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The New Westminster News Feb 13, 1914

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 U$to&
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Volum/, Number 288
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 13,1914.
Price Five Cents,
JOE' ..iELO MUSI
FACE SENTENCE
Appeal Court Sustains Trial
Judge in Joe Angelo
Case.
Italian   Organizer   for   United    Mine
Workers���Took Part in Extension Riots,
NEW MINISTER      FREEZE TO DEATH
HERE TO STAY      IN NEW YORK
Reg. F. W. Kerr Inducted
into Pastorate of St. Andrew's Church.
Comet   to   New   Westminster   from
Prince  Rupert���Pleasing Ceremony  Last Night.
The Joe Angelo appeal has been
thrown out by the appeal court al Victoria and the man who was convlctel
a few weeks ago on six counts of rioting, etc., at Extension last August,
when much property was destroyed
and a temporary reign of terror prevailed, will now, ln all likelihood have
to face his sentence. All the judges
sitting concurred   lu   the  decision.
Angelo was held by the crown to
have heen one of the leading spirits
in the lawlessness which culminated
at Extension ln the burning of the
homes of about 13 of the non-union
miners, acts which were characterized a couple of days ago from the
bench by the honorable Justice Morrison as "unjustifiable and atrocious."
The convicted man, who is an Italian.
held the position of Italian organizer
for the United Mine Workers of America and was engaged In District 2S,
the Vancouver island coal fields, when
the labor troubles broke out there last
sunrme,-.
In the appeal taken lo Victoria In
his behalf, which yesterday morning
was thrown out. sixteen points were
raised by the defence of which 15
were thrown out at tbe first hearing,
the court reserving judgment on tbe
sixteenth. This last mentioned objection arose out of the admission
during the trial of the deposition of I
former Provincial Constable llannay.
Since Hannays' evidence was taken
at the preliminary bearing he has absconded and when last heard from
waB in tho United States a month or
���ic before the Angelo trial.
The defence maintained that great
enough effort had not been made to
find Hannay and bring him back to
give evidence and that it was not
clear enough that Hannay was beyond the jurisdiction of the court in a
forefrgn country. The court, however,
viewed the matter otherwise and supported the trial judge in his ruling
that Hannay's evidence was adhiin-
sabic.
CONVICT WARDIE
ON TWO COUNTS
Jury Finds Striker Guilty
of Rioting and Unlawful
Assembly.
The lirst conviction en both counts
of rioting and taking part in an unlawful assembly since the recent opening of the Nanaimo trials in the cases
resulting from the Vancouver island
strike troubles last August was registered in the special assize court last
evening shortly before 7 o'clock, when
the jury came in in the case of William Wardle.
In the other Nanaimo cases tried,
all of which have been in connection
with the troubles in the coal capital
on Angust 11 la-st, conviction lias been
secured on the minor count only, that
of having taken part in an unlawful
assembly.
The evidence in the Wardle case
yesterday was almost 'he same at
every point as that which has been
��iven in the former Nanaimo trials,
Chief of Police Neen and other witnesses telling of the disturbances nt
the pithead when the Patterson family
tried to go to work and tha subsequent stoning of Ihe windows of the
Patterson home.
SIEPS TO COLLECT
RENT FROM C. P. R.
City    Council    Instructs   Solicitor
Take Proceedings AgainBt Railroad���Water Lot Leases.
to
At a meeting of the finance committee of the council yesterday the city
.solicitors were instructed to take
steps to coll-cl $7020 due from the
('. P. R��� in nrrearB of rental tor water
lot3 25 to 30 inclusive.
The bill covers the rental from
January 81, 1911, to March 16, 1913,
the rate charge being $50 for each
lot monthly. The C, P. It. vacated
tin- property on February 15, 1918,
but because no notification of the
vacation was given the city until
March 18, 1913, the two extra months
were charged for.
The 0, P. H. disputes its liability for
the amount asked for, the two months
it did not occupy the property. A communication was received from the
company signifying Us intention to
forward a cheque for the bill less the
disputed two months, but this has not
arrived,
Kev. Fred. W. Kerr, late of First
Presbyterian church, Prince Hupert,
was last night inducted into the pastorate of St. Andrew's, made vacant
by the resignation of Itev. J. S. Henderson six months ago.
Rev. J. W. Woodslde, of Mount
Pleasant church, Vancouver, moderator of the presbytery, presided and
there was a large attendance of members of the presbytery and of the congregation.
Church-going.
After the opening exercises the last
inducted pastor    in    the    presbytery,
Rev. A. C. Cameron,    of    Henderson
church, Burnaby, preached the induc-
! tion   sermon   from   the  text,   "Leave
thy gift  before the altar."    Mr. Cameron said that church-going was only
a small  part    of worship,    that    the
righting of wrong done was more important    and    took    precedence    of
church-going.   The church is not contained within  four walls, but  In    the
I broader spirit that goes outside    and
I finds suffering souls to help.
"It is a good thing to get this religion out of doors once in a while,
reaching people that do not come to
church. If people do not come to
church let us go out after them," he
concluded.
Formally Inducted.
Following Mr. Cameron's sermon
the moderator of the presbytery
questioned Rev. Mr. Kerr, and the
congregation in regular form and satisfactory replies having been received, declared Mr. Kerr regularly
inducted into the pastoral charge of
the congregation.
Address to Minister.
The address to the minister was
given by Rev. M. Gordon Melvin, pastor of St. Stephen's, and a college
friend of Rev. Mr. Kerr. He congratulated the congregation on securing a minister of Mr. Kerr's stamp,
whom he felt sure would have a moat
successful pastorate, and said he waa
glad to have him here as a colleague
and friend.
Mr. Melvin then spoke of the duties
of pastors In visiting members of the
congregation, in proclaiming the unsearchable riches of God, in study and
In prayer, and concluded with the
hope that tbe new minister would
bring great gladness to the congregation and city.
Feel  Better.
Rev, R. J. Wilson, pastor of St. Andrew's, Vancouver, and interim moderator of the congregation, spoke stating that he already saw a distinct
change for the better In the appearance of the congregation, there were
more out and they looked happier and
relieved that they now bad a settled
pastor.
They bad good reason to be congratulated en their choice, he said,
and spoke of tlie-ir duty to assist their
pastor by coming early to church assisting in the worship, help in bis
teaching, and advised them not to
fritter away his time by seeking his
aid in small and unimportant details,
but help blm in his pastoral work,
and pray for bim.
Mr. Wilson concluded with a reference to his six moiihs acquaintance
with the congregation while acting
as moderator, expressing the pleasure il had given bim to become acquainted with so many of its members.
At the conclusion of the service
those of the congregation present had
an opportunity of meeting Mr. Kerr,
being introduced by members of the
session.
Tender Reception.
A reception to Rev. and Mrs. Kerr
will be tendered by the congregation
on Monday evening next in the lecture  hall.
Sturdy  Scotchman.
Though almost n perfect stranger
to his in v congregation, very few of
the members having met him prior to
the induction last night. Rev. Mr.
Kerr has already won for himself the
impression that no mistake was made
In selecting him for the pastorate. He
is an old Zorra boy, having been born
In that township, famous for Its
sturdy Scotchmen, and which has
given many worthy sons to the
church. His education was secured at
St. Marys and Woodstock high
schools, after which he taught school
at Edmonton for two years, afterwards attending Manitoba college In
1002 and 1903, later taking his theological ccurse nt Knox college. Spend
Ing a year in (ilasgow university, Mr.
