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The New Westminster News Jan 29, 1914

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 m^BHi
1
Meto&
Volume 8, NumK-f 275.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29,1914.
TWO WM OF LABOR BODY
NlAR PARTING OF THE WAYS
Action Taken at Convention Tantamount to Vote of Censure on Vancouver Trades and Labor Council���Warm
Time at Yesterday's Session Over Adoption of President's Address���Election of Officers Today.
S'.tlon trailers to the cause of unionism.
Delegate Maiden claimed that the
typos, whom he represented, were
briiud to their employers by an agree-
un-
Indtcations of a serious split among
the labor ranks of the province was
insole evident at yesterday's session
of the ll. C. Federation of Labor, the
chasm which appeared on Tuesday an! ment which  they held as sacred
sinning   g-reater   proportions,   which  tU broken by the employer.
��� ,      .��� *  . Several of the more rabid delegates
eventually may mean the dislntegra-disclaimed any connection with the
tion of ithe federation with an i;lti-. won] "gacred," claiming that a union
mate organization cf two separate lac- * m3,, oouid quit work at any time he
wished to.
tions Yesterday's sessions were a
continuation of personalities being
flung across the hall together with
mudslinglng tactics which, while appealing to some, were a source of disappointment and apparently disgusting to a greater section of the delegates who have no wish to enter nor
allow personalities.
Practically Vote of Censure.
Chief of all was lhe vote, of censure
which    was    practically    hurled    or
rather adopted against the Vancouve
Trades and Labor council for its con
nection   and  actions  in  respect  to  a
certain   mass  meeting  called   by   the ���
executive of the federation to protest
against  th    military  being  stationed j
in   the   Vancouver   island   strike   district.
President Severtz,    in    liis    repi rl
which  was read on  the opening day,!
criticized the action of certain mem-
bers of the Vancouver Trades and La-
bor council for alleged refusal to ro-��
operate in the mass meeting project
The officers' reports committee, while
deploring the  inclusion  of  personali-'
ties in the president's report, moved
that same be adopted.   It was adopted
despite the Btrenuons defence put up
by   Vancouver delegates, so  that the
feeling of the Terminal City Trades
council towards the executive of the
federation which practically means the
whole   federation,   is  apparently,  and
was shown so yesterday as not of the
best
Leaders of Attack.
President Severn, Secretary Midg-
ley. Vice-President KavHnangh of Vancouver and Vice-president Watchman
of Victoria, led the attack against the
Vancouver delegates, which was In
turn strenuously defended by Delegate Benson, past president of '.he
Vancouver Trades council, Secretary
Wllkiroen, Delegate Trotter and Delegate Foster, president of a miners'
i.ni. ;i on Vancouver island and who
bus been acting as chief lieutenant  I"
President Farrington of the United
.Mine Workers during the troubles in
the Nanaimo district. The controversy
commenced shortly after 10 o'clock
and continued until a few minutes
after 1 o'clock when a vole was taki n
sustaining President Severtz. The
short and ugly word was ever in evidence especially in the debate be *
tween Delegate Poster and Delegates
Kavanaugh and Midglcy.
Foster bore the brunt cf the attack
from  the  radicals,  who accused  him
of   being   subservient   to   Farrington.
who in turn waR representing the mln- j
ers' headquarters at Indianapolis. Fos*
ter claimed that Farrington remained
away from the Vancouver mass meet- [
ing  on account  of  pending  negotia-;
tions  with  the owners of the  Jingle j
Pot mine, which was prominently mentioned  in   the   dispatches   from   Vancouver Island during the strike trouble
and which eventually signed an agreement with tho union, which is still In |
force.
Forced to 8eek Cover.
Delegate Heatherton, a Vancouver
lumberworkers' organizer, was forced
to seek cover from a broadside following bis claim that Delegate Kavanaugh of Vancouver was a member of
the I. W. W., which was refuted in
no uncertain terms by the accused
Heatherton appeared to enter the de
bate at an Inopportune time.
4? Hourr' Strike.
The. proposal sent out in pamphli
The report of the executive committee was not disposed of at yesterday's
session and another interesting time
is expected when the convention reopens at 9 o'clock this  morning.
The most Important matter on the
cards for this afternoon Ib the election of officers, which is sure to bring
about a division  in the  ranks.
PRESIDENT JOB     Secret Deportation
NOT FOR VILLA! of Labor Leaders
  From South Africa
Military Leader of Rebels
Has No Aspirations to
Overshadow Carranza
Would Support Him for Position and
Is Anxious to Prove Loyalty-
Secures Money.
themselves were ignorant of their, Johannesburg, Union of South
j destination. Africa, Jan.    28.��� Strict    precautions
,    Th* government had chartered the government
i entire   passenger  accommodation    of - ,
jthe steamer Umgenle.    The vessel is'to  k��eP  stc-"et  the  deportation  from
without a wireless system anad will! South Africa of ten of the principal
itake months to reach London. A iaDOr leaders and a strict press cen-
; large  force of  police  and   detectives:        ,,    wu |nHtltBted-
also were abouid.
When the Cmgenie crossed the bar ' u was ��"->' b>' accident that the
] she anchored in the roadsted and the action cf the government became
I prisoners were told that she would re known. The men were heard singing
iniaiu there Tor an hour and a half to j labor songs aboard the train and an
, enable them lo write to their rela-1 investigation disclosed that they were
j tives and friends ashore. i under a strong guard.   The labor men
Price Five Cents,
AUSTRALIAN LOAN
IS OVERSUBSCRIBED
West Australia Secures $10,-
000,000 at Four Per Cent.
in Two Hours.
New Zealand Ten Year Four Per Cent.
Convertible   Bonds���Underwritten for 100|/2.
MAKING BID
Juirez,     Mex.,    Jan.    28.���General
Francisco  Villa,  military  commander
of the rebel forces, today disclaimed
any ambition to become president of
Mexico.     He  said   that  although   his
victories aga'ti^t the Huerta forces at
Ojinaga and Chihuahua had attracted
attention to himself, he did not wish l
to overshadow General Carranza, who]
he recognized as the leader of the re- j
volution.
Should General    Carranza    become |
president, he would  receive my  sup-1 "
port and I would obey his commands." jAmer;can steamship Companies Oper
FOR FLOUR TRADE
FALLS DOWN
ELEVATOR SHAFT
���NECESSARY TO
AMPUTATE LEG
William Saint,    Injured    in    Coasting
Accident, May Not Survive
Injuries.
The young Sapperton boy, William
Saint, who was seriously injured iu
the coasting accident on Hospital
street Tuesday afternoon, was reported in a critical condition at the Royal
Columbian hospital yesterday, the
doctcr attending making arrangements
to amputate the fractured leg some
time today.
Saint sustained other injuries
which have left him in a weakened
condition.
FAVORS STATEWIDE
PROHIBITION  PLANK
Spokane, Jan. 28.���Li, Roy Slater,
diairinan of the s'ate central committee of the Progressive party, announced today that lie is in favor of
inserting a state-wide prohibition
plank in the Progressive party plat-
lorm. He has addresBcd letters to
the thirteen old members of the committee to  find cut their views.
The state central committee will
in. t in Seattle In .March to frame
ibe platform. Governor Johnson, of
California, has accepted an invitation
to address the committee at the
Beattie conference.
said General Villa. "As proof of my
loyalty and as evidence that I have
no ambition to become president, I
would leave the country if he ordered
me to do so."
General Villa's interview was given
In his little plastered adobe house,
where he went immediately on his arrival at Chihuahua. On the floor 1n
the front room where he stood were
sixteen hags, each containing 10,000
Mexican dollars, and on the window
sill were hall a dozen newly purchased diamond rings still glittering in
theie plush boxes.
The coin was purchased from the
banks in El Pnso fcr use in Chihuahua, where silver has been scarce, and
the diamond rings were presents from
various rebel commanders.
General  Villa, much  tanned by hi
ating to Orient Make Reduction
in Freight Rates.
William   Keam   Seniously   Injured
Result of Accident in Westminster Trust Block.
Seattle, Jan. 28.---Announcement
was made today by the transpacific
steamship Iine3 operating in the
Oriental trade out of North Pacific
ports, that effective March 1, a reduction of $1 a ton will be made in rates ; *��t
on shipments of wheat and flour to'"
the Orient.
Kates to pons in Japan will be reduced from $4 to -$3 a ton; from
Seattle to Hong Kong and Manila
from $5 to $4 a ton; from Seattle to
Shanghai from $5.50 to $4.50 a ton.
All   of the   transpacific   steamship
campaign on "the desert about Ojinaga  Unes^ participate    in    the    reduction
wag garbed in a   newly    made   dark  '"'   '
olive green uniform,  the  first tailor
which, it is explained, is being made
In an effort to stimulate offerings for
Loudon, Jan. 28.���The stock markets were buoyant in the forenoon,
but irregular later. Specialties were
active and top-heavy, gilt-edged closing at the top quotation of the day.
Consols closed at 74 7-8, a forecast of
2,1,2 per cent, bank rate tomorrow offsetting the rush for new capital. A
4 per cent, loan for West Australia
for $10,000,000 was oversubscribed in
two hours. New Zealand offers 4 per
cent, ten year convertible bonds for
$19,000,000 and these have been underwritten for 100Vj. Chilean 5 per
cent, treasury bills for $10,000,000
have been placed on the bill market.
Canadian Pacific was supported, but
closed below the best at 219. Grand
_ Trunks were flabby and trading was.
I narrower. Hudson's Bays advanced
Crushed between the elevator shaft I to 10 3-8.
and cage in the Westminster Trust South American tractions and Cana-
block yesterday afternoon at 5 o'clock,! dian Industrials were good, Canadian
William Keam, employed as assistant i Electric advanced four points,
engineer in the building, was taken j The Paris bourse was off color on
the Royal Columbian hospital j preparations for the settlement and
where he was found to be suffeting j fears that an institution which was
from a fractured leg and several I recently embarrassed will be unable
broken ribs. to pull through.
Keam was oiling the apparatus and | ���
in some way lost his footing with the  YOUNG WOMAN ON TRIAL
result that he was badly crushed. He |
is a  widower of middle age and  resides  at    the    corner    of    Eleventh ,
street and  Kingsway, Burnaby.
FOR DEFAMING OFFICIAL
made uniform he ever wore.
The re- j port3 in the Fur East during the dull
bel leader listened with a blank incredulous expression to questions put
up to him, but he answered with a
show of characteristic fierceness In
his clenched fists and black, gleaming
eyes.
"I have never been in anything but
the fullest accord with General Carranza," said General Villa. "1 never
had any personal .ambition to reach
high office. 1 am a fighting man only I
and 1 am fighting for the liberation1
or my country, not to elevate myself.
I am only a soldier under command!
of my chief and 1 shall obey him j
whatever his orders may be. If he j
becomes president and tells me to get
ont of the country, I will do It instant-
ly. No more proof of my loyalty to i
General  Carranza  could  be  asked."
season in Oriental shipping.
SECRETARY McADOO
���*��� -
Earthquake Causes Panic.
Buenos Ayres, Argentine. Jan.
Earthquake shocks occurred  at
doza   today.     The   shocks   were
ceded by    several    pronounced
28.���
Men-
pre-
sub-
Chicago, Jan. 28���Miss Aileen Happ-
ner, who was jointly indicted with
Daniel Donahoe, an attorney, and
Isaac Steifel, a private detective,
charged with conspiracy to defame
Clarence S. Funk, then general manager of the International Harvester
company, is scheduled to be placed)
trial tomorrow.   Donahoe was re-
terranean  rumbles.  The  disturbances ,on ,      ...      , .,       ,,.,,������ ������,���
caused a panic.   Mendoza is the eapi- cently found guilty of the charge and
tal of the province of Mendoza, lying  lined $2000, and Steifel waawquttted
about 60 miles distant from  the vol-      The conspiracy charge grew out_ of
U1CPC   CFATTIF ��">�� ot Aconcagua.   It has a popula- the �������* ch��^'n* .^?n"Hon
Yljl 1 J   jLAI I ll' tion of about 30,000 and is a distribut-1 Uon brought   against
Regional Bank Hearing Will Be Held   quake,
at Sound City Today and Portland   Friday.
iing centre for the trade between
i Buenos Ayres and Chile. In 1861
I Mendoza was overthrown by an earth-
of affec
   Mr. Funk   by
John Hennlng, a former bell boy. The
May Raise His Salary.
'    Indianapolis.    Ind.,    Jan.    28.���The |
question of increasing the president's
; salary from $3000 to $4000 a year, still
was undecided  when the  convention
|    Seattle,  Jan.  28.���Secretary  ef  the  of    ,ne    United    Mine    Workers    of
Treasury   William   McAdco   and   Sec-  America adjourned tonight.    Five dis-1
retary of Agriculture Houston arrived   lricla   remained   to   be   polled.    The;
here today and were met at the train   vote was sai(j l0 De c\ose and will re-
Hennlng suit came soon after Mr.
Funk had given testimony before an,
Illinois senate investigating committee which resulted in the reopening
of charges against William lx>rlmer.
IL S. MAY LIFT
EMBARGO ON ARMS
Constitutionalists Soon   Be
Able to Purchase Ammunition From Uncle Sam
Washington, Jan. ':8.���The ever rc-
cur-ent appeal of the Mexican constitutionalists th:it they be permitted
to pv.:chase arms ln the United
States on ar. even footing with the
Huerta government may soon be
granted. Although President Wilson
and Secretary Bryan have reached no
final determination on that point, the
SLIPPED ONE  OVER
MOOSE JAW COUNCIL  by Governor Ernest  Lister, repiesen-
  tatives    of    commercial    bodies    and
MocBe Jaw Jan 28 Tbe city coun- presidents of Seattle and other banks,
cil which has been operating in a .The weather being fine the secretaries
search tor gas at a point within the | and their party were taken for a
city limits for the past two years has long auto ride through the parks and
not made application for the mineral j boulevards before they went to their
righis and now  that there are indlca-.hotel.
lions of oil there is a possibility that |    A dinner in honor of the secretan.
another   partv   has   slipped   one.  over j was  given  at  the   Hotel
the civic  fathers.    It  has  transpired .tonight by the    Seattle
today that Mrs  Sarah MacKenzie filed  club, a feature of which was the large
for the gas and petrol rights on the  number of northwestern bankers pies*
property in November and when -jn-v ent.   Addresses were mad? by Gover |
city made appUsjUC" for it tcday tho  nor Lister, Mayor Cotterill, Secretary
application was turned down. | McAdoo and Secretary Houston, and.
The city hai already spent $35,000 by representatives   of   banking   and
In boring'   The land where the well'other business from Seward, Juneau |
is was secured by th? city $r.e*m the,and Valdez,. Alaska; Tacoma, Everett, j
C   P   R   aud the only loophole  the ��� North Yakima,  Wenatchee,  Olympia,
city has is the possibility that under Spokane, Walla Walla, Hoqulam
the C. P. It. charter the company had'moods  Pasco,   '"���--������������"������     ��.'��."
the mineral rights.   The city solicitor
qu
ire an official count to decide it.
ASK fOR new
mm wm
Washington
Commercial i
GILMOUR GUILTY
ON ONE COUNT
Extension Miner Convicted
For Rioting���Jury Recommends Mercy.
is taking the matter to the department of the Interior at Ottawa.
form bv the executive in September Washington government today is
asking for a vote by every union as strongly Inclined to such a course' as
to calling a 48-hour strike throughout the next step in Its Mexican policy.
the province protesting against the Informal inquiry among prominent
use of military forces on Vancouver administration officials today dls-
island, brought on another storm late closed the fact that practically the en
In the afternoon session, the rules be-1 Ure cabinet, many members of the
ing suspended at 6 o'clock for one senate foreign relations committee
hour in order to allow the question to and many of the leaders in congress
I.e. threshed out. ,are   ready   to   support   the   president
should be raise the embargo on arms
by proclamation.
The recent defalcation by the
lliuriu government of the interest on
Its bonds on the growing anxiety of
European nations about the financial
niYairs ef Mexico nnd declared intention of the constitutionalists to carry
tiie fighting into the thickly populated
cities of Central Mexico are said to
be underlying reasons for some further development of the American
policy.
Two clauses were on the pamphlet,
one, "Are you In favor of a strike?"
while the second clause read: "If you
are in favor of military intervention
in the Nanaimo strike, then vote No."
No Alternative.
This form of voting, claimed Delegate Maiden of this city, left no alternative to the unions for If the dele
gates opposed the 48-hour strike and
appended a "No" to the ballot paper
it, by the reading and phrasing of the
same, would  have branded the oppo-
WAS FORCED TO
HIDE KRAFCHENKO
Westlake Says Buxton Told
Him as a "Mason" He
Must Aid Bandit
Ed
Chehalis. EllenBb.irg,
Centralla, Mount Vernon, Bellingham
and Bremerton, Wash., and Butte.
Missoula and Silver Bow, Mont. Ex-
Governor Miles C. Moore spoke for
Walla Walla.
The secretaries will hold a regional
bank hearing here tomorrow, and at
night leave for Portland.
PLEASANT SURPRISE
FOR POSTMASTER
of
CUPID CAPTURES SIXTEEN YEAR OLD
DAUGHTER OF LATE MAYOR GAYNOR
New Vork. Jan. 28.���Sixteen year
eld Marion Gaynor, fourth and youngest daughter of the late Mayor Wll*
linm .1. Gaynor, wns married today to
Ralph I ley wood Ishain, son of Henry
engagement had been made because
Of the recent death of the city's
executive.
Owing   to   the  youth  of  the  bride,
the    license    was obtained    by    her
Heywood Isham, New Jersey capital- mother, whose consent   to   the   mar-
ist and president of the Marietta, Co- rlage was   necessary.    Mrs.   Gaynor
1 limbics nnd Cleveland railroad.    The motored to the Brooklyn borough hall
wedding came as a surprise to friends nnd took  the license to tho Gaynor
of the family, but It was explained family home, where Miss Gaynor and
that  no formal announcement of the Mr. Isham signed It.
Winnipeg, Jan. 28. A new turn was
given today to the evidence before
the royal commission Inquiring Into
the escape of John Krafhcenko when
John Westlake. charged with aiding
in the escape, declared that J. H. Buxton had told him thai Krafchenko was
a Mason and that he, Buxton, was a
high Mnson and for that reason Krafchenko was being aided to effect his
freedom. Masons, Buxton told West*
luke, did not believe In the noose and
for that reason he was working to
save the desperado from the gallows.
Buxton also told Westlake that lie
represented the upper strata of Kraf-
Ohengo's friends, but that the bandit
had plenty of friends in the underworld.
