not sufficient to give Ike cov-
emraent control. Tnato mam a suspicion, he sa'rt, that ttie -iptaverrunert
During a oriel* atseosslan on hospl _
,,    , .  ...   ..     . .    .        .a! matters Alderman Kellington tookl'dld not propose to carry out its pre>
IJuxton  and   Reid.  the two  principal , occa8lon   to   point  out  that  th ' -
rounding municipalities had not sap-
ported the hospital, to whose service
it is extended, in the manner be eon-
Sldered they should. He referred to
the action of Surrey rejecting a hill
for patients for the year prior to the
year the act compelling the inunicipali-
BtOOd   that   the   union  has   withdrawn
district! from its position with regard to Angelo
^ look af-   now   evidently    taking   it    as   settled
ter ant!  men  from  the e*ity  who have I that  once a  man  Is convicted  In Can-
thelr daily duth-s to attend te, while
recognizing the responsibility devolving on them as citizens of British Col-1     .	
umbia, nevertheless feel that counsel j have been resumed at the instance of
el  in   the  different cases  have
' ada no outside influence can interfere
to save him  from  meeting his fate.
With clearer decks, tin* conferences
engag ..  ...   	
really inlerferred with their liberty in   ers
the manner In which some cases have
been delayed and spun out,   The jurors claim that the assizes have been
lasonable time
used min*
tin- representatives of the ace
and yesterday morning international Organizer David Irving arrived
In the city for thai purpose. The
matter was broached to counsel for
the crown and later Mr Bird, representing tiie union defence, was summoned from Vancouver, Mr. Rubin-
owlte, acting for the Independent do-
fence com tot tee, already being in the
city in the interests of I'at Mulgrue,
who was tried yesterday.
Tl otigh no di'finite* decision was arrived at by last night, since the whole
matter will have to be referred to
the attorney general's department, it
was stateel that negotiations were pro-
more  favorably than befori
crown witnesses being disposed of,
the remaining witnesses will not likely take up much of the court's time,
and will allow the case to be finished'
early next  week.
Krafchenko will he the first witness
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^for fl"' defence, and his own trial at
Mr.   Doherty added,  "Is objectionable I Morden will likel>  be called next Wed" meg to pay  the hospital  bills of indi
from the point of view that il creates  nesday. gent  p*,tie',,ts was passed and  the re-
iht* idea thai a candidate is a man Tins afternoon Mr. Justice Curran 1 quest of the same municipality for an
who wants to get into parliament, norifieel th.* jury they would bereaf- itemized statement for the pa'st year.
rather than a man who is the* choice ter Ik* locked up. He stated he had The alderman also mentioned Langley
electors. Now, we say to a I been subjected to some criticism for j as another municipality that
"go  down   in   your  pocket   allowing them their freedom, but hac
^^^^^them  suffi
aw-|-nfliea of government ownership of all
terminal elevators.
and"Bin6view' of 'tiie' pronounced" opTn I Quired  from a petit)
Ions expressed by the presiding judge  a pretest agalns an
and jury
glng cut
size   it
with reference, to the drag
of the session of special ,-is-
e.is   hoped   the   conferences
prolonged beyond  a  re
ami tln>  needed only tin* Intimation'
of the presiding judge yesterday  to
them the incentive to take action.
A Farce, Says Court.
The  trouble  came  to a  head   when
the crown pliie-e'tl on trial, for thp second time, James Balrd, who already
h;is been convicted in connection with
the number one riot, in Nanaimo.
Arthur Leighton, representing the
prisoner, held that the Nanaimo riots
were really part of one continued action and that, having been convicted In connection with one of these disturbances, Balrd could not, under
British  law, be  tried  again.
ilis lordship did not aeerei' with Mr..	
Leighton's  view,  but    took    another would reach a successful termination
stand. Intimating to A.    i>.    Taylor,  ���
K.C, who is appearing for the prosecution, that it was his opinion that one
of the many other men who have not
heen tried at all should be brought on
Instead of Balrd, who already is serving a term.
"I am looking for a legitimate ex
euse to end this assize," said his lordship, "and personally I should like to
see* this young man go. 1 would be>
only too pleased if Mr. leighton
would succeed ill his application, for
1 think we Bhpuld first try men who
are out on bail instead of placing on
their second trial men who already
have been convicted."
A<lelressing Mr. Taylor, his lordship
continued:   "Mr.   Taylor,   what  Is
use of  forcing a  farce on
votes     for
1 have comr
not  propc
farce and
David Lloyd Gccrge May Lead Radical-
Socialist Coalition After Next
us? This
man has been tried once and is in jail,
here to try men and 1 do
,- to he made party to a
I say that this is a farce."
Asked Adjournment.
Seeing what a determined stand his
lordship was taking, counsel for the
crown hastened to suggest that the
Balrd trial be adjuorned and that the
court go ahead with the next on the
liet, that of Pal Mulgrue, but hen- too
there was a delay.
Israel Rubinowitz, counsel for Mul-
Krue, said his client would not arrive
from  Nanaimo  till  about  1  o'clock
Willi visions or an entire morning
wasted and possibly pari of the afternoon gone as well, the presiding judge
appealed to tho jury.
������] am ind getting that assistance
from counsel which I might get,' said
the honorable Justice Morrison. "I
shall have something to say to the
jury at the right time with regard to
of  th
and gel   $200 or you cannot
run al   this  thing.'"
Mr.   Northrup  mentioned    a    case
when*   a   candidate,   although   he  had
not legally- forfeited his deposit was
unable to recover it from the returning officer.
Simplify Proceedings.
Mr,  Watters also expressed himself
i-n favor of simplication of procedure
i.i  the  case  of  a   protested
the  railway   man's  plea  for
facilities  of  voting  and
'We may as well make ready for the
franchise for women," Frank Carvell
deciared;  "it  is coming."
On lhe conclusion of Mr. Watters'
< vldence the committee took up con-
*. i slderation of the de-posit of $1,000 re-
petitioner  who enters
 ^^^^^^^^^   election   in   the
I courts ^^^^^^^^^^^^
���'I think it would be wise if some
means could be devised." said (lie
I chairman, "whereby the petitioner ln
a protest shall be the real party protesting rather than a man of straw,
as is the ease iu the majority of petitions now. The petitioner is often
Just a man who has been picked up
by some one. There is somebody he>- I
hind lilin who pays the $1,000."
Discussing the* iiualiit'icatlon erf a petitioner, members of the committee
favored the view that his only quail
ficatton should be that his name appears ou the voters' list, also that
there should be a provision for the
casct' of withdrawal of a protest.
The   chairman   further   urged   that
a petitioner Bhould be required to file
particulars of his charges witli his pe
titlon. "I do not think." the minister
Of justice said. 'Chat a man should
be. allowed to bring in a protest and
then have a long time in which to pre-
deemed his warning to
cie'tit. The reports appearing In the*
Winnipeg press, however, he said,
were hound to influence them.
Henry Apple ton, of Stony Mountain, one of the jurors, at ten minutes
to five was taken with a had attack of
asthma, and the court  adjourned.
The attendance at the court was
greater than ever, the overflow crowd
being in excess of that at previous
municipality that had
shown slight recognition of its responsibilities by its refusal to pay its bill
for the reason that the patients from
the district were* not considered indigent.
# 8
Clark and Davis Have at Least Until
May 6 to  Live���Appeal  Set for
May 5.
O London, March 13.���The stock ilf
������-��� markets were narrow and de- ���:.':-
:'���- pressed this afternoon as a re- -.'.-
Result of liquidation and selling by O
ft the bears, but consols rebound- -',���
'e ed In the afternoon and were ���"���
*,.; oversold, closing at "5%, after -.'.-
���-..- touching 74 15-1G, and this stim- O
-.'��� ulated the general tone of the ���'.'-���
'.'.- market. N'ew scrips were irreg- O
., lar, but the new Canadian was -,':���
������ strong and closed at 13-16 prem- ���-'-���
a ii::n. Eighty-six per cent, of the ���":���
','( \, riMuvti- city 41-. per cent. -,':���
���'.'.- 1 .an for $2,126,000 is unsubscribed ���'.
scrips   is at    I'i:     dis- ���'.'.
Schooner     Constructed     en     Fraser's
Banks Will Carry Lumber to Brisbane. Australia.
i nd
London,  March 13.���The Dally Express, Conservative, prints an article
hinting at a  political  intrigue  which          __
aims at the establishment of a work j sent particulars of his charges.'
ing   alliance   between   Lloyd   Oeorge, j     The committee considered at some
chancellor of the exchequer, and length other suggested amendments in I ��
Macdonald,  the  leader of j regard  to the technical  procedure '"   ''
tary Labor party,   it Is | protest  on elections .with a
toplifying the solution.
the     ^^
,1.   Hamsay
the parliiunen      ^	
based upon Lloyd George's eagerness
to secure a compromise on home rule
and Mr. Macdonald's hint ill the debate
on Monday last that the government
should drop the time limit feature of
its offer to Ulster.
The' Kxpress says that both leaders
are eager to get home rule out of the
way and it is already anticipated that ] man  run
-   they '   ���
Woman    Murders   Sheriff.
Tacoma, Marcli 13 -George E Stone
a deputy sheriff, was tonight shot and j
killed  by  Mrs.  Sadie  King,  who then I
killed   herself.    Two  men   across
street from Mrs. King's home saw
rom the house pursued by
and heard the shot--* that
Clark and Davis, who occupy cells j
:n death row at the provincial jail in |
this city awaiting execution for the
murder of Constable Archibald of Van-!
COUVer letst year, have at least till May |
6 next to  live.
Yesterday morning Elmer Jones,'
counsel tor Clark, came over from Van-!
COUVer to see his client with the news I
that the supreme court of Canada'
would not consider the appeal of
Frank Davis, the condemned man's
companion, till May 5 and that the
double execution would be postponed
at least till that date.
The eleventh hour stay of execution
i which was to have taken place Marcli
6, arrived  on  the night  of  March  5,
advancing  the date  for  the exacting
the extreme penalty 16 days to en-
hle the appeal to be taken.    Yesterday Mr. Jeuies representing Clark and
K, R. Maltland acting for Davis, learned   from   Ottawa   that    the   supreme
court of Canada would not hear the ap-' day
peal till May
Coming close upon the launching of
the four-masted auxiliary schooner Coiiuitlam City at the yards of the: Coiiuitlam Shipbuilding company, the announcement, is made that the vessel
has been chartered by J. J. Moore and
company to load lumber at Willapa
Harbor for Brisbane, Australia. T'ne
rate is 45s. This is the first lumber
charier for a sailing vessel in some
months ;md hears more than ordinary
interest for the residents along the
Fraser In that the Coquitlam City was
the first vessel of its kind to be
launched In British Columbia and the
first prcduct of the yards at Coquitlam.
The vessel is now undergoing her
completion at Coquitlam while the engines have yet to be installed. While
the charter price is low it must be re-
membered that shipping rates have
been stagnant during the past few
months on account of a slackness in
;he lumber industry.
Two Killed,  Three Wounded
In Attempted Holdup of Train
of i ped at Manlius, One of the men open-
! ed tire ou the conductor, while tho
other ran to the engine and ordered
Engineer Fisher to proceed with the
train. He started to explain ihero
would be danger of a collision and
one of the bandits shot him dead.
The  three  men  then  jumped  from
I the engine, and. rejoining the fourth,
.   , ..    , j who had  been holding off the crew,
and a woman wounded as a result of   f,ed ,n Vm. dlrectlon of Langley.
an a-tempted hold-up Of a Chicago and |     sheriff Byers and his two deputies
Engineer of Train Dies at  Hands
Bandits and Unidentified Robber
Shot by  Posse.
Peoria,  111., March    13.���Two    men
wero  killed  nnd  two deputy   sheriffs
j Northwestern freight train    at    Man-
j lius. 111., 45 miles north of    here,  to*
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       Arthur Fisher, of Pekin. 111., en-
rend a further slay of i glneer Of the  freight  train,  was shot
dead by one
of the  bandits,  and  an
unidentified  robber  was  slain
ba'tle with the sheriffs  posse
Continued ou Page Four.)
after the next general election they  the woman
will act  together In the formation of | followed.   Stone was married
a Radical Socialist coalition which will
be in active opposition  to ilie imperialist Liberals represented by Sir Edward llrey and  Winston Churchill.  It
is   asserted   that    Lloyd   C.eorge
never agree to serve another master,
lt is anticipated that Mr. Asquith will
certainly   retire   at   the   end   of   the
execution will necessarily have to be
granted. Notification to tliis effect.
however^ has not yet been received
by Sheriff Armstrong. j wounded deputies are   Leslie    Byers.
��� ���  i sen e f Sheriff Byers, of Princeton, and
Jeff   Goes   to   'Frisco. i Bert  Skroglund, also of Princeton.
Portland. Ore..  March U.-Jeff Da-      livers    was    shot    In    the leg and
self-styled "king of tramps." and | Skroglund   through    the    jaw-
Elcctii.-al  Engineer Die?
Decatur,   111,,   March   13.    Henry  C. |
'Patterson, who Installed the fie I elec-
willl tricnl  lighting plants in  Merit i   Germany, nud Milan, Italy, dropp* - dead
here  tonight  of  heart   disease    He
was  known   among    electrical    engineers throughout the United States
sldent of the
Itinerant Association | Wright, wife of the station agent   at
of Hoboes, left by Steamer for Ban
Francisco toilay. en route to Sacramento, lie declared a number ot
members o' hia * r; ��� -' tlon are with
the Sacramento unemployed, but that
Ihey hold no affiliation with the Industrial Workers Oi the World.
Landley, was struck by a stray bullet.
but  is  not   believed  to be  seriously
Shot  Him  Dead.
Started iu pursuit, finally locating t.he
bandits In a bunk car near Langley.
The men opened fire on the officers
wounding both deputies. They then
fled to a corn field, where they were
In a hater surrounded by Sheriff Byers and
The j a posse of farmers.
In nn exchange' of shots, one of the
robbers tell, sho: through the abdomen. Two of them surrendered and
the third made liis escape to Chilli-
COthe, 111., where he was Liter arrested. The wounded bandit was hurried to a hospital, but died within a
few hours.
Tin- robbers are believed to havo
worked recently on railroad eonstruc-
The trainmen assert they found j lion work near Langley. Fifteen mein-
fouf men unloading merchandise from bers of the construction gang were
Cne of the cars when the train stop-1 arrested loday. PAGE TWO
SATURDAY, MARCH  14, 1914.
An lneler��*neli-nt morning paper devoted to tbe Interi-sts of Ne-w West minster and
the Kra.se*r Valley. I'iil>lisli,-d every morning except Sunday hy the National Pl'lUttM
and Pul'lislilius Company, Limited, at 6J McKenzie Street. Ne*w Westminster. Hrltish
Columbia. ROBB Sl'THKltl.ANl),  Muniiglni! Director.
All oonimunlcailons should he nildrt s.siel tn The New* Westminsier Ne-ws, antl not
eto Individual mt*ml,e>rs of the staff. Clie*tiueH. elrafts. and mone'y orders should be made
payable to The National Printing nnel l'lililisblng Company, Limited.
TEI.KF'HONKS���Business Office and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms (all department*). 991.
SUBSCRIPTION KATBS���Hy carrier. $4 per year, Jl for three months. 40c per
month   By mail. $3 per year, 'Ifn: per month.
ADVERTISING  RATKS  on  application.
of harmony alwavs means decreased
efficiency." Harmony under such ���
chairman aB Mr. Barnes would seem
to In- an utter impossibility, except
inu- as a one- man board.
1 understand that Mr. Burnes has in
sistetl on signing all correspondence
before having the hoard offices. Sue a
a ruling as this could not be carried
out unless he were to resign his pott
tion as wiring inspector.
As a paid employee of the municipality has 'he the time to act as an el
liclent school trustee?
Ueepcotfully yours.
As British Columbians, we have been laboring under a
great delusion. We've been thinking all along that we
were civilized and we're not. During our wilder flights of
fancy we even imagined that we were almost human, but
we're not. We're a bunch of cannibals, so we are. In fact
our canibalistic tendencies are so well known abroad that
an English actor by the name of Irving, a man who has
nerve enough to appear on the stage in the wake of the outstanding record his father left behind him, hasn't enough
nerve to face a British Columbia audience in a play with a
Japanese setting, "with the present feeling in B. C. towards orientals as it. is." So worked up is this actor's
manager over the situation and so eager is he to get some
British Columbian dollars in spite of his fears that he has
written Sir Richard McBride to secure the advice of the
chief of the cannibal tribe on the question.
The folk behind the show intimate that they might
have taken a chance at being roasted alive or fricasseed
out her on the wild Pacific coast for the sake of the profits from the best theatre-going province in the federation
had it not been for the fact that the play which they present includes two Japanese merchants in its cast. Whence
they get their inside information on conditions here
doesn't appear, but evidently they believe that all you have
to do to turn a British Columbia audience into a flock of
raging, man-eating jabberwocks is to show it a Jap merchant or two. They may be right at that and we may not
have come into contact yet with the proper brand of Japanese businessman to produce the pictured cannibalistic I Jjjgfj,6'
effect, but there's nothing to prevent the Irving party
from trotting out his exhibits and giving us an opportunity to show what we can do.
There's one thing we must be thankful for; we've been
jerked, rudely perhaps, out of our false dream and shown
to ourselves as we really are. We're not fit to associate
with ourselves, let alone mix with such exponents of the
dramatic art as this Mister Irving. It's sad, but it must
be true, for was it not so printed in the Montreal Star?