Ken- afterwards travelled in Germany
and Palestine, taking the pastorate of
the First Presbyterian church at
Prince Rupert three and a half years
ago.
City in Grip of Cold Causing
Untold Suffering in the
Congested Districts.
Unemployed Problem At,ain Become*
Serious���Marathon    Runners
Fall by Wayside.
TH QUEBEC LEGISLATORS FOUND I RUTHLESS WASTE
GUILTY AETER INVESTIGATION 0f p��� ���
Committee Finds Messrs. Berard, Bergevin and Mousseau
Accepted Money from Detectives in Connection with
Bill to Incorporate Montreal Fair Association���Little
Discussion in House on Finding.
New Vork, Feb. 12.���The cod snap
which descended upon this city yesterday and sent the mercury below
the zero mark today had caused three
deaths here up to a late hour tonight.
No immediate prospect of relief was
held out The weather bureau reported a probable drop of five degrees
below zero before morning. A biting
wind added to the discomfort of those
out of doors, and the police and hospital forces were kept busy giving aid
to those who had been overcome.
With the coming of the cold spell
the unemployment problem of the city
bas again become pressing. Last night
1771 homeless, among them 50 women
and children, were cared for in tbe
municipal lodging houses. Tonight
the various municipal shelters were
crowded to capacity and many bad to
be turned away. Orders were issued
by General Ballington Booth, head of
the Volunteers of America, that the
halls of the organization should be
kept open and that coffee and bread
should be given all persons needing
them.
Zero weather had no terrors to the
26 athletes who started today on the
annual Brooklyn-Seagirt Marathon,
with legs bare and torsos anything
but fully covered. It was a shivering
crowd that watched the runners start
on trv-ir 26 mile journey. Three of
the runners were taken to a hospital
suffering from cold and exhaustion.
Only eleven finished.
Quebec, Feb. 12.���Both the legislative council and assembly investigating committee made public their
reports today and Messrs. Berard,
Bergevin and Mousseau are found
guilty  by  their  colleagues.    The  re-
having paid a sum of about $50,000.
Ile appears to have given carte
blanche to the detectives and to Mr.
Beck, but says he did not know until
Christmas, 1913, of the doings of the
American detectives. He adds that
he learned of their subsequent doings
port contains no recommendations to j only after the event.    Mr. Beck ap-
the house and there was little discus- j pears to have been kept informed of
sion on their finding, but it is pos-      -
sible that their   consideration   might
be taken up next Tuesday.
The assembly committee's report
says they were ordered to inquire
Into  two questions:     First, did    Mr.
Mousseau receive the sums often men ,
tioned  by  the  Daily  Mail  in  connec- j him by Mr, Lome McGibbons
tion with bill No. 158?
all that was being done after November 24, 1913.
"(C) The draft bill of the Montreal
Fair Association of Canada was prepared by the Hon. T. C. Casgrain, at
the request of tbe detectives, Maloney
and   Meyers,  who  had  been  sent to
They
explained  to him their  plan  of cam
Second, was there a conspiracy be- j paign and took   advice   as   to    the
tween persons who were unknown
when the motion ordering the Inquiry
was made to obtain the commission
by Mr. Mousseau of the offence with
which he Is charged ?
The committee finds as follows:
"The    evidence    proved    that    Mr.
Mousseau   received  from   the  American   detectives,   Biddinger   and   Mal-
criminal responsibility they might incur by making use of the practices
revealed at tbe investigation.
"(D) Mr. J. A. Labelle, the advocate in charge of the bill, received
from the American detectives in connection with this bill an amount of
SH557.97, but he declares that he
��� neither offered nor promised, nor paid
CAPTAIN JOHNSON
mis ms story
oney, $1410 in connection with bill ! anything to any member of the as-
No. 158, to incorporate the Montreal < sembly. Mr. Labelle himself drew up
Fair association  of Canada. i the  three petitions  for   bill   No.   158
"Messrs. Nichols and MacNab.' which bear fictitious names, but Mr.
limited their accusations to Mr. Mous- j Labelle declares that be did not know
seau, as far aB the members of the j,hat tlle bi" was a fictitious one and
legislative assembly are concerned, i evidence corroborates his declaration
but the evidence proves that no other 1 to that effect. The evidence show s.
member of this house has received however, that Mr. l^abelle was aware
anything whatever to secure the pas- laat Mr* Mousseau received one or
sage of this bill. | more Bums of money    in   connection
"As to the three officers who were | with the bill with a view to bribery.
mentioned as those to whom    some      "This report is respectfully submit-
money might be given, no proof what-  ted    to    the legislative assembly by
ever has been made against them, and |the special committee,
all three   have   formally   said   that      "Nevertheless  Mr.   lavergne  is  of
neither   promises   made   or   money
given them.
"The bill of the Montreal Fair Asso-
Master  of   Wrecked  Vessel   Repeats
Efforts to Save Lives of Passengers on  Doomed Ship.
Philadelphia. Feb. 12. -What means
Captain Kdward E. Johnston of the
steamship Monroe took to avoid the
collision with the steamship Nantucket
off the Virginia coast, in which 41
persons were lost, what efforts he
made to save lives and his conduct
from the time the ships struck to the
time he went aboard the other vessel, were among questions inquired
into today at the trial of Captain Berry
ot the Nantucket, who is chargol
with   negligence.
Captain Johnson said that Immediately after the collision he ordered
the other officers of the ship to get
all passengers on the boat deck as
the ship, was sinking. Because of the
heavy list to starboard, only two of
the boats could be launched. One
was commanded by himself, he said,
and the other by the chief officer.
Captain Johnson admitted he left
the ship with the knowledge there
were other persons on the vessel, but
that he wanted to go around the
stern to the port side, wheie he could
save them.. The starboard rail was
under water. In his boat were .lames
O'Connell of Washington, a negro woman and several of hi* crew. He saw-
no one on deck when be quit the ship.
On the way round to the port side
of the sinking Monroe, Captain Johnson said he saw a raft with four men
on it and took them off. Altogether
his bout saved 28 or 29 persons. Asked
if it would not bave been better for
him to no about the ship maintaining
discipline and giving orders, Captain
Johnson replied: "If I had walked
around the deck seeing what others
wen- doing, there would have been
about 3(1 more people dead."
To questions why he did not cut
loose all the life rafts, the witness replied be was busy trying to get the
boats away. Every person he saw on
the decks or In the water, he said,
had on a life preserver with the exception  of  himself.
The Nantucket stood a quarter of a
mile astern of the Monroe, the witness said, and did "remarkably well"
ln helping to save passengers and
crew.
the opinion that the committee should
have compelled Mr. Beck to disclose
the names of any advocates wbo may
Contractors   for   National
Transcontinental Made
Huge Profits.
Investigating  Committee   Table*   Report-Cost $40,000,000 More Than
Necessary.
Ottawa, Feb. 12.���"We find that the
Transcontinental railway commission,
the Grand Trunk Pacific railway, and
those having charge of the construction of the railway did not consider
it desirable cr necessary to practice
or encourage economy in the construction of this road.
"We find that, without including
the money which was unnecessarily
expended in building the railway east
of the St. Lawrence river, forty million dollars at least was needlessly
expended in the building of this road."
Such is the conclusion arrived at by
F. P. Gutellus and J. Lynch Staunton,
K.C., the commissioners appointed by
the present government to inquire
into the cost of construction of the
National Transcontinental railway.