When WestlPk*. protested against
taking Krafchenko Into bis suite, saying it was a serious matter, Buxton
told blm: "It will be n damn night
more serious for you if you don't."
Westlake told the commission that
he did not wnnt to harbor Krafchenko
but that he was scared Into doing It.
Westlake maintained that he had nothing to do with Hagel, Constable Reld
Letter  Carriers  and   Inside   Staff
Postoffice Make Pretentation to
J. W. MacDonald.
The retiring postmaster, J. W. Mac-
Dohald, was turprised in his office on
Tuesday afternoon by the letter carriers of the city and <:ho. Inside staff
of the office, who presented hlra with
a handfome travelling bag completely
equipped with toilet articles. The address w'.iich accompanied the gift was
read by L. Thornbur, while Mrs. Chas.
Woods made the presentation.
Regret at the facL that Mr. MacDonald was severing his connections with
the postoffice w-as generally expressed and reference was made to the
gocd feeling which at all times has exit ted between him and his staff. The
retiring postmaster was taken completely by surprise, but he gathered
himself together and in a few suitable
words conveyed to the delegation his
deep appreciation of the kind testimonial.
Popular Government.
Toronto. Jan. 28.-Ex-President
William H. "���a*" tv'.; afternoon de>-
or"any others connected with the plot. I llvered before the literary and sclen-
All t'.ie arrangements with him had tillc society of the University of Tor-
been made by Buxton. Weetlnke will .onto en address on "Popular Govern- been
continue his evidence tomorrow. ment."
Guilty on the sixth count, that of
rioting, was the verdict brought in
yesterday by the special assize jury-
in the case of David Gllmour, seventh
in line of the 38 Extension miners to
be put on trial at the present sitting
cf the court. In returning the verdict
the jury recommended that the mercy
of I ie court be extended to the prison-   .
li addrrsing the jury, counsel for
the defence dwelt at considerable
length on what he termed 'the feeling
| which existed between the union and
I non unieii men In Extension as mir-
, rored in the testimony given by the
: witnesses for the crown. He claimed
I that no ease has teen made out by
j the crown and asked for the complete
! acquittal of tne prisoner on all six
!charges
Kor the crown A. I). Taylor, K.C.,
pointed out tiie significance of the
evidence of Louis Neunthal. This
man, a prisoner awaiting sentence under a conviction registered at this assize. Fald he had seen Officer Haydock
struck down, but he did not know who
I hit him. Haydock had testified that
the accused had hit him and eouns"!
for the crown maintained that if Neunthal had seen Haydock struck down
and the prisoner was not the man who
had struck him, he would have said
so in his evidence. As proof of the
feeling that prevailed among the ri('-
ers at Extension. Mr. Taylor referred
the jury to the Bowater girl who had
testified for the defence and the manner in which she had given her testimony. "Brazen" was counsel for the
'���rown's characterization of her af.i-
tudc.
The honorable Justice  Morrison  In
summing up cautioned the jury about I
evidence as to identity, while he also
dwelt on the dangerous method of defence  taken  In  the case,  that of at-
eemptlng to prove an alibi.   To make
this   defence   complete,   his   lordship
said, every moment of the time material In the matter must be accounted
for by the prisoner, otherwise It was
faulty.
"In fact," said his lordship. "It has
held  that  failure 'to  prove  au
iibl amounts to proof of guilt."
Delegation   Waits   on Government���Truck Farm
For Delta,
Victoria. Jan. 28.-The request that
the department of public works provide estimates to cover the construction of a. iflrge new ferry boat capable
e*f iiolding at least 20 teams for operation between Woodward's Slough
and Ladner on the Fraser, was presented to Hon. Thomas Taylor, minister of works, by a deputation'which
waited upon him yesterday afternoon,
fhe subject during the present week
has already been brought to the attention of Premier .McBride and of the
municipal committee by representatives oi Delta.
Yesterday the agitation for increased ferry accommodation went one step
further when several members of the
house joined the Delta delegation and
laid the whole case before Hon.  Mr.
Taylor.    The    Delta    representatives
were President D. McKee of the Delta
board of trade, H. Benson and D. B.
Grant.   They were sponsored by F. J.
MacKenzie, M.L.A. for Delta.
Model  Truck  Farm.
The  establishment  by   the  provincial    agricultural    department   of    ii
model truck farm in the Delta and the
construction of a permanent highway
From  the end  of    the    Westminster
bridge to the  international boundary
line,  through  the  same constituency,
were among the suggestions made by
K   J.   MacKenzie,   Delta,   who  spoke
In the house In the debate on the reply
to the address.    Mr. MacKenzie spent
much of his time in extolling the advantages of his  district,    which    he
claimed was ubout the greatest ever.
Instancing the fertility of the dyked
lands  of  that   Bectlon,   he   said   that
one season's yield of a tract of less
thnn  30,000 acres comprised $400,000
worth cf hay, $375,000 worth of grain.
"151000 worth of potatoes and roots,
$120,000 of milk, $16,000 of eggs, $180.-
000 of cattle Bheep and hogs, $100,000
e.f horses and $9000 of miscellaneous,
making a total of $1,350,000.   He proposed that  In view of the fact that
the  Delta  municipality  in  particular
vas such  a good district for model
farming  the  provincial    government
should   expend   some   portion  of  Uie
Dominion grant ln aid of agriculture
for the establishment of a truck gar-
Jen farm.
Incidentally, ln detailing the prowth
of the lower Fraser valley Mr. MacKenzie contended that the time had
gono by when a crate of eggi ,ould
glut the New Westminster market or
when a farmer entering that city to
do business would have to wait until
noon before finding anyone to whom
he cculd dispose cf his produce. r��piw<pp^wiP^ppip��ww��pww��flppai^B!^e*iw��w"
������AGE  TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29. 1914.
An Ind. pendent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
thp Fraser Valley.    Published every morning except Sunday by lhe National Printing
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKenxle Street, New Westminster, British j
Columbia. Hour. SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be adilr, ss. ,1 to The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TKLK.t'HoNKS���Business Office and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms (all departments), SW1.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, it per year, $1 for three months, 40c per
rao-stli. By mall, $3 per year. ZSc pi
CONFESSES MURDER
OE TORONTO MAN
DOG  BEFRIENDS THIEF
AND ATTACKS  POLICE
Youth Gives Himself Up to New York
Police and Tells of Crime Committed  Last  August.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on
month,
application.
THURSDAY MORNING,  JANUARY  29,   1914.
WHEN WILSON FROWNS.
Latest advices from Washington, Uncle Sam's capital,
have it that President Woodrow Wilson is wrinkling his
forehead at the repudiation of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty
relative to Panama canal tolls, which was one of the last
acts of the Taft administration. Wilson may not understand presidenting in the same way as his predecessors,
hut he has a wonderfully clear idea of right and wrong
and an equally wonderful strength of will to back up what
he believes comes under the head of the former. Hence
it may be assumed that since he has frowned at the proposal to disregard the agreement with Great Britain with
respect to tolls through the canal and give preference to
American bottoms, there will be something stirring in the
near future around the halls of congress on this subject.
The principle of exemptions to American coastwise
vessels is held by Great Britain and by a great many United States authorities as well to be a direct violation of the
terms of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty, which provided that
the canal should be free and open to the vessels of commerce and war of all nations on terms of entire equality
with the charges of traffic just and equitable.
President Wilson, as has been proved since he took up
his abode in the Wihte House, decided questions that came
up to him on the plain issues of right and wrong when it
is at all possible to boil them down to that analysis. He
has further proved since his tenure of office commenced
that his decision invariably goes to the side which he believes to be right; while he has demonstrated to the complete satisfaction of everybody concerned that when he
has once decided a thing is right his mind stays made up
and congress and senate have to make up their administrative minds accordingly.
In view of these facts, it would appear that Great
Britain could not do better than await the president's
judgment on the question of Panama canal tolls before
taking any further action or making any further representations in the matter beyond placing the foreign side
of the case clearly before the head of the American nation. From a Canadian standpoint, the British contention
appears to be nothing but just and in strict accord with the
letter and spirit of the treaty supposedly signed in good
faith by the United States and Great Britain. The repudiation of that agreement by the United States through
its decision to exempt from tolls its own coastwise vessels
was ihe work of a former administration and it is only
fair that President Wilson, whose course hitherto in all
other matters has been clear and well defined as just and
true, should be given ample opportunity to set his government and the people which he represents right in their
relations to an extremely friendly power.
New York, Jan. 2K. -A troubled con
science has led Henry    Schaefer
years old, of Long Island City, some-1
times    ironworker    and    waiter,    to
make a complete confession to Commissioner Dougherty  of tbe  part be
played   in  the  killing of  William    (',.
Martin, a Toronto milliner, last August.
The young man walked into a precinct station and said: "I understand
you are looking for me in connection
with the Martin murder. I want to
give myself up."
lie was held on a technical charge
of homicide and then taken before
the commissioner.
Scliaefer told Doherty how he had
first become acquainted with Martin in front of a restaurant at 55ih
street and Eighth avenue on August
13, the day on which the Toronto man
arrived in the city, and on the evening of which he was found dead in a
furnished room.
Hid in Closet.
"I made a date with him for eight
o'clock that, night," Schaefer's story I
ran, "and then 1 went to tell my
room mate, Jack Serago, about It.
We agreed that the man would h^
easy picking, and Serago declared
himself in on the job. He took off
his shoes and hid in the closet ot
our room. Then 1 went aud got Martin.
"I saw that the milliner was wearing a valuable gold watch, chain and
locket and that he had two diamond
rings. At a signal, Serago sprang
out of the closet and tackled our man I
gripping him by the throat for
of an outcry.
lie  went  Liter  to  New  Orleans    and
in :,(���.��� to Buenos Ayres.
iie   was   constantly   a   prey   to  his
conscience,  he  said,    after    learning
that  Martin had been kilied nml determined to work his way hack    and
make   a  clean   breast  of  ii.
Sent to  Tombs.
Schaefer  was  brought  before  Coroner  Feinburg  this  afternoon  under
guard of Detective Owens, and following the hearing he was committed to | the glass.    Later on,  however,  when
jthe Tombs without bail, to await the a policeman tried  to enter the store,
action   of   the   grand    jury    on     the  the dog refused  to let him  pa,ss and
Charge of homicide made by  the  po   tore a hole in  his uniform   with    IU
llice.    To   the   coroner,  Schaefer    re-  teeth.   The officer had to use his club
hearsed his version of the    murder, to make the dog let go.
2J telling practically the same story,   he      The identily of the burglar was dis
bad   given   the  officers  of  the   West,! covered   when   detectives   noticed     a
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
London,    Ont,    .Ian
night when a 14 year   old   newsboy
broke the window of a grocery stjre I
at 364  Richmond street, and inserted |
his liand in the opening, the bull ter- '
rier, which  nightly guards th,* promises   wagged  hh   tail  and   licked  the j
boy's hand  w here  it hail  been cut by I
8.-- Monday j     AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone it 417. liuom
22 Mart Block.
H. H. Smith. W. j  Qlw_
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANT���
.Vork   undertaken    Ir.    city    ant    omilil.,
Mints.   211-12   Westminster   Trust   152
Phone   Ui.     P.  O.   Ilox   607 *
���17th  stn et  station.
VICTORIA DISCARDS
ALTERNATIVE SUITE
youngster stealthily wrapping a
wounded liand in front of a restaurant. At the police station he confessed, implicating several other hoys,
| all of whom probably wlll appear in
jthe juvenile court.
T. K. HODGB, CHARTERED ACCOUNT
!.'.:."' 3-/',��� Westminster Trust buil��A
Phone 428. (jj^f;
NTERNATIONAL STEAM AND OPI1K-
atliiK   Engineers,   Local   543,   meets   In
Labor Temple every Arm    and    third
Thursday of the month. II. McLaughlin
To Box bYs. C 8au"der''   ���r***k
Honor* for  Mikado.
London, Jan. 28.���One of the most
imposing suites which ever left Kng-
liand to attend a foreign  court  tunc*
Decide to Stop Practice on March 1��� i tion will accompany Prince Alexander
Revert to Continuous System of Teck and the princess when they
 Labor Problem. 8�� t0 the coronation o f the emperor
  |of Japan in November. Lord Methune
will represent the army and Sir Johr
���TOW WESTMINISTER LODGE, Na i
B * P- O. of Elkr of the D. of C. din
the first and third Thursday at I p. nT"
rf 0f �� Hall. Eighth atreet. A WelU
Oray, Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smlih. Bee-
retary-
If people would stop roasting the tango there wouldnt'
be a couple dancing it three months hence.
A Toronto girl yawned so hard that she dislocated
her jaw.   Now if that had occurred in Vancouver .
An M. P. at Ottawa has introduced a bill to amend
the Money Lenders act. Legislation to amend the money
borrowers would come in handy just now.
ItVa pretty hard job to tell just where the Socialists
stand when it comes to a question of immigration after
their delegates to the B. C. Federation of Labor have voted against a "white Canada."
It isn't exhibition time yet, but that's no reason why
New Westminster folk should not keep the big fair for
1914 in their minds, and help prepare for it in any way
thev can.
Victoria, Jan. 28.���A bone of controversy over which the aldermen of
the last and present councils have
fought lias been the alternating shift
system, and the city council has approved after a debate the project of
the sanitary committee to stop ths
practice on March 1, and revert after
then to the continuous system.
Alderman Uell answered Alderman
C'uihbert's contention that the date
should be accelerated, and Alderman
Todd, chairman of the committee,
said difficulties would arise ln making
the change without notice to the
men.
The mayor believed that by March
1 the city would be in a position to
place a large number of men at work,
and thus prevent the dislocation of
business, which would ensue from a
sudden change of plans.
To put the elderly men of tbe city,
fear vino cannot do a full day's work, into
the charge of the Salvation Army I
"In the fight Martin fell to the floor with the idea of them being engaged
striking on Ihe back of his head. Ile on a rock pile, led the city council
was unconscious when we picked him   l"1-0 a debate.
up. We carried him into the bed- The recommendation of the corn-
room, gagged him and bound his legs mittoe was strongly opposed, and
together, so we would have lots of Alderman Cuthbert'g pronounced op-
time for our getaway. We didn't position received loud applause in a
have the least notion that he was crowded council chamber,
dead." |    Alderman  Fullerton  suggested  that
Separated in Denver. the subject should be referred to the
Schaefer   said   that   with   the  valu-  streets committee,
allies  he and  his accomplice took $G      Alderman McNeil] declared that the
Fisher the navy. Prince Alexander
will convey the order of the bath to
be bestowed upon the Mikado, thus
duplicating the mission some years
ago of Prince Arthur of Connaught,
Why Do Women Suffei
When They Could Be Wall?
It is so easy to be well and strong and
able to enjoy life, that it is surprising
how many women drag themselves
through the day suffering tortures from
Ume back due to kidney
trouble. Mrs. Wilcox
found the way to cure
herself and gladly writes
about it so that others
may be induced to use
the same remedy.
| j. O. O   M.. NO. 8B4.��� MEETS ON !*'IltW*|-
���    nrul IhlrU Tuesday lu each month at  ��
I),   in.   ill   the   Labor     Temple.     ||       |
j    Learoy, dictator;  W. J. Urovee, secretary.
from their victim. Then they fled
from the city, going first to Baltimore and then to St. lxiuis and other
points west. In these cities they
pawned the jewelry. They ijuarrelled
in Denver and that was the last Schaefer  heard  of his  partner,  he said.
intention of the committee was not to
force all men on the rock pile, but to
carry on, till ether works began to
open up, men who drifted about without either food or shelter.
The letter went to the streets committee.
t. O. O. P. AMITT LODGE NO. 17���Ths
���O. 0. O, F.. Is held every Monday
night at S o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall
19,rne.T Carnarvon and Eighth street*
Visiting brethem cordially Invited
R. A. Merrithew, NO.: H. W Sangsler
V. O.; W. C Chatham. P. 6., record
uik secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
W. E FALES���Pioneer Funeral Dlrectm
and Embalmer. 112-118 Agues street
opposite Carnegie Library.
I. POWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CBK-
ter ft Hmma. Ltd.)���Funeral director*
and emhalmers. Parlors 406 Columbia
street.    New   Westminster.    Phono   til
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WlflHTMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets In the board
room, City flail, aa foliowe: Third Friday ot each  month;  quarterly  in.-otlna
l\n     Ilia     * lilrrl     TP^tA��� m,    ^.i     vn_i         ..       w
on lhe third Friday of February, May
: and  November at 8  p.m.    An-
AllgTJSt _.._ ...���.._.���. _. ��� r.,���.
nual meetings on the third Friday ot
February, C. a. Stuart Wade, secretary.
That San Diego youth who got a diamond engagement:
ring from his lady love and pawned it to buy a wedding
ring nh' her managed to get cupid and high finance? badly j
mixed.
DANCING   Trite   TANGO.
Two of the Tango dancers, who are at the Opera House with the Colonial
company this week.
If all courts held, as a Montreal one has done, that a
man who is injured and claims damages is the best judge
of the extent of his own sufferings, there wouldn't be
much use defending actions for indemnity.
It might be pertinent to ask what grounds a delegation from London has for approaching the Canadian government to urge the purchase of any site in the imperial
capital for Dominion offices. It may be all right ami pro-
per, but it savors of a little interference.
$4,000   TO   LOAN   ON
INSIDE SECURITIES
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
7 5<i Columbia St.     312 315 Westminster Trust Bids.
Phone Soil. Phone 85L.
i inn   iinwrogifBuiirrwimi 11 n iiiiii ii wiiiihi
kICHADSON
HUMPHRIES
>m t'oTumhia
VIKN'S Ol'TKITTKIW
Westminster Trust lilriit
The first Canadian woman to be appointed a judge'
has taken up her duties in Calgary and it is to be expected;
that the metropolis of the foothills will hold its metropolitan nose higher than ever.   How will the lawyers address
her, "May it please your honoress," or will they invent j
something new?
BOILERS   Rjvcted Sr*?el Pines
 BURIN OBL      ���
-��    .. j._i i-e
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
Hig Lorraine.
"During the last winter, I was bothered
very much with a Weak Back. I was
advised by a friend to try GIN PII.LS
aud I did. The first box I found helped
me very much and I found when I had
taken the second, I waa completely
cured." Mas. F. WILCOX.
If GIN PII.LS do not do all that we
say they will���let us know, aud we will
cheerfully refund you your money. Send
for a free sample and see for yourself
that they will do you good. Then buy
the regular boxes at your dealers���joe.,
6 for fa. 50. 202
National Drug and Chemical Co. of
Canada, 1-ia.iited Toronto,
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
I SPECIFICATIONS. AGREEMENTS QF
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strict!*
confidential. H. Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.   Phone 702.