Sixty Year,
the Standard
Debts to Public May Be So Discharged
���Shareholders   Probably   Will
El: Called  On.
Baking Powder
Its use a protection and a
guarantee against alum
An old violin recently unearthed in London has been
valued at thirty-five thousand dollars. How much would
it be worth if there was nobody in the world who could
play it?
One of Villa's poor relations is to be saddled with the
blame for Benton's murder in Mexico. The more lying
there is done now the heavier the bill will be later.
By appropriating thirty-five million dollars to build
a railway in Alaska, the American government has let a
heavy snow-shovelling contract to somebody.
The man who invented the air brake is dead. Too
bad he couldn't have lived long enough to patent a contrivance to attach to the jaws of tiresome orators.
American Ambassador Page to Great Britain seems
to have been a little too cordial for Uncle Sam's taste in
his recent address before the English associated chambers
of commerce.
"Life is nothing but one thing after another," a Bur
naby resident was heard to remark as he left the openinc;|Pc;;yi1ii,^11)nJ^; oourU
meeting of the school trutsee campaign in the neighboi
ing municipality.
The school board will lose its reputation for long sessions if Trustee Murray gets through many of his time-
saving motions.
Rooms to Rent: Five commodious one-room apartments in the provincial jail. Owners spending the early
spring weeks in the bush near Abbotsford.
Victoria, March 18.���According to
the statement of the alfairs of the
Hankers' Trust corporation filed in
court here, tin* assets of the eonipaiiv
will be enough to pay the debts to lhe
public entirely if the sbarebolden
can bo called upon as contributories.
anil enough to pay between 45 ami BO
cents on the dollar if the shareholders
are successful in their legal proceedings to escape liability as contribu
tories. Under no circumstances will
there ho any return for the shareholders, l>ut the call which it will be necessary to make, if they are held liable
by the court as contributories, will be
only about 15 per cent of their unpaid   subscriptions,
The Statement.
The statement filed shows that at
the time of liquidation the nominal assets were $430,000, the liabilities to
the public $117,SOU. and to shareholders $223,700, As liquidation has pro
ceeded some variations in this state
ment have occurred. The assets were
reduced by almost half owing to the
success of the Mutrie suit and the to-
turn of tht! Okanagan lands given by
the Mutries for stock. Tho cancellation of these shares also reduced the
liabilities to the shareholders. The
and Yates streets property,
the head office of the corporation was formerly situated, was lost,
it having boon sold under mechanics'
Thus ihe statement of affairs at
present s'hows nominal assets of $23.'!.
511(1, liabilities to the public $61,4nn,
and liabilities to shareholders, $181.-
Of this $233,501) of nominal asseis
the liquidator states that only $1,600
i.s valuable, but since tho statement
was filed a court decision has awarded the liquidator $34.ooo worth of assets by way of settlement with the*
Title  Holding company.
Due  to   Depositors.
Of the liabilities to the public $25,- :
000 Is due depositors, but the new act
which   gives  depositors   a   preference
bad not come into effect at the time '
of  liquidation  ami  tiny   stand  on  an i
1 etiual   footing   with   other     creditors. I
I The payment of all ihese creditors de-
j penels on  whether or not the liquidator is able to have the shareholders
made liable to the company for the u-i- ;
paiei   balances  due on  their  snbscrip-
tions.    That matter is still before the I
court, and   II.  H.  Robertson, counsel
for  the  shareholders,  is  at  present
away, so it is improbable that it  will
be settled for the time being.
The point at issue In the shareholders' fight to escape liability is their
claim that the stock they hold was illegally issued. They argue that when
the company increased its capita! no
preference was attached to the new
Shares, but allege that they wore sold
as 10 per cent, preference shares. The
amount due In unpaid balances on
these shares is $475,000, of which the
liquidator would have to call on about
IB per cent.
Included in the liabilities to the public are those subscribers who sued for
cancellation of their subscriptions on
grounds of fraud, All but one* of these
���ictions were successful, and it is still
^^^^^^^^^^^ These actions
were all begun before liquidation, and
none* have been beg, n since, as fraud
cannot be set up after liquidation be-
l.ie amount which will be paid the
public in the event of tin* subscribers
| winning their fight to escape liability
i will depend upon the* realizations made
i tin the real estate taken over from I ie
Title Holding company, In  the Bettlt
j ment raitfled yesterday,   n la thought
that the mortgages and equltlies obtained aro worth $34,000, as intimated
in the terms of settlement, and  this
would yield almost. 50 per cent.
CkurcK Notices
CHURCH   Public  worship, 11 a. m.
ami 7:.ai p. m. Evening subject, "A
.Modern Crusade." liible Class, 2 p.
tn. Sunday school, 3:00 p. in. The
Guild will bold a social Monday at S
p, in. M. Gordon Melvin, it. a., minister.
CHURCH- Minister, Kev. !���". W. Kerr. |
Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p- ra.
I libit* class and Sunday school at 2:30
p, in. The minister will preach at
In th services, and also teach the Hible
class. Bible class topic: "Sunday
Sport" .ui young men and young
ladles of the congregation are cor-
dialy invited to the Bible class,
Brooke Crosby, D.D. The regular ser-
vlces will be held throughout tho day.
Morning worship at ll o'clock, when
the pastor will speak on the theme,
"The  Master's   Friendships."   In  the
| afternoon the Bible school will meet
at 2:30 and the Baraca and Fidelia
classes will hold their sessions at file
same hour,   in the Bervce at 7:30 the
��� topic of the sermon will he, "Can One
Run and Nt l lb- Weary?" Monday
evening at s o'clock the Young People's Union will bold their regular devotional Bervice, Wednesday evening
at K o'clock tin* prayer service of the
church will he* held,
Calgary   Loses   Suit.
Calgary,   March   12     Wm.     Gilbert
' was awarded a verdict of $5no against
the  city  today     Gilbert  sustained   in-
j inries on tin* munleipal car line, being
thrown to tin* floor of the car by the
: motorman   suddenly     reversing     the
, power.    His knee was injured nnd he
' was Incapacitated for some time.
By-Election Necessary.
Calgary, March 12. *To fill tho va
cancy caused by the death of Alderman William Ross the cltv council has
ordered a bye-election which will bo
held on March 24.
folks are having quite a time to place John
Place, the convicted'member of the provincial legislature.
is one of the chief reasons why young
people stay contentedly there instead
of seeking their amusements elsewhere.
Let us furnish the piano that will
make your home attractive. The
DOMINJON PIANOS are here for your
j. h. Tonns music house
419  Columbia   St.,   New   Wectrrinster.
As soon as John Bull sees in sight a little rest from
the irritation of his home rule boil, the suffragette hives
get itchy.
Correspond ence
Kditor Daily  News:
Sir-As a member of the Burnaby
board of school trustees during the
years 1912-13, 1 wish to state that in
all my experience 1 have never heard
addresses from the public platform
displaying less knowledge of the mat
ter under discussion, unfairness and
egotism than was contained in the
speeches of Messrs. Burnes ami Herd,
also as regard to the ignorance on
the part of my young friend, Mr.
Campbell, So tar as Mr. Burnes is
concerned In- maele not one single
statement in keeping with the facts
of the case*, ilis statements with regard to epidemics are misrepresentations. As to the purchase of school
sites, his Ignorance with regard n
them is of the most dense type. Mis
fttatements with regard to tin* secretary seem to me to in* prompted by
some ulterior motive. His business
knowledge would seem to be of the
kindergarten order.
I find upon visiting a number of
the schools within the last week or
two,  that   Messrs.   Burnes,  Herd   and
Campbell,   while   undoubtedly   receiving  considerable  publicity,  are  doing
! absolutely  no school  work. .
A week ago yesterday, away over
; in North Burnaby, I found ex-Trustee
Coulter, accompanied by .Mrs. Coulter and the secretary, trudging all the
way to Harnet, the secretary with a
load of school supplies on tho end of
a stick over his shoulder. Two days
ago 1, myself, had some school supplies delivered at Duthie. Surely, if Un*
gentlemen mentioned had been suf
ficii ntly interested in the conduct
of the schools they would not he dependent upon outsiders for such fa
vors as these.
What is wanted on the part of
school trustees or candidates is less
talk,  more truth  antl  more work.
This letter Is not written foi- tiie*
purpose of campaigning, hut as a mat-
tei- of defense of those who have been ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
giving the  schools  in   Burnaby   their | Shrine, members of their families and
earnest,  intelligent,
In my opinion, nelthi r Mi-.
Firnt  Battalion Westminster  Fusiliers
of Cnnada.  Battalion  Order  No.
11  by  Maj. C.  E. Doherty.
Headquarters,   New   Westminster,   li
C,  March  13,  1914.
1. Officers' Duties To bo orderly
officer for the week ending March 22.
Lieut, ,1. II. Diamond,; next for duty,
Lieutenant M. J. Knight.
2. Battalion Duties. "H" Company
will furnish all battalion elullea for
Lhe* ensuing week.
.'{. Clothing.���All N. C O.'s and men
in possession of uniforms, great coats,
ami equipment, must return same lo
Company stores at once.
4. Signalling Equipment All N.
('. O.'s and men in possesison of signalling flags must return same to the
quartermaster sergeant's stores immediately.
1.    Attestation.    No.  200  Drummer,
Arthur William Walmsley,  Drums.
I..  K.  HAINES,
Cap'aln and Adjutant 1st Hat.  Westminster Fusiliers.
Shriners  Reach   Home.
3eatt!e, March  L3.   Completing i
: en test pilgrimage In the history
thoir order, ISO Nobles of the Myi
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dallv
2:00   p.m Daily
11:45   p.m Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m Daily
Steamer leaves  at  11:45  p.m.  uu
From   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
���:00   pro Dally
Except  Sunday.
Nanaimo, Union Day and Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver, Union  Bay,  Powell  River.
11:46 a.m Every other Saturday
Kor Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Feb. 14 and 2%
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
11:00 p.m Wednesday'
17.00 a.m.  Tuesdays  and   Fridays  for
\      Victoria,  calling   at   points   in   tho
Gulf Islands.
Par Gulf Island Points.
���ED.  UOULET.   Agent,   N����r   Westminster
e    W    Hmil'fW   O    P    A.    Vnncmn/t-r
honest,    sincere
friends, representing every important
temple in the United States and Canada, reached Seattle at 1 o'clock yes
Mr. Herd or Mr. Campbell have shown terday afternoon from ports in the
hy their conduct the* knowledge or bus- orient aboard the Oreat Northern Iin r
InesB ability that they are* worthy of i Minnesota. More than 2000 persons,
tin* confidence of the electors. j the greatest number ever assembli d
it is with extreme regret that I on a Seattle pit r to welcome an owe
have* pe-nne'd (he foregoing, because j ocean craft, greeted the Minnesota as
I had hopeel feir better from them. she  entered  the slip  at    Une    Great
it geies without saying, "that a lack|Northern wharf.
I.TT.v.n. n
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:30  p.m.
Hoarding and room rates reasonable,
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For particulars call pbone 1324.
40 Sixth Street
New Westminster.
are deep-curved lenses
which not only wonderfully enlarge your field
of vision but give you a
lot of real comfort and
vastly improve your personal appearance. If
you wear glasses, you should know all about
Let us  demonstrate and  explain  their  many
Phone 826 or 880
For Prices on
Sand,    Brick,        Plaster,
Lime,    Cement,     Crushed Rock,
Sand and Gravel
Prompt Service to any Part of the
B. C. Transport Co.
Our Interior Finish ls manufactured from timber specially selected for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better in construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised psnel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
We have received a consignment of
IZER  which is highly recommended.
Lime ii*' iiiiiieist as Important for the
as sunshine and  water.
.successful growth of plants
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
���02 Columbia Street W.
Phones 15 and It.
A DOLLAR Spent at home reacts in its
benefits with unceasing general profit. Sent oui of town it's life is ended.
Kept with the home merchants it is a
messenger of continuous benefit. Business men should awake to the importance of keeping this dollar at home and
make a bid for it by judicious advertising.
Free aad ueal
Vie ��� I lasinaut
w. r.
aad Trass.
Pir9 Cedar  and  Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177. SATURDAY,  MARCH  14,  1914
Accountant Telephone Hill. Homo
--   Hem   HI'M-k.
P. H   Smith. w. J. Orovw
Work   undertaken    II    city    and    outaldt
IPaja.   *tUta_ Vfaatjnlnatar_ Trust   Bldg
Hhejnt-  164.
P.  O.   Hoi  M7.
11 r O. F. eif !>. f. ������.,.,. i|���. tlrsl .inei
llilril Krlelnv at H pm., l.ibtir Temple,
Meventh and Royal avenue, a. Wella
'���fey, Bxalted Unlet; 1'. II. Smith S, c*
anel i!,ire| Tueeday In each month nt *
pm. Ir the- I^tlMir Temple*. David
Boyle,   Dictator;   W.  J.  Orove*.   Becre-
o. ey |*\ AMITY l.eililll*: Ne). IT -THK
resular meeting ol Amity louge ���*���*,
tl, 1. O. O. P., la held every lfonda
night at S o'clock In Odd Follow*' Hal
oorner Carnarvon and Klglith atreen
Malting brethern cordially Invltef
R A. Merrlihear NO.; H. W. Sangatei
V a.; W. C. Caetham. P. Q., reeoro
In* Kecretary: J. W. MacDonald. ttnan
clHl  ��,-i ri-tnry.
W   1*:. F.M.lis   Pioneer Kime-rai Director
ami   Kmbalmar,   <".12-r, 1 s   Amies  street
��� ii !������  Carnegie  Library.
S     l.uWKI.I.    (SUCCESSOR   TO    CEN*
ter A  Hanna,   Ltd.)���Funeral  dlrwioi
and embalmara,    Parlora 40S Columbl'
atrect.   New   Weatmlnater.    Phone  (II
e>tt-r Heiard i>t Tnnle meeta In ineeii,.,,
room, I'liy Hull, aa folio urn: Third Fr!
elay of e*ue*h iininlli; quarterly me��ln,
on the third Friday of Febnmry, Mn*
August and November at 8 p.m. Aii
nuil meetings on the third Friday o
ielini.iiy.   C.   H.   Stuart   Wade,   ��ecrt
ilsiers, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne Streei
N.*w Westminster, o EL Corbould. h
C.    J.  K. eii ant.    A. E.  McColl.
��� ; iu*. Solicitor, etc. Solicitor tor tb.
Bunk ni' Vancouver. inrievs: Mer
(���hunts D.-init Building. New* westmtni
ter lie'. Telephone Nee. 1070. Cai,|,
addreaa "Johnston." Code Weatan
American View of
Panama Toll Situation
The    Spokane-    Spokesinaii-Hoview,
whose opinioiis,  perhaps,    are    more
representative of conservative west*
ern American public tipinion than any
other paper on the American  Pacific
��� sitieii.  thinks  the  president  ha-   '������������ s
J ened bis e. ances of success by  ee ilng
Linfort- coiinrt-MB with ills receni  IMS'
"it  seeniB  t|iiite  clear  tonight   that
ithe    message    has    not increased *fc��
slope", has the following to say on the I chances of repeal of the tolls oxenip
Panama tolls question: Ition clause by congress,"    this torre
From the Mexican line to British I spontlent reports. "It has furnished
Columbia common ���hit bodies rep/re- j ammunition for the opponents of re-
sentative of the Industries and trade | peal, as''well as a powerful argument
of the Pacific slope are up ln protest i for its advocate;*. Confidentially many
agalnBt tolls on American commerce j members declared It thPir opinion that i
passing through the American canal ln j the president had been 'tied to a post
American ships from one American ' by the British ambassador.' One lead-
port to another American port. By I er said that 'it was the most humilia-
senne of these commercial bodies res- ting spectacle ho had ever seen in
olutions have been adopted protesting congress.' Another said that he be
directly  against  repeal  of  the  canal | lieved  the  present    situation    would
act.   Others, believing that the presl-   surely lead to a split between Mr. Bry-
dent  will  have his  way, are passing  an and Mr. Wilson."
resolutions asking congress to rebate!      Voice of Jacob; Hand of Esau."
Buch tolls as may be levied on Amerl-1     This  pithy  comment  was  made   to
can ships in the coastwise trade. That! the   Herald  correspondent  by  Kepre-
Is the attitude taken by the Spokane I sentatlve Albert Johnson, republican,
Chamber of commerce. of Washington:    "I am satisfied that
Better Than Complete Surrender.     | the people of the Pacific coast will be
That  course   would   be   better  than '
complete surrender to the wishes and I
Interests of the transcontinental rail-
roads, but It Is not the better way !
Iof meeting Ibis important problem. It;
jwutiid  be- charged  ubrnatl    that    the I
United States was resorting lo sub-'
I tarings     In     order   to    do   indirectly i
what it lucked the courage and candor
to do diretily.    It  would  be said  to1
���mack of sharp practice* and trickery.
11  would amount to a national atlinls-
slon thai  ��rg we*re> doing in an under-
band way a thing that congress and
the administration bad officially ad-1
i mitted we heed no right to dei, or were i
j afraid to do above-board. "There is no
principle   better    established,"    says1
Senator O'Gorman of New Vork, than1
i that the law never requires the per- !
| formance of an Idle ceremony, because
an idie* ceremony is a listless and un-'
I substantial   performance."