The report was tabled in the commons today by Hon. Frank Cochrane,
and the following summary of its
contents was at the same time given
to the press:
"The commissioners preface their
report proper with a summary of the
outstanding features of their findings,
which also partakes somewhat of the
nature of an index. They follow this
w h a treatment of each case separ.
ately going Into detail to the extent
of 300 typewritten folics. and giving
the references to the evidence in the
margin. Following this is the evidence
taken in the course of the investigation covering nearly 1200 pages, and
in addition there are scores of plans
and other documents filed as exhibits.
"The report is baaed In the main on
the evidence of the persons who had
charge of the building of the railway
and on what we ourselves have seen,
and we feel that we have thoroughly
sptracy" the report says:
"IA) About the end of the month
of September. Mr. Kdward Beck, then
connected with the Montreal Herald,
being informed, as he states, that at
the coming session of the coming legislature certain legislation prejudicial
station of Canada was passed by the" have told him they had in their sates familiarized ourselves wHh the facts
legislature and contains no provision receipts from certain members ot the and circumstances on which we bast
which Is extraordinary nor prejudicial legislature showing payments to them the nndi ^ opinions herein Z-
to public interests." tor services rendered In tbe passage   tatned mr
With  regard  to the  alleged "con-  of bills  and that those payments ap       "Dealing wltli u^ inception ot the
peered to be for professional services^   WOrk   the   commissioners   -point   out
They were nevertheless the acts    of
bribery.
(Sgd.l       "L. A. TASCHEREAU.
"President."
The accusation made   against   Mr.
Bergevin and Mr. Bergard have been
to the interests of Montreal or of the I justified by the evidence.   It has been
province  would    be    presented,   con- j established   that    in   the    first   place
ceived a plan  for having such  legis- j they refused, but ended by taking the
lation watched, and for that purpose ! money in connection with bill 158.
applied  to   Mr.  Lorne  McOibbon  and j     As regards the second part of the
informed   him  of his  plan.    Mr.  Mc- j investigation the committee says that
Gibbon approved of the plan, agreed   the concoction and passage of the bill
to pay the expenses which would  be i arose  out  of  a   "a   kind  of  inquiry"
incurred and made arrangements with J respecting    certain    measures    which
the Burns  Detective agency of    New I might be presented before the leglsla-
York. i ture or adopted by tbe municipal f^cv-
"(BI    Mr.  Lorne McGibbon admits ' ernment of the city of Montreal.
(Continued on Page Eight)
PROVINCIAL LOAN
Of TEN MILLION
New   Debenture   Issue   to   Be   at   41.
per Cent.���To Pay off Treaeury
Notes.
CHILDREN MUST
ATTEND SCHOOL
Board Passes Motion to Enforce  Attendance of
Youngsters.
Trustee Gilley's motion to enforce
compulsory attendance at the city
schools during every regular school
day In the year for children between
the ages of 7 and 14 was passed at
the regular meeting of the school
board last night. The action taken
is covered  by  the provincial  educa-
PILED-RIVER IDLE
FILLING PROCEEDS
Injunction Delays Only Part
of Harbor Works���Extend Sewer Outfalls.
Following the   Injunction   granted
the St. Mungo Canning company the'
big pile driver ou tbe harbor work remained id ,- all day yesterday and will
continue to do to until the question
of the continuation of the court's order is settled before Mr. Justice Morrison on Monday morning.
The injunction has not necessitated
THIRTY-FIVE  CENTS
WAS ROBBERS' BOOTY
Highways Bill.
Ottawa, Feb, 12.- The rointroduc-
tlou of the highways bill was urged
by a delegation representing the Ontario Good Roads association which
was waiting upon the government today, The hope was expressed that the
political aspects of the question
might be removed and a bill providing
for good roads placed on the statute
books.
tional act.    There was  some talk  of, any stoppage to    the    tilling    or any
enlisting the services of the city  no- Other portion of the harbor Improve-
lice to enforce observance of the new
menta   under   const ruction,   and    the
. gaiijis were as busy yesterday as ever,
older, but it  was finally decided  to  The staff on  tht,  harbor workB out.
await  developments. i side of occasional   laborers hired  by
A recommendation made in person the day, numbers 21 men. all of whom
by Dr. McKwen, schools' health of-! with the exception of three are citi-
ficer, that the teachers be permitted : zens and were engaged through the
to make the eye test on school child-1 civic labor bureau. The odd three,
ren and thus relieve himself and the j were appointed early in the construc-
nurse of tbat duty was laid over for i tion by the consent of the council
Victoria, Feb. 12.���It may be definitely stated that the size of the loan
which the government will ask the
house to authorize, ln a bill to be
presented to the legislature tomorrow
will  be $10,000,000.
The loan will be issued at 4 1-2 per
cent. A few months ago a million
and a half dollars in treasury notes
were sold on the London market.
These will be paid off out of the new
loan. The net amount therefore remaining will be approximately eight
and a half million dollars.
Of this amount it is learned that
seven million dollars will be available
for public works during the current
yea.-.
Up to the present time the public
debt of British Columbia, exclusive
of the treasury notes, amounts approximately to $10,000,000.
The net debt when the new financing shall have been completed, will
therefore stand at something like $18,-
000,000.
NEW BOAT FOR
COAST MISSION WORK
Presbyterians    Decide    to    Purchase
Vessel at Cost of $8000��� Will
Appoint Physician.
Vernon, Feb. 12. -The mountains
and construction camps back of Kelowna nre being scoured for two holdups
vaguely described as i> "long and a
short mnn," who held up .lames Pavel,
secured 85 cents and missed booty to
the extent of $15. Favel wns walking along the newly constructed Kettle
Valley railway track and nt a sudden
turn met two men who pointed a gun
at lilm and ordered him to hold up
his hands. Ills hands were in his
troiiser pockets at the time of the
encounter, but be jerked them out with
haste and when doing so dragged out
$15 in paper money, which dropped
Into the snow. The hold-ups searched
him and found only 115 cents, then ordered him to "hike." An hour later
be returned to the scene and found
his bills deep in the snow. The culprits have not yet been apprehended,
consideration later. Dr. McEwen be
lieved that more satisfactory results
could be obtained If teachers made the
test as they do in Vancouver and also
pointed out that the application of
the test to the 2100 children of the
schools by himself and the nurse
would  involve considerable time.
Trustees Peck and McSween did not
look upon the medical health officer's j ago.
recommendation with favor, maintaining that only a person of skill and ex-J
perlence should conduct the teBts on
To permit the tilling to continue uninterrupted, work on extending the
outfall of the sewer terminating at
Begble- street to the outer line of tbe
harbor works will be star'ed in the
course of a few days. The extension
of this outfall and the one terminating
at the foot of Sixth street was authorized by the council a few weeks
Vessel in Distress.
account of their Importance to tho
children. They were Inclined to consider that eyesight tests were more
vital to the interests of the students
than the usual health examinations.
The application of the New Westminster Choral society for affiliation with
the schools was also laid over.
In her monthly report Miss M. K.
Mem-
Province-town, Mass., Feb. 1
bers of four life saving stations,
patrolled the beach cf Cap? Cod today searching for a steamer which
had been blowing distress signals.
Owing to the extreme cold the vapor
hung thick off shore and until afternoon nothing could be sren beyond a
At a meeting of tbe Westminster
presbytery held last night in St. Andrew's church, the home mission committee was authorized to consummate a deal for Uie purchase of a vessel offered for tbe coast mission work
to replace the present boat, which Is*
now practically useless owing to
strenuous service.