^^^ PROFESSIONAL.
! CORBOULD, GRANT ft McCOT.L. BAr,-
risters. Solicitors, eta   40 Lorne Street.
| New Westminster. O. E. Corbould. K.
C.   J. R. Grant   A. B. McColl.
j ADAM  SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTF
at-Jnw.  Solicitor, etc.    Solid.or for
1 Bunk of Vancouver. Offices: M.
chants Bank Building. New Weslmtfl
ter. B.C. Telephone No. 10"0. Cal
address "Johnston." Code Waste'
Union.
10 IHE
i W. P. HANSFORD. BARRISTER, Solicitor, etc., Colllster Block, corner Columbia unci McKenzie streets, New Westminster B.C. P. O. Box 285. Telephone S44.
WHITESIDE. EDMONDS ft WHITbV
side ��� Barristers and Sollaltors, Westminster Trust Blk.. Columbia street.
N��>w Westminster, B. C. Cable addre#a
"Whiteside." Western Union. P. O.
Drawer 200. Telephone (9 W. J.
Whiteside, K. C; M. L. Edmonds. D.
Whiteside,
fACTURER
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample walerfront-
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
I. STILWELL CLUTB. Barrister-at-law,
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia an*
McKenile streets. New Wcstinlnstur.
B, C.   P. O. Box Ul.    Telephone   71��.
I P. HAMPTON BOLE. BAKKISTRJL,
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Har*
block. 28 Lorne street. New Westminster. B. C.
McWUARRIB, MARTIN ft CA8SADT.
Barristers and Solicitors. IDS to tli
Westminster Trust Block. O. B. Martin. V,'. G. McQuarrie and George L
Ca seedy
3YNOP8I8   OP  COAL   MINING   US
OULATIONS
'     CO A I. MINING rights of the Dominica
In   Manitoba.   Saskatchewan  ant   Alberta.
; the   Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories snd In a portion of tho Province
1 if British Columbia, may be leased for ev
i term of twenty-one rears at an   annual
; rental nl II an acre. Not more than Hit
teres wlll be leased to one applicant.
Application  for a  lease  must  be  made**
liy  the applicant In person to the  As -nt
{ or Sub-Agent of the district In which the
IkIiIh applied for are situated.
In surveyed torrltory the Innrl must r*
lescrlbed   by   sections,   or   legnl   suli divt-
, <irins of sections, and In unsurveyed ter-
��� rltory   the   tract   applied    for    KlinII    b��
naked ��ut by the applicant hlnwlf.
I*;���rli application must be arcmpsnl-*.
ay a fee of $6 which wlll be rerumleil i:
be rights applied for are not iiviilliiMe
! out not otherwise. A royalty shall tm
'iilil on the merchantable output of tb*
nine nt the rate of five cents per ton
The person operating the mine slialk
furnish the Agent with sworn it-tii'i*.
tccouiitlng* for the full quantity of ih.-t
iliiititahli- coal mined and pay the rurally thereon. If the coal mining ilglitn
ire not being operated such returns shout***
be  furnished at  least  once a year.
The lease wlll Include the coal  mining*
eights  only,   but   tho  leasee   will   be   p��r-
' .-nlited   to   purchase   whatever   available
} mrface  rights  may be considered   neoes-
���in ry for the working of the mine at the
-ate of $10 an acre.
r'or full Information application shout**
i ie made to the Secretary of the Depart
iu-.nl of the Interior, Ottawa, or to an?
j tgent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands
W. W. CORT.
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N.   R    -Unauthorised publication of this
.'Ivertlsement wlll not be paid for.
)OX   4-1
TELEPHONE    124
CO., LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front  Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES,
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Ite-sldence Y. W. C. A Phone 132*.
MATERNITY, SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED*.
.'rtwjsfe THURSDAY, JANUARY 29,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NE**a
-.j- r^.-^r*. M.7r^m-^r~^^_L��j*ar��:-iaar3i:i   i ni���> hi
Association Assists I
B. C. Fruit Growers
We Can Furnish Any Room in Your House Cheaper
Than Anyone Else in This City or any Other City.
Don't go to Vancover ami then try to make your, elf believe you
have saved money, (live us a chance* to figure with you and we wlll
tiiow   you  how   to   nave   money at home.
JANUARY SAIE BARGAINS���GenuineReductians
$-10.00 Solid Quarter Oak .Dresser for $23.50
$32.00 Solid Quarter Cut Oak Dresser  $17.53
$28.00 Solid ruined Oak Dresser $16.50
sis.i.n White Enamel Chlnnonler  for   $11.50
$32.50  Mahogany Chiffonier ror $19.50
$42.50 Solid Quarter Cut Pah Chiffonier   $25.75
$14.00Solld Quarter Cut Oak Hall  Racks   $10.50
rive niece Parlor Suite, only $29.50
$85.00 Fumed Quartered Oak Dining Itoom Suite, Duff.-t. Pedestal Extesion Table, ti leather   upholstered   chairs,   all   Quar
tered Oak    59.00
Remnants cf 80c. and 50c, Linoleum, to clear at, per yard 35c.
Odd Window Shades; good quality; to clear at ,eaxh   35c.
BIG BARGAINS IN RUGS, CURTAINS AND DRAPERIES
The   repor
: i cretary of
of the   executive and engaged In tbe prairie provinces   on'
th,*    British   Columblajtbe association's  work January it to I
: Fruit Growers' association aa received 119, it*14.
I at the annual meeting of the a&socia-1    Members  of  the  labor    committee
i tion in  Victoria en January 21 gives  met the  royal  agricultural and  labor |
j an   idea  of  the   comprehensive   work  commissions,   'ilie committee en mar |
���being carried on by this organization Iketing organization   met   al Salmon
dm in:*;   the   entire   year.     The   mem-   Arm  February  X.    The committee on
' b< rship  has  largely   increased   during  advertising   met   at   Vernon   July   11
the past year and the financial State- The    transportation    committee    met:
inent shows a substantial balance on May 18 at Vancouver; D cember 19 at ,
hand although this amount wlll be re-1 Siemens, and January  2u,   1!:14.    at.
i quired in the near future. Victoria.
The  assistance  of  both  the  provin- i Government  Aid.
I cial and  Dominion  governments    has      The increase in    our    grant    from
been a valuable aid to the organiza- $3500, In 1918, to $8500, In 1913, has
Hon and has    made    possible    many  greatly  facilitated   the efficient     pcr-
i schemes   that    would    net   otherwise   formance   of   the   increasing   work   Of
I have heen carried out. the  association.    The  department   of
I     The  following   is  the  report  of  tb? j agriculture   has   continued   to   supply
I executive  and   the   secretary-treasurer  the  services  of  a  secretary-treasurer.
i in part us made at the recent conven- and facilities  for carrying on Ihe of*
lion: lice work of the association and, as iu
Vour  directors   nut,   following    the   previous  years,   lias   ISBUfd   your    units! annual meeting, and elected   as nual report
your executive VV. ('. RIcardo, presl-'
dent;   R.  M.  Palmer,  vice-president;
Humor and
Philosophy
mr VV MCA/4 M. SMITH
RETROSPECT.
IT doesn't get you nnywrccre
To sit and plan and sigh
About tiie things you might bave done
In days that are gone by.
But still It makes a pleasant hour
When In lhs dunk you Kit
To think about tho many times
You might have made a hit.
-��.
That time you sold the homestead out
When, had you held It down
Until the boom, you might have been
The richest man In town;
That day you took a whirl In stocks
Is also food for thought,
For had you bought Instead of sold
You would not have been caught.
And, ah, that pretty girl you met
A year ago last .May,
Had you hut mads lhe question pop,
She might bo yours today!
Or had you taken the advice
Of your old Uncle Hill
And gone to school he might have left
You money In his will.
Energy and Wo k.
"What becomes ut the energy ot m<����
Hon  ��f  ii   street  car   when  suddenly
stopped?"
Law-mass multiplied by velocity
equals momentum. The mass of the
car In pounds or tons multiplied by its
specific speed iu feet per second gives
ii product named foot pounds or foot
tons.   This momentum is expended at
: the Instant of collision or impact in delivering a blow, us in the case of a
cannon bull. If the body receiving the
Impact Is movable part of the tnouien-
1 turn will appear in It as motion. If
immovable the car will be smashed or
move backward. And the molecules of
the matter nt point of Impact will be
. Increased in temperature and also lie
, moved somewhat. This requires energy, and work has been accomplished
from instant of collision until rest obtains. Tbe answer Is the energy of
momentum Is transformed into work.���
ESdgar I.uclen I.iirkiii iu New Vork
American,
Sixth and Carnarvon Streets
OSS
Phone 588
Treasurer's  Report.
Vour   funds   on   December   I
were briefly as follows:
Expi nditures  on  government
grant    :
K>:p( Ddltur  B     on     bank     account   	
Expi i dii ire    on cash   	
!,  1913,
:'.*i". I
���^B  i.i,
Total expenditures    $2,248.11
Bank b fiance   1,196.18
Grant balance    4 290.50
^^B     8.C4
Order  Your  Suit  at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
ulO   Clarkson   St.
We guarantee  satisfaction.
Collister   Block.
USE OLBVE OIL
��**w<��aana^���^
Either for the Table, Salads or Medicinal purposes, use it PTJUE���buy it
hero and there's no doubt as to its
purity,
I*',\cry drop of Olive Oil sold here
Is pressed from SELECTED OLIVES
by the best producers in Italy.
^^^J AT RYALL'S.
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Opticnn) Phone 57
WHEN
YOVX
UN iO N
HOUSE ��� ALL   WHITE      g
THE
STRAND
CAFE
���.IrWkfl
WHY NOT TRY OUR SUNDAY
OPPOSITE  C.  P.  R. DEPOT.
DINNER?                           |
IT'S   DIFFERENT.     |
w. s. Foggo, f. l). Nicholson, W. :\
Somers, Thomas Ahriel and it. M.
Wlnslow, s cretary. The minister and
deputy   minister   < f   agriculture   also
ECl   ex-ol'ficio.
Policy of the Association.
The association's work has been
carrletLen by th** directors, the executive and the committees on transportation, legislation, labor, advertising and  marlii linn organizm ion.  Vour  Cash	
officers have worked to secure the eu  -
forcemenl  of your views as express*      Total  balance    $5,494.32
ed In the resolutions of the last an- The expenses of the present me 1-
nual meeting, and have also Investl- Ing, of the committee to tin* prairies,
gated oilier necessary matters and'and meetings up to tin* end of March,
hav taken appropriate action, where will absorb this amount.
such was possible, to advance the In- A full report up to March 31, by the
terests ol our fruit industry. auditor general   will  be  Incorporated
Our   association,    in    dealing with  In the annual report,
such matters as transportation, legis- Membership.
latlcn, tariffs, the extension of mar- There are 698 fully paid-up mem-
kits, advertising, etc., has worked in hers enrolled tor 1913, of whom 15
a smaller way along much the sam" are for life; 162 Independent annual,
lines as the (itres Protective league and 519 through the 18 affiliated
of California, whose workings your organizations, an Increase of 101
secretary had opportunity to Investl- members over 1912 in total member-!
gate during the year. ship.
It   is   interesting   to   ne'e   that   thi I Reports to  Members.
fruit growers of the four northwestern Copies i f the annual repor! were I
slates have recently formed a Do- issued to each member, Weekly feci.duous Protective league, to wcrk ports on market conditions have been
along similar lines lor the fruil in- issued by the markets commissioner,
dustry of those States. The similar- from Calgary, and special reports en
ity in aims and in methods, of these fruit an,j vegetable crop prospect*
organization^, should be sufficient both In B. C. and competitive states.'
guarantee to us that this association A special report of the legislative
has been founded and is working commit'ie dealt with their work at
along right lines for the accomplish- Ottawa and elsewhere. A similar re-
ment of its objects, lis efficiency port was issued on reductions in ex-
rcsis very largely on Its members, and  prCss rates.
��� spi daily on their action on large Sueh interim reports on the associa-
quesllons in the sessions of our an* tlon's business serve to keep members
nual meetings- informed    and   have . received    very
Messrs.   Foggo   and   Abriel,  Of     the  hearty  approbation.    The  system     of
legislative    committee,    attended    at  interim reports should be further ex-
Ottawa, February 22 to March 2.   to'tended in future,
piess your resolutions and  your case' B. C.  Etcmolooical  Society.
before the agriculture committee cf Your resolution asking the provln-
th���' house of commons, and the re- cial government to grant this organi-
Eponslble  minis', rs;   they   have  been  zatlon  $250.00   per    annum    and    to
| iirini their :'.':n:;:i! report, recelv d
the a; j rovi 1 i ." lhe minister. The a
sociatlon has Held very useful meetings, as evidenced by its report, eop-
-Mifs o# which were sent to the members of our association.   The society's
Alas, our hindsight ls so goodl
If we ot tiist could suo
Ah sharply as In uf'.or yours
lluw hsppy WO would be!
AimI so II g.vc.H us Joy subdued
As plans we lay and plots
Concerning things that we wuuld do
Could we repeat in spots.
The Modern View.
.T3,^2
Three Birthdays a Year.
There Is apparently plenty of fun for
the child In Sweden lu tbe matter of
birthdays, but the parent can hardly
be expected to feel the same, for the
children there do not confine themselves
to oue birthday, but tbey must have
three. Of course the Urst one Is the
real birthday, nnd the other two are
those wlu.se names the Swedish boy
or girl bears. For every day lu the
year of the Swedish calendar has Its
own separate name, besides the weekly names which other nations have.
Sometimes If the parent gives the child
n second name or a llrst oue that cannot he found lu the calendar, the child
loses out on one birthday. And considerable protest must follow, too, when
the child becomes old enough to realize what be is missing, in the German
illleudur every day has a name also,
but the observance of these days Is
not at all common iu the latter country.
English Harvest Feasts.
The   feusts  that   now   take  place  nt
the close of the harvest season in Kug-
Innd arc siua!! affairs compared  with
the old fashioned harvest suppers held
formerly.     In   some   of   the   northern
counties    the    farmers    would    give
churns of cream, and it was served out
in cups to the laborers.    Nowadays a
^^^^^^^^^^^_^^^_^^^^^_^_ glass of ale or cider is the substitute
Particular. for tbe old time feast.    In some parts
"How do you like the little girl who ' of the north of Ireland the ancient cus-'
bus just moved In next door. Mabel?"      torn still lingers as "the churn supper."
"My mamma doesn't let me play with
"Don't you like her?"
^^^^^^^^_^_^H**'V> " Cr ov |r?i 	
"lie married his atliuity."
"lie did?"
"V.s."
"Mercy! 1 never heard of such a
thing!"
"Why shouldn't  lie;''
"But they nreu't affinities after they
are married.'
"Ub-huli!"
"Then why doesn't your mother let
you play with her':"
"'Cause she never wants me to play
wilh people's little girls who calls their
maids 'hired girls.' "
A very old custom is tile linking of n
large cake by the farmer's wife. Thin
Is cut up and served out to every one.
including children, accompanying the
"horkey cart" Into the farmyard. The
"borkey cart" was the cart on which
tiie last load of the season was diawu
to the farm.���London Answers.
I
a
if yon sre doing �� jocsl
builnell talk over your
advertising problems
with the Advertising Department of this newspaper.
If yon are doing: �� provincial or nstlonul bmi-
nsjl 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
goj, l.urasden Building,
Toronto.
^THE MODERN CARPET
i  OF BAGDAD
INHERE are 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 1
immediately he fcund himself there.
Some e gent 3 of this nature would be appreciated by many a
manufacturer in jumping the demand for his prcduct into
a thousand places, a thousand miles away from his far*ory
Apparently to such a man there is no means of "getting
there" and placing his name and his goods right into that
territory, except by slow, laborious bit-by-bit acquaintanceship���and mouth-to-mouth testimonials.
But he has overlooked the modern Carpet of Bagdad.
// is Newspaper Advertising.
Fanciful! you say?
Did you ever hear of Edward*' Soups? Well, the genial
eld cook who forms the trade mark just jumped right from
Ireland to a thcusand places in Canada in a week���on the
Carpet of Newspaper Advertising.
Ever hear of Tillscn's Oats? The "braw Sect" who stands
for this prcduct steppid ever night, as it were, from a small
town in Ontario tj i -actically every to->vn and village in
Canada.
Wriglcy's Cum���Sunshtne Furnaces���Ccmfott Soap���all have
taken advantage cf this Modern Carpet cf Bagdad��� Newspaper
Advertising.
TO  THE
MANUFACTURERS  OF  CANADA:
If you have a name and a prcduct that you wish
placed in demand throughout Canada, take advantage at once cf th: modern carpet of Bagdad���
newspaper Advertising.
I
I
I work    deals    very largely    with    the
; economic  side of pest  control, v. hich
must benefit the fruit industry.
Dominion    Fruit   Division.
All     the     Dominion     government's '
���work  relating  to   fruit  marketing,  in-
eluding  the  enforcement   of  the    Inspection and Sales act. part 9, is carried  out   by  the  fruit  division,   under
the dairy  and cold storage    commis* ,
9ioner's branch.
The growth of the fruit Industry in
'recent years    has    encouraged    fruit
growers to urge that the fruit division
ibe elevated  to the lank of a depart-
I mental   branch,     'lhe   third   Dominion
fruit  conference,  held   at  Ottawa,     in
February, 191::. the executive of   the
iNuticnal   Fruit   Growers'   association*
'and the  Provincial  Fruit Growers' as
'sociations of Ontario and Nova Scotia
have all favored this step.
National   Fruit  Growers'   Association. '
i    Your president and secretary, elect !
ed  to  the  executive  of  the  National
Fruit   Growers'  association,   attended
its organization   meeting  at  Toronto
recently.    This association originated !
;ln the last Dominion conference,  Its |
object being to bring the fruit grow- \
ers of all Canada together for united
action on such  broad  matters as af-
feet the whole industry-
Essential to its success is the sup- i
ply of necessary funds.    Your executive has already supported the request ;
of the national executive for a grant j
of $2500 annually    by    the Dominion I
government,  to  finance  it3  executive
and directors meetings and.  if possible, to secure a paid secretary.
Parcels Post.
Your executive,  finding  in  the  parcels post  Idea the prospect   of wider
distribution   and   great, r   facility     in
con-
Grating.
"Life is just out; gritud sweet song." .
"Huh:"
"Well':"
"That may lie, but too blamed ninny ���
of us enn'l lind the tii!i... for ibe variations, and tbe rest are mostly off tha
key."
Sure Enough.
"There's no curse like i'i health."
"Ob; 1 don't know.    It has its uses."
"Name one."
"It   has  got  several   notable  persons
out of the penitentiary."