Yet   is  it   plain   thai   If  we*   fail     to
exempt our ships from payment of loll,
either bj direct action or the subterfuge of a rebate, we shall play into
tin*  bands  of    tbe    transcontinental
roads and put our ships nud  our
domestic commerce at a disadvantage
with the ships and commerce' of other
Business Agent Nichols and Charles
It uas pointed out that after the
���tr '.'��� of .lime* last it was understood
that the men would receive forty-five
cents an hour, In aetiirdani" with a
letter written by Dr. Iteaume. This
apparently had not be n carried out,
and the men are only receiving forty-
two cents an hour.
lir iteaume said the contract had
been let, antl there was no union wage
clause la it. The work had beeu
warded after tender and It was hardly possible for the government to go
to the contractor afterwards and di-
TiHt what wages he was to pay.
"To what limit." interjected Mr.
Donovan, "are you prepared to allow
a contractor to push wages down?"
No reply was offered to this question, and the labor men said afterwards that the whole matter would be
aited among the trades organizations.
Seattle,   March   U.-Charglng   that
she interceded  for her husband  ln a
charge of theft against him and  procured his release, Mrs. Bessie I.. Buspy
yesterday commenced divorce proceedings on  the ground  that    Edgar    0.
Busey   had   repeatetl   the  offence   in
British Columbia and been sentenced j
to a year in the penitentiary at hard :
labor.    The  couple  were  married   In !
December.  19H9  and   have one  child.
The complaint sets forth that Ilusey
worked for the Perguson-Hendrig Co,
as bookkeeper and cashier for a year
and   was   charged   with   the   theft  of]
When  a  criminal   informa-!
tlon  was  laid  against  him, the  wife,
I with her parents, gave an  Indemnity
I bond for $1)0011 ami  Busey waB given j
bis liberty, I
Later, the wife says, Ilusey went to I
i Vancouver and was charged with the
theft of 1285 from Cop and Son.    In !
i September  lust  lie   was  sentenced   to i
| one year in  prison.
able to read  between the lines of the
message    'It is the voice of Jacob but
tiie hand of ESsau.'"
Senator O'tiormaii asserts vigorously ills determination to oppose the
president    He says:
"Believing his proposal unwise, un-i., .,
necessary and destructive of the best
Interests Of the American people, my '
duty   as   a   senator   Of     the     United
Btates offers me no alternative but re*:
sistance to tho proposed repeal.
"Mr. Taft, . hllander C. Knox, Oscar
w. Underwood and Richard Olney
have asserted that the exemption of
coastwise vessels does not violate the
Hay-Pauncefote treaty. These gentle
...en are lawyers of recognised abll-1 ��0y  Fights  Bullock.
ity,   antl   the   president   does   not   ex-1     i,n,i������     m,-,i,    ii
,, ., . ,, I.IJIIUUII,       .11 .1 I I   II        1.
presl   an opinion to the contrary.  Hei
asserts, however, that no one outside
of   the   United   States    defends    our j
course.     If   he  will   read   the   London
Law Review he will learn that even
English   lawyers  have;  conceded  that j
harmony   With   tnem,    Two of ,*.���.  (.;liI<lr(in  managed
Hermans aim ; tn e6Cap6i aiu] Banlinger went to the
rs have' assort* , .,,,, Q, ,,���, otlu,rs H(, rushpd aL lh(,
6d the same view*. Moreover this anlmftla xvlth lh(. mallcftrt aml (Jrove
opinion is shared by  Ihoodore  Roose-   ,*���,,��� ...,  aw|iy  (..,(.(,pt  ���������_ %vhiol,  fnl.
low eii the children to the edge of bhe
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURN OIL     ���
P.   O.   BOX   442
leiiis exemption is in
our treaty obligations,
other continental write
Albert   Ballin-
ger, who is only thirteen, and lives at j
Winshlll,   Hurton-on-Trent,  performed
I a  very  plucky    act    recently.     Four !
i childen, one of whom was In a mail-
cart, were crossing a field at Bladon
when   a  dozen   bullocks    surrounded
veil, during whose administration the
. \V     le    HANSFORD,    BARRIBTER,   SO
Colliater liiot-ic. oorner
iiiiiiiin no,i McKenzie streets, New West
minster. B.C. P. O. Box USa. T**lt*
phone 314.
aide ��� Barristers antl Bolloltora, W��n
minster Trust 111k., Coliitnliia llrstt
New Westminster, B. C. Cable addrsa
"WhlteMlda," W'tetern Union. P (
Drawer 200, Telephone (9 W. .
Whiteside,   K.  C.;   H.   L.   Edmonds.    I
Wlille siele.
J SI'JI.WKI.I, CIJ'TK. BHtrl��ter-at-lH��
solloltor, etc; corner Columbia aii
Mi K* ;ii.le streets. New Westmlriotte
B.  C,    P.  O.   Hoi   112.     Tele-phone    Tit
J    I*    HAMPTON    111)1.K. llAKIUSIKk
Solicitor    and    Notary. Offices     Hai
o; >ck,   HH   I^irtiB   strut*!. New   Weatmli
so r. B. C
Barrtatera unit Solicitors, elni, lo |]
Weatmlnater Trust Block, ti. B. Ui
tin.   t      ti.   McQuarrie    and   Ce-orgt*   )
nations;   tor  other  nations are  free Hay-Pauncefote,treaty was framed and
i i rebate lo their merchant ships such adopted.
tolls   as;   they   may   pay   for   passing Hear   From  Country.
through tie* Panama canal.   They do,    "The president now Btates that tolls]
a    mistaken
o0i   that now on shipping passing through  exemption    constitutes
field, Two men armed with sticks
then helped the boy, ami a Well-dl-
rected brick caused the animal to beat
a hasty retreat.
Operated for the convenience of residents of the western section cf the South Fraser Valley who desire to visit New Westminster or Vancouver on Saturday evenings for shopping trips, to attend
theatres, etc.
Jardine   6:06 p.m.
.New Westminster ...,7:0u p.m.
Vancouver  7:45 p.m.
.Vancouver, Carrall St 11:25 p.m.
New Westminster  ...12:15 a.m.
Jardine   TOO a.m.
economic policy, but I prefer to ac-1
o pi tils judgment announced when be
was a candidate for the presidency,
when be referred to the obvious eco-
nomfc advantage of this legislation. If
we must purchase foreign friendship
'the price exacted must riot involve* us
in national dishonor and repudiation
of party pledges upon which this administration secured office."
The action nl congress will prob-
ably turn on public opinion. Congressional campaigns draw near, and congress will not act with unseemly
haste. Representatives wlll want to
their ear to the ground. If they
that the weight of public
opinion is bail*: of the president they
the Sues canal
Prsuident   Will  Oppose.
The Spokesman-Review doubts if
the administration will assent to tbe
proposed aubterfuge. Tin* democratic
national platform pronounces against
an> form of subsidy, direct or imlirect,
to American shipping. If the presi-
de ' I yielded to this compromise, he
vould stand convicted of violation of
two plank.*- in .lis platform, instead of
one as now the plank for no tolls anil
the plank agalnsl subsidies. It would
be a ease of kiflj"*-' two sheep instead
ol one.
That congri bs wlll yield to President Wilson Is by no means a fore-
gi ne    conclusion.    The    Washington
i correpondent of the New York j will vote for repeal. If they conclude
Herald,     a     Journal     thai   Rives     the    '.hut In this matter the president  has
i p esident stout editorial support and I drifted away from the sentiment of
calls personally on Democratic Lead-lthe voters they will stand with the
er Underwood to withdraw his oppo- voters.
] put
���for 15 years���
Tbe Standard Skin Remedy
Frederic T. Hill, Druggist, Columbia
street.  New  Westminster.
This train runs through tn Vancouver and will be in service
every Saturday evening. (Subject to cancellation or change of
schedule v.'ithout notice.)
Week-end rates are granted on the "Owl" special but such tic-
ki ts are Rood only for return on the same evening. Passengers will
also he carried on regular tickets under the usual arrangements for
return passage.
COAL  MINING rlitht* of the*  Dominic
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan ami Aiber-j
the I'ukon Territory, Ihe NorthwoSt Tei
rltorles and In a portion of the Provlne
of Hiltlsh Columbia, may be leased for
Win of twenty-one yearn at an annul
rental of ��1 tin acre. Not more than 25��
litres will I"* letieafcCl to ono applicant.
Application for a lease nuiHt tie niii
t.v the applicant In person to the Arr
or Suli-At-ent of the district tn T.lilcb tb
rlethts upi'lleil for are shunted.
In surveyed territory tbe land must b
described by nectlonei, or leRtel sub-dlvt
sions of He-tMleinH. and In unsurveyou tet
rltnry the tract applied for Bhall b
ataked out hy the applicant himself.
Each application muat be accompanle
bv a r-e* eif Jl which will he refur.'lf-il I
the rights applied for are not available
���nit not otherwise. A royalty shall b
paid on the merchantable output or tn
mine* at the rate of five cents per ton.
Tbe person operating the mine ��ha
furnish the Agent with sworn return
accounting for the full quantity of niui
cbantable ooal mined antl pay the ro>
alty Un reon. if the coal mining right
are not being operated such returns SUOUle
be  furnished  hi  least  once a  year.
The lease wilt Include the coal mlnln
rights only, hut the leasee wlll be pe*.
mitted tei purchase whatever avallabl
surface rights may be considered nece��
stary roe the working of tbe mine at lh
ral.   of  11��  an acre
For full  Information application ohoul
be made   to the Secretary of the Depar
nn lei   of   the   Interleir,  Ottawa.   e,r   to  an
Sub-Agent of Dominion  Lande
W   W. CORT,
Deputy Minister of the Interioi
n   B ���Unauthorised publloatlpn of tm
advertisement wlll not be paid for
Oeitccm:   cf   Court   Action   In   Unnatural   Marri3ge  of   Defendant  to
Plaintiff's Sister.
AK'tit   or
Victoria, March 13. -An extraordl-
iiai;. Bi quel has arisen to the county
court action In which
recently protested so strenuously
that he had not been served with any
notification that William Bonallo, Jr.,
bad tal:��� n action against him. Tliis
objection wps raised after default
judgment had been signed ami executed by the sheriff, and eo eager was tho
defendant to prove that he was not
served that he had ��� itness-cs come
.ill tho way from N nalmo at a con-
aide ;.,i le cost. Eventually after a
warmly contested argument J. Per-
cival Wells, counsel fnr Buchan, per-
suad d Judg * l.iimpniaii that Buchan was right ami arrangements
were made that the trial .should go
en at once.
Bonallo   was  suing   for  $100  wages.
Convicted Idaho Banker Who Was Arrested  in  B. C.   Mus': Remain
in   Penitentiary.
i  Diich.in   was
Boh i, Idaho, March 13.���The state
board of pardons today by unanimous
action denied the application of u.
Buchan Singh | l'. (Barney) O'.Wil. convicted president of Uie defunct State Hank of
Cunimi rce oi Wallace, for a complete
and Cull pardon, taking the stand that
In justice to the public at large and to
O'N'eil liimself he should not be liberated. He has served five months
c'. a term of from two to ten yaars
fnr falsifying the reports of the bank
to ''in examiner. '1 he patdon board
is composed of Governor Haines, Attorney General lv;.i**o.i and Secretary of State Gifford.
That O'Neil expected the action was
evident from t'.ie fact ihat ha toih th*
news without comment and had nalli
In���; to say for pablication. IV.a work
Ut the penitentiary I.' tiiat of a jani-
The beard's Btatanient said thai a
ct nsclentlous endeav >-��� lias been made
tn weigh and consider every argument as well as many petitions filed
| luge ther with a review of the' trial iv-
i iil-iit*
New Wellington
Office, 554  Front  Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
Box 345. Phone 105.
tremely antagon
lisi'.e at all stages ef tin* proceedings,
; su ii was a tremendous surprise to Mr.
Walls when he came Into court with
l his gown on, liis brief prepared and i '"r_e crime for which the petitioner
his authorities spread out on the ta- |g Ber\ing sentence," says the state
ble ready for a legal tattle, that Bu* j ���,���.,,,,, |u part, "is not, as is popularly
chan Singh should come to him and believed, a technical one. The offense
innounce that he had settled the ��9r!Involves a violating of the  banking
laws, which are enacted primarily for
Transfer Co.
Phone 185.       Barn Phone
Begbic  Street.
Promptly to
B��SS!lr3tt. city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
Site News
trod. Mr. Walls was astounded and
inejulred on what basis. He learned
that Buchan was paying the $100, but
the client's explanations of his reason
weee  very  lame.
Mr. Walls was puzzled over the mat-
ter for several days, but recent events
have cleared it all up. Buchan Singh
has made application to the sheriff
a marriage license on which the
ire Buchan Singh and Margaret Bonallo, the plaintiff's sister.
The sheriff h;i3 so far refrained from
The E'herlff has os far refrained from
issuing the license until he has interviewed all parties, but so far aa is
km wn there is no legal grounds on
which the sanction of the wedding
can he refused.
Inquiries have revealed that Miss
Bonallo herself is agreeable to the
marriage, and her parents and brothers and sisters also seem equally
agreeable, They say that Buchan lias
treated t lera all better than nny white
h|.,i, would. Toronto, March 13.���Failure on the
' Miss Bonallo is a young English girl! part of contractors at the new govern-
wii'o has been In Victoria slightly over ment house tt) pay Bhe new scale to the
a   year.     She   was   formerly   engaged | carpeute-rs
to'another   Hindu
the benefit of the public, composed of
all classes, and in all conditions of
financial   responsibility,  the  idea  be-   ,
Ing   to   prevent   the   misuse   of   these j
trust  funds,  because  a deposit   in  a;
bank is a trust fund.
"The testimony shows a wanton disregard   for   this   trust,   a   turning  of
these   trust  funds  into  selfish   chan- j
nels, and these facts have been found i
to be true by an unbiased jury, under e
the  direction   of  one  of  the   state's I
learned judges.    We do not feel that!
In  justice   ^o   the   public,  the   deposl- <
tors In state banks, this board should!
at this time set aside the findings of i
the court  and jury who heard the evidence.    We feel  that we should not |
it. this time vote for a pardon."
nnd   Buchan   was
engaged to her sister. The sister,
however, has become engaged to marry a friend of Muchan's, and Miss Margaret Bonallo has fallen in love with
was the' subject of complaint of a deputation of labor men
that waited on Hon. .1. O, Reaume,
minister of public works, and Hon.
W, J. Hanna, provincial secretary.
The deputation consisted of H, Ryder,
of the Carpenters'   district   council,
If you .tfO doing a local
busjnw talk over your
advertiiraff problems
with the Advertising Department of this news- ���
If yon are doing a pro-
ytnctal or national hn*i-
netg it would be well for
you to have the counsel
and assistance of a good
advertising agency.
A list of capable advertising agents will be sent
you on request, without
cost or obligation, by the
Secretary of Canadian
Press Association, Room
P?, T itttisden Buftdlttfft
THERE arc few people who do not know the story
of the wonderful carpet on which the owner had
but to sit, wish to be at some place and, lo I
immediately he found himself there.
Some ::gents cf th:s nature would be appreciated by many a
rr.anuf: cturer ir*. jumping the demand for his product into
a thousand p' :es, a thousand miles away from his factory.
Apparently to such a man there is no means of "getting
there" c-.d placing his name and his gocdr. right into that
territory, except by slow, laborious bit-by-bit acquaintanceship���and mouth-to-mouth testimonials.
But he has overlooked the modern Carpet cf Bagdad.
// is Newspaper Advertising.
Fanciful! you say?
Did you ever hear of Edwards' Soups? Well, the genial
��Id cook who forms the trade mark just jumped right from
Ireland to a thousand places in Canada in a week���on the
Carpet of Newspaper Advertising.
Ever hear of Tillson's Oats? The "braw Scot" who stands
for this product stepped over night, as it were, from a small
town in  Ontario to  practically every town and village in
Wriglcy's Gum���Sunshine Furnaces���Comfort Soap���all have
taken advantage of this Modern Carpet of Bagdad-Newspaper
If you have a name and a product that you wish
placed in demand throughout Canada, take advantage at once cf the rr.cdern carpet of Bagdad-
Newspaper Advertising.
SATURDAY,  MARCH   14,  1914
Canned Salmon
The Salmon Canning industry
will be celebrating its arrival at
tho half century mark this year.
To mark tin- place, us it were,
the canner*- are spreading broad-
cost throughout Canada information concerning canned salmon ns a food product Boosting a B. C. Product.
Today Kriday-has been selected to be canned salmon day.
The leading railways and hotels.
it Ib said, will feature salmon
on this day.    Let us do likewise.
Sockeye Salmon. Kraser river
Salmon is the best on earth.
Very' tasty and easy of digestion.
2 Mb. tins   35c.
2   H-lb.   tins    25c.
Cohoe   Salmon:
2 lib.  tins    25c.
3 Vj-lb.   tins    25c.
Gi a Hand to Boost B.C. Products
Model Grocery
308 Sixth St.
Phone 1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed
Mends Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Who is
Is he financially responsible?
Appointing a Trust
Company as Executors
is for many reasons rapidly meeting with popular favor.
Our facilities in this
regard are unexcelled
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 1912, $6,000,-
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
Dominion Trust
Sin' Perpetual Trustee.
Per Cent on
New Westminster
606   Colombia   Street.
C.  S.  KEITH,  Ma-jejcr.
Local News
Weather Today.
New   Westminster and  lower mainland: Light to moderate winds, mostly
easterly ami southerly;   unsettled and
mild with rain.