The price to be paid is $SO*00. The
name of the boat to be purchased
could not be learned last evening, but
it is stated that she Is exceptionally
well suited for the work in which she
will be used. The presbytery plans
to equip and man tbe craft in the
most complete manner and included
among her staff, it ls expected, will
be a physician,
The mission service is extended to
few yards from the beach. When the
Strong, munlclaal Inspector "f schools,] weather cleared later in the day no jail the logging camps along the coast,
mentioned several departments lnclud- i steamer waa in sight either on the bar | Rev. J. W, Woodaide. moderator, pre-
ing the manual training ln the new, or off shore. It was thought she had I sided over the meeting. Other busl-
high school as giving the utmost satis-1 escaped whatever danger threatened l ness of a routine nature was trans-
faction. I her and had proceeded, 'acted, PAOB TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTEK NEWS.
FRIDAY FEBRUARY 13, 1914.
Jljete
An independent morning paper devoted to the Interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Priming
and Publishing Company, Limited, at 68 McKenzie Street, New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND,  Managing  Director.
All communications should be addressed 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,
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 91.11; Editorial Rooms (all departments), Btl.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, ti per year, Jl for three months. 40c per
month. By mail, t'i per year, >f.c per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on  application.
FRIDAY   MORNING,  FEBRUARY   13,  1914.
THE CHURCHILL GAME.
It is evidentjn the news received from all sources in
Great Britain that Winston Churchill, first lord of the admiralty and in many respects the outstanding figure of the
imperial cabinet, is playing a game, not the party game to
which his colleagues in the house are committed, but a
game of his own and speculation is rife at to what will be
the result of the play.
Some who have studied the young first lord closely
say that he is waiting for the opportune moment to cut lose
from the Liberal ranks and lead a party of his own; some
aver that he is biding the lime when there will come a split
with Asquith when he can fight for the premier place in
the government, while there are those who would not be
surprised to see him join the Unionists. Whatever their
differences of opinion on Churchill's intentions, all agree
that he is planning something.
Churchill has not been comfortable on the Liberal government benches. He has taken issue with Lloyd George
on the navy question and it is known that he has never
agreed with the government's policy of recognizing the
Redmond balance of power in the matter of home rule
for Ireland. Therefore, it may be assumed that leadership
of the Liberal party is not among the young first lord's
ambitions.
As to the chance of his joining the Unionists, that is
almost impossible. He is too much of a free trader and
holds too little regard for tariff reform to allow of his taking any prominent part with the Conservatives. The
Unionist pace is altogether too slow for the man who is
not satisfied with the gait of the Reformers.
If, as everyone believes, Churchill is planning a political game, the most likely solution is that he aims at the
leadership of a party of his own.
Considering all the troubles of both great parties in
the old land, the time seems ripe for a new, full-blooded
political line-up and Churchill has the qualities of a leader.
He is capable; he proved that point in his handling of the
affairs in the board of trade and home offices, while, as
head of the admiralty, he is regarded as one of the most
efficient of all first lords. He is magnetic, is eloquent, has
courage, tact, administrative ability and self-confidence.
With his record behind and his ambitions before him,
Churchill should be able to draw strong supporters from
both sides of the mother of parliaments in the formation
of a new party, which would more closely agree with the
progressive spirit of the times than either of the two older
political wings.
class of lumber now in  use in India.
We have brought .be foregoing to
the notice of the Hon. Wm. It. Ross,
with a suggestion that the government
of British Colombia present to the
government of India specimens of
I British Columbia lumber for teRt pur-
1 peie-os in one of the government laboratories in India. The government of
India might be asked to record the results of the tests in tbe form usually
found in engineers' text hooks and to
issue to the various construction departments authority to use British Columbia lumber wherever suitable.
We also suggest tbat there should
be offered to the government of India,
free of cost, a sufficient supply of
wood grown in British t'olumbia to
be used in the interior decorations
of chambers, offices, etc.. in some of
the main buildings to be erected in
the new city of Delhi.
Your committee are impressed with
i.'eie possibility cf extensive business
resulting with the co-operation of the
two governments along the lines Indicated.
JAILED FOR  ROBBING
A ONE-EYED   MAN
Seattle, Feb. 12.���George Perovicih
is in tin- city jail, charged with larceny by embezzlement of $1,100 from
M, Menedovich. The money Is said
in tiie complaint lo be damage paid
by an Alaska mining company to ln-
j demnify Menedovich for the loss of
one cl bis eyes while at work for it.
.Menedovich is unable- to read English, and when his case was settled and
all that remained to put bim in possession of Lie damage money was to
send fo, it. he enlisted, he says, the
services of Perovich, who sometimes
acts .-is an Interpreter for Montenegrins in Seattle.
After emerging from several weeks
in a Seattle hospital, .Menedovich be-
! gan to grew anxious about his money.
| Finally  he  took  the  matter  up   with
I Deputy Prosecuting Attorney   Craw-
] ford  K.  White.    Mr.  White, aided by
Detectives   Majewski    and    Blanche!,
| made a ninvestigation which resulted
in Perovioh's arrest.
Perovich told the detectives he had
paid an attorney $350 for having the
money sent from Yaldez to Seattle.
lie said a large part of the balance of
ihe money had been invested in land
on Hood canal.
NO RESTING PLACE
FOR AGED POOR
One of Montana's towns is going to open a municipal
saloon. What's the matter down there; aren't the other
bars getting rid of it fast enough?
A newspaper headline says that Sir James Whitney,
premier of Ontario, is holding his own. Some of his Liberal opponents claim he is holding more than his own.
Cabinets in France change almost as often as the
fashions in dress. They've had fiftv-four different varieties of government there since 1876.
King George has decided to raise the wages of his
farm laborers at Sandringham. How many of his loyal
subjects will follow the royal example?
Colonel Goethals, builder of the Panama Canal, gets
fifteen thousand a year for doing more work and carrying
more responsibility than half the members of the U. S.
congress put together.
British army aviators now are planning flying machines lo transport troops. It might lie better if they'd
make a certainty of carrying single passengers without
dropping them before trying transportation in bunches.
No waiting and watching policy, a la Mexico, was followed bv Uncle Sam with regard to Hayti. As soon as the
revolution broke out the American marines landed bv the
boatload, but then nobodv else cares much about Hayti.
Old,     Blind    and     Penniless.    Henry
Church  Lives Alone in
Squalid Hut.
The Huntsville, Out., Forester, tells
a pitiful tale of povery of Henry
("lurch who lives in Sinclair town-
.-hip,   Parry   Sound   district.
Churoh is elose to seventy years,
and for the past two years has resided alone in the little hut on his
farm. Recently he had become al
most blind, and is practically unable
to do anything. Up to the present
the old man has steadfastly refused
to leave the farm, but is now persuaded to go anywhere where he will receive proper care an flatten: ion. He
has a son and married daughter living in Huntsville, but neither are able*
[inanolally to do much fo rhim. Unless Church is taken away from his
remote Sinclair home he will die of
starvation or cold. The wife is in
the states, and has, for some years
past, refused to live on the old farm.
She is, howevei. still interested in
ber husband, and. it is said, has from
time to time sent money. She visited the old farm two years ago.
Sinclair is, of course, unorganized,
and no appeal for relief can be made
to tlu* township. Under our system
i f charity, this unfortunate man can
���i.iiiii no aid from municipality or individual institutions. The government
if Ontario makes no provision for
liis case, except the common   jail.