/	
The Nerve of Him.
"You know BrewerV"
"Yes."
"What does he do for a living?"
"Nothing,    lie just lives without any
excuse."
Distinctive Dress In England.
At  L'oiuts'  bank  the clerical  assistants must nil wear frock coats, and no
uue in the employment of the bank is
allowed to go about with his trousers
turned up.    At Boare's batik it Is the
custom of all those employed to wear
white ties.   Members of the legal profession observe the etiquette of their calling by abstaining from the wearing of
lieebt or  fancy colored clothes and always   wear   silk   lints.     The   beadles
of some Presbyterian churches in England   wear  dress suits  instead  of  the
Anglican    cassock.       Some    brewers'
workmen  and  driiynieu   wear  scarlet
knitted wool nightcaps.   In fact, nearly every  Hade ami profession  has its
own conventions and unwritten  laws
concerning the dress of its members.-
Loudon Globe.
Seme People Would.
"I have in,thing to worry about*
"You  are  not  enterprising."
"Think not, do youV"
"No, or you'd worry shout that"
Poor Substitute.
Ile had no ant to go lo
Nor uiinl that had a cent.
Ami so the careless sluggard.
Off to liis "uni-le" went.
Ithe shipping and  receiving    cf
isigninents.  has  urged  at   Ottawa     the
I value of such a service.
For every railway station in Western Canada there are two post offices
and, in addition, there is the rural de
livery service. The parcels post of
the United States, now one year old,
has received immediate popular ap-1
proval; its rates have been reduced
and service Improved, and the maximum weight per parcel raised from
11 to 50 pounds. The general lack of
interest in the parcels post by the
people of Canada seems likely to act
against its usefulness. The fruit
grower will have to press hard, if he
|is to obtain advantages similar to
those granted to his fellow grower in
the I'nited States.
|        Progress of Industry in 1913.
The past year has    been,    in    the
main,  n  successful    one.    Our    fruit
'crop has been larger, with it greater
total value, than in any previous year.
Small fruit growers on the coast had
: exceptionally  large crops,    fcr  which
,lhe fresh  fruit  markets  paid a  good
price,   while  canneries   and   jam   factories took a larg" proportion at reasonable prices.    The early soft fruits
iof the  Interior    were    unsatisfactory
lowing to utTBeaRonah'n wel  and    the
| failure   lo   hold   up   in   transit.     The
later  soft   fruits   were   marketed   to
|reasonably good advantage; the apple
PERT  PARAGRAPHS.
The mnn who has the sense to pick
ii good housekeeper for u wife rather
t tin ti h good dresser will never let his
clerks soldier ou their jobs.
Vie bay fever victim Isn't greatly Interested in ihe corn crop.
The mini who Is anxious to oWlge
never gels rusiy for hick of opportunity to practice his theory.
You can never tell what ii man Is until you nave seen him tested by pros-
peril;, as well as adversity, nnd then
you on ii only hazard a guess
Many n romance has been spoiled by
Ilie thought of the dishwashing und
the bill collector's inevitable visits
Life is Just one tiling after another,
J lid sometimes they nre so far after
that some of us starve to death.
The   successful    politician    seldom
boasts of the things he Is going to do.
He prefers to let his enemies howl over
the things he has done.
Always make n mnn think you consider him ii good business man. lie
will like the compliment.
Some people nre so constituted ilmt
Ihey can even lie happy over what (hey j
have missed.
There's always n dark side to the all- !
ver lining.    Even the fellow who keeps
trailing Is liable to have to be operated
| ui for smllltls.
Business and Poetry. *>
Not every one can successfully com-
, biue   banking   aud   literature,   as   did
Lord Avebury.    William Sharp iFiona
MacLeod) attempted it when n clerk in
the London office of the Hank of .Melbourne,  with (he result that  the noiii*
tiger quick I j  gnve him choke of ac-'
ceptlng nn agency lu an out of the way
place in Australia or quitting the service     Sharp  took   French  leave  for a
day in order lo think the matter over
and went into the country to hear the
cuckoo      Next  day  the   ma linger  demanded angrily why lie bad Iteeti absent from  his |Hist.    Sharp explained.
"We can't do with one who puts the
call of a cuckoo before liis business.''
said the chief coldly, ami   Sharp left
tbe bunk���Loudon Chronicle.
Japan's Dummy Editors.
There is a peculiar pel-sun on the
slalT or some of the Japanese newspapers, known ns the "iliimniy editor."
whose sole duty it Is to go to juil it
the interests of the Journal, Whenever
i paper publishes something unfriend
I.v to the government It Is suppressed
and the "dummy editor" sent to prison
while the real editor simply chmtgw
the naine of Ihe paper and continue*
to publish it ns before.
Spider Charms.
Spiders, like worms and snnkes, were
formerly used as charms to cure disease. The spider was worn In n nut
which was suspended around the ueck.
When the spider dleil the disease. It
was affirmed, died with It, Recording
to the claims made.
Talked ��� Lot.
"I never sny all thut I think," she
remnrked.
"Then." he replied, being nnwllllns
to miss the chance, "yon must think
nn awful lot."��� I'uek.
double
Double.
"What   vegetable*   serve   a
purpose?" ssked the teacher.
"t'lieumliers," yelled the clata.-Cln-
elnnntl Enquirer.
Itirtustry Is the rlaht hnnrt nnd fn*
utaiu'y la the left hand uf fortune.
Counterfeiters Sentenced. i Died jn Poverty.
Montreal, Jan. 88,���Paul Zaclte and     Keene,  Jan.   88.���Dudley    Jardine,
Kritz Medding, convicted on a charee  "��cle of Albert  Dudley    Jardine,    of
ot  counterfeiting  United   Stat-,   five tettrb"��- ��^' ]?bo    di'';l    ln
��� ��� .,���    . ,       iYork c.ty, and    for    years
dollar certificates, were sentenced to|llvC(1 ,n Ull? dlrMt ro*.,.r..v. |
(.Continued  on  Page Seven )
two years'  imprisonment.
previo'is
rty. | I a.Cd,
lift un estate valued at (803,963, ���*���      PA��<I FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29,  1914.
COLD
SNAPS
are nol the only ones you can
gelt thir,* days, Ctome in and see
us, we can give- you dinger
Snaps and other snaps too.
Christie's Ginger Snaps, lh 25c.
Molasses     Snaps,     superior
Quality, 2 lbs 25c.
Navel  Oranges.  2   doz 25c.
Navel Oranges, good size, 2
dozen  35c.
Navel  Oranges, extra large.
and  fancy,  dozen    50c.
Silica   Soap   I'aste.    regular
25c. for   15c.
Marmalade, jar   15c.
Extra    fancy    Canned   I'eas
per  tin    10c.
Cooking Kg^s. fine quality,
3 dozen    $1*00
SPECIAL   SNAP.
Pure Maple Syrup, half gallon   tins    65c.
Buckwheat Pancake Flour,
package    30c.
Model Grocery
MATHESON X JACOOSON.
3(18 Sixth St. Phone  1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone  1111L.
Local News
Liberals to  Meet.
A meeting of the West Burnaby
Libi ral association will be held ln the I
Liberal club rooms, Phillips block,
'McKay, on Friday, when important
matters connected with the approaching convention to be bi id In Victoria
will be under disousslon.
Wood ! Wood I Wood I
Kiln dried wood, delivered at your
house 55 minutes after you phone
your order, l'hone 503. Superior
Sash and Door Co., 22t> Fourteenth
street, t^S52)
Smart Hals for $1.00, just the thing
to liuish the season. Mrs. Agr. t's. 59
Sixth street (8868)
Weather Today.
New Westminster and the lower
mainland: Strong winds or gales,
mostly easterly and southerly; un-
setileil with ruin or sleet. Higher
temperature.
M-isaasETiisc. �����*:��� xnr.igrTi
MORTGAGES
Taxes are a superior lien upon all mortgaged property. Real
BBtate may be sold for taxes,
leaving the careless holder of a
bond and mortgage with no security. Insurance may be allow il to lapse; then, should a
fire occur the mortgage holder
has only the bare ground security. Methodical intention
absolutely averts these dangers,
The maker of the mortgage
may default in his Interest payments, Here again experience,
and skill are needed to properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money I as bet n ! -1 and many
tltli s have been Impaired
through lae'k of skill and e.v-
I erli nee In such matters.
You cannot afford to be v Ith-
out our services, an Interview
will cojI yi u nothing.
Buy   your   wines  and   liquors   from
the   old   reliable   Freeman's   liquor
store..     Family   trade   a   specialty.
(2774)
Wood 1     Wood !     Wood 1
Kiln  dried  wood, deliver, d  at   your
house 66   minutes   after   you   phone
your    order.    Phone    603,    Superior
I  Sash   and   Door  Co.,   228   Fourteenth
street. (2852)
Organize Post in  Ladner.
Ladner Native Sens, Test No, 5, will
be organlzod  in  the   Delta  town on
ilMonday evening uexl  when a    large
j| number of New Westminster members
will make the trip.
Money  to  loan  on   first   mortgages.
| Improved   city   and   farm   property.   !'
��� er cent.    Alfred W. Mcl.eod.    (2706)
Wcod 1     Wood !     Wood !
Kiln dried  wood, delivered at  you:*
I hi U3e   55   minutes    af i r   you   phon i
vour    order.    Phone    603,    Superior
Sash  and  Deer Co.,   22G   Fourteenth
street. (-S52!
Furniture Arrives.
Th*.* first carload of furniture for
the new itoyai Columbian hospital arrived yesterday morning from the
east and a start at unloading same
was commenced immediately.
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the li. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office  phone 826,  wharf  phone 880.
(2707)
del your skates sharpened at fleo
Speck's, 626 Columbia street,    (2706)
Will Hang Friday.
Jerry    Mulvlhill,    who    was    found
j guilty of the murder of a man named
Kelly lasl  fall at  Kamloops and who
��� was held in the local provincial jail
for Bome time, will be ban-;.-.1 at
Kamloops on  Friday  unless a  s.ootid
Ireprieve is granted. Mulvihill was
taken from this city to Kamloops
some, weeks ago, his case of appeal
h Ing argued in Victoria this week.
For  plumbing,  heating    and    sheet
.metal work consult Mi rrithew ,*C* Ramsay,  Eighth    and    Carnarvon Btre ts
Phone 6S6. (270S)
'
A Mixed Cro������ et.
Two Chinese, a Hindu and a white*
haired white man greeted Magistiati
Clute when    he relieved    Maglstrat
Edmonds In  the police  courl   vest r-
daj   morning.    The Chinese had hen
caughi  In an opium di n and plead, d
guilty, drawing  ten dollar  fines;   th
white  man  v.n.s a  newcomer In    the
drunk   list  and   was   all iw d   to   jeo,
v.bile ih" Hindu, an old i ffi nd r as an
im briate,  was  i txed   five  di llai s.
I
Dominion [Vast*
Company.
lite  Perpetual Trustee.
Insure  with  Alfred  W.  Mcl.eod, the i
Insurance    man.    All  kinds    written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
(2703)
��� 1 . , .-
\ iiiicou*. ei,
Victoria,
N ��� i
v'> estmlnster,
Nanaimo,
C.l'e*
uy,    Iteglna,
Winnipeg,
Muni
n nl, Chnrlotti
town, Lon-
don,
Fug ;   An! wer
i, Belgium.
\,
���w Westini
nster
B ranch.
Columbia   Street.
C   9   KEl I ii.  Manaoer,
i.r-.*��r3Eei^.-T75-..7jcrG��:.7C' :v^::-j.s~?rjrzz',L:
L"
amsi
A
��uu
A "'"���
s>
Tin   City Tn a rarer  reminds water |
consumers, who are not using meters
that   In  oul r to  save  rebate,    rates
for first three montas   c f   the   j ea
must    I,**   | aid    by  1   p.m. Saturda.
Januarj 31, Instant. (2849)
Repairing   Mains.
The completion of   permanent    ri
pair3  te the   14-iuch   water  ma n    ol
the   city   running   through   ','���    ndal
aec expi eti d to he made this \ .-��� k, i
pati h  '. ini   i laci -1 < *. er a  pi rl   *n el
I he   bi  ;.k  j osti rday.    Fails of i ai th
oi   i'e     tunni 1   have  delayed   matti r -
���   i   Idi i.'hiy. bul  with additional tlm
b- r ci ibbing being ; laci d In position,
the r* maindi r of ilu   rej air * ork w II
"! be   p. rfeett-d   raj idly,    The   shul In
i t i he      al  i'   ,;.*! ,   the dam   a
times      hen   i   pa!r   ivork   Is   In   pro
gross ca      I extra can   to b    I   .
bj the .val r     cmployi   b, on   a \
coui t cf the deii     r of air b ickiug v
in the n a i' .
I: ��� nn   In   the   111 yal,    the    \ or I -
' '        '      !   '      ���"���.���
'**'. McLeod, the Insurani
II ���, i
Man,
12833)
roue
17
We ai ;��� yi u t. tr) our i peel tl blonds.  *
We  have  a   choice  Ceylon   Tea at  ' "������-'��� '"�����"'������ �������� "���
35c. per lb.;   3  lbs. for $1.00,  th.it. lor  \
the average  Tamil;,  we can safely rec
ommend.     If  you   like  a   little   finer
grade try our 40c. nnd 50c. blend.;.
Fine fn sh ground coffee, 35c. lh., 3
Ibe. fcr $1.00; finer grades at 43c. an I
45c   lb.
Choice 'i al *   i utti r, 3 lbs. $1.00,
Rogers' Go'dtn Syrup, 2 lh tins, I5c
!!. C,  Milk,  per tin,  10c.
Very    f ne    Nat i I    Oranges,    pei
dozen,   35c.
Smaller tize Navel OrangoB, 25 fc
'5..
SATISFACTION   13   OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
;���
i*
Crystal Dairy
Co., Limited
&S MILLS
Smart Apparel
for the Younger Men 16to60.
%urr 9tor.li
Plione   3ii6.
Toronto Pioneer Dies.
Toronto, Jan. 28.���John Morrow, for
many years an inspector   of   inland
revenue, died this morning.   The late ,
Mr. Morrow was   one   of   Toronto's i
oldest citizens and was 81 years    of
*<��*&
Commencing Feb. 1, 1914, the
CrV&tal Dairy Co., Lid., will deliver to all pirts i f th" city and
Ed nonds, 10 quarts of the Purest and Bast P.isteurzed Milk
fi r $1/30. Tickets can be pur-
chafed from drivers or al the
i ���'"������' of the company, 335 Sixth
" i. I phone i:r,;i. ice and Ice
Cr< tm, Table and Whipping
Cn am, always on hand.
CRYSTAL   DAIRY   CO.,   LTD.
VV.   H.   Necbltt,   Manager.
(2S69)
|Social and   Personal
Colcnt I J. 1). 1,,; lor,    i.v., left lai
night   fur Ottawa   v he      he   wi !  ai
j tend the sittings   of   th ���    Di m'.nlon
j house.    Private* and com ! ; icmcy li ;
ness prevented Colonel Taylor attend
j ii.; the opening c< n mi nil s.
W. Brown and wlfo left  lasl  nil hi
I f ii  San Francisco   Hnd   oth r   ( all-
fornlan  points.    Mr.  Brown  too:*  n|d
auto along and will tesi some of the
roads in the Bouthi rn   it ito,
The annual dance of the Burnaby
Field Hockey    club    will    he    held In |
Gray's hall,  Edmonds,  th 'a  evening,
The number of acceptances presages
a largo attendance.
On a visit inspect inc the timber In
the Coquahalla river district Crown
Timber Agent liecket started out
from this city yesterday on what will
undoubtedly be an Interesting trip.
Mr. Beckett will make n portion of
tho journey on horseback, following
th.* grade of tho Kettle Valley railway, which at present Is reported to
I*, covered with a six font blanket of
BROW,
The women's auxiliary of the
itoyai Columbian hospital will hold
am. ther see. ing lu.e at the home cf
Mrs. Phillips this afternoon.
Multi-Millionaire Dies.
San Francisco, Jan. 2S.    William O.
Irwin,  multi-millionaire  sugar planter
of Honolulu, died at his home here today.    At the bedRide  were, his  wife,
.Mrs.  Fannie. lvc.n��  Irwin:   his itauth*
ter, Mrs. Charles Templeton Crocker,
and her husband. Irwin was 76 y.ars
old.
Not Much Doing.
Little business was transacted at
tln> regular meeting of lhe Trades and
Labor council held last night. An ad
dress made by Miss Quttridge, or
Vancouver, on the "Union Label,"
while Delegates Norris, of Victoria,
and Thompson, of Nanaimo, also OC
cupied the floor. A communication
from the Miners' Liberation league
of Vancouver asking un opinion on a
proposed 4S hour strike as a protest
against tho imprisonment of striking
miners, was left over until the deliberations cf the Ii. C, Federation of
Labor was over.
the cabinet today It was decided that
the Ontario legislature would opea
on Wednesday, February 11).
WEDDING BELLS
EN3LISH���DRY8DALE
Miss Kathleen Berulce Morriu English and Henry William Drysdale
were united in matrimony on Monday at the residence of the bride's
parents, 31 Columbia Street, The
officiating clergyman was Itev ('. EJ,
Wlncott.
Ontario Legislature February 19.
Toronto, Jan.  'iS���At   �� meptlng of
BORN.
MoLBOD���ON   MONDAY,  JANUARY
26,    1014,    to    Mr. and    Mrs.  I). K.
McLeod, 312 Tenth street, a daugli
ter. THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS,
.. . PAmu mm
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
va.nia; Mel Sheppard, H. A. Baker and
Tom Halp;!i are likely to be tii" 0.8.
team, although Llppln-ooti stands a
chance of taking Baker's place should
Llpplncotl defea Halpfn at Boi Con
.rn Feb. 7. Tin Canadian team will
le compos) ! ..*: Talt, Brock, Tressi-
dor ami i hilllps, the Bame four men
Who b . I an all star New York team
at Buffalo recently.
Labor Convention
Sidelights
BASKETBALL
INTERESTING STANDING
Vancouver  by   no   Means Have Cinch
on Coast Hockey Title���Westmin-
minster at Victoria Friday.
Vancouver's defeat at t'.ie hands of
Victoria on Tuesday night has left the
Coast championship still In doubt with
a prospect of some stellar games being played before the possession of
the Paterson cup Is finally decided.