IDIoneySaving Lines
-: AT :-
Dean's Grocery
Quaker   Pork  anil   Deans,  2   lbs.   tins,
2 for 25c, 1  Ib. tins, 4 for 23c.
Herring in Tomato Sauce 3 tins 25c.
H. P. Saufe-. per bottle  20c.
Worcester Sauce, - bottles   25c.
Clothes Tins. 6 dozen   10c.
old Dutch Cleanser, ;i tins  25c
San Juan Cleanser, 5 tine*.    25c
Per dozen 33c.
B. C.  Milk, per tin   10c,
Gold Seal Condensed Milk, .: tins 25c
B. C. Syrup, per  tin    15c
Laurentia Milk, 2 bottles  .    .      35c
Five cents allowed on empty bottles.
Dean's Grocery
Arena���Skate this afternoon and
evening. Admission, evening 40c.
Band in attendance. (30S3)
A Burnaby Hold-up.
Another holdup was reported to the
Bttrnaby polite yesterday by u woman,
win), while walking along the Burnes
road Central I'ark al 3:30 waa accosted by a man who demanded what
money she had.
You score every time you take
home a box of Hill's Saturday special
Chocolates. 130741
No More Sidelights.
Under the newly amended Motor
Regulations act, owners Of autos need
not trouble any more about sidelining
nor are numbers re'iiuiri'tl on the side
of tiie lamps. The rescinded clauses
we're* the* subject of much police court
litigation in the municipalities during
the past year,
Burbank'i Seed*,   sole agency for
the city, Hill's Drug Store,     <;!067)
Funeral Today.
Nothing concerning ihe relatives of
tin*  man   named  Johnson   who  was
killed  at  Burijultlain a few  days ago
hai been learned and the funeral win
lake' plait*  today  from  Murchie's  par
I'H*.*. t i the Church of England cemetery, Rev, Prank Plaskett will officiate,
M. Fraser; president, K. B> ("ale;
vice-president, .1. A. Thurston; treasurer. <;. Simpler; secretary, Mrs. D. .m.
itoss;  executive, Capt  It. .1.  Fisher,
VV. Walker, .1 W. I.aso-lics, J. A.
Smith and  V.  K.  Harmer.
Honey to loan on Irrst mortgages,
improved city antl farm property, ti
per cent. Alfred W. Mcl.eod.       (o009)
Little Mothers' Classes.
Miss S. 1'. Wright, nurse' of the city
schools, has been granted a leave of
absence for two months In order to
make a trip to the east. While in the
east she will investigate the methods
adopted In the little mothers.' classes
for teaching the school girls the cure
of babies. Miss Wright will report to
the school board the result of her investigations and if thought advisable
similar classes may be inaugurated iu
New Westminster.
We serve light  lunches.
Grant's Bakery, 131 Columbia St.
I ) (2996)
Skating���Last night of skating.
Band in attendance, eight to eleven
O'clock.    Admission, 40c. (3083)
Will Repair Pitt Bridge.
A deputation from the Coquitlam
municipal council met the board of
works committee yesterday to discuss
plans for the strengthening of the
bridge over the Brunette river on the
I'itt river road which is not coiic'ler-
ed to he In a safe condition. The city
engineer was instructed to estimate
the cost of repairing the structure and
report back to the committee. Co-
i|i!iiliiin and N'ew Westminster will
share the cost of the repairs.
Try our ten. coffee and pastry.
Grant's Bakery, 121 Columbia st.
Coquitlam  Council.
A special meeting of the Coquitlam
municipal council will be held today
at Malllardvllle to pass tin* temporary
loan bylaw. Chairman Martin of tbe
Bchool board, has announced liis Intention of being present to explain the
school estimates which have not yet
been finally passed.
Insure in the Royal, the world's
largest lire' company, Agent, Alfred
W.  Mcl.eod,  the Insurance  Man,
Reception to Nurse.
A reception and farewell party to
Nurse Colhoun is being arranged for
Wednesday next In the Burnaby public
hall, by members of the Burnaby
branch of the Victorian Order of
Nurses. Nurse Colhoun has been in
charge of the branch at Edmonds sin< e
its incept ion last year.
Every one should take advantage of
the opportunity to hear Mr, M, J.
Knight sing "Crulskeen I.awn" at St,
Patrick's concert on March 17th, Admission, 75c and BOc, (3086)
St. Patrick's Concert.
Miss A. l.t'iimy, who has a contralto
voice of unusual quality and is sun*
to become a favorite with the West-
minster public, will sing "Macushla"
al st. Patrick's concert, Marcb 17th.
Brass Bed, Spring and Restmore
Mattress, complete  $20.00
Sleepy Hollow Arm Chair, No. 1
Leather, solid Oak, special... .$13.25
Golden   Oak   Extension   Table,
Special $ 9.25
"A Quality" Brass lied $13.50
For Carpet Cleaning our powerful
Vacuum Machine does the work.
Get Our Prices on Window Shades.
Dining Room Set, quartered oak
throughout; consists of Extension Table, full sot of six Dining Chairs and Buffet, golden
or fumed finish. Outfit complete only  $59.00
Kitchen Cabinet, top and base
complete $10.50
New Line of Carpets just in. They're
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588
iocial and Persona
The women's auxiliary of the Royal
Columbian hospital will meet in regular monthly session in the V. w. c A.
on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Mrs. I*'. W, Kerr of st. Andrew's
manse, will be at home on Wednesday. March 18, from *l to ti p.m. and
every third Friday in each month following.
Miss Kathleen Henderson, daughter
of Dr. .!. C Henderson, Westminster
avenue, is the leading contralto Boloist
in the "Yeoman of the Guard," a musical opera which Is being staged In
New Westminster next month by the
amateur operatic society. Miss Henderson attends weekly practices In the
Koyal City, and later em the practices
will be held twice weekly. ChUllwack
Inspect Timber Lands.
Crown Timber Agent Beckett accompanied by Timber Inspector Stephenson, who maintains headquarters at
Winnipeg, returned yesterday from a
trip of inspection to the federal timber holdings on Harrison lake, Abbotsford antl other districts. Mr. Stephenson is spending a week on the coasl
inspecting  the department's timber.
All    Quiet
Vera Cruz.
13.   Officla
ports receivi
d  here
oday from
plco reporter
was ijiiie't i:
eMr. A. E. Alderdice will render "I
Hear You Calling Me" at St, Patrick's
concert. Mr. Alderdice is the possessor of a splendid voice and is .*ure to
prove an attraction which everyone
should endeavor to hear. (3085)
Missing Man Found.
J. Boyce of Silver avenue, We-st
Burnaby. who had been missing from
his home since Monday, was yester-
ilay notie*e'd passing the municipal hall,
Edmonds. A lapse of memory is believed to have been the cause of the
trouble, Mr. Boyce being unable to
give any account of his wanderings.
He was retu ned to his relatives who
were nine'! relieved,
If you are looking for furniture or
a go-cart for tha baby, call and look
oveir my stock. Everything new and
lowesi prices, Westminster Furniture
Store, .!! .1. Rus3el. proprietor, corner
Fourth and Columbia Btreets.
Healthy  State  cf Affairs.
According to the report of in- secretary at the annual meeting Thursda:
evening,  the  Central    Park    Pou ti
and Co-operative association now h is
the largest membership of any similar
association In the province, 176 members being on the n lis.   The aivera - e
monthly  attend ince  al   I ie  meet
bad   been   54.    Officers   elected   *���- ere
us follows:   Hon. p ' t-:cl���-���:iT. Reeve H.
Baked   Potatoes  and   Soda   Biscuit
Every   Might.
Music  in  the   evenings. Phcne  393
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Block
Phone 489 I,.
The People's Grocer
City Store    193 and  443
Sapperton   Branch    373
West  End   Branch    653
Seed Time
It is time* you were getting
your Garden Seeds in. For reliable fresh set-da visit our
stores. We carry se etls from
some ol the largest growers.
Steele-Briggs, Ronnie's and
Ferry's in Flower and Vegetable.
;-;*. .. - Peas and Nasturtiums,
dwarf ami climbing al   10c. oz.
Lawn  Orass, extra fine qua
Ity, 40c. per Ib.
al our main store Ed/tards' Des
r.-ated   Soup   Powder,   made   In
Irelieiiel.     I 'ome   in    wh in   down
town nnd try a samp i.
' ii at Sapperton and oiir* In
the A'est End an* worth ;��� our In
sped ��� n     They carrj  a  bi Ighl
���.'lit! tee -ii stock of up to dal ���
Croceries and ar** always will-
Ing i'i Berve ami oblige you.
10 ELIMINATE        j
(Continued from page onei
what i call 'tactics' and 'Jockeying' by
counsel and insidious Introduction to
this country of methods which should
not lie Introduced. I want the jury, j
the solid men of the country, tei help
me expedite the business of tliis assize I think this Is a matter thai the j
jurymen as a body should consider.
Are we making tiie. progress we ought
to make' and, if not, who Is to blame?"
May Take a Year.
At this juncture there was an aud-1
Ible ripple of applause over the ranks
of tin* jury pain! In the body of the'
court room and when this had Bub-
sided miller tin* sheriff's hand, his
lordship continued: "The work of this
assize, which should bave taken three
months, will In* owing to the manner
in which it iias been handled, stretched���1 will not say to six months, for
it Is almost that now and we are nol
nearly through but to a year, Since
this assize opened i; has been one
long series cf scoldings from the bench
in nn endeavor to expedite* the business   eif   the*   e*ourt.     This   Ib   : ,y   last
statement, bul I think it Ib a matter
in  which  the jurymen could   rightly
The outcome of the whole matter
was the* withdrawal by the crown of
.lames Baird from trial, at least for
the present and the ssubstitution In
the clock of i'at Mulgrue'. whose hearing commenced in the afternoon.
During the early hours of the afternoon the petition circulated among
tin* jurors was largely signed and it is
altogether likely it will be* presented
to the presiding judge on Tuesday
Eurnaby Ratepayers Will Select Trustees from   Eleven Candidates���
Pells Open at 9 a.m.
Burnaby voters will be called upon
today to elect an entirely new school
board, four members of the 1914 board
being declared unseated by the gov
eminent, while Trustee' Coulter, who
had one more year to serve, resigned
to again enter the race. Very little
Interest  would probably have been 6X-
iiihite-,1 had it been an eleotlon to fill
one vacancy but the* developments ol
Beveral weeks ago when it was discovered that the 1914 election was invalid, has created a situation that it
is expected a fairly large* vote' will be*
peille-ei today.
Eleven candidates are in the field,
divided into Cjjree separate factions.
These are- the* Reform ticket, headed
by ex-Chairman Burnes and supporteel
by .1. C. Herd, C. 10. Campbell and
.leihn Churchland; the Socialist ticket
consisting of E. I". Winch, W. Dingle*,
ami   1*:.   Seellis.   whi'.e*  B   ticket of   four
'.lfaeUei bj ex-Trustees coulter And
Deckert, together with C V Mcl.aiie
and M Lumley, is running as the third
The polling booths will open at 9
o'clock and dose at 7 p.m Tiie. fact
that just one ballot paper'wni be use.ei
and bui a medium vote polled will
probably allow Returning Officer
Moore to announce the* resull of the
election sometime between !�� and 10
The three candidates polling tin*
highest number of votes v. ill sit for
two year term.-*.
lyn Richards; vocal, Austen Be le- ;
piano, Margery Richards; vocal trio'.
Mesdames Btherington, Jardine and
Sanford; piano. Cora Shaw; vocal
I Elizabeth Munson; piano Quartette
Ruth Wilcox, Pearl Dean, Hilda Crux,
Marguerite Abbott;  vocal, Jessie Pen-
ize'i*. vioim obligate, F. a. m   Coad;
piano. Helen Hudson; vocal, R, s.
Bennett; piano trio, Violet Dlnsmore
Pearl  Dean, Olive Kent;   vocal,  Eva
Mav;   piano, Ruth lletherington;   u���mj
duet, May and Edna Mitchell; vocal,
Kathleen  Shaw;   piano quartette   E.
Richards, B. Evans, ll. Hetherlngton
! M. Richards.
The recital was brought to a pleas-
am clou* by the presentation to Mis
Smith and Miss Winters of bouquets
of  riowers  by  their pupils.    Dr,  Sanford occupied lhe chair.
Pat   Mulgrue,   Nanaimo   Striker.   Convicted  on   One  Count  of  Indictment��� Brief   Trial.
The assize court week endi d ye ster-
day afternoon about 4:30 with the conviction of Pat Mulgrue em the single
e-eiunt Of having taken part In an unlawful assembly.
The charge* on which tin* prisoner
was arraigned was In connection with
thee number three riot at Nanaimo and
e'le evidence submitted was along the
Bame line s as I at pri duced In all the
,tber cases  Incident  to thai  a fair.
In dismissing the jury the presiding
judge  took   occasion  to  congratulati
iunse] on both sides on tin* brevity
of the trial, remarking thai it .-.as his
pinion that Mr. Rubinowitz, counsel
for the accused, had shown gootl jmlg
���:iflit In the brief manner In 'Ahull he*
bad handled the defence. The* presiding judge thought that the prisoner
bad not been prejudiced In anj way
by sucii action. Closing his remarks,
the trial judge stutnl that he fell
that none of the cases should take any
longer than this one of Mulgrue.
Students of Miss Smith and Miss Win-
Winters Give Recital.
The piano and vocal recital given by
the piano pupils of Miss C.  M. Smith,
A.  T.   C,   I..,  and   the  vocal   pupils   ol
Miss Mabel B. Winters. A.T.C.L., In
jthe assembly hall of Columbian col
* lege last night was pronounceil ie thor*
1 ough success by tiie* many music lov*
��� ers  of  the  city   who  attended.    The
work of the pupils reflected the* great-
i est credit upon themselves and their
1 ti achers.    The standard of the enter
tainmeni may in* judged from the pro
gram  which  follows:
Piano, Edna and May Mitchell; vocal
solo, Muriel Thomas;  piano solo.  Eve
New Westminster.
Tuesday, March 17,1911.
Part   I.
I Overture  Peck's Orchestra
2.    Bass  Solo   ...."Father  OTlviiu"
Mr. W. I. Morris.
2.    Soprano Solo       "Klllarney"
Misr. Berry.
4.    Comic   Selection   	
Mr. Menzies.
fi.    Cuntrallo Solo   "M&cushla"
Misr. A. Leamy.
ij.    Bass   Solo   . .   "Crulskeen  I.awn"
Mr.  M. J.  Knight.
7    Violin Solo   Selected
Mr. Will Keary.
Part  II.
H     Overture    Peck's Orchestra
9.   Reading    Robert Bhnmett
Mr. C. B. Ellis.
10     Soprano   Solo    	
"Kathleen   Mavourni'en"
Mrs.  J.   H.   Diamond.
II Baritone  Solo   	
"I Hear Vou calling Me."
Mi. A. E. Alderdice.
12 Duet  "Mother Macree"
Mr3. J. H. Diamond and Miss A. Leamy
13 Dancing  Irisli Dance 8
Misr.   Souliere.
14.   Comic Selection 	
Mi.   Menzies.
Finale, "God  Save  the  King."
The Bank of Vancouver
Branchet Throughout  the  Province  of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits or One Dollar aod
upwards received and interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts ot the
worJd. ,
CHAS. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manager.
Something tew in Poultry Neltini
Hurt-   Stork
Phone 336.
We en n'i��i Belling ii mixed mesh poultry netting 6-ft, high. The
bottom two feet ii compose I of cue ine*i. ine.--.ii wire aud the top four
feet ol 2-lneh mesh wire. This gives you a netting tbat .'.iii k"e p all
t*i/es eif fowl In, without having I ��� Join two Bizet of netting together
Also poultry netting ln '���_*, :',, 1. I'i*. end 2 Inch mesh wire.
Incubators and Bro6di '. Nest Eggs, l.e;e Bands, B5ne Crushers,
( -.,- <���;��� leu* all kii els of poultry <!i.;( fises, iv.-g Testt rs, Th irmometi rs, i tc
Dam  Gives  Way.
Seattir>, March   13,    Tin* city's tem-
rnry   wooden     bridge  at   Fremont,
rossi thee government ship canal con
cting Salmon  hay and  l.nke  I'nion.
is swept away t iday by the waters
l^ake  Union,  which   were*  released
the breaking <>< a dom at the north
d of the lake. Thi   loss is estimated
$5,000.    Traffic Is neit seriously in-
vvith,  because there are oth-
nl' reachingihe district north
in ul.    Untied Si;i!i-s govern
it nt engineers e\in ct  to have*    the
un restored tonight.
:   ways
i   the   C
New  Westminster.        Pbone  59.
No Agreement with C.  N.  R.
Ottawa,   Marcli   13,   The   following
itomenl   was  Issued  by   the  prime
a n'Btt r this afternoon:
���Reports have appeared in the press
at i he c. N. B. Ims ri ached a defi-
ii a  understanding   v.ill*,  the* govern-
in nt under which a proposal to grant
a federal guarantee ol  bonds will be
��� binltted to parliament.   This report
entirely   Inaccurate   and   unfounded. No agreement or understanding of
ai j kind lias been arrived at."
Every Monday at 12 Midnight���
To I'rince Rupert aud Granby
Every   Thursday,  12  Midnight���
To   I'rince*  Rupert.
Every   Saturday.   12   Midnight���
To   Victoria   nnd   Seattle'.