The Forester, commenting on the
case, says:
"The case recalls once more, with
almost sickening emphasis, the years
ol' wasted effort in seeking a solution
to meet the crying need of a house of
���(iu'.'.- in this district. While the district and government quibble over
the division of tin* paltry financial
responsibility involved, obi men and
women, who have labored their lives
away in an effort to establish homes,
and provide for their families, are left
! to do without provision being mail.' for
-ven decent comforts.
Bohemian women have been promised tho right to
vote by the Austrian government. If all the female bo-
hemians in this country could prance up to the ballot box
there'd he something doing.
MAY BEVflOPE
TRADE Wilt! INDIA
Victoria   Board   of  Trade   l.coks   For
New Market for British Co-
lumbia   Lumber.
Victoria, Feb. 12, As a result of an
address delivered by Colonel II. Ap*
pleton before the board of trade's
committee, a report has been laid before the members of the council wlii..'.i
may lead to the development i f an Important trade In lumber between Brit-
i��h Columbia and  India.
After the observations of Colonel
Appleton a thorough investigation v as
made of the possibilities of promoting
closer commercial relations between
1be two countries. The conclusion
was that all that is necessary is the
inauguration of a little missionary
work It. is believed that India wanls
British Columbia's lumber, and the
cpiiiion is that as soon as its in* r-
chants   re/illze   the   quality   and   ilu*
sui ability  .-f  this   provlni e's   tlml	
there wiil be no question about tbe
market. That commerce could be
stimulated the oilier way to 'id- an
tag.* is also the convict ion of those
ivlni iiave been making Inquiries, Following Is the complete report:
Committee's   Repcrt.
Vein* committee on trade, comrn e
snd tran spnrtatlon In i b< en Interviewed hy Colonel ll Appb ton. win
[Impressed us with th" possibility of
developing an extensive mark.' for
lii-iil.-*'! Columbia lumber in  India.
Douglas fir, cedar and spruce appear
to b<* Bitlta'blfi foi ii.*-.* in tii.* tropic
the resins in the two former being
obnoxious to white ants, and the
spruce is practically unaffected bj
climatic Influences, which makes it
very useful for doors, windows, etc.
We are further give nto understand
that in point erf strength and durability the above mentioned lumber will
compare    favorably    with    the  same
VOTHER    RESCUES   BAE'ES
FROM   BURNING  HOUSE
in.-.
Tacoma, Wash., Feb IL'. -Hv,
into roaring flames twice yesterday
ifti moon to drag first om* baby ami
then another from their blazing bed,
.Mrs. Margaret Jopp, of Long Branch,
ten miles from Tacoma, succeed.'I,
��� 'lily te. bave one child die al. Sr. Jo-
sephGs hospital this morning of her
burns, while tiie other is in a precarious condition am! the mother li
not expected to live. The dead child
Margaret, is 2 years old. The other-
baby,  Alice,  is  11   months old.
Mrs. Jopp had gone to ber mother's
h me only a few yards away, whll *
the- babies were taking their afternoon 'i:i|>. Looking out ol' the will-
i*'*. she saw her home in names and
dashed out to save the children. Mrs
Jopp's mother, Mis a. k, Mosebai h,
followed her, but by tiu. time 3he
:���������(" he.i the little shack the mother
lad i irried awa; the youngi r b I y,
Mice, from the bedroom into ri<*
kitchen, and was rushing back into
��� \e Itable wall of flame to emurge
i  f. ������   moments later with tin- other
��� ������..-.  clutched to her breast    Moth ���:���
ad babj  formed a torch.
'lh.* (--untie- grandmother seized the
m    ' I :    anil   ba-bles   and.   with     the '
bfiip   of   enij'lihois   who   soon   rushed
un.   stripped   them   of   their   flamlm
clothes.     Mrs.   Mbsebach   was   badly
burned.
i'o gi t the sufferers to the hosiiit,:!
:l was necessary to drive in a buggy
two and a half miles lo the Long
i.e.. ich landing, where a launch was
obtained to take them to Tacoma. i
They arrived at the hospital at 8
o'clock last night, about two hours!
after  the fire broke out. I
SALE
OF THE STOCK OF
). ii. Todd's Music House
Having leased a larger store (No. 521
Columbia Street, in the Hall and Lavery
Block), J. H. Todd will remove to the
new premises on March 1st, and in order
to reduce his big stock of musical goods,
to save the trouble of moving, will give
BIG DISCOUNTS on everything (except
Victor and Edison Machines and Records)
until moving day.
OEE All PIANOS
Off All VIOLINS
Off All BANJOS
Off All MANDOLINS
Off ALL GUITARS
Off ALL VIOLIN CASES
Deep cuts in the
prices of
CONCERTINAS
and
ACCORDEONS
Sheet Music at
Sacrifice Prices
FIVE CENTS
and
TEN CENTS
Per Copy
STORE   OPEN   EVENINGS   UNTIL REMOVAL
SPECIAL
All 65c Edison Wax Cylinder Records
four minute, each 30c
All 40c Wax Cylinder Records, two
minute, each 20c
HERE'S YOUR CHANCE TO BUY ANYTHING IN MUSICAL GOODS AT THE
BEST PRICES OFFERED IN YEARS.
��� COME AND SEE	
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 COLUMBIA STREET 1
FRIDAY  FEBRUARY   13,  1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
The Evening Luxury
CElrXON TEA
Anticipated with delight by all who use it
LEAD PACKETS ONLY.
BLACK, MIXED OR GREEN.
AT ALL GROCERS.
MIUHEST  AITIM-H, LSIU,   1M4.
TURKEY PREPARING
EOR MORE TROUBLE
Supremacy in Balkans Is Live Question Once  More���Troops Are
Being Massed.
Vienna, Austria. Feb. 12.- Turkey is
preparing for all eventualities, her
troops nre being concentrated on
strategical points ready to be poured
either into the Balkans or sent to oc-
cuj Chios and Mytelene, as the case
may require.
What developments the immediate
future may bring forth no one can
conjecture, but it is only too certain
Ihat Turkey is contemplating warlike
steps and that the policy which made
Iht nominate Knver lley war minister
is being followed up by other steps,
calculated to restore her supremacy
in   the  Balkans.
Bhe appears to have abandoned the
conciliatory attitude which she was
prepared to take up recently, and her
promise to accommodate herself to
the views of the great powers, appears
to be only another of those pledges,
always given so readily by Turkey in
the past and as readily broken.
Balkans Grouping.
The Balkan powers are grouping
tin nselves again, but somewhat differently fro mthelr usual method.
Turkey and Bulgaria will stand to-
I ether, it is believed, and Austria will
favor these two countries, but it is
thought that Servia will be inclined
rather to side with Bulgaria thin with
Greece, Salonika will again become
the apple of contention. The rivalry
as to who should possess t'.ii.-, great
commercial port was always keen,
and the present settlement giving it
to Greece does not seem final by any
means, Bulgaria covets it, and Servia
desiree. it with all her might.
Some arrangement might, possibly
1 * made between Servia and Bulgaria
by which Bulgaria receives her Connie*, men. Bulgarian Macedonians, with
their territory, and in return Salonika
would   be   apportioned   to   Servia,   if
she can conquer it. The Sorbs learned
a lesson last autumn, which as Impressed Itself upon them with extraordinary force, of the undesirability
of having disaffected tribes on their
frontiers. The Albanian revolt cost
the country a large sum of money. The
Serbs feel that anything of the kind
must be avoided at all costs ln future.
A warlike population within the borders of the country, ready to start Into
uproar at any moment and on any pretext has taught the Serbs that their
territory should be Inhabited by
Sout.li Slavs, or people of a Slav race.