On their play that evening the Arls-
tocrats can he considered decidedly in
the nice. They outskatcd the Van-
cmivo! . !s '..:���'! an extent that there
was little doubt lefl in tin* minds of
the spectators t'.ial the better team
won. Lesti r I'atrlck has nine players
on bis Staff which should help some
compared with the lone spare In Vancouver, Silihy Nichols, while tin* Roy.
als ail* forced to travel along with
only Un* requisite number of players
to form a Beptette,
New Westminster had eight available men for eight tninuti B only last
Friday. Charlie Tobin had recovered
from Ms injury, fiddle Oatman had
overcome the difficulty of enjoying a
broken toe, when along came the mla
fortune to Art Throop, which wiil probably kei p ti..* Toronto boy off the
ice for !'.-, o  wi i ks at  least.
It was ai first understood t!i:i'
Throop sustained a broken collar boni
but an X-ray < .vamination made on
the, damaged shoulder disclosed tin*
tact that several ligaments had been
badly torn from the collar bone and
these will have to mend before there
is any possibility ot tin* former Te-
cumseh again handling a stu-i;.
Whether or not the RoyalB imp defeat Vil torla on the Willows Ice Fri
day night i.i uppermost in Uu* minds
of hundreds of hockey Ian*; in Ilis
section of the continent. The Royals
were a in*do,i to Vancouver last season and forced Frank Patrick to tike
second plai e by reason of being able
t.i defeat the Terminals at the opportune moment. This season it might
happen thai! the tntlcs will turn lo
New Westminster handing Lester Pat'
rick's crew their medicine. Such a
thing as the Royals defeating Victoria
on Friday might well happen. The
dope has been spilled to such an ex-
ton! this season that prognostication
is a dangerous pastime. The Royals
might follow up Kue.h a stunt by trimming Vancouver over here next Tuesday.   They might and also they might
N. H. A. RESULT?.
Ottawas Retain Lead,
(iu, bee, Jan. 28.���The Ottawas won
their uigbih consecutive game hie
tonight when they defeated the SUm-
ley cupholders 7 goals to 1. The
game was never In doubt and clearly
showed the strong hold that the Capitals have obtained on the championship title,
Canadiens Come Back.
Montreal, Jan. 28.���Overcoming an
j early lend of two goals secured by
(Torontos, the Canadiens disproved
j the idea that they could nol come
| from behind when they won tonight's
I game 4 to 11. Canadiens won through
better generalship and changes at
! critical times.
Sam's Crew Slipping.
Ton is to. Jan. 28,   Ontarios di feat*
11d the Wanderers tonight al the arena
1 by  the  score of !i  to  s.    The  gam I
was slow  and listless.
id
th
th
ur
bi
e.o
a
gr
r<
I tc
Eithl r 'he Rovers or l'crt Coquitlam
and rn excellent chance of winning
: mainland trophy this season and
��� game at the railway centre Sat
day aft! moon should he om* of the
*-i scheduled in this district for
me lime.    Manager Grant wlil have
hig bunch of supporters on tile
oumls, while Coiiuitlam is known to
fused a backward seat as far as at-
ndance is concerned.
Ff.RRY BOAT PASSENGERS
RECEIVED BAD SCARE
New York, Jan. 28.- Two thousand
fiiry boat, passengers were badly
shaken up last night when in the
thick fog which held this city in its
grip al! day t'ne two municipal ferry
boats, Brooklyn und Manhatan, collided. The boats lost parts of thotj*
superstructures. Many of the passengers were thrown from their seats
and slightly injured. The presence
of mind ol the cooler men nnd the
crew prevented a panic.
Another ferry boat, the Scandinavia
collided with a Lackawanna railroad
float. None of the 160 passengers
were bur', h.iwever. River traffic
was greatly hampered all day. of
eii ven steamships held up by lhe fog
only three   managed  to reach their
piers.
SPORT CHATTER
it
(By tha Potter.)
No wonder George K nni dy of lie*
Cana liens is sore at loc Hall. It cos!
tii.' manager of tin* Montreal N.H.A,
learn j,!: ' $400 for doctor's services
and time lost bj Newsy Lalonde fol*
lowing .':< 1 ,*t sr's run ;:, .. ;th tii"
Quebec scrapper.
CHALLENGES ENTIRE
PANEL Of JURORS
i Delegate Hill Maiden created some
amusement yesterday by producing a
[stop watch which i jlstered tbe time
i .tell speak) r occupied the floor. The
local typo called the attention of the
president in several Instances where
the Ova minutes time allowance had
been exceeded, but following an adverse ruling from the chair, the
chronometer mad* its way into a
pocket.
Deli gate Pettipieee, usually a
stormy petrel at a confederation convention, lias yet to occupy the floor.
Report has it that R. P. is res rung
,his lung power until this morning or
.afternoon.
i One Nanaimo miner made the claim
that the people of New, Westminster
sent the local militia to Vancouver
island, but built the jail to accommodate liis CO-WOrkers, Wrong in both
instances.
(     With   a   roar   that   nigh   shook   the
' foundation  of    the    block,     part    of
' which forms   the    Eagles'    hall,    the
Socialist   element   yesterday   morning
i made   a   scatblhg   attack   upon     The
'News, a motion tc exclucl    tlu* press
'being  seconded,  but  turned  down   by
ia large majority. Tli" term "red necktie brigade" appeared to nettle a ot*
t;i!n   few.    a   denunciation   of   the
press censorship maintained by   Col.
Hall, commanding the military forces
at Nanaimo, followed by a suggested
one  yesterday  hardly   looked   proper
tu the majority.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
��� HEAD OFFICE:Wf WESTMINSTER,B.C.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIRV ������'<   J.A.Rennie.SECY-TRES
We Are Organized
especially for the purpose of acting as Executor and
Trustee under Wills. We can manage your affairs
after your death to the best possible advantage of
your heirs, we being to the Estate
Business Ability
Large Experience
Knowledge of Investments
Continuous Service
Financial Responsibility.
All matters pertaining to realizations and investments are passed upon by our Board of Directors
composed of the leading business and professional
men of this city. Our charges are no more than those
allowed a private executor for the same work, and
we offer a service that no individual can possibly
give.   Full particulars freely given on application.
Lcndi n fight fans are tiring ol
;n.::io,, bandsmen and bombardiers
being knocked out in the opening
stanzas i r 20-round fights, The management of Olympla, the great arena
in London's west end, has Offered a
purse of $30,000 for a bout iu June
I .ween Jack Johnson and Sam Laug-
ford, Mlstah Johnslng had better get
his maulers hardened for the La! ,'.'-
''���..'i'd  "pueson."
A few months ago, the National
league managers were proclaiming Joe
Tinker as tii" finest in the land. Since
ii.* made the jump to the "outlaws"
Joe's value iu the estimation of I'resident K'ihi-:s of the Brooklyn Dodgers,
lias fallen off several thousand dollars.
There's going to be some fine relay
races in New York next month. Nothing less than the stars of Toronto are
Counsel   for  Miner  Contend
tions Were Not Complied  With
in  Drawing Original  Panel.
Eva  Eooth  Seriously  III.
N.w   Voik,    Jan.    28. -Eva    Booth,
head of the Sajvation Army ill   this
country,  who  for more than  a  week
(past  has  been  ill    alter    a    nervous
Regula-j breakdown, was reported to be in   a
i grave condition tonight.    She suffered an attack of influenza, which   developed     into     pleurisy.     Intestinal
troubles   have  complicated   her  case,
! giving grounds for anxiety.
New Retail Liquor Store
Now Open at 37 Eighth Street
CHOICEST WINES. 6EERS  AND   LIQUORS   IN   STOCK.
ORDERS  PROMPTLY FILLED.
Phone 395
E   C.McSridi
; pitted  .".gainst
a'i
all star American
quartette. "Ted" Meredith, an Olympic
stur of the University    of    Pennsyl-
Following the addition of about ilG
ti�� w jurors to the panel now iu att.en-
dance at the special court of .assize
sitting in the city, counsel representing tho Btriking miner, John Anderson, now on ''rial, yesterday afternoon
challenged the entire panel on the
ground that it had not been summoned regularlj.
It   was   contended   by   the   defence
that the sheriff had not proceeded ac-
I cording   to  the  regulations  in   draw-
j ing  the  original   panel  and   that  the
two   subsequent   additions   to   it   had
been  made  without  sufficient notice
having Lcen given of the intention to
j summon new jurors.
The presiding judge took no stock
in the objection and '.he trial of Anderson proceeded. This case will occupy the time of the court at least
till the noon adjournment today and
may run still longer. The usual six
counts cf rioting, etc, are in the Indictment.
MOVING
PICTURES
Continuous from 2 to 11 p.ro.
10c Admission 10c
BASKET DAYS
Friday and Saturday cf this week we are giving special values
in Clothec and Market Baskets. Strong, light and made of tho best
material they are extra good value.
CLOTHES BASKETS���$2.00 size, $1.50; $1.35 size, fl.oil; $1.0*
size   80c;  HOc. sire, 70c; 75c. size, 60c.
OVAL AND SQUARE MARKET BASKETS���$1.25 size for 35c;
$1.00 size, 75c; 75c. size, 50c.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New  Westminster.        Phone 59.
Dollar
i
at Our
Come to this Big Sale today and get your share of the bargains.   You will
et more for your dollar here today than has ever been offered for the same
amount before.
cr
I
HEN'S WORKING PANTS
Ail sizes; reg $1.50, $1.75, $2.
Today's Price, $1.00
MEN'S SOFT FEU HATS
One lot.   Reg. $2, $2.50 to $5.
Today's Sale Price
$1.00
ANY STAR BRAND SHIRT
IN TIIE HOUSE
Regular $1.50, $1.75, $2.00.
Today, $1.00
BOY'S PURITAN BLOUSES
Regular 75c. Sellers.
Today, Two for$l.00
Special Lot of
BOYS' FINE SWEATERS AND
COM SWEATERS
To Clear, $1.00
Penman's and Watson's
N tal Wool Underwear
Regular $2.50 the Suit.
Today, price $1.00
The Garment.
STANEIEID'S RED LABEL
UNDERWEAR
Today's Sale Price
$1.00
FINE All W001 WORSIED
HALE ROSE
For Men
Today, six pairs for
$1.00
ONE EOT BOYS' HEAVY
UNDERWEAR
To Clear
Today, the Suit,
$1.00
BOYS' WORSTED HOSE
Up to size 8 1-2. To Clear.
Three Pairs, $1.00
9, 9 1-2 and 10
Two Pairs $1.00
Onlv three more days left in which to take advantage of our special prices. SALE ENDS SATURDAY
NIGHT Remember ^ach $2.00 spent entitles you to a chance to win a five-passenger automobile. Drawing
Saturday Night.   GET BUSY.
Reid
McDonald
711 Columbia Street
THE STORE OF SATISFACTION
New Westminster ���WW ��wn^*.t$y ���.^-.Mtm^r- .
kaqi aia
TIIE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY  $9*   1914.
i
p.
Assified Ad
CUE TRAILS TO
Wi MEN WOill
For the CliUdresi
TOR   SALE
Ae^CNGIES.
���LAS-.IK11CL)    ADS    WILL    BE    RE
eivcd for The News at the follow   ]-(,i(. BALE���A GENUINE BARGAIN.
Ing places:    P. T. Hill's dr.jg store |
iHS    Columbia   street;    A.    Bprlee I
Queensborough,   Lulu Island;    Mrs
E. Lax-den, Highland Park; Mrs. v. I
Lewis,  Mta Vista
j ���*������**��*�����������.* .! = *��
��� RATES <
��� ��� ��   ���;   o * 0 s*  ����� <���- * - * ��� ��� *
Ctssslflad���One eenl pei won) pe
#���������� 4r per word per wees; 15c t-n
month; B.OOfl words, to be used a- r��
quired within one year from .'..it'1 n
lontract   IZBOO
I will take $300 cash for lot 25,
block l. rif lot 7, suburban block 4.
situated cloBe to new school, Sapperton. Owner, 129 Nineteenth
Btrei t  east, North Vancouver.
(2866)
MODERN RDS8ELL CAR BEING
overhauled and repainted. Will sell
on easy terms to reliable parly. If
you want a car here Is a snap. Ap
piy Hex 2851.
Well   Known   Peac;   River   Authority
Has Plan to Solve Unemployed
Question.
P,u'.h     McEntee,    Sponsor
For  Submarine   Boat   K-2.
Gutcn in Society,
London, Jan. 28.- Queen Alexandra
is going to take a more active part
in the season's amusements than al
any time since the death < f King Edward, she baa enjoyed wonderfully
good health lately, but the health of
Princ ss Victoria is less satl I ictory.
FOR    BALE���SELL     YOUR     PROP-
erty through an ad. in this column.
FOR SALE���Jl.no DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Flanges; every one guaranteed Mar
kel square. t i;7l0>
KN PERI ENC ED DRESSMAKER
wants .;. ag ui< "is by day or week
Addr bs :..:- Ash strei t. (2864)
WAN ��� *".|. ROOM AND BOARD BY
.*. b ii lui bs man; stal ��� terms, i tc,
Apply Box 2861  News offlc . (2 61)
W ,*.".'. i E I' '���'���> IN R E TEAM
wagon and harm ss for ab ul
wi eks, ti am to wi Igli nol i so 1 iian
i, to bawl ties. \\ iii pay ?! per
��� ,. fi i* sa .*" and tee I team. Applj
in s 286 I N< wa i tflc t. (2858)
W A N T K I>    - FIRST CLASS COOK
for V. W. C, A.: refi ri nc 3 n quln d
A;*: ly to tli * seen tary, y. W. C, A.
I   I ding, ell ', between 2 and *r. p.m.
'(2854)
iaD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
vhere, No collection, no charge.
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
eocy, 3:16  Hastings street west. Van
couvcr. (2712)
AUCTION SAlfcS.
'URNITUIIB, STORE STOCKS AND
rann salos conducted. Furnltun
bough) for cash. P, li. Brown, 1"
H������ u11ih street, New Westminster
(27141
WANTED���LADY   WISHES   HOUSE
work, 14IH T( nth avenue.       (2822)
WANTED  -  HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
i ire ln large or   small   quantities;
highest  prices paid.    Austlon  sal i
conducted.    II,   J.   Russell,    King's
hotel block, Columbia street. (2778
 -,	
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
(ure, or stocka In trade, In large or
small quantities, highest price paid
Or Fred Mavis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged.
H' e the expert on furniture before
you give your poods away. Address
Fred Davis, 54S Columbia street,
New   Westminster. (2.667)
WESTMINSTER
IKON    WORKS.
'elepnones:  Office 53.  Residence 42i
IOHN  REID, Proprietor.
GENERAL   MACHINE   WORK,
ENGINEERING   AND
BLACKSMITHING.
Agents     Palmer     Bros.'   Gasollni
Buglnea    Marine   Engines  and   Auto
,j..,uiie Repairs:
Office  ,md   Works:   Tenth  8t.
3 O   r?n�� a/4      New Wfci.-ntnMer.  B C
Edmonton, Jan. 28. -J. K. Cornwall,
ex-M.P.P.,    the  well    known    Peace
river authority. In a letter to the press
dealing  with  the unemployed    Bltua-i
tlon in the city and province offers
;is a Bclution Hi" immediate establishment by the provincial government of I
road making camps iu the north coun- i
try, bul  the most interesting feature!
of his letter Is a   statenunl    to   the j
effect that he will hive bis services as
foreman of gangs for a period of 30
days, on condition he    ls    provided
with  a  corps  ol   mounted  policemen
and magistrate.
Ile states that lhe. provincial gov*
ernment is pledged to cul trails from
tin* town of Athabasca north to Fort
v. rmlllion and from Athabasca i"
Fort McMurray. fills work, be adds
can be advantageously undertaken al
the presi nl momeut and be inai .
ill.* Btatemt ul thai lu golug bi ttl ra
will save n < re mi uoj in frelgbl ral a
than ihe ci Bt of cutting the trails.
.'ir. Cornwall explains this n cesslly
for ;i corps of mounted police and a
magistral! to accompany him !>', .*"::
Ing thai he would require every man
i mployi il to give b fair day's woi le
for a fair day's pay and In the evenl
of men being disinclined to do bo i.
mlghl be m ci ssary to place them i'i
jail  as  vagrants.
REFUSE  TO   PERMIT
TITLE  OF  "PRINCE'
Paris, .Ian. 27.���Officials of the
French chamber of deputiea have declined to permit the prefix "Prince"
��� to be used in connection with the
nam? of the son of Prince Victor
Napoleon in a question addressed to
the government.
Deputy   Engui rand   put   a     written
Iquestion to the minister of the inferior asking whether "Princ "���**"
Napoleon   Louise,   who   waa   horn    on*
I January 23, was exiled fr in I ranee
under the provisions of the act of
i-1-*; forbidding the heirs of former
i reigning families of Franc., to inter
the republic.
Paid   Ii< s Chanel,  the  speaker,    re-
Iquested the   deputy    t . amend    his
question, which h* did.
No response has yet been given,
fubinarine in  Mud.
Plymouth,    Jan.    28.���Divers    who
have examined the sunken submarine
A-7 in Whitesand bay ray the stern
j is sunk  L'o feet  In  mud and  that the
bow   points   upwards  at   an   angle of
':ill to 4u degrees.
w
Jbt
IRRIGATION   FARMERS COMING
IN  SPECIAL SOLID TRAINLOAD8
re   ftflNl
FOR RENT -SEVEN ROOM HOUSE
;.(. 711 Queens avenue; nice garden
and I mil trees, Apply 707 Qui em
av nue. (2862)
TO RENT TWO LARGE ROOMS,
furnished, well heated; moderate
ti rniB.    A] ply 237 Sixth sir et,
(2850)
NOTICE.
To tin* Hoard of License Commissioners of Surrey, B.C.
Notice is hereby given that 1 Intend
to apply at the next meeting of the
Hoard of License Commissioners for
lh���. District of Surrey, for a license to
sell liquors by retail on the premises
known as the St. Leonard hotel, situate on lots numbered from 1 to 12,
S.W, corner Section 6, Township 7. In
!,.*   District of Surrey.  B.C.
RICHARD   ASBECK,
2846 Applicant,
! 'l      i'.i,NT OR SALE
3IX R(
IOMED
���; ��� di rn house, close
lo car.
Apply
: ' ; Henley streei
(2846)
FOH   RENT    IF VOL
11A VI-) i
tOOMS
to rent iry in ad. In
this coll
nnn,
m CRNISHED COMF1 ETfl, HOI SE
keeping rooms fia ami fi". pei
month al 224 Seventh Btreet, iJTIli
FOR RENT
in  New Westminster, B C.
23 dwelling houses, all modern, In
fine locations, close in on good streets,
Also one store on Columbia St., and
two on Sixth St.
Apply to Cunningham Hardware
or to Jas. Cunningham.
MBIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
YWCA C0LU
.i��w��v*n�� new
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes.  Thursday,   7:30   p.m.