Thursday, March 19, 12 midnight
Tei   Skidi'gati',   l.ockport.   Jed-
way,   Iki'ila.    Queen    Charlotte
City, etc.
Monday. March 23, 12 midnight���
To   Massett and  Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert. Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m. for Terr-ne,
Hazelton and Smithers Mixed
trains to Priestly (Mile 337),
stage to Fort Fraser.
Dally passenger trains leave.
Edmonton 10:46 p.m., arrive McBride 1:BB p.m. Mixed trains
,o I'rince George Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays,
We represent all Transatlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D. H. G. Smith, C.P. & T.A.
527  Granville   St.,  Vancouver. Phone  8ey. 8134.
1 SATURDAY,  MARCH   14,  1914.
Amateur Hockey Championship of the
World  Comes   Farther   West-
Score  Last Night 5-4.
I e
Columbias Unable to Overcome Three Goal Lead in Game
Last Night, Score Being Four AH���Savage and Coy
Trophies Accompany Title.
without ;i score until Regina anally
j secured the goal which landed them
; the cup. a scrimmage iu the Winnipeg
goal, giving Masted a chance to bat
the puck into an empty net. Wilh defeat btaring them In tb, face the- Mem
iarcha made a wonderful rally. With
Winnipeg, Man., March 13. The Al- only two minutes to play, Maxw*n
UD cup, carrying wiih It the amateur ! scored for the Monarchs antl thirty
I hockey championship of tbe world, af |seconds later Hay bit ibe Retina net
ter a tojoum in Winnipeg for the.! again. There wiis Ii-bs than u min
I past four winters, takes a trip farther ute to play and the Monarch* kept up
i west. The Begins Victorias did the' their determined onslaught and Mr*
trick tonight when they nosed out the \ Culloch saved u hot one from Marples
defending Monarchs bj-ihe ��eore of! Just as the bell clanged for time and
five to four after one of the most sen- * Itegliin hud won a most notable vie-
���atlonal  finishes  seen  in   Winnipeg toty,
lor u long time, (letting the jump iu j Tbe gam,' was played on soft ice,
the firs, twenty minutes of play by | which was covered with pools of wat-
���coring   tour   goals,   the   challengers | er,   but   the   players   traveled  a   fast
Playing the Columbias to a four ull
tie on the Vancouver urcna Inst night,
the FraHer Mills hockey team captured the provincial amateur hockey
championship and the Savage and Coy
trophies. The Vancouver team look
ihe ice with a three goal lead to overcome, but could not turn the trick, the
boya from Iin- mill town holding their
own at all stages. The* Circle I*' went
on tile ice  under the disadvantage of
playing on strange ice, bul played
hockey from the face off antl al the
end  of  the  first  period   the  lead   was
Increased by two goals, Vaneouverob*
taining but one* goal while the Frasse
Mills players scored three, In tbe
second period the Columbias came
back antl scored three, while* Fraser
Mills UOtohed one anil tin* score was
It hail been arranged to play two
periods Of 30 minutes each anil when
Un* whistle blew im- the final of the*
second period tin* provincial championship had bi*in won by tin* Circle
I*' and there w;is no tloubi Ilie best
ti am was in possession of the title
ami tin* trophies that  go with it.
Ben, of tiie Mills, ini'i wiih uu unfortunate accident in ihe second, and
hut for ihis ii is possible tin* second
game would have also been a victory
fo^the lloo Hoes. Sanderson was tli**
star of both teams, scoring a pretty
goal  in  the. last   period.
Jefford, for the Mills, opened    Un*
Ous Hill offers the famous Bud Fisher
Cartoon  Comedy  Success
Mutt and Jeff
With   Everything  New  This Year.
A   Cast  of
50       CLEVER   ARTISTS.        50
Two   Cars   of   Special   Scenery.
Its record breaking run of 14 months
in  N'*w   Vork, ij months in Chicago, 4
conths In Boston.
���coring after 3.02 minutes of play followed a little over 11 minutei later
by Code, of Columbian, lying up the
score*. Box, for tin- Mills, tallied 4:86
minutes later and Scott concluded the
���coring of Mils period, the standing
being for the two games, Fraser Mills
11. Columbia! 6.
Code nnd Fellows, for Columbias,
���cored before seven minutei of the
���econd period had elapsed, followed in
3:88 minutes by Sanderson, eif the*
Mills, anel Ceetle, fur Columbia*, in
4. lei, the sc'irinS for both games ending,  Kraser Mills  12, Columbias 8,
held the lead right to the finish, and
though the Monarchs fought like
fiends, they could not pull down tho
early lead. The* defenders finally go:
goln; and notched two goals before
the half was over and only sensational goal keeping by McCullOCb for the
visitors, (topped the cup holders from
at least tielng tile count.
The second half was a gruelling af
j fair, the Reginas fighting to stave off
the attack of the Monarch! and for
twenty-two minutes the teams fought
pace, the lull sixty minutes of play,
and the game was one of the hardest
fought contest! ever stuged In the
city. The vistors presented a speedy
bunch of Hkaiers who checked back In
wonderful fashion antl as they caught
the Monarch players somewhat off
iheir form. It did not take them long
to take advantage. Ii took the Monarch defense a long time to settle
down and three goals were scored
against tbem before they got into the
game properly,
,*'.  ���*. ...  .".
* & =::< ���;:���- fl
Bankers-Rovers Game    Again    Called
Off���Mainland Football Association   Will   Settle  Tangle.
Tin* NSW! have
ments to obtain
Ihe first of ilu*
series   between
made' arrange-
tie' results of
world's hockey
Toronto!    and
Victoria, which is being played
in Toronto tonight. Bulletins
will he postetl in the window of
the down town office cf The*
News, Hill's Drug Store.
retary Gilchrist of the local club. Victoria tiled to have the mainland delegates make tin- trip today, but too
short notice was given.
Inside City Property
FROM $500 UP
Agreements for sale purchased at reasonable
rates and terms.
Safe deposit boxes to rent from $2.50 per year
Tiie* action of ihe Bankers In going
over iin* heads eif the city league and
laying a claim to the postponed Hank
en-Rovers garni' Of Saturday last on
ihe grounds of default, bas created a
uiixiip In llic local soooer circles, tbe
end of which is not in sight. At the
riguhtr li*ague meeting last. Monday
the* game was ordered replayed nt
Moody I'ark this afternoon, hut it now
develops that  Manager Grant
(By the Potter.)
Calgary, Marcli 13.���The gross receipt:-, eif Calgary's public utilitu s totalled 1138,176.68 for the- month of
according to preliminary figures sub-
mitti .I to A. (1. Graves by the heads
of tiie various departments. The net
revenue or earnings of each departure nt cannot be computed until all figure's on expenditures and fixed charges
are available.
The gross revenue for the month
of February of each department was as
follows: Street railway, $62,053.76;
electric light and power, $��5,il77.3:>,;
waterworks, 121,606,45.
M. F. A. and Local Soccer.
The action taken by the Mainland
I'm; ball association in ordering Co-
qultlam to again meet the b. c. k.
It. on tiie Cambie street grounds this
afternoon is another piece- of tin* high-
banded work which has bee-n a feature
refuses I w*itli   soccer   bodies  of   tile   Terminal
I to field a  team until  ihe CUtCOme of
ihe Mainland Football asociation's de
. liberations on  the   protest  is  known
���which will not be until Tuesday even
ing next.
That an etror lias  been committed
i by the  Bankers in  taking tin* case to
jibe* highest court  without even considering the local  league is Ihe opinion of many of the  tans in  lhi'  city
; iiiiii whatever may be the re*siilt of the
claim, friction  is .sun*  to crop  up  for
the rest of tlu. season.
The game between the city and the
B.  C,   R.  IV.  IS also  called off.
Sapperton entertains Burquitlam on
tine Sapperton grounds tliis afternoon
in a league* game. This sould prove
an interesting battle, as Uu* suburbanites have* strengthened considerably
of  late  and   are   anxious   to  wipe   eiut
the defeat of a few weeks ago.
City fur the past two years.   Coquitlam would have- been perfectly within
its right  to  re fuse to  play  the game
in Vancouver, but the club has wen a
greater  number  of supporters by  ac
ceptlng lhe decision of ihat autocratic
body, tiie M. I*'. A., and will take the
; fit lei this afternoon with thoughts
I only of the Mainland cup.
tui   his   return   Io   Vancouver  from
England, Con Jones, the former Ter-
| initial   City   lacrosse  magnate,    came
through   with   the  statement  that  he
would do all In his power to organize e should frrqjrtfi. a permanent succeai ..
j British   Columbia   and   affiliate   with   mav be*a rtew'remedv fo, Bright's dis
Chicago. March 18.���Dr. G, Frank
Lydston, announced at a meeting of
che Chicago Medical association that
he had suecessfuly transplanted the I
generative gland of a dead person to
the body of a living man. Dr. Lydston *
declared that when he had been un-1
able to find a subject willing to un-1
I dergo the operation he made the trans-
plantation upon himself.
An operation performed January 16,!
1913,   he  said,  seemed   to  have   been
i successful, and the gland taken from
| a  youth   of  eighteen,   who  had   been!
dead   for seventeen  hours, appeared *
'to functionate like' an innate gland.
lir.   Uydsiou   said   it  tbe  operation \
'   iti
First Clash in World's  Hockey  Series
Sheduled for Tonight in Toronto���Six-Man Game.
Tonight will tell tin
paralive*   strength   of
battling   in   Toronto
hockey championship.
tale of tile com-
tbe two teams
tor   the   wordl's
Tin* Torontos,
the  Dominion    Football   association.'
While the  Westminster sporting fans
elei   not   hold   a   very   strong  brief  for
Mr. Jones.  In*  will  likely  get  support
from the Itoyai City in the mutter of
affiliating   witli   the   premier     BOCCer
body of Canada. Once this is accomplished a  sudden slop  will  be put to
such  weirk  as  that   pulled  off by lhe
Vancouver organization and local and
district   clubs   will  have  a  court    of
appeal   lo  take   grievances  to.    The :
situation  of  today's   battle  is  not  so
much the strange grounds, for Coquitlam haB played on the Cambie street
grounds several limes this Season, but
! the' question  is one of fair treatment
| to  the  upporters of the  railway city
j club.    Many fans from  this city  will
make die trip this afternoon and it's
I a safe bet that their support will be
; leaning towards ihe* orange* ami black
ease,  barelening  of the  artieries  and
ailments due- to premature senility.
invite the ladies of this city to   inspect   their  spring  stock  of  the
latest  fabrics  and   styles.    Special price for two weeks only $35 aud
|40.    We guarantee perfect tit.
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
owing   to  the   fact   that   Ihe   six-man
[game will prevail in tonight's session,
j will   be   the   favorites,   although   the
: gruelling   games   Against   the    Canadiens in  the play-off for the X.  II.  A.
till", might have something t(> do
with tiie team possibly being stale*
and tired. Victoria lias had over a
week to get acquainted witli the Queen
City rink and Bhould be at home on
ihe fast artificial ice which is a feature at Toronto. The seven-man article* will be' played ai the second
game,    scheduled    for    nexl    Tuesday
Grass Hockey Today.
Tin'   Burnaby   gr'ss  hocke)   team
will clash  Willi the  British Isle's ovev
en of Vancouver ai Queen's i'ark
tins afternoon in a It. <'. league fix-
tun*.   Bully-off ai :; o'clock.
Ritchie Still Chamoion.
Well, it's all over but  the shouting, i
Willie   Ritchie   is   still   champion  of i
the light weight class, despite the ef- I
forts of Atl Wolgast antl Harry Bcllok. I
manager of Freddie Welsh, to the contrary.   But even at that. Ritchie was '
forced to extend himself io the limit |
and only goi   away  with  the decision i
by a shade.    The contention that  the j
Californiau    was     merely   a    "cheese  ;
champion" is thus swept away, while !
his victory should do much to restore
him   back    Into   favor,   follow ing   his
trouble  wiih   the'  I.ulu  island  proinol- j
ers last summer when he backed out ,
of liis scrap  wiih  Freddie Welsh on
account  of a  disagreement  as to fi-
Grand Opening of Class  'A" Vaudeville
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.    Complete change of program on
Mondays and Thursdays.
The Diving De Young Sisters & Co.
The great Spectacular Aquatic  Novelty   will
of the week.
appear   for  the  balance
Comedy singing and Talking act,
entitled "The Actress and
the Reporter."
The  Upside Down  Man.
Artistic  Singing  and
Concert by Rushton's Orchestra.
Featuring   the   Little   Girl   with
the  Big  Vcice.
t\    Reels of up to date Mo-    p
iS. tion  Pictures. Cm
Prices:   15c. 25c,
Seats   Reserved.
Matinee Prices:   10c and 25c.
Con Joneg and Lacrosse.
The following Interview given out
by Con Jones while in Calgary this
week, regarding professional lacrosse
on the 1'oasi speaks for Itself:
"I am through with the professional
game at the coast until such time as
Westminster secures one man to back
the team. 1 will go back into the pro
fesslonal game If one man will put
up a bond that Westminster will finish the season. I^ast year everybody
was boss of the Westminster team
and the men who apparently had the
most to say bad the least money in
it. They blew up and I bad to suffer.
I am never going back into the professional game until 1 can feel sure that
a crowd can come to a game and not
be turned awav without seeing a game
ns happened lajt year."
Cor,uitlam  District  League.
A  meeting for the purpose of organizing Ibe four-team lacrosse lesgup
iin oCquitlam ;-nt! dlstrlci will be held
at MoKee'a store, North road. Bur
qultlam. on Wednesday evening. Feb
: ru.'M'y 25. Several prom'nent lacrosse
enthusiasts have accepted an Invitation to attend and assisi In the proceedings,    The  projected  league  will
' consist if teams from Burquitlam
Fraser Mills, Port Coquitlam nml Port
Moodv,    Burquitlam and Port  Mood
I had teams last year, hut tlfcre was no
organized league,
Box office
phone 961,
at theatre open f rom 10:
!0 a.m.   Vou can reserve seats
B. C. L. A. Meetini.
A meeting of the B. C. I.. A., tak*
Ing In Victoria. Vancouver and New
Westminster will probably be held n
this city some time next week, according tei plans being made by Sec*
We now have on display for yovr
approval the Smart, New, Spring
1914 Models for men and young
men: Society Brand and Fashion
Craft Clothes
Price: $18.00 and More
AS Mills&C��o.
SATURDAY,   MARCH   14,   1914.
Classified Advertising
ceived for The News at tbe following- places: 1". T. Hill's drug store,
��28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensbnrougb. Lulu Island; Mrs.
R. lAi-den. Highland I'ark; Mrs. V.
I jew is. Alia Vista.
��� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date of
contract,, $25.00.
KOIt   SALE  CliKAl*- 240   BOO   GYP-
ress  incubator, almost  new.    Suite j
D Sterling block. (3059) I
eggs  fLBO  per  sctiing  of  15  eggs. |
Apply IUU Eighth avenue.      (.1053)
So   Asserts C.   P.   R.  Official   at Cat
gary���Britain Cannot Do it
Steal   Jewelry  Valued  at  $7500 from
Room of Patron of Seattle House
���Suspects  Arrested.
at Maple Beach I'ark, Boundary
Bay.   Apply Box !'f*9 News offiec.
in eight minutes walk of Edmonds.
$30(in. Half acre cleared, sidewalk,
light and water io place. Suite D.
Sterling block. (3059)
tising machine. Kor particulars apply at The News office.
FNFUCFTlf     SM.BA    MANAGER-       and  saw table complete.    Apply  at
'To establish   head.iuarters   in   New |    The News office.	
Westminster and  look after entire �������� ~~~
hnsiness of province; exclusive con-IFOR    SALE-SELL     1 OUR     PROP-
EErttouedi   business    reference. |   erty through an ad in this column.
I Ma-graph  Carbon  Co..  Philadelphia,
���>a (3dS4l
c^n earn  i-
own   home.
esoe require
Martin,   Windsor,   Out.
6  weekly  rigbl   in  vour i
No   capital   or   expert-
id.    I  will start you.    II.
bnngaiow from owner, close In. Give
full particulars. Box 8068 News
office. (3068)
tion as bookkeeper or other clerical
wnr*.    P. O.  Box 4***7 City.    (3060)
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN. $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Mar
kit square. (8010)
chance   for a   butcher  desiring    to
engage  in   business.     Fine  location
and  good    prominent    trade est  b- |
lished.    Also a livery business that
will   bear   inspection.     See  C.   Con-,
stuntiii.au, 524 Westminster Trust.!
tore in large    or small quantities;
highest prices  paid.    Auction  sales1
conducted,    ll.  J.   Russell,    King's
hotel block, Columbia Btreet, Phone
SSI. (3012)
tun. or stocks In trade, In large or
small quantities, highest price paid,
Or Fred Davla will Bell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or nei commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away. Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia street.
New Westminster. (3014)
ivuere. Nn collection, no charge
\roerlcan-Vancotiver Mercantile Ag
eijey. 386 Hastings street went. Van
couver. (3011)
Calgary. March 12.���That western
Canada must be colonized by foreign
ers, chiefly those from northern
Europe and the United States, antl
that the idea that this country could
be colonized by Great Britain alone
was one that could not bear consideration at all was the important announcement made by J. S. Dennis, assistant to the vice-president of the
C. P. R., during the course of an able
and instretlve address tiefore the Calgary   Ad.  club  recently.