The Macedonians are Bulgars for the
most part, and the same trouble with
irregular bands, which occurred periodically under Turkish rule, is likely to repeat itself in the near future.
Servia  and  Aliens.
Therefore it may be taken that Servia is most eager to get rid of her
alien peoples. The land which they
occupy is of little worth, from a military or strategical point of view,
Whether the boundary runs a little
more east or west is a trifle compared
with the exhaustion of the treasury
at Belgrade when troops must be fitted out for mountan warfare or for
Chasing irregulars over rough, hilly
ground in Macedonia. Whether Servia would be willing to pursue the
same policy in regard to Albania is
not certain, but she would be wise
to do FO.
A people mainly composed of Slavs
is comparatively strong, as there is no
disaffection among them, but a coun-j
try composed of various races living in
districts apart one from another, as is
the case in  Austria and  in  Hungary,!
for instance, is weak indeed. A mingling of races makes for strength, but':
when the streams run parallel with-,
out   mixing,   internal   bickerings   and,
squabbllngs on race questions weaken
the whole country. Servia will do well
ii she avoids this pitfall ami pursues
a jiolicy  which   leaves her one  homogenous whole, her population ready to
face the world  as one man.
AGED   MAN   MAY   DIE
AS RESULT OF BLOW
Seattle, Feb 12.- Henry Behnke, 60
years old, who sustained a fractured
skull January .'.1 ln an altercation
with V. L. Cline, a streetcar conductor, is in a critical condition at his
home,    918    Twenty-seventh    avenue
south, and is believed to be dying.
Behnke and ('line, the latter 2.">
years old. had an altercation over a
transfer nnd after Behnke had alighted from the car the conductor is saiel
to have struck him in the face. When
the elderly man fell he sustained a
fracture as lhe base of bis skull, lb*
was taken to Providence hospital and
later removed to his home.
Cline was arrested and at police
headquarters said he struck Behnke
only after the latter had used abusive
language, ('line is at present out on
Jl.OC!) bail, furnshed by the Puget
Sound Traction, Light and Power company. The police are making an Investigation of the injured man's condition this afternoon and ('line maybe, rearrested.
'Behnke is a brick mason and has a
wife and family in this city.
the  great  supply   works  for  a  muc'i      HIS GliOD-BYE TO  "JiMMIE."
iower investment return. 	
This seems inevitable as new comers will commence to demand better
terms.
The present over anxiety of borrow-
��� rs will soon give way to a feeling of
greater confidence.-   .Montreal Star.
STAGE GHOST.
BURNED TO DEATH
WHILE COOKING MEAL
Harrington, Wash., Feb. 12.���Oatie
Blanch, aged 9, eldest of three children of Mr. and Mrs. William Shel-
ton, was burned to death this morning when her clothing was fired from
the kitchen stove.
Mr. Shelton, a resident of Harrington for the last five years, and who
drives a transfer wagon for .1. H. Vick,
bad gone to care for his team, and liis
wife was sick abed. The little girl,
who was cooking breakfast, leaned
over the stove and her clothing took
fire. She ran to her mother's room
screaming.
Mrs. Slielton's hands were badly
burned lu trying to extinguish the
flames, which soon overt-arm- the
child.
The burns received by Lhe mother
will incupitate her for household duties for several weeks.
lhe Message ('apt. Robert Scott Left
Per His Pal.
The closest friend of Capt.  Robert
Scolt, the English   explorer, who with
three  companions  met  death    "like
English   gentlemen,"   las*.   February
while on   the   return    trip   from   a
polar  expedition  was  J.   M.   Barrie,
the   author  and   playwright.     Peter
Interesting  Facts About the Making   Scott. on*y Bon  of thfi <leal1  hero-  ,s
of Theatrical Spooks. j Barrle's   godson   and   gets   his   first
....        . ,       , . ..    'name  from  the  playwrights     Peter
Although tbe ghost is no longer tbe ��� pan ���    ScoU Rnd ���arrip   both      ,et
main feature and attraction of stage | reUrinp mffi am, inveterate pipe
representation, as it was fifty or sixty grnokerS( wer��� kindred sou!b for
years ago, It Is still an important j yearg an(, wprf> ronstantly together
character, said the manager of a ,��� aml about London. 0ne of tBe
London (Bng.) theatre the other day. ,ast me8Bages found bfisid(, the cap.
In very small theatres where stage j taln.��� body ,��� h,B tomb of 1ce wa8
mechanics are conspicuous by their j d*rected t0 ..jimmle.. Barrie. WrP-
absence, ghosts are often as solid and ; ten in lead ppnciIi and toward the
unrealistic as they were in the days of ; pnd golnR off in(0 almogt indec|pUer-
John Kemble and Mrs. Jordan, and ' abIe BCratches, it closes with the
it is not unusual for tbe ghost of > abrUptnesB of a thing written by a
Hamlet's father to be attired in a sun , dylng hand A more poignant fare-
of real armour. One such "apparl- well one cannot conceive than tbe
tlon" tripped up while coming on the i following-
stage, and, falling down with a very ..We are pftggmg out in a very
metallic thud, rolled slowly towards I comfortless spot. Hoping this letter
the footlights, causing a spectator to j may be found anQ gent t0 you, I
shriek out, "Old iron!" 1 write a word  of farewell.    1  want
The spooks that haunt the London ; y0u t0 hPip my w|dow and my boy���
stages to-day are fairly "realistic," your Kodson. We are showing that
and when Sir Herbert Tree produced Englishmen ran still die with a bold
"Macbeth" at His Majesty's Theatre ! spirit, fighting it out to tbe end. it
the other year he gave his audience | wm De hno^n that we have accom-
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BUKNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone It Ul. Room
22 Hart Block.
! P. H. Smith. W. J. Groves.
i       AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS,
work   undertaken    it    city    and    outside
points.   211-12   Westuiinster   Trust   Bid*.
Phone  3��4.    P. O.  Ilos  6��7.
^^ FRATERNAL.
raw WESTMINSTER LODGE, NO L
B. A P. o. of Elks or the D. ot C, meal
the first and third Thursday at I p. rm..
K. ot P. Hall. Eighth street. A Wells
Oray. Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smith. See-
re tary.
.. O. O. ML NO. 854.���MEETS ON FIRST
and third Tuesday In each month at s
p. m. m tbe Labor Temple. H. J.
Leamy, dictator; W. J. Groves, secretary.
L O. O. T. AltTTT LODGE NO. 17���Ths
regular meeting of Amity lodge No.
27. I. O. O. F.. to held every Monday
night at S o'clock in Odd Fellows' Halt
corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets.
Visiting brethern cordially Invited;
R. A. Merrlthew, N.Q.; H. W. Sangster.
T. G.; W. C. Coatham. P. O., recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
CAPITAL FAILS TROM
ITS HIGH HORSE
Money    Reservoir   Overflows,    Loans
Are   Eagerly   Made  and   Rates
i
Are Bound to Drop.
The monetary reservoir is now in
full flood.
Reports   show   that   instead   of   t.ie
apparent   emptiness   which   last   year j
drove financiers to despair, the fam* j
in.- is a thing cf the past and the sup- i
pi)   is now overflowing.
The Belgian loan of $30,000,000 an- j
nounced one day was selling the next |
at  ;-   premium  of  2%.
The Malsoneuve loan issued in I.on-j
don was over-subscribed and  so    the
news goes en from day tc day.