Boarding and room rates reasonable.
Meals served to ladies nnd gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
For  particulars call  phone  Kft!4.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Blocks f,, 17, 19, 20 and the north
half of Block 21,  beings  parts    of
Section 33, Block 1 north, Range- 1
cast    (otherwise    the     southwest
quarter of Section 5, Township 7),
New  Westminster District.
Whereas  proof of the loss  of  Certificate of Title Number 327F, issued
in the name of Charles A. Loomis has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I Bhall,
.it the expiration of one month from
the date of the lirst publication here
cf, ir, a daily newspaper published In
the City of New Westminster, Issui a
duplicate ol thi said Certificate, unless in the mi antime valid objection
be mad.   to me In *.-. riting.
.1. c   GWYNN,
District Registrar of Ti les.
Land R< glstry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., January 29.
191*4. (2S6V)
AN PACIFIC
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver fcr Victoria.
10:U0 a.m Daily
2:00   p.m Daily
!1:4c   p.m Daily
From Vancouver for Seattle.
iil:00 a.m Daily
11 00 p.m Daily
From   Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
".0j   pm      Dallj
Nanaimo,   Union  Eay  and  Comox.
;   1:00 a.m Wednesday and Priday
''ancouver,   Union   Bay,  Powell   River.
11:4r, a.m Every other Saturday
For  Prince   Rupert and  Alaska.
11:00 p.m Every other Saturday
Prince  Rupert and Granby Bay.
; 11.t'O  pin Wednesday*)
For Gulf Island Points.
':00 an. Tuesdays for Victoria.    Call
lc< at points In the Gulf Islands.
J i   QOULET,   Agent.   N��w   Westminster
l    -nc    RTjnnTW   O   P    A     Vancouver
Solid traJnloads of Irrigation farmers from the Irrigated areas of Colo
rado to the C. P. Ii. irrigation block
in Alberta are the direct outcome of
[the policy adopted by the Canadian
Pacific railway of encouraging to :r ������
Irrigated lands settlers with practical
experience in farming under similar
conditions. Colorado is one of lhe
leading irrigation slates, and artificial
use of water Is a vital feature of
agriculture. A party cf representative farmers from that state were
shown over the irrigated district in
Alberta last fall, and wen* so impressed with the possibilities of the
Canadian district that thev nt once
closed contracts for all the land within the ready made farm colony in tin*
Bassano district. These farmers with
their wives, families nnd effects will
leave Colorado by special train about
.March 1 en route for their new homes
in Alberta.
The Importance of this movement
to the development of Western Canada can hardly be over estimated. The
fact thai the foremost Irrigation farmers of the United States, after a per
sonal examination of the irrigated
ar a In Albi rta, are S( lling tli-ir hold
Ings in Colorado and moving in train-
loads to Canada tells Its own story.'
h is the besl assurance . f the great
possibilities w hich await the Canadian irrigation district, as it shows
thai In the opiniou of practical and
successful irrigation farmers, the opportunities awaiting them In Canada
are greater than are to b<* found else-,
win*:*.*.
The trail.1* a,i of settlers already refi rreii to is onl) the beginning of a
movement which this season promisss
to ��� clipse all i ast ri cords. Other'
trainlcads �� ill be made up from time
to time, and so important is this
traffic . xpected to become that a special sii! -track has been sel '.-side at
Minnesota Transfer for the handling
of these trains. The twenty years'
terms offered by the C. P. IL, combined with the fertility and natural
advantages of Canadian soil, are proving an attraction loo great to be resisted by practical American farmers.
Photo by American Press Association.
Miss Ruth McEntoe was a proud
little girl when she i hrlstcned the submarine bout called Ilie K-2 not lung
ago The boat was launched at tha
yards of the Fore River Shipbuilding
company. Qlllncy, Mass Von see her
ns she was snapped by lhe photiigra-
pher just after tho boat slid down the
ways. Mr. F. T Bowles, president
of the shipbuilding eompnny, presented a bouquet of Richmond roRes to
Ruth as soon as the liuut was mimed
and (hen the photographer got busy.
Miss Ruth is a daughter of William
McEuteo, who is oue of Uncle Sum's
assistant naval ootislruelors It wns ,*i
happy day for the Utile girl and nne
thai slit* will  iciueiuU i  the lest ol  hut
life.
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches  Throughout  th*  Province  cf  British  Columbia.
Saving* Department at all Branches D( posits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at tbe hlgbebt current rate paid or
credited balf yearly.
A   GENERAL   BANKING   BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques told, payable In all parts of the
world.
CHAS. Q.  PENNOCK, Ceneral  Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch:
A.  W.  BLACK,  Manager.
nar:Misgtzi.:i^:3icjt^tairz
���I   BUCKLIN,
l'r��s  and r.sel   Mgr,
N.   BKARDHI.i*. P,.
Vtcs-President.
���a. ��   ll, BUCK1J
kite   I.v!   I it.,,?.
LliM C(Ufcl.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Rr, CecSar  and  Spruce
Phones Nc. 7 and 87/.
i^acag-Af/.-agigc .Tg^.-tgj
Birds Cut Steel Netting.
Few humans have any idea of lhe
great power tbat the ben Us nf some
birds possess, says the New* York Zoological Society Bulletin. The bile of
even the smaller of the order Psltlncl
Is an unforgettable experience, and the
macaws, the large gray, and many
species of the green parrots Inflict
terrible wounds. The lower jaw is an
Impressive example of one of the
forms of the lever and is limited In lhe
extent of destructive ability only ny
the size of the bird.
When the large bird house in Bronx
park was built, special cages were
made for tbe macaws and parrots In
Parrots' hall. The netting Inclosing
these cages was sufficiently strong In
imprison securely a large monkey nr
oven some of the smaller cats
By steady application, the mnenws
cut out sections of ibis netting two
nnd three feet long and from eight lo
twelve inches wide, affording an easy
passage from one compart ment In tlm
next. To cut this netting"; a workman is obliged to Use heavy steel
��� lilting pliers and considerable force.
The netting was replaced with heavier
material martinis far has resisted .successfully ed attacks upon  it.
OTICE
Alteration of Schedule on Interurban Line between
New Westminster and Vancouver via Burnaby Lake
EFFECTIVE   MONDAY,   JAN.   19.     SUBJECT   TO   CHANGE
WITHOUT  NOTICE.
On and aflrr Monday, January Pi, an alteration will bo made in
Ihe schedule of the "Hurnaby Lake" interurban line wh< reby the cars
will hereafter leave either terminus at "half past the hour" instead
of on the even hour as formerly. The new schedule will operate as
follows:
WKllK DAV SERVICE- First car leaves New Westminster at
6:20 a.m., .with hourly service throughout day and last car at 11:30
p in. To accommodate the "rush hour" traffic special cars leave New
Westminster at H a.m. and 6 p.m., thef * specials having Vancouver
for tho return trip one hour lat< r.
SUNDAY SERVICE��� First car leaves New Westminster at 8:30
a.m., with hourly service thereafter until 11:30 p.m,
liftmSII COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
���CANADIAN PACIfK
RAILWAY (0.
When going on a long journey if
on . ur r illway there will be no an-
i yance of transfer m>r delay.
'��� ��� ��� .'*! Expri s i iea\ es al. ,7:50 a m.
:���':. Paul train leaves at 1:26 p. m.
Imperial   Limited  leaves at 8:10  p.m,
For rate snd t*.   rvatlons apply to
F..   GOULET.
Agent,
Or H. W. BRODii:. c,   P, A , Vancouver
P.O. Box 34 Dally News Bldg
J.  T.  BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
I'rlces right.   Hatisfactlon guaranteed
69 McKeiule St.
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed
"Tender for Construction of a 15-lnch
Hydraulic Self-Propelling Steel Suction Dredge," will be received at this
office until 4:00 p.m., on Tuesday,
March 3, 1914, for the construction
of a 15-inch Hydraulic Self-Propelling
; Steel Suction Dredge.
Plans, specification and form of
contract ran be seen and forms of
tender obtained at this Department
and at the offices of T. 11. Schwitzer,
Esq., Mech. Superintendent, Dirks
Building, Ottawa. Ont.; -J. I.. Nelson,
Esq., ISupt. of Dredges, Vancouver. |(
C; .1. s. MacLachlan, Esq.. Dlstrlci
Engineer, Victoria, B.C.; c. C. \Vors
fold, Esq., District Engineer, New
Westminster, B.C.; J, (i. Slug, Esq.
District Engineer, Toronto, Ont.; Collectors of CustOniE at Kingston and
Collingwood, out., and A. E. Dubuc,
Esq., Dlstrlci Engineer, Montreal,
.Que.
Persons tendering are notified that
lenders will not be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their actual signatures, stating their occupations and
places of residence, In the case of
'linns, the actual signature, the nature
of the occupation, and place of residence of i ach member of the firm
. tnusl be giv n.
Each tend* r must, be accompanied
j by an accepted cheque on a chartered
i*.ink. payable to the order of the
! Honourable Uu* Mlnlsl r of Public
Works, i qual to i n per e. nt, i in p,<,)
of the amount of the tender, which
will ii ��� forfeited if thi person tend r
ii .*; di cline to enter Into a contraci
w lien r: Hi d u] on to do so, er f ill t*
cm .. 1 ���: ��� the work contracli d for,   II
the  !��� r bi  no   a ������ p!* d the cheque*
i   li b ��� returned.
'i ho Departi > nl does nol bird it.-*: if
lo ace pt the lov est or any tender.
By ord: r,
It. C, DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Departmonl Of Public Works.
Ottawa, January 20, 1011.
Newspapers  will   nol   be  paid   for
this advertise ment   it'  they  insert   it
without authority from    the    Depart-
jinent.- -61193, (2860)
ADMIRALTY   EXPERIMENTS
RUBBER  PLATING  SHIPS
London, Jan. 28.���An invention    f*ir
rubber plating battleships is being ex-;
perlmented with by the   British    ad
miralty, according to the Globe.
The process consists of sandwiching
Sheets Of rubber between    layers    of
toughened steel, and the inventors de-]
clare that a wall of rubber will have
the same effect on cannon balls that j
sandbags  have on  rifle bullets.
A V.le ol this and a lisle of that, all day
long, dulls the appetite ai. 1 weakens the
digr*.t*;on.
Restore ye* '!o*-ia:*h lo healthy vigor
by taking a Na Dru Co Dyspepi la Tablet
alter each rrJ -andcutout lhe'piecing',
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
are the best friends for sufferers from
Indigestion aad dyspepsia. EOc. a Boi
al your Druggist's. Mads by lh��
national Dng and Chemical Co. ol
Canada, Ll rilte I,
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
New lmpcr:. ii tali Suitings now on
display.     S. e   tlifiii.     Perfei t   fit   anil
workmanship guaranteed.   Prices from
IS (id up.    701  Front Ser * '
Read Ihe km
Thimble In Sight.
Among games of search this is popular. The greater part nf ilu- company
being sent nut of the room, a Ihlmhle
must he placed where it "ill not hu noticed and yet he in plain sight when
once the attention In directed to it.
As each of the party discovers (ho
thimble he does not give nny clew lo
its whereabouts by looks <u* a. tions,
but I lid leaf oh that he has found it by
saying. "Rorum, rorum, ��� .num. ' ami
takes a sent, leaving Ibo rest of Ilie
party to continue the search. The hint
one to Mm! it must pay a forfeit tur
slowness
ln siime games where a small object
Is bidden there irre various ways uf
assisting the seeker when In doubt.
Thus It is said you are "cold." you
"freeze," you are "wnrm." you "burn. *
according to your distance from the
object.
More original Is a practice common
In Massachusetts, where one of il.e
company says, as lhe person who mix
dew, -*i t,t mil re > niers tlit? room lo
begin   -ei.r  liiii'j.   ":'.i   high   water."   lie
dleiillng ihe height "t Ihe object nbnve
the (linn*.
H'drlen  Furn.ture.
Thai   rucking i*:iiii   lu  my  chest  re-
inlllllx  UK' Uf  pillMllllltllllt,
flurry's luol client *t""d In llieebwi't
.I.ibo was in.i nhie tn run tile race,
liny could slide, skilte iitiiI .-nasi
Charles hWiiiii so last he liecaiin* fatigued
Answers 11 nl ruck, stool, table, decg,
sola.
The Sirning Lesson.
HMn-ard,    M'.li.i.   Maud   and    I'-Mer,   a'��o
Willie Wee
If you (vnnl  t" miik quit*. Illrelv ple-isi- nt*
l<Mut Iii rnp
All   loKethnr,   not   ino  loudly,   wh,m   I'vs
founteM (wire
One for  ready,   :wo for starting,   "Tlir*-��
hllnri mice "
Kdwnrrt  von i-ie^an t���> quickly.   Miih wm
lifter me
Ma.irl nnd  Ivt'T in used lhe meature    So
dirt   Willi"   Wee
Mow,   ollce   inure.     Let's   nmke   it   j.retly.
slnalnK if snt h fun.
. ine for ready, two for starling.  "See huW
they run "
nml nn* heller    Now, nnce more, nn.1 in
a Kelitle tmip
I.Niea   t..   vour   neighbor's pinning  mure
thnn In > i.iii n***. n.
Thai  nill  man-  Hie nilislo pielly.    i .0   ��*J
go again
There, tlinl's nil!    Till! ii ho would lell ynu
letsnti* .iil' In  ,.,111/
Mira-inrr.nri.itcd $7000.
Montreal, Jan. 28, II* rnadetto dl
Pall, Becretnry of the Italian Immigration Boolety, was found guilty tcday
of misai propriatlng ?7000 entrusted
lo l.li (are.    Si ntence V as cl eer. d,
Grand Trunk Pacific
Ster-.sns.hips
Every Mon lay at le: mldnlghl
to Prince Rupert and Orauby
Bay.
Every Thursday aj 12 raid
night  to   Prince  Ruperl
Every Saturday at 12 mldnlghl   to  Vie toria  ..'- 1  Seattle.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at I'i a m. for Ter; i-i \
Hazelton and Smllhere M -a d
service beyond lo Rose Lake
Stage to Port  Fraser.
GRAND   TRUNK    RAILWAY.
Double trac, fast trains, modern
equipment, through service Chicago io Montreal, Boston and
New York.
i$0
Wc represent all TransA tlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for vour
consideration.
W. E.  Duperow, G.A.P.D.    H. G. Smith, C.P. A T.A.
527 Granville  St.,  Vancouver. Phone  Sey. 8134.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish is manufactured from timber specially select
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better In construction, more beautiful and no more ei-
pensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders
��� ���
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WE8TERN LUMBER CO.. LTD.)
local Sales Department, Phone 890.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phone. 15 and 11 ���� Colombia Strett W.
Wholesale and retail dealers in the famous t omox steam and
furnace coal. A ton of this coal will, Without doubt, boll more water
than any other coal on  the. market.
We also have a limited supply of Old Wellington (Ladysmith)
coal for Btove and grate. .,,,,.
We carry a good stock of building material, Including \ancouver
brand or Portland Cement. This cement is being used by the IKi-
nilnloil and Provincial Governments and all the large corporations
nnd contractors In the province. It is ground very fine and is very
uniform Hard wall piaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tile, common and pressed brick, firo clay and fire
brick.
i ���
We si nth.ster
Transfer Co.
)tfles   Hnoin   ltd,       turn   Phuns   II
1��>���-Us Klitst.
iivirs.
1 and Miss
llaKKSKe  !>��!!verei   Promptly   ts
taj pirt of the citj*.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER, I.C
Cave-Browne-Cave
L.R.A.M , A It CM
1EM36R8OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons lu Pianoforte, Violin, Stng-
ng, Voice Production, Theorj (in
daes or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History,
Pupils prepared for the examinations of ihe Associated Hoard of thn
Ho'".l Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. AIro Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer,
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dufferln
���Uroet.   PhOUfl 411 U. w -*. tURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
"AOM   IIVKn
Opera House
TONIGHT
COLONIAL COMPANY
"THE SWEETEST GIRL IN TOWN"
Friday and Saturday and
Saturday Matinee, 3 p.m.
"THE NORTHERNER"
Big Added Attraction
b-
ARGENTINE
TANGO
DANCERS
-6
PRICES:    15c, 25c, 35.    Seat  Sale at Box Office, Phone 961.
At the Theatres
tures i >. r singed  in   UVslininsl.
The  attraction    tonight    is
| Sweetest   Girl   in   Town."
��� I
AT  THE  OPERA   HOUSE.
"The   Sweetest  Girl   in   Town,''    a
musical comedy In two acls, waa presented l...st night at tbe Opera llous
by the Colonial company to a capacity  house.    The audience found clev-
jer   work   by   the  entire  caat.    There-
Is a good  plot to tiie comedy,  which
| keeps one Interested from  the start
land then-    Is    sufficient    foundation,
j more bo than is usually found In mua
leal pn ductions.
The "Academy Girls chorus werp In
varl-hurd costumes and a succession
- of musical numbers that please.
The   six   tango  dancers,   with     the
!Colonial  company,   will     present  the
Argentine  tango.    The  dance,  which
has  been  made th;  sensation  of the
world since it's first production,  will
be  given  Friday  and  Saturday  when
the company  changes  to the  two-act
musical comedy "Tho Northerner!" In
stead of two* tango dancers attempting
(to   give   a  correct  imitation   of   this
I much   criticised   dance,   the   Colonial
: company offers six who will interpret
'the  dance  with  all  of    its    tropical
| charm  and  grace.    As  presented    by
; these gifted arlis's, the dance is on
'of the fost sensational theatrical fea*
ASSOCIATION ASSISTS
B. C. FRUIT GROWERS
 IContlnueJ from Page Three)
ful marketing. Tin- apple crop of
the Pnited Slates was one of the
smallest in sixteen years. The crop
of boH fruits and of apples in the
northwestern states, our Immediate
competitors, was comparatively light
while the crop of apples In the large
low grade apple sections of tho Mis*
r.       ami keener competition now demand
"the 'a radically different aititude. The peo-
i pie   oi   tie*   prairies  are   ignorant  of
*      , ilie   difficulties   of   our   industry   and
unmindful of Its future promise.  We
I must develop In them a favorable sentiment towards our industry as a national   enterprise   worth   conserving;
and there Is an immediate benefit  for
us in the creation of a better demand,
ami,    possible   additional marketing
channels for our fruit.
Our fruit growers should encourage
the sentiment for inter-provincial
trade. Vour executive has labored to
commence this movement, and with
the consent of the minister of agrieul
to
crop, the largest the interior has yet
had, sold for prices much higher than
last year.
Geueral conditions favored success-1 '"re, two delegates have been sent
the prairies to interview the govern
meats and tho grain growers' organizations there in the matter.