"The idea that western Canada can
be colonized by Great Britain may as
well be wiped out of your minds once
and for all. Western Canada must
be colonized by foreigners, by men
who come to us from countries outside the British Isles, especially from
the countries of western Erope," said
M-.   Dennis.
Marvelous  Development.
With that knowledge of the early
history of this western land that few
men now living possess Mr. Dennis
spoke* of the gradual dfvelopmenl ami
expansion of this portion of the Dominion, a development which he char
notorized as marvellous.   Many of the
projects and proposals for tht* develop
ment of the west in the early years
were looked upon as Idle dreams but
they weee visions of optimistic minds
and  the dreams have come  true.
Mr. Dennis explained that much
harm had been done by illicit and bad
advertising and In consequence for
many years this country was looketl
upon as a barren desert where nothing
would grow and which was Inhabited
only by a few wandering coyote b. This
existed largely until the construction
of  the  Canadian   Pacific   railway,  the
Seattle, March 18.���Jewelry valued
at $75ii0 was stolen from August Tor-
ratti by burglars who gained access to
his room in the New Richmond hotel
with a pass key. Torratti, a travelling
salesman and jewelry jobber of Aurora. Minn., lost his entire stock. Captain of Detectives Charles Tennant
recovered a quantity of the loot last
night and two men were arrested in
All the jewelry' was contained in a
suit case with special lock on it and I
was left in Torruttl's room  Tuesday,
instead of in  the hotel  vaults as re-
quested by the management.   Torratti |
left bis room Tuesday afternoon and
returned  about    11    o'clock Tuesday;
afternoon    and    returned    about    11
O'clock Tuesday night.    He discovered
the  loss of the jewelry case.
The police traced tbe jewelry to
Sedro-Woolley. When Marshal .1. L.I
Long of Sedro-Woolley saw Edwin
.iarvi antl ,le>lin .leiski ste-p from a train
and go to Sedro-Woolley's main hostelry yesterday he followed the-m and
later searched their room. The suit
case ihe'y carried was found to contain
a large amount of jewelry considerable
of which answered the tit srriptlon of
that stolen from Torratti. He arrest-
id both men on their return to the
hotel and took tbem to the* county jail
Mount  Vernon.    A further tlcscrip-
tion was telephoned tln> Seattle department by Sheriff Ed, Wells of Skagit
county, last night, anel the identification of the jewelry was established.
Joskl and .Iarvi will be brought to Seattle today.
Horrattl mak'*s a business nf buy-
g  from  the manufacturers and Bell-
Hon 01
* jewelry
$7500 he placed on the stolen
i- tile*, wholesale price*. Be says.
tarru sales conducted. Furniture
buiigbl lor cash. P. If. Broun, 1",
Begble street, New Westminster.
housekeeping    rooms
Agnes streei.     Phone
for rent, 37
638 L.  (3071)
furnished suites and single rooms;
modern, convenit nt. light nnel sanitary. Apply em premises, Twelfth
street and Sixth avenue, Mrs. Man-
deville, floor 2, suite 1, or Cray A*
Gilchrist (3073)
FOR     UKNT   ���   SMA.L-L*     CHICKEN
ranch,   two     acres     ill     cultivation.
two roomed house, sniail orchard
(raspberries and strawberries),
three dozen gootl laying hens for
sale. Apply to M. Huntley one
quarter mile soutii of Kennedy
t.tation on Scot! road. (3052)
to rent try an ad. in this column.
Hoidcn at New Westminster.
In   the   Malt' i   of   the   Enl it     of   .1 imea
Grremvny,   Deceased,  and  In   Ilie   Mat-
1��*t "'  ���   ���   " VdmlniHtratlon  Act "
TAKi*. X* ti *i: that bj ordei of the lion-
nratile M I ��� ,*��� CJreg iry, 'I ite ti the
26th tin . ��� Fe brum y, A.l 1914, I v us
uppolnt ; ��� ' Istrator of nil und singular  thi    * still     nl     he   -Ml' I  and
:' ai   nol ice   ol    sui h   order   n aa   I hi reb;
 red to !*   publl she '1 for two weeks In ���-.
Ni w Wi   '������:** : , v spape r.
Anel further take* n *'i--*   thai  all *"���' io
 In* '!   In   Un      N *    fSt'lte    ii* ������   e* null
i pa il ..'���-.:  th li   ��� ..-I- lu -I
��� ���           '   -   ���        md   all   persons   In- Ing
Itthni  I   estate   are   re-
mlred i the       tn  me duly  vi 11-
��� - *l !������ '"iii. .* on or hefor ��� the 101 i
'lay "' Vprll, \.U 1314, ufti i* wi ������ : *i i* ���
1 ** i!       fit! tei i the    mid estate
��� ng reg ird ore! to such cl lima as are
Hun properlj   ' * . me
'���   ���;    MAJOR,
3076 i i iffl    ,; Administrate!"
: this 1 , ol  March, A.D. ! ft 14
Tenders will be received by the un
dersigned, marked "Tenders for Supplies," up to 6 p.m. Tuesday,  March
17,   1914,   for  supplying   this   hospital
fri m April l. 1914, to March 31, 1915,
With the following articles:
Bread   (white and   brown).
���     Fish.
Milk    (per gallon)  and cream   (per
| pint).
pint), In sealed  bottles;    Samples to
in* submitted.
Wood, slabs,  I pe r cord I.
Coal   (lump and   washed  nut),    anthracite   Hump   and   nut,   in   carload
lots), at per ton.
Pun* rals.
Detailed    lists eif drugB, groceries,
meats and (ish mav be obtained    at
' the    hospital.   The    lowest   or   any
tender not necessarily accepted,
S- e-ri'tnry.
: Itoyai Columbian Hospital, New Westminster,  B.C. (3046)
ite   Loi   1,   Subdlivslon   of   Lot   "9R,
Croup 1, Map S30, in tin* District of
X  a   Westminster.
Whereas proof of the lost of Certificate of Title Number 6624F, issued in
lu* name of John  A.    Campbell    has
bee n fihel in this office,
Notice Is hereby given that. I shall,
nt the expiration eif one month from
ilu' date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
th** City of N'ew Westminster, issue
a duplicate e��r the said Certificate, un*
less in the meantime valid objection
b   made to me In ��ritlng.
District  Registrar ol Title b;
Land Registry   Office
New Westminster D. ('..
I2th  March. 1904, (3082)
purpose of which was to tie the scat
tered   provinces  of  Canada  toe:, tn-- ;���."��� ,!,.tL'i,..r,;,:.111 "?"'"   ;; ' '"'
ind to bring the nest nearer to the
Wha-- Caused Change.
Without doubt, said Mr. Dennis the
change was brought about by the ov< r-
flow of the people* from tii" United
Slates, and it was not until the people
from the soutii came- to this country
t;i look for homes that the development which tii" railway started was
brought about. "We were confronted
with conditions in the development of
our towns and villages and cities
which made us ahead In the procession, becaui e in all the tow ns, cities
and t lllages ��e re existing facllitie -
comfi rts and Improvements nol to be
found in anj other country under the
same conditions.
"That deve lopment mi   t stand still."
saiil Mr. Dennis, "unless we can -
our  agricultural  de\ elopment  ol   tl ������
country   into   line,     We   must   admit
that our great need is agricultural development,   in   the   four  prairie  provinces cf Canada  v-
area ot unoccupied
home  making than   i
habitable globe tenia
this statement In northern Europe, in
Consolidation   of   Wentworth   Ridings
in  Ontario  Will  Leave   Dr.  McQueen in the Cold.
Hamilton,   March   1".    It     was  announced   today  time   after  the  redla-
trlubtlon takes places Wentworth will
have only one member In the legislature!    This   will   leave  Dr,   McQueen.
i' have a greater   the  present   representative  of  North
land  suitable for    Wentworth  witbuu: a seat, and when
anywhere on the   the next election takes place he will
I   have made j probably be* the opponent of .1. T. 11.
Europe, In   Regan,  the  Conservative   member  iu
Re part ot Lol 167, Group -, and of
the northeast portion of the north-
eats quarti r of Section 3, Township Z, in the Diiir et of New
W' st minster
Whereas proof of the loss of Cer
tificate of Title Number 4311F, issued
In the name of John Allen Wilson bas
been filed In this office.
Nol a Is hereby given that I shall.
al th- expiration of one month from
the date e>r the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
*i duplicate of tbe said Certificate, tin
less in 'be meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
District. Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Office,
N-w Westminster, B.C., January 2?
1314. (2986)
When going on  a long journey  if
in   our   railway   there   will   b<:   'io   an-
noyance of transfer nor delay
["oronto Express leaves at .": 50 a-m.
l3t   Paul  train   leaves  at  1:26  p.  m.
Iimperial ,.imite*(: leaves a*. S:io p.m.
Kor rate and  reservations apply  to
i Or H. W. BRODIB, G. P. A., Vancouver
| ers in this country who would get tip
j and say that I was a liar."
"Where   can   wo   get.   these   people
: from? tn the past ten years tiie C.
P. Ft. has spent as much as all other
' interests in Canada in making t'.ie
west known anel striving to make people come here.   The railway has been
i more in touch with the conditions than
' any other interests.   The greatest need .
' of western Canada  is for the land  to
' be occupied, from the farm to the
farm, not from the congested cenires
of Oreat Britain and the United States
or  Europe to tiie farm.     Where can
: we opt them? We ma/ as well realize
ar. once that western Canada must be*
colonized by foreignt rs."
Casting Eyrs to U. S.
Mr. Dennis then naid that the C P H.
was casting its eyes to the United ;
States, from which country emigration
to Canada had Increased 'luring the
past six years 'rom 10,000 to nearly
210,0m), and In tbe course' of the next
few years be prophesied 500,000 people
i wonlii come from  the country to the
i soiith to occupy the lanel in tie* western portioa of tin's Dominion, It was
only natural that the people of tiie
United States were the best settlers!
we cottfd have, for their language was!
Bhe *c.:*n-* as onrs, their currency and"
their methods were also the sami
Hous:   Numbering.
To facilitate prompt delivery of
mail matter all bouses In the City
should be numbt red.
Upon application at tin* Assessor's
Office In the City Hall, the proper
numbers t an be �� *
figures Bhould be pn cured and affixed to the hou ��� bj the owners or
W. A   DUN'   vN, City Clerk,
Spring   Suitings  just  arrived.    See
them.    Perfect  fit    and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from $18.00 up.
701  Front Street.
L.R.A.M.,   A.R.C.M.
Washington, March 13.    Prospect of
another White  House    wedding    be-
   more definite today with the per1
slstenl   enewal of the report that Secretary  of the Treasury  McAdoo and
Ml     Eleanor Wile-on. youngesl daughter of the president and Mrs   Wilson,
are engaged  to wed.    The marriage*,
it is said  will takt place in June
There   was   no   announce ment   from
I the White House, and when the atterr-
' tion of officials was drawn to the re-
I port they refrained  from  making any
i comment or denial.
Secretary McAdoo said It would he
' Indelicate for him to comment on t.he
' subject one way or the other. Never-
j tbeless official Washington is taking
; it as a. definite fact that another wr-d-
^J'ng at the White House will be sol-
��� emnized after tfhe adjournment of cen-
Mr. McAdoo is 60 years old, while
i Miss Wilson is 24. He* is a widower
1 and has six children, one son and one
daughter being married. Rocentlj a
son was horn to his eldest daughter
1 in  Arizona.
rote rs used
was less
ll    was
known that Col. Hendrle would
a want-over against lir. Russell.
* heir
r  -ia^BLi^i
The if ine-'SlWhoa? in the
under the
sunny skies
of Alberta
and Saskatchewan
is selected
for ROYAL STANDARD FLOUR Wheat bursting
with goodness, poured in a golden stream into our
elevators. Washed, scoured, polished, ground, many
times over and over, untouched by the human hand;
finally sifted through silk mesh until it emerges
ROYAL STANDARD��� sweet and soft as the breath
of harvest. Your grocer sells it under a money
back guarantee.
| Vancouver Ming jCrain���L4'-MmM&
\  Vancouver .NewWestminster.Nanaimo.Vlc.ori
If not a policy in the NORTH   AMERICAN   LIFE   will   do   it.
solid as the continent. The policyholders' company.
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
746 Columbia St.      312 315 Westminsier Trust Bid;
Phone 85R. Phone 85L.
Great Britain and in the United States, I South Wentworth. According to tin*
I make this statement after forty j last census there are 34,634 people In
years' intimate knowledge of tht. con-! Wentworth country, and these figures
ditions and after a knowledge* of every | include 4,807 within the city limits in
part of the west, and if the statement , the annexed east end. I'ndir the unit
is  not   true*  there  are   10,000    farm- | cf representation on  which  the gov
ernment will redistribute seats, Went-
worth's popultion only entitles it to
one member,
The decision io make the Went-
worths Into one lidiiiK, however, does
not benefit Hamilton any, because the
city's representation will not be increased and the government is going
to leave the voters in the annexed dis-
trists on the county lists. Local politicians will be disappointed in this an-
nouueeemnt. for it was hoped that lhe
city would not be* obliged to wait until
the' next census, seven years from
now, io have all the electors within
Hamilion's limits voting for the city
members. Tin* same arrange ment
will apply in the Dominion election.
It is expected that the boundary line
will be left exactly us at present,
which means that people east e,f Sin r-
man avenue, south of Barton street.
will  have to  vole in the county,
It is doubtful If the county ridings
had beren left alone if Dr. McQueen
could have been returned on Leader
RowelPs "banish-thc bar" platform, as
he only had a majority of 29 in the
last election, Ilis total vote was 1.-
723, whiTe Lawson polled 1,694, In
SOuth Wentworth Regan pclled 1,495
and Reed 1,391 votes, a total of 6,203
in tho entire county for if:*- two members.
in Ivm! 11 am 11 ton
tion 6,203 vote ��, i ist
polled in the* count v.
West 1 latnllton 3,743
ballots. f;f course tills
half  tfr��   vote,   b- caui
wall is 12 feel thick and consists of
two different castings, the outer one*
of rough litre stone and the' Inner one* ;
oi large Mocks or hard r<-<i sandstone.
Vhe length of the inside la 30 metres.
'I: . i nclosed space is divided Into
three nave:- parallel to the long Bide.
The division is made by huge pillars ol
.v--u:iii granite."
'I io*  middle  nave,    Prof.    Nasville
-ays, led to the end of the wall and
i in*i*e   was   found   a   small  tloor  closed
by blocks of stone.
Part of  Roof  Intact.
"When we had removed them," Prof.
Nasville says, "we crept. Into a large
hall, very similar to that at tin* ent*
ranee*,   having  the   same*   Width   as   the* J
temple, 20 metres and a length of
about five ini'tre**-. its slanted roof
was made of large blocks. Of this:
half wan in perfect state of preserva-1
tion. On one siele anil on one part of]
the ceiling are engraved or painted j
funerary scenes of the tini" of Seti I. ;
, It is quite empty.
"Whal shows that it was the burial
place in" Osiris are the texts on the
walls.    It   is  not   impossible  that,   we
; may still fiiui some concealed chamber or gome hidden passage leading to
a well, though tiiis is not very probable."
A   Bul   Lcvap   Simulation
A .tntltthtlorwarel im-imn
"ft'-r from rn artaMlRhed
fii",i We ���,��� Itvlni n**��r
Vidlilin, u> tlimieuiiiil. ,,f
I-' 'I'll,   etll    ovei    the,
world ei* . hnm
.-17.1 tiwment. Now
Is yiar chane^ to
olitain "ne. Writ*
now, t-n-lu.ii.* *.'.
event, trr ono i.l nelr
leijealiinatilft I. eeellcie'
l-onei tln-r-M, or
Of*iieV AIN're,, eotit
i-it'ohi, t'fti'l t" v��t*��r
wi'ii tho watch, whlflh
Kill bo et rati I rm
(tli.ne wi'rli,�� aro
ffiiaretntMKl Are v*Qt,),
eh-.eiM ,*in take a<l
llntac! ol ,.llr nmivot-
Inn. otter. Wo ent��et yon to tell vnr im nils
ahoit ii, anel allow ll*ei" the Iwautilte, ',eel,*h
i'i i, I II.iiiW Ulie niter t-���, tri.oel lo lie tr'i". I'lit M-nel
US c'lnt** toeiay and eraltl a i'liv i\ aerh *,.ni
wll he enin-e' -WILLIAMS * I.IDYli. ��ho'Mla
.,.-.-.eiH-M -'���   ). hi. Ooniwallla e ��>-'. Looaon,**.,
K.ei ,'l*i ii'l.
the lasl elec
he total number
'.ere caBt, and iu
City Hall, Mar
1048) j
P.O. Bon ** Dally  News Bidg
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed
69 McKenzie St.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing
ng, Voice Produotiou, Theory (In
eiaba or privately). Harmony, Counter
point, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examlna
tions uf the Associated Hoard of the
Hoyal Academy of Music and Royal
3ollege of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For terms, etc., apply Cl DufTerii
atieet.   Pbone ill it.
Solving Jewel Theft.
New York, .March 13. Myster; nr
rounding the theft of Jewels worth
8250.000 from Mrs. John H. Han in in
her home in Narraganst tl Pier In July
last, probably will be cleared ion.
Jewelry worth $65,000 already lias
lieen discovered In jewelry hou * In
Amsterdam and I'aris and clews to a
nan;' of five persons Including one
woman, have been obtained by detectives. From Information gathered by
tin- detectives 11 seems the bu . ��� y
was committed by a band of International thieves.