Pride  Humbled.
Capital was not long ago in a standoffish, annoy-me-not attitude.
Now 11 is crawling off its perch
and is roosting on the stool ot submission, so to speak.
It may be even that P.uropean capital, to which reference is particularly
marie, is a little anxious for fear it
will fail to get itself employed before
ghosts which were really vaporous
and unearthly, gliding, transparent,
mysterious. Macbeth wilted In terror at tbe appearance of Banquo's
spook, and everyone declared that
the entrance and general "get-up" of
this member of the spirit world was
the most ingenious and impressive
ever seen at a theatre.
1 think it was Charles Kean who
first resorted to illusion to make a
stage ghost a little transparent. Wben
be produced "Macbeth" at the old
Princess's Theatre, he manufactured
a contrivance which allowed Banquo's
ghost to appear through a transparent column.
Later on, when Mrs. Ann Rad
cllffe's "Romance of the Forest" was'
staged at Covent Garden Theatre,
those responsible for its production
arranged that '.he spook In the piece
should be seen by the audience
through a gauze of bluish-grey color,'
so that the too corporeal effect of a
live actor might be removed. Follet,
the clown, "celebrated for his eating
of carrots in the pantomimes," was
the shade, and be wore a closely-fitting suit of gre>�� material, sewn together in the form of armor, and in
this he floated across the stage like
a shadow behind a sheet of gauze,
much to the delight of the spectators.
Wben the old playhouse In Drury
Lane opened, in 1794, with a performance of "Macbeth," Banquo's
ghost was omitted. Although Mr.
Kemble's acting was fine enough to
mike the audience almost believe
that they really uid see the ghost,
the people were not satisfied uniil
tbe system they had been used to was
re-adopted, and Banquo's shade allowed to trot bodily across the boards
W. E. FA LBS���Pioneer Funeral Directs*
and Embalmer, 112-118 Agnes street,
opposite Carnegie Library.
pllshed our object in reaching tbe
pole, and that we have done everything possible, ever, to sacrificing
ourselves, in order to save sick companions. 1 think that the country
ought to help those who are left behind to mourn us. Good-hyp. I am
not at all afraid of tbe end, but sad
to miss many a humble pleasure
which I had planned for the future
on our long marches. 1 may not
have proved a great explorer, but we
bave done tbe greatest march ever
made and come very near to great
success. Good-bye, my dnar friend.
"We are very near the end, but
have not and will not lose our good
cheer, We have had four days of
storm in our tent and nowhere's
food or fuel.    We did intend to nn-.
ish ourselves   wben   things   proved j "WrSaPHEl. *?f��IS>?��S8. 2*
like this, but we have decided to die
naturally in tbe track.    As a dying
I S. BO WELL (SUCCESSOR TO CBN-
ter A Hanna. Ltd.)*���Funeral directors
and embalmers. Parlors 405 Columbia
street,    New  Westminster.    Phone  HI.
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OP TRADE���NEW WESTMIN-
���ter Board of Trade meets In the board
room, City Hall, aa follows: Third Friday of each month j quarterly meeting*
on Ihe third Friday of February, May,
August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on the third Friday oi
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, seers-
taiy.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
man, my dear friend, be good to my
wife and child. Give tbe boy a
chance in life if the state won't do
it. He ought to have good stufT *n
blm. * * * I never met a man in my
life whom I admired and loved
more than you. but 1 never could
show you how much your friendship
meant to me. for you had much to
give and 1 nothing."
Sale, DeedB, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. H. Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.   Phone 702.
PROFESSIONAL.
CORBOULD, GRANT * McCOLL, BAfl-
rlnters, Solicitors, etc. 40 Lorne Street,
New Westminster. Q. E. Corbould. K.
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. B. McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER-
at-law. Solicitor, etc. Solicieor for tbe
Bank of Vancouver. Offices: Merchants Bank Building. New Westminster, B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
address "Johnston." Code Western
Union.
Stage Superstitions.
The ill-fortune which  bas le-1  for
the  second  time  to  the  peremptory
closing of the London Opera House j
will go far to substantiate the super- W.   F.   HANSFORD,   barrister,   SO-
stitions  of  stage folk.     Actors  have      L,cii��?. ^..jJomsiaf Block, corner Col
ts
their own  peculiar code of  fancies.
You must not whistle in the dressing room,  under   penalty   of   being
th-ust out   (whatever   your    deaha-1 WHITESIDE,
bille)  to turn round three tlm��s In
Iu   those   days   theatre-goers   would   tbe passage before regaining admit-
have a spectre, notwithstanding that   tance.     For  to  whistle  is  to  invite
the spectre was a   super," In a white! bad luck for "the show."    Again Inl
sheet with a streak of red paint en   rehearsal the tag, or final words of i
his brow, who thrust himself through   the play must never be uttered. And
[ a trap-door or rose   from  behind  a   you  must not open an umbrella on
card-board  tomb  when  a  blow   was   the  stage.     Many  other  things   are
I struck upon a tl.. can and a spoonful   regarded as ominous In stageland, so
i ot blue fire ignited In the wings. * can you wonder
Reflecting mirrors and tbe cinema-   shook   its   head
umbla anu McKenzie streets, New Westminster. B.C. P. O. Box 285. Telephone 344.
EDMONDS ft WHTTE-
side ��� Barristers and Solicitors. Westminster Trust Blk., Columbia street.
New Westminster, B. C. Cable address
"Whiteside." Western Union. P. O.
Drawer    200.     Telephone   (9      W.   J
1 ���SuII;WEtf CL-OTE Barrtster-at-law,
solicitor,   etc;   corner   Columbia   and
McKensle   streets.   New   Westminster.
that   Maiden   lane      B* �����   ���*"��� O, Box IU.    Telephone  n��.
���when   tbe  London |
The Straight Line
in Creating Demand
"A Straight I ine is the
Shortest Distance between Two Points*'
Whatever troubles old Euclid gave us in our schooldays
his axioms were simple enough. In our business life
to-day we show a lively appreciation of the truth of this
axiom in cutting out superfluous efforts���in the saving of
time and labor.
In making goods the straight line is "efficiency.'' It is
the shortest distance between raw material and finished
product.
In Selling Goods, the straight line is
Newspaper Advertising.
It is the shortest distance between the seller and the buyer.
Some manufacturers are applying the straight line in the
making of their goods, but neglecting it in the selling ot
them. Some have no line of communication with the consumer at all - -many let their message meander along bypaths of "chance acquaintanceship" instead of telegraphing it along the straight line of Newspaper Advertising.
Newspaper Advertising is Ihe Shortest Distance between
fthA two noints of "Supply" and "Demand."
-. ���..
If you are doing a lueal business t��!k over your advrrming
problem! with ihe Advertising Department of this Newtptper.
K you are doing a provincial or national bunnett it would
be wrll for you io hive the. counsel and assistance of a good advertising agency A Hit of ibese will be furnished without cost or
obligauon, by ibe Secretary of lhe Canadian Press Association,
Room 503. Lumsdi-n Building, Toronto.
I tograpb are coming In general use at
j the  theatres,  and  wltb  them  It  has
. been found possible to  manufacture
ghosts capable of striking terror into
the hearts of all followers of the oc-
, 'lit.    It is interesting to know ihat
at the   Atttrion   Theatre,    in    Paris,
when Gerald llauptniann's "Hannele"
' was acted. In which The men are spirits   seen   by   a   dying   child,   all   the
phantoms were   h>* reflections of actors   cast   from   mirrors   behind   the
; stag.- on  to  the  bed.     In  much  the
same   way    the    ghosts    in   "Richard
! III." have been brought into  being-.