Advertising  B. C. Fruit.
Your   executive   are   Impressed   by
the possibilities of promoting an adequate demand for our increasing fruit
crops through advertising.   There will
elsslppl valley was extremely small I^ muc'1 'e8s t0 f('ar from our grow
further relieving ub rrom northwestern competition. Our marketing organization still leaves much to be desired and much especially remains to
be effected In operating our packing
associations with economy and erfi-
ciency.
While we were fortunate In largo
crops In a year of general scarcity,
our advantage was to some extent lost
through  adverse   weather  conditions,
ing competition when the consumer ls
educated to demand cur fruit. No lest
Important, our advertising would pro
mote In the consuming sections of
western Canada a friendlier sentl
ment towarda our fruit Industry.
The successful advertising of California citrus frui''B gives practical encouragement to the idea and a gen
<"-ui movement among 0. S. apple men
to  advertise  their   product,   even   In
FGii Vy-j^S FOLKS
Smallest Ballet Dancers In the
World Are In London.
/VORK  FOR CHARITY'S SAKE.
Misses Maggie D'Ornslly and Marjori*
Coulen In Artistic Poses���Story of a
Clsvsr Mouse���Things Children Like
to Know.
Tbe sprightly little dancers ln tbe
ilcturu are tbe Misses Maggie D'Or-
oolly and Marjorle Coulen, nud tbey
ire in tbe big city of Ixmdon. Ite-
���ently, ut a bazaar held to raise funds
tor tbe horses nnd drivers' aid com-
nlttce. tbe small maidens danced
���linrinlngly. There were four glrla ia
he ballet, hut there Is only room to
9-riiHiHiH^HiH^^
Uniform
FLOUR
Tested
Mad
e in
B. G.
Why do you good women of British Columbia talk about your devotion to your country
yet often pass by on the other side when
it comes to choosing the foods that you put
on your tables. ROYAL STANDARD gives
you a chance to help British Columbia become a big pay roll country.. Besides, you
get the best flour, regardless of name or price. Ask
for ROYAL STANDARD
next time you want flour.
You'll be a better citizen
and get better flour.
AT YOUR GROCERS.
PROGRAM TODAY
EDISON  FEATURE
��
'S
��n��m��n��ff��rn��m��m��
DOWNFALL
IN TWO PARTS
The Deacon is one of the leading lights of the village and a
strong temperance orator. When
Oeorge Splan beats him in a
horso race the Deacon is fighting mad and throws George out
when he calls on hia daughter.
LUBIN PHESEN'TS
"HIS CHORUS GIRL WIFE."
A picture of Intense heart
Interest.
KSSANAY  PRESENTS
"AUTUMN    LOVE."
A drama of love, vs. youth and
^ age.
BIOGRAPH   PRESENTS
"THE   JANITOR'8   REVENGE"
Farce Comedy
SONG  BY  PETE  MURPHY.
IT IS NOT WHAT YOU PAY
FOR ADVERTISING, BUT
WHAT IT PAYS YOU THAT
DETERMINES ITS COST
Every business man should keep this statement in mind continually, for it contains
the whole gospel of advertising in a few
words.
Remember it when you are asked to invest in any of the advertising schemes that
crop up periodically, with the chief end in
view of separating the unwary from their
coin.
The newspaper is the only advertising
medium that will pay you in actual returns
for the money invested.
Advertising in The News
Will Pay You
on the one hand, and Borne unsatlsfac- I Canadian   markets,  points  further  to
tory  features  In  our  marketing    ar-'onr ni;e(1 for similar steps,
rangements,    on  the other.    Adverse!    An   advertising   commute   was   ac
weather conditions are Incidental and i cordlngly  appointed   in   May   last   to
not usual; and the adjiiBtment of our   promote action In the matter.
marketing facilities lies   very largely
In our own hands.
Labor.
Your committee on labor has urged
on the agricultural and labor commissions the adoption of the measures
outlined by that committee, which received your approval a year ago.
Fruit growers, generally, report a
freer supply of labor In the fruit sections, due probably to changed Industrial conditions.
Legislative Committee.
The wisdom of your action in creating a legislative committee has been
amply demonstrated In the past year.
The committee has    secured    f doral
Prospects for 1914.
From all Indications, our crops
throughout B. C. next year will sur
pasB all previous records, and theli
successful marketing Is necessarily a
matter of immediate importance. The
predictions of competent observers In
dicate large crops In Ontario. Nova
Scotia, the apple growing states gen
erally and especially in the northwestern states, largely in reaction
from  the light crops of last season
The fruit growers of the coast dis
tricts may confidently look forward
to finding locally an outlet for their
entire product. The sections of thr
Interior where the great hulk of induction  now centres,  must set  their
legislation,  requiring  the  marking of   house In order to meet the keen com
imported fruit, and has done all that
could be done in other ways in which
we have hope for results.
Work of Markets Commissioner.
The Bervice rendered by the markets commissioner bas been further
improved and extended. By mailing
the weekly reports direct from Calgary to your members, a delay of four
or five days was avoided. Crop conditions in the northwestern states were
reported after each of three trips
there by the commissioner. The organization of the fruit trade; demand
for fruit at various points; car service; freight rates, etc., have been
subjects of Investigation.
Cooperative Organizations.
A year ago you Instructed your
executive to press on the provincial
government the necessity of long term
loans, at a low rate of Interest, to cooperative organizations.
Your executive accordingly pressed
the matter with the provincial government, and the government passed
amendments to the agricultural associations act, providing for 20 year
loans at 4 per cent. Interest, up to 80
per cent, of the subscribed capital
when 20 per cent, was paid up. The
government further provided the services of an organizer, R. Robertson,
and the deputy minister of agriculture, who together labored successfully to bring Into being eight local
organizations in the Okanagan and at
Salmon Arm. which subsequently
united to form the "Okanagan United
Growers' Limited," to market their
fruit. Loans totalling $155,200 were
issued to the eight local associations.
petition now ln prospect. The situation requires every reasonable economy In production and marketing and
every possible extension of marketing
facilities. Our fruit growing must, In
ail possible ways, work lo reduce the
cost of production. We must reduce
the cost and increase the efficiency
of our marketing organization. We
must promote the demand for and the
consumption cf our fruit by improving
Its quality, advertising It, and urging
on the trade and the consumer, and
we must open up, wherever possible,
fresh channels of trade and new markets.
CHARGE CHAUfffUR
W1TH MANSLAUGMR
Was Driving Car Which Caused the
Death  of Three  Persons���Occurred  Last September.
Toronto, Jan. 28.���Charged with
manslaughter and criminal negligence
as 'the result of an accident which
occurred four months ago, and for
which no blame was placed by a cor
oner's jury, Walter Reynolds, chauffeur, whose car caused the death of
three passengers, was arrested at his
home by Detective Cuthrle. acting up
on the request of ConBtable Rutledge
Transportation. , ��� . ' of Peel county, and will be taken to
Your committee's report on freight Brampton fol ;}ie preliminary hearing,
transportation indicates very favor- j Reynolds was the drivei of tho cai
able conditions; shippers are. appar- whicj1 turned turtle after striking a
ently, well satisfied with the service, tree on the Cookgvwe roadi and ktn
while rates are generally considered { ^ threo men snor���y after 12 o'clock
reasonable. on Thursday morning. Sept. 24.    The
The supply of suitable refrigerator men k,lled were William McKay, Jas.
cars is a matter of some difficulty on | Thoms and ArthUr Brooka. McKay
which your committee is working The , and Thomg were killed outright and
@ ty American Press Association.
LITTLE BALLET DANCEBS.
ibovr two of tbem In tbe picture. A*
;he photo shows, they sre very graceful and pretty, nnd tbey won applause-
'or their performance. The patrons
if the aid committee devote tbe funds,
o securing kind treatment for horses
ind In helping drivers wbo are In need
if asslstauce. The dancing girls aided
oaterlully lu making tbe bazaar a sue-
:ess and. besides the fun of dancing,
tad tbe pleasure uf knowing tbat tbey
cere helping a worthy charity.
How ths Mouse Eseapsd.
One night a wise old mouse crept
lown the garden path. Perhaps be was
ooklng for the moon. But tbe moon
a-.is hidden behind tbe barn. i
Buzz, tbe cat. was sitting beneath a
mrraot bush. Wben tbe mouse came
>y he pounced upon him.
"Ab, my fine fellow!" be purred. "I
sill eat you In n gray coat this time!*
Then he climbed to tbe roof of tho
ihed ond took the wise old mouse with
ltm.
The mouse began a little, peeping
tong.
'Why do you sing?" mewed the cat.
tutting him down on tbe roof, with one
law upon his back.
"1 always sing nt this time of night,**
iqneaked the mouse. "1 should be very
lappy to have you sing with me."
This  pleased  Buzz,  who was vain.
He stretched up his neck. ��s If to look
iver the barn at the raoou, and began
o sing.
Tbe  wise mouse peeped softly, hut
;he ent was fond of his own voice and
sang wiib nil bis might.
Then be took bis paw from the mouse
:o bi-nt lime.
When Ihe tune wns done Buzz looked,
lown und saw only a hole In the rooC
committee has also been investigating the types of service intermediate
between freight and express, having
in view quicker dispatch than ordinary freight service and lower rates
than express.
Shippers have    made   fewer   com-
Brooks died ln the genera! hospital
on Sept. 29. Reynolds was not placed
under arrest by either Uie county or
city police.
Following the accident two Inquests
were held, one In Toronto on Sept.
30, on  the body of Brooks,  and one
plaints than in previous years and *,��� Cookgville on McKay and Thorn.**,
your committee Is taking steps to j Tn<j ,aUer wag he,d on 0ct , by Dr
prevent the recurrent of certain j Sutton and after being Bent back
conditions causing loss, such as not -, ltwico by the coroner> who disagreed
fieation of blockades and of the fail-   wlth   lhetr   verdict>  the  jury   finallv
ure of consignees to accept shipments
Your executive, seeing a possible
fruit business ln carloads by express,
has taken action for Its securing the
requisite service. This promises no
particular difficulties; the creation of
the proper agency to make up carloads being a serious question.
Fruit Trade with Antipodes.
The usual annual increase in shipments of B. C. and Washington apples to Australia and New Zealand
has heen accentuated by the additional cold storage space provided on the
new boats. Shipments totalled about
270 carloads, of which S7 were from
R. C. nearly double the largest previous shipment; the balance from
Washington. We could not probably
supply a much greater quantity at
present, but our Increasing crops
make It desirable to pave the way for
a larger proportion of the business In
future years.
Marketing Fruit in Carloads.
The soft fruits of the interior present problems In marketing, and the
increasing production of plums,
primes and peaches, estimated at 400
cnrloads for 1914, demands adeqiute
marketing facilities. As a cotitrlhu-
cion to such facilities, It is fell that
th" time has ncw come for marketing
in carloads by express, wieh distributing rates to country points.
Marketing on the Prairies.
General discussion among fruit
growers and the specific labors of tho
association have made it very clear
ithat the safeguarding of our markets
at reasonable prices must come, not
through legislative enactment, but by
.i better understanding with tho consumers. It Is only four years ago
since prairie farmers' organizations
made advances to the fruit growers
and farmers of B. C. looking to closer
itrade relations and a better mutual
understanding.    Indifference  on  our
I part, due to our favorable position as
to  demand   nnd   prices   for our   products,   stifled   the   movement   at   Its
start.
_     Our   greatly
brought in an open verdict to which
they added a rider, stating that they
believed the car to be travelling at a
faster rate of speed than 20 miles ar
hou.*. Reynolds on the stand had
sworn that this was the speed at
which the machine was travelling at
the time of the accident.
The inquest in Toronto, which was
opened on Sept. 30, was presided over
by the chief coroner, Dr. Jukes Johnson. After no less than nine sitting*,
the jury finally returned their verdict
on Nov. 30. Their finding blamed the
chauffeur.
Dangerous  Man to  Rob.
Wallaceburg, Ont., Jan. 27.���An Indian who attempted to hold up W. H.
Biden, a prominent mon of this place,
last night, had a narrow escape from
death when Mr. Biden instead of handing over his money, drew a revolver
and fire point blank at the robber,
sending a bullet through his cap.
This le the third attempt which has
been made to rob Mr. Biden, who
is known to carry large sums of
money.
Lima Production.
Ottawa, Jan. 27.���The production of
lime, cement, clay products, stone
and similar construction materials ln
Canada during the year 1912, reached
i total value cf $28,794,869, according
to a report compiled by the chief of
the division of mineral resources, John
MoLeish, and statistics just ]ssued
from the department of mines show an
increase of $6,085,258, or 26.S per cent
over 1911, when the production was
valued at $22,709,611.
A Balancing Trick.
Oet n piece of wood six Inches lir
ength and about half nn inch iu thick-
less und near one oud of It thrust iu
he  blades of two  knives In  sneh  it*
nn liner that one of Ihem Inclines to*
me side and (he second lit lhe oilier,
f the other end of the wood Is then
ilnced  on the tip of lhe forefinger It*.
rill keep itself perfectly upright wilh-
,ut falling, and even If It Is Inclined to <
me side It will  Instantly  recover Us*
lerpendlculnr position, being ln retitily
:ept In equipoise by (he knives.
Co-
Historical Questions.
Who  wns  the author of  "Hall
iimbin?"   Joseph llopkinson. j
Of whom wns it wrongly said, "fie
���ould not be kicked Into tt light T*
'resident Madison.
Who wns the "Hero of New Or*-
eons?"    Andrew Jackson.
Who said, "I'll try. sir?" Colonel*
���tllller nt I.nndy's I.nne.
Who snld "A little more grope. Cnp>
iiln  Bragg?"    General Taylor.
Game of Gum.
One player gives the llrst letter nt
lomethlng In the room; the other* In
urn guess what the next letter ts, and
io on.
Filer  from Capital
Washington, Jan. 27. ���    Wireless
news that President Oreste of Haiti
had fled from his revolution-torn Capital, "leaving no government" caused   Rear-Admiral   Badger  at  Ouanta-
namo, Cuba, tonight, to Btart the battleship South Carolina on a flve-hun-
1 dred mile run on top Bpeed for Port
Increased production ' Au Prince.
Cheosin' Sides.
.'hongln' sides fur baseball Is a bully way
ro nnd out what fellows think about ymir
play,
for  If  you're a  muffer,   when  fop   meia
they call.
fou're the last one taken, If you're tools
at all.
Cnch bide has a captain, an' they choose
you know.
ino buys,  "I'll take Reddy;" other,  "I'll
take Joe;"
'I want Tommy Jackson," "Gimme Sammy Kline"���
to  they  keep a-choosln'   till each  get  ��
nine.
-ist time ws was ptayln' Hilly Brown was
one
>f  the  fellows  chotreln'-hs's our  champion;
tn' while I was wondsrtn' who his cholos
would be
'.����r<l hint s-ssyln' that he wanted mm.
-Philadelphia l.Mzts.
Died at Phone.
St. Thomas, Ont., Jan 28��� Clarence
Baker, a farmer, living near Sparta,
returned home and found his mother
lying beside the telephone ln a dying;
condition, and she passed away a few
moments later. PACE   TIGHT
Curtains, Draperies and Hangings
Priced for Three Days' Selling
Our  whole  stock  of  Scrims;   In  white,   cream  or  ecru;   with   floral
borders; regular 35c, for three days' selling, per OC***
yard at    C3G
Hegular t.'c, for three days' selling,  per yard OOifk
Voiles and Marquisettes, with dainty hemstitched borders;  with
OI without floral patterns; in cream or ecru:
Regular 45e, for three days' selling, per yard OCf��
Regular 50c. for three (lavs' Belling, per yard /I Oft
Fine Basle Scrims, In a splendid assortment of colors and designs.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1914.
lhe New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
Furniture Specials
One Olden Oak Finished Six-foot Extension Table; with pedestal base;
set 01 Dining Chairs to match; with leather pad seats;    ttOQ   7C
regular $3S.5n, for  9faVi I W
Two   Sets   Early   English   Dining   Chairs   ;\wt!i   solid    fl>4 A  7C
scats;  regular $13.50, for   $ I Us I W
One 3-piece  Mahogany  Parlor Suite;   upholstered  in        COC  CO
Lest quality tapestry;  regular $47.60, for      9CO.WW
A number of White Enamel Beds; with brass trimmings, still to clear
at big cuts;   regular  $19.75,  lor    $11.00
Regular   $17.50   for    $10.00
Regular $7.00 for $3.50
I
MORDiNARY BARGAINS FOR LAST THREE DAYS OE JANUARY
THE closing days of this month finish the financial year in this business.   We have still a big lot of surplus
stock to clear before that time.   For Thursday, Friday and Saturday's selling we are oifering some extraordinary bargains.   This will be a very profitable time for you to buy goods at McAllister's.    Just read some
of the inducements this page offers to those who can take advantage of this three days' special selling event.
Reductions in Carpet Values
JUTE, STAIR CARPET���A RE
VER8IBLE, HARD-WEAR
ING  CARPET.
is.inches wide; regular 40c.
Sale I'riee, per OCf*
yard    fcWW
22% Inches wide: regular 50c.
Sale Trice, per QOf*
yard   . .'.. si?WW
27 inches wide; regular 60c.
Sale. Trice, per OR ft
yard   WWW
BRUSSELS     CARPET;      REG.
$1.45 A YD. SALE  PRICE,
85c  A YARD.
Brussels Carpet, with border to
match; a very serviceable earlier and easily kept clean; patterns suitable for bedroom,
halls, dining rooms and living
rooms; regular $1.45 a yard.
Salo I'riee, per ftCf*
vard   . . ., Oww
50c
TAPESTRY CARPETS; REG.
75c A YARD. SALE PRICE,
50c A YARD.
A very fine quality of Tapestry
Carpet; 27 Indies wide; suit-
able for stairs or hulls, or for
floor covering; In fawn, green
and red colors; reg. 75c a yard.
Sale Trice, per
yard   	
AXMINSTER AND WILTON
CARPETS; REG. $2.25 YD.
SALE PRICE, $1.95.
A carpet with a soft, deep
pile; rich in coloring, and in
all the latest designs; body and
border to match; regular $2.25.
Sale  Trice,  per
yard   	
ALL WOOL STAIR CARPET.
In two-tone browns and greens.
A most serviceable carpet, in
very pleasing colors and designs; regular $1.25 a yard.
Sale Trice, per
yard   	
HEARTH RUGS.
A splendid rug; suitable for
bedrooms or parlors; rich In
coloring and an excellent wearing quality; size 27x51 inches,
regular $1.25.
Sale Trice   ....
$1.00
AXMINSTER   RUGS.