Court of  Revision,  1914.
.MrTlt'K   Is   hereby   given   that   the   flvs;
meeting of tin* Court eef Revision lot
the Ai*sexsme nt Hull of the City of New
vV'numlnBter wlll i��- held In Lhe <*liv Hall,
N.W Westminster, li.''. ��" Thursday,
April 16, IUU, nt 10 a.in. All ."\|ip'*:il*-
���upilnst tho Assessment must be- In writing, and delivered to the Assessmenl Com-
mission! r -ii least t, n days previous to
u,'   sitting nf the sai'l tvnirt of Revision.
Rated ni New Westminster, B.C., tln.*-
2nd day <>r March,  1914.
(3021) VAiy ,"li*rk.
Notable  Discovery Claimed  by  Egyptian   Expedition���Subterranean
London, March 13. Prof, E, Nasville*
in a letter published in the Time's, on
excavations of tho Egyptian exploration found at Abydos. expresses the
belief that they have* found "what the-
(>ri-e*k authors called the tomb of
Osiris, where the head of the nod is
supposed to be preserved "
The excavations began at the door
which Prof. I'eir'u* discovered two
years awo. The doorway Prof Nasville thinks, was the entrance to a pas
* age leading to a subterranean chapel
uide r Bhe temple of Seii i
"We should never have expected
whal we found," 'it* continues. "Be
i - I'm the doorway nnd the temple is
a complete* oanstuary evidently of the
time of the pyramids, very much ruln-
i -i, out built with liune* materials.
"It   ls   rectangular,    The   enclosure
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 heen
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
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
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Re the Northwest quarter of Section
14, Township 7, New Westminster
A   Certificate  of   Indefeasible  Title
to  the above property  will  be issued
to James  E. Ouinet  on  the  21st day
of March, 1314,   unless  In  the  meantime a valid objection thereto be made
to me In writing by a person    or per-   ^_
sons claiming an  estate or interest]
Uu rein   or in uny part thereof. TO  INVESTIGATE   RECENT
District Rea^Btrar of Titles. 	
Land  Registry  Office, I     I<os   Angeles,   March   10, - A   triind
New   Westminster, B.C., February | jury Investigation of tho recent deaths
16th  io 14. of seven county hospital patients fol*
  I lowing   injection     Into    their    spinal
The person or persons   liavlnfc   Ic  cordB of arsenical treatment for blood
their custody or possession the follow-1 disease, was planned tonight for tho
benefit of science,
ini; Title Ileitis relating to the said
properly are requested to deliver the
same to the undersigned:
i. Crown iirniit to Jason Samuel
Lewis, dated  Ibe  10th June,  1893.
2. Conveyance from Jason Samuel
Lewis to Linnii' Jane Lewis, dated
the 6th July, 1901,
J. ('. OWYNN,
District Registrar,
Since the remedy, an admixture of
human blood with a medicine Imported from Germany, is In general use,
Percy V. Hammond, deputy district
attorney, In charge of tin* proposed
Investigation by tbei county grand
jury, said the Inquiry would be more
in aid of science than to attach a criminal charge to any person  Involved. SATURDAY,  MARCH   14,  1914.
Want Ads.
are small and inexpensive,
but they bring big returns
when they are printed in
If You
used Want Ads. in The News, you do
not need to be told how well they do
the work.
If You
Have Not
used them, you should immediately
try them, and see for yourself.
Orders in Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton executed for'cash or
on margin ln Montreal, New  York and Chicago.
Direct private wire to Montreal and  New  V'ork.
Stock Brokers.
Telephone 817. 316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
i Montreal  Power    224% 226%
j Nova Scotia Steel, ex-dlv 74% 74%
| Ogilvie Flour com 120 120
Ottawa   Power    161 151
Penman. T.td  54 H
Quebec Railway      15% 15%
it. and O. Nav. Co 106.% 1M%
  j Shawnigan    137 137%
l Steel Co. of Can. Com... 17 17
Eggs Retail at 30 Cents, But Demand   Spanish River   14 14
Textile,  ex-dlv   82 82%
Twin City, ex-dlv.   106 IOC
Winnipeg  Electric    20G 206
Not Brisk���Spuds Plentiful and
Market Quiet.  ,
Street Full of Bears But Price Hold*
Wen���Close Quiet But
As anticipated few noticeable
change* in epilations were noied on
tne market yesterduy morning. Kggs
wohlesale wera disposed ol at rates
ranging from 23 to 25 cants, while retailers found business not very en-
couring at 3u cents a dozen. Between
40 and 50 cases all told were sold.
This is a better average than usual,
but the supplies we're heavier yesterday than for some time.
There were no heavy deals in potatoes yesterday, and the stocks lying
on the market floor showed only a
slight   decrease   at   the  close   of   the
day. Small lots seemed to be in de- Now York, Mar. 13.���There was _ re
mand. Wholesale spuds were quoted laPB<> illto "��er dullness in the early
at $18 per ton. Retail they fetched - afternoon, but stocks held well and
$1 do a sack | 'n conservative quarters it  was pro-
i'ou'ltry was a healthy feature of i dieted that after a little rest and pos-
the market, consequent upon the ar-1 8ib-y a ��U��nt reaction the upward
rivals falling below the average and movement would be resumed. Though
tne firm enquiry maintained. Chick- i 'he streei was full of bears on Steel,
ens live brought trom 20 to 22 cents a I tha technical position of the stock
pound, although some choice birds seemed strong and this was sufficient
went as high as 24 cents wholesale. to overcome the effect of unfavor-
The florists bad a fine showing of'"We reports regarding conditions in
cut flowers and potted plants, which I the trade. Advices from Pittsburg in-
attracted considerable buvlng while idicated that bearish as is the seutl-
the nursery men did a good days bus- j m���1 on the stock here it is even
1 iuess In young fruit trees. more  at  the centre of the  industry.
T. .0 Trapp, auctioneer, reported a | The close was quiet, but firm, at or
good day. Nine head of cattle were slightly better than last night's close,
bid up to and sold around |70, while | Total sales, 218,600.
two light horses brought about $100
The ruling prices Of tbe day were: I 	
Dressed chicken, retail   25c       (Quotations furnished over the pri*
I Butter, per lb 35c to 40c vate wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.)
Eggs, per dozen, retail  30c 1 The following are yesterday's quo-
Eggs, wholesale  23c to 25c | tat ions.
Cabbage, per sack  75c
Turnips, per sack   COc. to 75c.
Carrots, per sack   60c. to 75c.
Potatoes,  per sack, retail   $1.00
Potatoes,  ton,  wholesale    $18.00
Fish, Retail.
Rounders, per lb 10c I Bait, and Ohio Com   HS
Sturgeon, per tb 16c \ Chea.   and Ohio   61%
Halibut, per lb 10c  Chi. Great West    11%
Salmon, per lb 15c. | Can. Pacific   204%
Cod.  per  Ib    12%C Chlno      40%
Herring, 4 lbs   25c  Oreat Northern Pfd  126%
Retail  Meats. Int. Met,  Pfd     14?*
Beef, best rib roasts, per Ib. 20c to 22c I Mex.   Petroleum     67%
Beef, loin, per lb 2��c to 27c i Mo. Pacific    23%
Open. Close.
, Am.   Can   29%
i Amal.  Copper     73%
i Am. Tel. and Tel 121%
' Anaconda     35%
Atchlscon  Com   96%
Beef, round steaks, per lb.. .20c to 25c j M. K. and T. Com   17%
Boiling beef, per lb 12%c i N,  Y. Central    89%
Pork, per lb 20c j Nor. and West 102%
Mutttm, per lb 18c to 20c   Northern Pacific 111%
Wholesale Meats. , Pennsylvania    110%
Perk, medium   11%c Reading Com 162%
Pork,   large    8e   to   9c, Hock Island       4%
Veal,  medium    19c i st.   Paul     98
Veal, large  15c   so.  Pacific     93%
eMutton   12c  Southern  Railway    24%
Poultry, Wholesale. Un'on   Pacific Com 156%
Hens, small, per doz S6.50 to $7   [*, 3, Steel Com  63%
Hens, large, per dor.   $8 to $10   (j, ���-*. Steel, Pfd    110
Chickens, per doz $5 to $7 fj, s. Rubber Com   62%
Hens. live, per lb 20c i Utah    63%
Chickens, live, per lb 20c to 24c i .
Ducks, per dozen  $10 to $12 ; TW0  G*RLS GATED AND ONE
Ducks, live, per lb ISc to 22c EXPELLED FROM UNIVERSITY?
Brazil, C.   P.   R..    and    Iron    Among
Tho6e Which Registered Advances
���Shawnigan Steady.
Montreal, March 18. -Cables from
London ibis morning were lower and
the opening sales ou Montreal niarke'
show id a weaker tendency. After the
first half hour of trading prices hardened and the list closed showing
good gains on the day's dealings.
Rrtim the opening al .sl>4 Brazil
closed at 82%. C. P. R. advanced
from 204 to 204*fc��. Iron gained a
poilnt, selling at 32. Power was in
good demand and sold 224% at the
opening and closed 226% bid.
Shawnigan opeued steady at 137.
Odd lots sold in the afternoon at 138.
The announcement of the new stock
issue did not effect the stock either
The right3 sold 1%. and were in
good demand at that price. In the
unlisted department Tramway Power
closed better. 40 bid. Wayagnmic
b;>nds sold 75 and National Brick
bonds  "6.
(Quotations  furnished
wire of Sutherland & Ar
high. I
Ruling  quotations ou
the Montreal
stock market yesterday
II. C.  Packers   	
Bell Telephone   	
.  81'j
Canada  Cement   	
* 80%
.  91
Canadian  Pacific   	
205 %
.   34
Canadian   Converters   ..
.  38
Detroit   i'nited   	
.  65
Dom. Iron and Stt^el Cor
.  31%
111, Traction 	
.  66%
Lake of the Woods, Com
A   McDonald Co	
.  17
Mackay  Com	
. S3
Toronto, March  le?.���The expulsion
of a girl resident  from Queen's Hall.
I the   University   college    ladies'  resi-
i denre, has aroused the ire of the other co-eds who make their home there.
; Despite President  Falconer's warning;
to the varsity to keep quiet about the
"fuss of Queen's hall," the news that
something   untoward     had   happened.
j spread  rapidly around  the university
yesterday afternoon.    Ever siuce the
i exposure of the dancing at  Annesley
hall, which lias not yet been officially
denied by the authorities of the Meth-
eidist  college,  regulations  have  been
j more strict at Queen's hull, and privileges   bave   been   curtailed.    Oue  or
the girl residents told the WorW that
the  girl  who had  been  expelled  had
i done   nothing   wrong,   and   that   the
j whole affair had been a mistake.
Asked   Her to  Leave.
The  caput  of  the    university  bail
sent  the' offending coed a letter re-
I questing  her  to  leave  the residence.
* and although an indiignaiit delegation
| interviewed   the   president,   tho  decision  was not altered.    The diociplin-
lary committee of the hall have taken
j the matter up,   but  so  ftir hare not
| been able to obtain any satisfaction.
Mrs. Campbell, the matron of Queen's
j hall, refused to discuss the action tak-
I en In  expelling  the girl.
Through other sources it was learn-
j ed that besides the one girl being ex-
, pelled, two more were "gated," 'which
| means that they were denied all priv-
: ilege8 of going out or of receiving
I visitors after 6:30 in the evening. Mrs.
Campbell has also issued the edict
I that there must ia future be only one
| dance held each ysar.
Victim Imoroves.
Chehalis. March 13.���Mrs. Thomas
Hardin, who was shot lust night by
ber husband Thomas Hardin, after bo
bad killed Mr. and Mrs. William Hag-
erinan, just before he committed suicide, was reported slightly improved
tliis morning as the result of an operation performed during the night.
Mrs. Hardin lived ln terror of her
husband, according to r.vis. Creech, a
neighbor. Hardin boasted he had
doped his wife and literally stolen her
away from her mother in eastern
Lewis county, near Morton in 1905,
when she was only 12 years old. Kre-
quently he boasted to his wire that
he had had four other wives and that
be had killed some of them because
rf their failure to obey his commands. PAGE  EIGH"!
SATURDAY,  MARCH   14,  1914.
At trie Theatres
Bud Fisher's now nationally famed
cartoon characters, "Mutt and Jeff,"
are to reappear al tin* Opera House on
Thur.stlay in a brand new dress called
"Muli and Jeff in Panama.' Gus
Hill has given the new book a sumptuous production from every point of
view. He has a dazzling new set of
speciacular see uery painted with some
very slartlim: mechanical effects and
ponoine dramatic thrills, a new
musical score and lyrics are furnish
ed by Deo Edwards antl the funny
business is of course, from the; fertile fertile brain of Bud Fisher, who
knows better than anyone e*lse what
his brain folks are capable of.
:lu* Siiriiie-n-. and seizes ihis occasion
lu steal the Child. He lake's her west
- is cruel nnd neglectful io her -and
at last she is adopted by Mm, Methler
who so loves I It len that she pays her
"father" toll money whenever he demands il. for Un* privilege of keep-
in..; the child.
Meanwhile Uimberl finds solace in
devotion lo Ilie Shrine and a dozen
years later, the "Hands around lhe
Stale* tour" takes bim to Simla Barbara. During tin' fi'stivitie-s. lie ii
overcome by tbe heat, and tbe young
doctor who attends him proves to be
Helens lover, who mshe has refused
to marry on account of her profligate
"father," Goodrich���he having virtually sold her. l^ambert's nurse in tho
bospiial is Helen herself. The sick
man recognizes his former partner
skulking about the hospital grounds���
and when Helen acknowledges tho
man   aa   ber father-Lambert   ia  not
The fortune the play has made for
its sponsors during the past two years | slow in putting two and two together
has simply been commensurate    with
its pleasing qauliflcations.
For its third season, instead of reducing the expenses as Is usual with
som>' producing managers, Mr. Hill
has made greater financial outlays
than on either or both of his former
productions. His confidence in "Mutt
and Jeff" and the lasting qualities
of the play and title are so strong as
to induce him to increase his invest-
Themaiter is taken to couit ��� Goodrich
disposed of- the Shriner finds his
daughter -and the lovers are happy.
New York, March 18.���The will of
George W. Vanderbilt, as filed for probate here today, leaves his entire estate   estimated   tn   $20,000,000   to   bis
ment   rather   than   decrease   it   from j widow and only daughter, Cornelia,
year to year.    The universal opinion ���     Minor bequests, providing aunuities
of press and public is that it is the |aggregating $6600 a
one and only big comedy  hit of
year, are inaele in
There are no pub*
���bow world.
A pretty romance, originating when
two business partners fall in love with
the same girl, is told in "The Shriller b Daughter," the feature film at
lhe Royal today. The Story in brief
is as follows:
William Lambert and Oeorge Good
rich are business partners and both
wish to marry Anne Cortell. When
she accepts Lambert, Goodrich is consume d with jealousy for years he
watches his opportunity tor revenge.
Anne dies and her little girl, Helen,
is left to the care* of servants. One
evenl ig Goodrich sees her father leaving the house to attend a meeting of
! favor of relatives
i lie   bequests.
Blibraore, Mr. Vandorbllt's world-
famous estate in North Carolina, is
left to his daughter, Cornelia, who Is
112 years old. She also receives
$5,000,1  in cash and is made residuary legatee. Mrs. Vanderbilt, t'ne widow, receives tiie Bar Harbor estate
in Maine. $260,000 in cash, a life interest in a trust fund of $1,000,000 which
she maj dispose of at her death as
she sees fit. and part of the real estate in North Carolina, known as the
Pisgab lores!, containing 80,000 acres.
New   Spare-time   Profession   for   Men
end   Women���One   Man   Makes
$3.5C0 In Six Months.
A program   of   exceptionally high
merit has been arranged Tor the St.
Patrick's day concert to he held on
Tuesday evening. March IT, in St.
Patrick's hall. The concert will be
the principal feature of tin* St. Patrick's day celebrations and on thai
account special rare has been taken
In the selection of the tare for the
*������ ��� ning. These concerts bear the
reputation from the past of always
ii In ��� par excellence and it ia promised
by ehose in charge that tliis year's wlll
be no exception tf> the rule. Hera are
i tew of the numbers on the program:
"Father O'Flynn," "Killarney," "Kathleen Mouvernei n" and "Mother Mdc-
ree." There will also be exhibitions
nstrumental mini*
of   Ir:
lie; n cine
Owing to the large number of n iw
motion picture theatres which are being opened throughout the country,
there is offered to the men and women oi today, a ni w pri f-. slon, namely,
that of writing moving picture' plays.
Producers are paying from $26 to
$150 for each scenario accepted, upon
Which they can build a photo play.
$3,500 in Six Months.
As  ii   only  requires  a   few   hours'
time to construct a complete play, you
can readily see the immense possibilities  in   Ibis   work.    One    man,   who
gave  the  idea  a   ir.vout.   writes    that
he* earned $3,600 in six months.   It is
possible for an  intelligent   person  ro
met i v it'e. ii,'. tl sui * ess
��>������.���������������������������"������" "  ���'" business which Iof the unemployed stated this morning
��� < '   I appeal   o eve ryone is rhat the ' t-lat
work ma*   be done at bom
Toronto, March 13.���Another mass
in* e ting of tin* unemployed men of To-
ronto li.is been called for next Tuesday. The purpose of the meeting is
to register objections to the importation of foreign labor on Canadian government contracts while there is so
[ much idleness among the foreign population ot Toronto.    One of the leaders
in spare
time. No literary ability i.~ required
nnd women have as great an opportunity as men. Ideas for plots are
constantly turning up, and may be
pul in scenario form and sold for a
good price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete  particulars  of   tliis   most
Interesting  and   profitable   profession
may be had  FREE OF CHARGE by
sending a post card to
Photo Play Association
'"' -    ' " ���'���' ��� k only this offer Btands.