A very heavy rug. of superior
quality and design; suitable for
(lining rooms or parlors; size
27x60 in.; reg. $3.
Sale Trice   	
$1.95
$1.95
tt      ;��iu,
75c
MOHAIR RUGS.
Genuine Mohair Hearth Hugs;
in green, red or old gild colors.
These are lovely rugs and a
great, bargain at the prices:
Size 18x30; regular
$2.50.   Sale   Trice...
Size 24x18;
$4.25.    Sale
regular
Trice. .
$1.95
$3.75
50c
50c
25c
Bigger Bargains than Ever in
Neckwear, Gloves, Hosiery,
Ribbons, Handbags, Etc.
EXCEPTIONAL   SALE   VALUES   ON   OUR   MAIN
FLOOR.   ALL ARE BIG MONEY SAVING
VALUES.
Ml  oil)   remaining  stock ot   Neckwear, comprising Dutch, Robespierre. Stock and Fancy Collars, Jabots; Ties, Hows, Girdles, etc., In materials of lace,
lawn, muslin and fancy cottons.   This stock is assorted Into TWO BIG LOTS as follows:
LOT   1���All   Neckwear   regularly   sold   to
$1.25.    Clearing  Trice at   	
LOT   2 -All   Neokweai   regularly   sold   to      QCa
$���2.5 i.   Clearing Price at   www
These Clearing Specials await your inspection, sei
come early and secure first choice.
ALL LADIES' SCARFS AT HALF PRICE.
fn   silk,  muslin,  crepe-de-chlne  and   fancy  cotton
materials, dalntly figured and nice coloring effects.
These   ar.-   all   mark, d   down   to   half   the  original
price    o  effect  a  speedy  clearance.
A  FEW  LADIES'  SILK  MUFFLERS.
In good  variety of colors and  silk fringe;  regular
values  to  $1.25.    Clearing   i'riee.
each   	
NECK   RUCHINGS.
In all general colors;  regular 10c. neck
length. Clearing Trice,    .(lengths for	
AN   ODD   LOT  OF   LADIES'   INITIAL   HANDKERCHIEFS.
ln linen and fine lawn; also a quantity with dainty
embroidered   corners;   regular  values   to      OR**,
aoc each.    Clearing Trice, two for  ����������
TWO   PIG   CLEARING   VALUES   AT   RIBEON
COUNTER.
CLEARANCE LOT NO. 1.
Silk and Satin Ribbons; Regular Values to 25c. Clearing Price, 10c a Yard.
In all shades; splendid quality taffeta, messallne and
,<*atin; various widths from 1 '4 to 5 inches wide; very
miitalile for ha*t trimmings and for children's hair
bows. These ribbons are regularly sold at 4 [%m\
25c a vard. Special Clearing Trice, yard...   I WW
CLEARANCE  LOT  NO.  2.
Silk   and   Satin   Ribbons;   regular   to   65c   a   Yard.
Clearing Price, 15c a Yard.
In this lot there are plains, spots, fancies, etc.;  extra  good  quality;   widths  from  3  to 9  inches;  also
make a  suitable ribbon  for millinery purposes and
fancy work;  regularly sol das high as 65c.
Clearing Trice, per yard	
REGULAR TO $3.50 VALUE HANDBAGS FOR $1.25
EACH.
1/ddies'   Leather   Handbags;    in   a   good   variety   of
shapes and styles; In goat, seal, calf anil other skin
leailhers;   good   mounts  and   strong  clasps;   regular
rallies to $3.50.    Clearing  Trice   . . .
each  	
A  FEW   SPLENDID  GLOVE  VALUES.     PERRIN'S
GUARANTEED GLOVES.
Ladies',   Misses'   and   Children's   Tan   Cape   Gloves.
A   splendid   quality,   and   neatly   finished   g   love;   a
glow   that   is  well   worth   $1.26.     Special
for.  pel   pair   	
Ladics5 and Missec' Extra Quality Kid Ciioves;
Regular $1.50.    Special for $1.25.
lu   extra   fine  skin;   verj   pliable;   neatly  stitched
backs;   In  black   and   tan   shades,   and   in  all  si/.e
regularly sold at $1.60 per pair.
Special  for. per pair  	
Ladies'   Fine   Quality   Kid   Gloves;    Regular   $1.25.
Special foi 95c a Pair.
Splendid quality wearing skin: with two dome spring
fasteners, and finished with silk cord stitched backs;
in eolors black, tan, brown and  white;  very pliable
and  perfect fitting;   regularly   .~<>l<i  at
$1.25.    Special  for,  per pair	
Ladies'   Extra  Special  Quality  Kid  Gloves;   Regular
$1.75. Special for $1.50.
These come with raised stitched backs, In silk cord;
two dome fasteners; very pliable, and are a perfect
fitting glove; made from the finest selected Trench
���skins; in Bhades of navy, gray, tan and black and
white; all sizes in stock; tegular $1.75
value.    Special fcr, per pair	
15c
$1.25
95c
$1.25
95c
$1.50
A Great General Clearing in the
Men's Section Thursday,
Friday and Saturday
MEN'S   FURNISHINGS   AT   VERY   LOW   PRICES.
Don't lake the price to be a fair indication of the
quality, but of our eagnerness to clear out all winter lines.    Everything greatly reduced,
UNDERWEAR.
Men's Sanitary Fleece Lined Underwear; sold regularly ait 65c a garment. Special, per ARft
garment    "rww
"Penangle" Heavy Ribbed Wool Underwear; in all
sizes up to 16;  regular values to $1.50 a       TRmt
garment.    To clear at,  per garment    I WW
Heavy ribbed, prue wool underwear; sizes 34 to 40;
regular $1.75.   Sale price, per d�� 4    4 R
garment   w ��� ��� Iv
Mi dium weight natural wool underwear; regular
$1.75  per garment.    To  clear  at.   per   tf>4   OO
garment  91 .Cw
"Dr. Shield's" natural cashmere underwear; sizes
34 to 40; regular $2.50 for, per *t>4   "JR
garment    w I ��� ��� w
"Wolsoy's" unshrinkable underwear. The finest underwear on the market today, and at prices that cannot be duplicated anywhere. Shirts and drawers;
regular value to $4.0 Oper garment for, {��0 OO
per garment  9CiUU
Combinations of the same underwear; &A Oft
reg. price $6.00, for  9*1.UU
SWEATER  COATS.
Hoys' Sweater Coats, in sizes from 22 to 32; colors
of navy, fawn, red and g ray; regular {�� 4 OC
$2.25 for, each   91 iCv
Men's All Wool Sweater oCats: with plain "V" neck,
in fawn and gray; regular $2.50 and (fr 4 AR
$3.00, for, each  $ I .1w
Sweater Coats In a good assortment of colors and
contrasting effects, with "V" shaped neck and high
roll collars; all sizes; regular to $3.75. *t4 QJJ
To clear at 91 .WW
Men's Sweater Coats, made of fine, soft wool yarn,
in all the good, plain colors and combination of colon* These come with plain roll collars or with "V"
shaped neck and roll collar; all sizes; (JO AR
reg. $5.00 values.    To clear at   9w.4w
MEN'S FLANNEL  SHIRTS  AT  CLEARANCE
PRICES.
Men's gray and blue all wimiI shirts. (J* A   *����"
Hegular $2.60, for      91. I w
Men's brown, gray and blue flannel and khaki twill
shirts;   regular $1.75  values tf>A    AS��
for       91.��0
Heavy gray shirt:- and n few brown and navy [Inline1
shirts;  regular value.-; to $1.60 ttft.k
To   clear  at    WWW
Hlue chambray and blue ami black striped cotton
shirts;  regular 75c     To clear C*A^
������it sue
Men's negligee shirts, to clear QP
Kim* shirts, in good striped and plain col* QC*%
ors;; regular $2.00; tn clear at         OwC
MEN'S  SOCKS.
Men's cashmere socks;   regular 25c per    ����� A   (\(\
pair.   Special, 5 pairs for 9 I .UU
Men's  all  Wool  Socks;   reg.  35c.    Spe-      {��4    Aft
clal, four pairs for   91 .UU
Men's black, heavy, ribbed, all wool and medium
weight;   regular 50c a   pair.    Special,        *�� *    f\f\
three  pairs  lor    91 .UU
Men's heavy gray all wool Socks; reg * A Aft
ular 36c,   Special, 4 pairs for 91 .UU
CLEARANCE  Or   McN'G  HEAVY  CAPS  AT 25c
.Men's Winter Caps in ;i big assortment ef colors and sizes:    ORft
reg-ulai values to $1.25.
���ar at
HATS.     HATS.     HATS.
Anv hat in the store, including velom     fine fur felts and black derby's;  regular values  to $5.00.    Vour choice nt,
������ach   	
$1.75
A Complete Clearance of Our Ladies' Ready-to-Wear
Stcck at These Prices is Assured
. The entire stock must -be
cleared out to make accommodation for new Spring Goods.
Every garment still further reduced.
ALL SUITS OFFERED  IN
TWO   LOTS.
LADIES'     PLAIN     TAILORED
SKIRTS.
Of fine serge; in colors of navy,
brown, tan and black, and In
all sIzps; all this season's models; regular values to $7.50.
Special Clearing
Trice	
$4.50
LOT 1 Strictly Tailored Sorgo
Suits; regular values to $25.00.
Clearing
I'riee	
LOT 2.-Twenty only, plain
���tailored;   in navy    and    brown
Serge;     lined    with    Skinner's
satin;     regular    $35.00    values.
Clearing
Trice   	
$10.00
$15.00
EXTRAORDINARY VALUES IN
LADIES'   COATS.
LOT 1 -Serge and Cloth coats.
All this season's models; col-
ora navy, brown, gray, green
and black; some three-quarter
length, others full length; regular values to $18.60. Special
Clearing Trice
each   	
EVERY  DRESS  EXACTLY
ONE-THIRD   OFF.
A good assortment of Cloth
Dresses; in serges and Bedford
Cords; in shades of cream, navy,
brown and blues; also black
and white. To clear out at
ONE-THIRD OFF REGULAR
PRICE.
EVENING AND LINGERIE
DRESSES FOR LESS.
Offered in Three Lota.
LOT   1.���All   regular   values   to
$11.on.    Clearing
Price 	
$2.50
$4.50
$7.50
LOT 2���About twenty coats in
this lot; in materials of re*
verBlble blanket cloth, tweeds.
and curl cloths; a good assortment of shades and sizes; regular values to $21.00. Special
Clearing Trice
each   	
lot  :
$20.00.
Trice
LOT   :
$35.00.
Trice
-All  regular
Clearing
$4.50
values   to
$7.50
-All   regular   values  to
''""'""   $9.75
$10.00
LOT 3.���Twelve Coats in this
lot: all up to date models; in
three-quarter length and full
length; reg. values to $26.50.
Special Clearing
Trice   	
$12.50
LOT 4. -Fifteen coats in this
le.t. The materials are diagonal
curl cloth, zibelines, astrachan
and tweed cloths; sonio are full
satin lined; all the latest mod-
ils: regular values to $40.00
Special Clearing
i'riee   	
ALL FURS OFFERED AT
LESS THAN COST.
LOT 1. -A good assortment of
Stoles aud Belgian Hare, mink,
marmot and brown coney; regular values to $7.50. Special
clearing-
Trice  . . ,
LOT 2. Stoics and MuffB; in
Belgian hare, mink, marmot and
gray squirrel; regular values to
$14.00. Special
Clearing   I'riee
LOT 3. -A splendid lot of mink
marmot. Austrian mink and
white Thibet Stoles, with Mufts
to match, or will sell Stoles
and Muffs separately; regular
values to $22.00. Special
(lea ring
Pri
$2.95
$5.95
o      �����"      r"*'.'"'. *���  -������        �����'- -���  .,|-v..,<
$15.00    ?Zm $9.85
CHILDREN'S COATS AT BARGAIN PRICES.
Lot 1.    Ten Coats; 3 to 6 years.
Regular $4.95.
Clearing  Trice
LOT 2.    Twenty Coats;  sergea;
from 5 to 12 years;   reg. $6.75.
Clearing *4J��Q  j?A
Trice    9w.wU
LOT 3.-  Fifteen Coats;   serges;
from  6 to  13 years;   reg. $8.50.
Clearing
Trice  	
ALL WAISTS AT LESS THAN
HALF  PRICE.
Fancy Net Waists: in cream
and black; silk lined; regular
values   to   $6.00.        *J����J  7R
Special  Trice 9C ��� W
Fancy Silk and Messallne
Waists; in shades of navy,
brown and white;   values to $6.
Special
Trice  	
Lingerie Waists; ln marquisette and batiste; regular values
to $6.50.   Special
Trice  	
Also Llnegrte Waists in handsome lace trimmed marquisette; regular values to $8.00.
Special
Trice   	
Ladies' Flannelette Night
downs; good quality; in white
onlv; regular $2.00 value. Special
Trice   	
White Muslin Underskirts; embroidery trimmed; reg. $2.75
values,   Special
Trice   	
Reg,  $3.50 values.
Special    Trice   . . .
LADIES'   KNIT   UNDERWEAR,
Ladles'     Heavy    Quality     Knit
Vests and  Drawers to m, tch;
reg. 66c. values
Special  Trice  ..
Ladies'   Tart   Wool   Vests   and
Drawer:*:  in natural and wh ''
reg.   to   S',c.   value:
Special  Trice  ....
Children's Underwear all at 25
per   cent   off   Regular   Prices.
$2.50
n marquis*
;ular values
$2.50
ts in hand-
��d  marquis*
s   to   $8.00.
$3.50
te Night
y; in white
value.    Spe-
$1.25
iskirts; em-
reg,     $2.75
$1.50
$2.25
���tWEAR.
y    Knit
jn. tch;
35c
sts  and
I    Will*
50c
Clean-Up Prices in Dress Goods
For the last three days of this successful sole we
are offering further advantego? to clean cut odd
lines.. To do this we have made lines at very special
prices.
Our First Line is Dress Goods;  Values to $1.35.    To
Clear at 49c a Yard.
This includes some very smart materials; in very
useful shades and most appropriate foi early
tpring dresses or coats; popular weaves as serges,
broadcloths, Bedford cords, whipcords, mixed tweeds
and some with the cravonette rainproaf finish. During this three days to clear at, per Atkf*
yard   ���tw'w
In the  Next  Line  We  Are  Including  Goods  Worth
Up to $2.95 Per Yard. Clearing for 79c Per Yard.
These an* of superior quality, including some very
Useful CM ths loi spring coats and dresses, or extra
tkirts. lliis line is the cheapest we have known,
and the goods are all dependable merchandise. Some
exceptionally good colors, and a great variety of
cloths. During these last, three days, your 7Qm
choice of a  fine selection  for,  per yard...  I WW
EMBROIDERY   AND   LACES.
To clean up'this lot of goods we have rearranged
the prices and marked them at very quick clearing
prices. We shall put tiem on the tables, so come
and look through them. The prices are lower than
one-half, some being only one-quarter of Ihe original.
There aro Allover LaceB, Edgings and Insertions;
also a good selection of Embroideries, Flouncings,
Ineentlons and  Bandings.
VELVETEENS TO CLEAR AT 49c PER YARD.
The remaining shades of Velveteens are light and
ilark navy, browns, reseda, sky, cardinal, maroon,
gray, fawn, pink, mauve and cream. These measure 22 inches In width and are ol a silk finish fast
p'.le; regular values up to 9Bc. Vour choice, JQ.
lint  three  sale  days,  at    Hww
Fine Nainsook; 36 Inches wide. Also extra fine pure
finish English Cambric; 4'i Inches wide; 4 h ^
reg. 20c a yard.    Special, per yard    I "ft W
Cotton Suitings, White Vestings, Foulards, Dress
Crash, Cotton Toplins, Cotton Crepe, etc.; 4*f.
regular to 35c a yard. Special, per yard....   I WW
Lin ans and Staples
Very Greatly Reduced
The last three days' Special Sale, in the Staple
and Linen Departments will afford an exceptional
opportunity of procuring reliable bedding and household linens, etc., at a great saving in coat.
00-Inch Plain Heavy Cotton Sheeting. ThiB is English sheeting, and a splendid grade; reg.   AOXft
50c per yaru.    Special, per yard   f mm 2 W
70-inch Fine Twill Sheeting; pure finish; even weave
and fully bleached. This ls splendid value; regular 46c per yard.    Special, per OQ 1 <*%
yard    OOJU
70-inch Plain Cotton Sheeting of English manufacture. This is a strong, hard wearing grade of sheeting; very suitable for hotel, rooming and boarding
houses; regular 35c a yard. Special Sale    071l*
Trice, per yard  "������ IC
(irecian Bedspread; in full bed size. The��r. spreads
are soft, pure finished;   regular $2.00.   ��*>a   OR
Special Price, each    * I .s-W
English Manufactured Marcella Bedspreads. These
are extra large size, 84x102; excellent in design and
very durable; regular $4.00.   Speciul %\\0 QC
Trice    9C.WW
White Turkish Bath Towels; good heavy weave;
size 20x50;  regular 65c pair. Special salp      CO#*
Trice,  per pair    WWW
Fine, Unbleached, Irish Linen Table Damask; 58
lncl.es wide; useful in the kitchen, for strong year;
regular 55c a yard.    Special, per s401i��
yard    HfcjC
Bleached Damask Tabling; 66 inches wide; regular
65c a yard.    Special, per CC#��
yard    WWW
Bleached All Linen Table Damask; regular    QP-
$1.00 per yard.   Special, per yard    OwC
Bleached Irish Table Damask; In pretty floral effects; 64 Inches wide; regular to 85c yard.    Q��.
Special,  per yard    www
Damask Table Napkins; size 19x19; in floral effects;
regular $1.35 a dozen.    Special, per *t>4   f\f\
dozen 4>l *\3\l
Checked and Bordered Class Towels; size 20x28,
and 16x28.   Special Sale Trlco, CO**
half dozen    WWW
Fine Grade, of Ture English Manufactured Long-
cloth;   full  36  inches  wide;   regular 12V4C    4A.
a yard.    Special, per yard    lUw
A lot of Bleached Damask Table Cloth; size 60x80;
in  effective  designs;   regular  $1.25. QC#��
Special,  each    WWW
*����������������� - ^���a*
THK HOME OT THK UTILITY HOUSE DRESSES
REMNANTG   MUST   BE   CLEARED.
We rtill have seme ends of pieces to clear, ond you know tiie
value we offer In these remnants. We have marked them nil re*
gardlesa cf cost, to clear them out.
CORD VELVETS.
This Is an exceptional wearing Quality and measures 27 in. iu width;
the only shades are black, wine brown and cream; regular JA.
75c ye.r yard.    To clear, per yard at  "wC

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