'    ���   '   'ave onlj enough combings to
switch     bring   them
���   :" us and we will add enough
take the  exl a stem free, en* If
hor   we will add some
By this offer you can
��� :   'utli r 3. ���' tn i witch for $3.oo
a call would also be made upon
the provincial and Dominion governments for some material assistance.
"It will be shown," he said, "at this
meeting that the number of unemployed in Toronto has greatly Increas-
ed. There is a threat of using militancy to force tin* actual condition of
affairs  upon  those  in  authority."
Celebrate Salmon Day.
Seattle, March Iii.- -The second annual festival of Salmon Day was celebrated general) today in the Pacific
northwest and to some extent throughout   the   country.     Itailoraods.   clubs,
J07-108   McLeod    Block
Ncw  Westminster.
Too Late to Classify
'oil   NKW   tVKST
.:���.*.- rt:     '   ' <-.:
il   i '��� dm   ''"" i.-   .    mortgage*
.   ibrunc       Will   ��� ���������   I  i n ������    and
i- * -     mil   for  anj   diffe-rcnC'       In -s*i-
I ��� ���':        I .i:     DON'T FAIL TO SEE THIS
tiful   ne w   li* nn.   six   mortis,   thor
"* .';:       modem :    lol    BOjt 132    to   lane,
���  ���*  l      tl   rear.    Situate   Dublin  si t,
I'welfth.     Will   micriflce   for   l iss
1   -     '   St,     Rosy  ���*-r:i.v
: and   hotels   served   salmon   In   many
j forms on their tables    and a  sace of
salmon  bad  been  sent  to the  White
! House for President  Wilson's house-
. htild.   Three hundred persons feasted
' on  salmon at a dinner of the Seattle
Transportation clu btonight. ai  which
addresses were made by Dr. E. Lester
.lines, deputy United States commissioner of fisheries of the coast, and
others,   their  subject   beln��   develop-
! merit of the fisheries of the coast.   Dr.
Jones is   i'ii his way to Alaska to Investigate the fishing Industry.   Secretary of Commerce Redfleld, who will
arrive in Seattle Marcli 29, is taking
special interest in the Alaska fisher
Wireless Telephones.
Augusta. Sicily, March 13. Tests in
wireless telephony made during the
past week between warships of the
Italian fleet by William Marconi, on
the battleship Rene Ellena, flagship
of the Imke of Abruzzi, were* success
ful, it wis announced tonight. The
Duke eif Abruzzi presided over the experiments a:iei expressed his admiration of  the results obtained.
To Fiqnt Before King.
Winnipeg, March 13, A special cable to the Tr bune from London states
that Winnipeg O'Brien and Abe Man-
tell, both ot Winnipeg, have; been *e-
l>*t*i.*d to appear in a special bout be-
| fore King Oeorge at Windsor e:n Wednesday, April 1. Mantell is better
known here as "Young Abe Altell,"
under which name he was fighting
here before making his trip to England with O'Brien.
I OR   i'! .1;    I'.KM'TI'ri,  NBW  BUNG-
alow     7     rooms,   thoi oughly   mo iern
hardwtvid "Oak" floors;  lol  52x126 feel
te   lane . gttragt  nl  re��i\r     Blftmte li telna
��� "��� ��� '  ai   .-* -   n !     Price  $47'"i.    Small
i      1    ������*.������,  I. Linnet' e any,
ree*.    BALE     MVK    \CHK    IMPROVED
���   *         3 i    en from town. Ha -
mom  ti -:   v,. li   ,,t   -,i* itei
n   ��� nm     md  i ���- il    buildings,
l]    ��� * :- ���    is.     it  ��-il|
pa     ���������      '     se,    ���    ,    ..,,;,    you   buy
e Ist'whe :
I--,*:   sale    ��� ���     :   i -,:  s\-\i-
*i  2nd and e-.r'l
sti    ��� ���      ' ��� ���������-..��������� ,.:,.;|K balan��
STOP. ' *"   .         ;      ROOM   Tim*:-
o-.i; I         Iv           .   lar te  lot,  7";
Av      ��� rei I     MortKti -���   only
���ereeu. Will e-xehango equity for
small building  lei.  What
Murders His Wife.
Chehalis, Wash., March 13. H.
Douglas, a farmer 76 years old. ahol
and killed his wife, aged :is. at Grand
1 Mound. Thurston county, today. Douglas surrendered to the authorities antl
will be taken tei jail at  Olympia.    Tie*
*   ::jii��'d had quarreled frequently, the
neighbors say.
Amend Fisheries Act.
Ottawa, Man h 13. An amendmen!
was made to the fisheries ac! today
by the marine and fisheries committee, giving the g< vernmi nl power to
prohibit the exportation of anj class
of fish from Canada or frc-m one
province to another,
FDR     RENT     ".'!:     HAVE      SEVER At,
bungalows un .   > -.- ���  I u*  rent   ('.ill
;mel  see our  IU you   locate
Eastman and Co.
Phone  312.
201   Westminster  Trust   Building,
Calnary Stock Yards.
Calgary, March 13   Gem. Supt. Coleman, of the C.  I'. It., advised Mayor
I Slnnotl   by ti legraph   from  Winnipeg
today that the Canadian  Pacific was
pr. pared   to agree  to the city's suggestions   regarding   the   control   and
: managi me nt  of  the    Calgary    union
��� stock yards.
We pack, ship
and prepay
freight charges
The New Westminster
Department   Store
We pack, ship
and prepay
freight charges
All new Spring Models.   See these special Hat Values in Our New
Millinery Department, First Floor.
Main Floor Bargains
New Novelty  Neckwear Priced  Low.
A large and very choice considgnemnt of new Novelty Neckwear has just arrived: Fancy Collars.
BOWS, Side Frills, Jabots, Ties, etc.: in fine laces,
nets, Bilk, crepe de chine; with lattwt coloring ef-
fects. Every piece of Neckwear ls marked at its
lowest price.
Comes In finest white silk mull; also white edged
with black; fine Valencienne muslin set In; Val
lace edging; has collar supports in back and side,
with drooping corners, giving "lily' 'effect, and fancy
tlschu fronts; some also In crepe and crepe de chine;
Kf?.**~ $1.00 to $2.50
A new spring novelty that is very pretty and effective; tloiiule lischu effect; in fine mull, crepe and
crepe' de chine: many with fancy crepe Dresden
frilled centre, others centred with Paddy green and
violet velvet ribbon bands, making a very effective
finish to fancy Spring Suit or Dress. Trices,
1 ac 1   	
$1.50 to $2.50
nail and  is
With edging of black marabout;  very smart and is
largely worn in all leading qitli s of the
world.   Speclaly priced at, each 	
In   fine   vhite   mull,   with   pique   edge*;
��� hape s.   Specially priced at,
all   newest
75c to $1.00
Also Se parate Collars at,
Ladies' High and Low Fine White Mull Vets effects
many trimmed with dainty colored buttons; answering   as  fasteners.   Spe.-
lally priced at, each...
$1.00 to $1.50
in low effect; dainty net; plain and figured: whit
or cream, antl  many trimmed  in  front with colored
buttons.    Speclallj 7C*#��
priceel,  each        I vw
In Roman colors; the correct Silk Tie for low necked
waists  so  much    In   vogue  this  season
Specially priced at, each   	
Thi*? is a special lot of all Linen Handkerohlefs.
Every Handkerchief is worth in the ordinary
way,  lac or 20c;   hemstitched and   is a
good wearer,    SpeclaJ, each  	
Also a  Quantity  of   Initial   Handkerchiefs.
All hand embroidered;  In nearly every letter,
and would be gootl value at 20c each.
Special price' is 5c, or six for.
D"" ' '   "     ' "1' ���
75c.    SPECIAL  FOR  50c  PAIR.
The famous "Onyx" and "Utility" makes; come with'
spliced  heels  and   Hies,  and  good  lisle tops;   in  all
colors and sizes; regular 65c and 7.">e: a pair.
Special  Kriday,  per  pair at   	
PAIR.    SPECIAL, 3  PAIRS  FOR $1.00.
This is an excellent wearing stocking;  spliced heels
and toes; full fashioned legB, and a good garter top;
in black only: regular 15c a pair.   Special Friday at thn-e* pair.** tor 	
We carry a full range of the "I'errin" Kid Gloves,
Every pair is made of the finest selected French
skins; very pliable; perfei I fit and finish; two dome
spring fasteners; all coloi md sizes as the follow-
In* special prie-i.*-:
A regular -*l 25 value.   Spe clal, per p tlr
A n gular V 50 value    Spe ��� al per pair
A regular $1.75 value     Spe - .-,!   pi r pair
Also   I.a.lie.'.   M and   i      dren's
Glovi a,    Specially  pr I  at,  pi r
.lust received, a choie p colli   i on of Ladle ���
Handbags;   good   varletj   ol     ������'���rs,   and   In   various
shapes and size   . ritl   | ,v|th change purse and small
! Irror.       All     an*     very       moderately      priced
e ach   	
$1.50 to $3.95
Electrical Department
We bene* a few combination Bracket and Portable
Lamps, which we wlll aell on Saturday for $2 50
each. These r igularly sell for $3.75. They are finished In Brushed Brass, and are complete with cord,
silk shade* and Tungsten lamp, making an extremely
prettj  and handy little lamp.
Window Shades
The best qualltj Shade C nth and Hartshorn Rol-
1 rs onlj used The work and the quality are guaranteed. Measurements taken uni estimates given
Ladies'  and   Misses'  Fine  Gray
Serge Suits, $35.00.
Comes In medium shades of
grays, witli late-st style cutaway coat, finished with two
large covered buttons; skirt
very daintly draped at each
side; a perfectly new model.
Attractively COC  flfl
priced  ut    <4>wO.UU
Ladies' and   Misses'   Navy  Suit
at $25.00.
These suits are made up in new
model styles; material fine
serge; coal Is 22 to 27-inch
length ami skirt ut newest cut.
Attractively COC ftft
priceel    at     $��O.UU
Ladies'  Blake and  White  Check
Suits at $37.50.
A e-mail check all-wool material;
Coat in fancy cut-away effect
with double' Beams over tha
shoulders; trimmed with four
small buttons; collar and reveres covered with moire silk.
and edge'ii wiiii fine lace frilling; the skirt is new model with
oversklrt effect, about half
length; a. vers stylish suit.
Priced at ...
Ladies' and Misses' New Spring
Coats at $12.50 and $15.00.
We have now a very choice selection of these Coats awaiting
your inspection in gopd cloth.
serge and other materials; lat-
e st eeiltirs of tan. green. Copenhagen, tango, black and white
check, etc., all are in tin* very
newest style models; some with
bell   and   girdle   effects,     others
finished with fancy silk sash of
Persian and Dresden shades.
These- are* all very   moderately
priced at
$12.50,  $15.00
We' hat,, a few odtl lines of
Men's Hats; in fawn, brown,
gray and black, which we
must clear al once, to make
room for our new Spring stock.
These Hats range in price
from $2,00 to $3.50,    ���* 4   nf\
To clear at  ^ I .UU
Fine   Natural   Underwear;   medium welgfht; just the thing for
Spring  wear;   shirts  and  drawers.    Per garment,        ZfRf*
Tin*     Elastic     Knit    Jerseys;
Prices.  75c, $1.03,  $1.50 and  up.
according to size.
China Cups ami Saucers; with
rail ��� 'I an I floral decoration. In
verj effective style. Tho as-
��� irl ment includes Coffee* Cups,
'l e.i e upa nnel Moustache Cups;
'���;1111��� i up tn 50c, ORft
lor. each        Cvw
Thin   China      Hand      Uoeo.ateel
Cups and Saucers; in a wide
variety of shapes and decorations;   value's   tei  $1.IIU.     CAm
. 'or,  each    www
ll-lnch china Berry Howl antl 6
small Fruit Dishe-s. The bowl
alone is worth the 7Rft
price',    i |n. Het      I WW
Six-inch Hand Painted China
Fruit Plates; good value ai
50c each.    Each, ORft
One pint Tall China Milk Jugs;
wuh ne*at rose decoration; a
splendid 25c value. 4 k\Z_%
Each      I OC
Children's Decroated china
Mugs,  10c value. 1?^
Each    OC
China Olive, lion Bon anil
Spoon Dishes; 15c and 4 f\g%
20c values.    Each   I ww
Dining Room Suite
Suite consists of China Cabinet, a Buffet of exceptionally good value, with bevelled Uritish plate mirror, lined drawer for silver and large linen drawer;
Extension Table is the 8-foot stye, with round top
anel heavy stjuare pedestal base; the set of six Diners
is of neat design, with wood or leather seats. Every
article is In selected solid oak In fumed or golden
finish. We orter you tin* complete CCC Rt\
suite for the speeial price of  $OD.w'U
Guaranteed Brass Bed, Doubb' Woven Wire Spring
and our famous "Goodnight" Brand Mattress, which
is all carded fell, hand laid in layers; ��90 OC
4-1!  size    Special   price    yhfaiCw
Largest stock of <io*Carts in the city, antl at prices
you can't beat.    Buy from us and save money.
Our prices on Sulkies run ��4   ��_ti
from       Wyt .OO
Our   prices  on  Go-Carts   run CC 7K
from 90. I O
Dress Goods Bargains
An entire ly new assortment of tine elre*ss materials; n'*w Bhades Of blue, tango, brown, reil.
gray, tartans. Stripes and brocades. This line
Includes ratines, In all colors; hair-line stripe
serges, in black, navy and cream; also two-
tone Bedford cords; in many shadeB, 'Ihese
guilds  are  usually   sold   at   from   $1.00   to  $ 1.1!T,
pe'r yard, They go on sab* at, pe*r 7Rt*
yard     I WW
Values to $1.25 Yard. Special Value 75c Yard.
Ti.is assortment Includes a new delivery just
tn band, amongst which are black and white
checks of various sizes, new blue brocades,
navy brocade, gray fancies and stripes, Another novelty Is a Velvet In grounds of navys,
browns, elark reel and wedgftWOOd, with eliag
onal pin stripe. The/e make lovely dresses,
suits or >-kins: guaranteed fast pile
All at. per yanl   	
Just  the correct   weight and  style;  :,i   to 'in
Inches Wide: In plain shade or the new cheeks
In   gray   and   blue,   gray   and   tango,   graj   .'inel
red, graj and dark gray, ete*,; plain shades ln
navy,   cream,   brown,   red,   new   blue,   cardinal
anil   tan.   Price,
yard at	
$1.25 to $2.25
Saturday Linen Values
Bleached Double Bed Cotton She ets, made from heavy
grade- sheeting; size 7!'x;en; hemmed tf*1 CtS
ready for use.   Spe-cial, pe-r pair *\e i .OU
Heavy TwlHed Weave Bleached Cotton Bed Sheets;
Size  70x90;   will   give*  hard   wear. ���*�����  j?**
Friday, per pair  wdwU
lii*av.v Weave English Cotton Sheeting; fully bleached; ~o Inches wide. Friday, pe*r Of%tt
yard   OUC
Bleached Twill Sheeting; perfectlj free from rilling;  70 inches wide.    Friday, yer   JP.
yard    40C
88-inch Bleached Plain Cotton sheeting; for extra
large beds;  a quality  that wlll give the      Cft.%
maximum  wear.    Friday, pe*r yanl    www
Circular Pillow Cotton; bleached and of close, even
weave';  ���!_' and ���!���! inchts. ORft
Per yard    COC
Extra quality Grecian Bedspread; size 9_4 OC
70x86.   Special  ^1 <Cw
Heavy Irish Crash Itolinr Toweling; 17 in. 4 A.
Wide.    Friday, per yanl       I UC
Pillow Cases, made' from pure grade cotton; ���!- by
33  inches,    Friday  special,  per ORft
Irish Cniein Linen Table* Damask; fully bleached;
0�� Inches wide; floral and leaf design; QQ|��
regular  vine* 65c.     Friday,  per  yard       WwC
Large Colored and White Turkish Bath Towels;
size* 26x16;  a K'toel absorbent grade 7Rf*
Per pair       IWW
Bleached Irish Damask Table Cloth; size 80x8f7; mg
ular '*l..r,n.    Special, ***|    A |-
Splendid   value  in   White  Terry  Towel- A {?.
ing;  20 inches wide.    Special       I WW
Scotch Ginghams; 27 to 33 inches wide; in small and
large checks, plaids and fancy stripes; regular value
16o and  2<ic.    Special,  per 1 01 <(*
yard       IC2C
Window Shades
Window Shades of good quality dark green cloth; 86
inches wide and six feet long; fitted to a strong
spring  roller;   regular  BOc.    Special, clflC
v,: 1  iw   I hade of good  qu;
cream   cloth;     ?,6   Inches   wide
and    BiX    feel    long;    fitted    to   ,1
strong  spring    roller;     ri ..*
,'��� ic    Special,
Window Shade*; made of Special
Oil Opaque Cloth; 37 Inches
wide and six feet long; fitted
Ci Hartshorn roller; regular
76C,     Special, ggg


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