' Quite an assembly of apparitions arc
supposed    lo   rise   up   and   address
| themselves   alternately    to     Fiieharel
j and    to    Richmond.     The   spirits   of
| Prince Kdward, Henry VI.. Clarence,
; Rivers, Grey, Vaughan. Hastings,   tic
\ two young Princes. Queen  Anne, and
Buckingham  leave  to  denounce  with
| curses    the    tyrant    and    bless    his
! opponent.
Opera  House   was   opened   on  Nov.  J
13,  1911?     There  was confirmation]
when Mr.  Ilammers'.ein closed it on\
the thirteenth of a month���July 13.1 -
10 12.
Bp-��� HAMPTON BOLB. BARRISTER.
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Hart
block, 28 Lorne street. New Westminster, B  C.
Nicknames for Fighters.
There   was   ;*.   tlm'    when   nearly
every  prominent  prize-fighter
I ad
First  Dublin  Strike.
Probably   the    tirst  Dublin   strike
occurred about 100 years ago. when
the piers of Kingstown  harbor were
being    constructed.     The    material
was  raised   In   tbe   granite   quarries
at  Killiney,  clnse  by.  and   "coasted"
down  a   tramway.     Major  Sirr.   who
played   a   notorious   part   in^  Dublin;
during the insurrection of 1T!)S, was
walking up   the tramway   wben    he
beard  a discharge of artillery.     Hoj
turned round just as a loaded wagon |
was started, and  being right  In  the j
way would have been killed but  for
the'   promptness   of   the   brakeman.
When the news reached tbe quarries
there was   an   instant   strike.    Tbe
workmen   insisted   on   the   dismissal
of tho brakeman on tbe ground tbat
���it was none of his business to Bave
the    major's    life."���London    Diily
Chronicle.
MeguArmiE,   Martin   -t   CAaaADT.
Barrlstrre and jllcltors. 80S to til
Westminster Trust Block. <J. E. Martin, *V. Q. McQuarrie and George U
Cassady.
SYNOPSIS   OF  COAL   MINING   tit-
GULATIONS.
nickname more generally used by admirers than his realname, and some
of these were picturesque. William
Perry, a famous fighter of early Victorian days, was the Tipton Slasher." William Thompson, who won
the championship In 1835, was
known as Ilenuigo, Tbe Australian
mining town was named after him,
and although some of tbe Inhabitants
man. ed to have it recbrlstened Sand-
To Stop Violence.
The   Bengal  Government   has  an
nounced that in view of the conti
COAL MINING rlghle of the Do:n!clc��
In Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta.
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Province
of British Columbia, may be leaped for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than 2itt
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must  be mad*
; by the applicant ln person to tbe Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district In which th*
, rights applied for are situated.
i     In surveyed territory the land must bt
. described  by  sections,  or  legal   sub-dirt-
1 slons of sections, and In unsurvey-d territory the tract applied for shall bt
staked out by tbe applicant himself.
' Each application must be accompanied
by a fee of IS which wlll be refunded tl
I the rights applied for ore not available,
but  not  otherwise.    A   royalty  shall   t.��
ance of political and other daeoiiy 10   paid on the merchantable output of tht
auie   ui   l"""-       - ,���...��� |-   ; mine at, the rate of five cents per ton.
India, gun licences will be freely  18- | onsrsttas-  the  mine  shall
end to mercha: 13 and other men of
go *d Btanding in the ru-ol districts,
on condition that they employ pensioned 8 poys as armed watchmen.
There has  been  an  Increase in tbe
hurst, the new name never caught I number of murtors in Bengal, the in-
on. Other nicknames borne by heroes gpector-general reports; am he men-
of the ring were "the Gasman.
the
Bailor Boy," "the Chelsea Snob."
"the Uold Smuggler." "the Great
Gun of Windsor," and "the Pride of
Westminster."���London Daily Chronicle.
A  Great   Financier.
A  man who occupied a little back
room  in a poor quarter of the east
end of London was evicted for nonpayment of rent.   He had nothing but
tioeie. that In many cases the crime is
committed on the slightest provocation. The following instance is given! A man threatened that he would
disinherit his son-in-law, who thereupon hired Bomeoris te murder him.
Ven rupees ($3.7 5) was the prico
Uske.d and given.
The person operating tbe mine shall
(urnlsh the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay tbe royalty thereon, If the coal mining rights
ire not being operated such returns Shouii
96  furnished at least once a  year.
The lease will Include the coal mining
lights only, bat the leasee wlll be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at ths
rate of 110 an acre.
Kor full Information application sheul4
:����� made to the Secretary of the Depart.
ment  of the  Interior.  Ottawa,  or  to any
Igenl or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.
W. W. CORT.
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of this
.dveitlsement wtll not be paid for.
were
half-
chil-
Ralfpenny Dinners.
A large number of visitors
present at the opening of the
a valise and a few clothes, and while penny-dinner season for poor
they were throwing him and his be- ,iren at Brunswick Hull. White-
longings out of the house a bulky chapel. The meals aro made by the
manuscript fell out of bis pocket. No- London Vegetarian Society. A
body noticed it at the time, but after halfpenny dinners consists of a
he bad gathered his clothes and tak- plate ot soup, the ingredients of
en bis departure one of the bystar.d- which are butter beans, lentils, split
ers saw the big roll of paper, picked peas aud barley. With this is served
It up and ou opening it was surprised a slice of wholemeal bread. Then
and amused to tind It contained an comes pudding, which is made of
daborate scheme, worked out to tho cocoanut fat instead of suet, whole**
minutest degree, for refunding tbe meal instead of white flour, with
national debt of the British Empire,  currents, candied peel, and sugar.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554  Front  Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105.
mZml
Queen's Carriage For Sale.
Here is a chance for collectors to
acquire something absolutely unique.
According to a recent advertisement
in The London Times, Queen Adelaide's state carriage is for sale, with
hammercloth embroidered ^ith
crowns aud A.B. It. Is stated tbat tin
carriage is In an excellent state of
preservation. Queen Adelaide was tbe
wife of William IV., and died in
1849. As i rule, stale carriages are
carefully preserved by tbe authorities, but this one, which must be
nearly a hundred years old, has apparently found ils way into tbe ban Is
of a private individual.
A Protracted Service.
Tbey must have lotie church ser-
rices In a certain towu where a paper
iniounced of a ccr'ain church. "The
���egular services will commence next
Sunday nt 3 p.m. aud continue until
urther notice."
P.O. Box 84 Dally News Bldg
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guarantee*
69 MeKtnxIs St
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begble Street.
Bagsage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
light and Heavy Hauling
l CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C. t    i��aq   roun
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEW8.
FRIDAY   FEBRUARY  13, 1914.
TABLE FRUITS
Now that fresh fruits have
simmered down to Oranges anil
Apples we wish to remind you
that wa have a very choice assortment of table fruits in delicious heavy syrups.
Cristel   Brand   Peached,   Pears
and Apricots, large tins 25c.
Silver Bar Brand Peaches, Pears
and Apricots, 25e.
Prathlow's      reaches,     highest
quality,   per  tin 35c.
Hunt's Cherries,  Per tin  40c.
I.lbby's    Hawaiian    Pineapples.
per tin  25c.  and 35c.
Muscat     Grapes,     peeled,     per
tin  25c.
A delicious dessert can be prepared by mixing contents of one
tin of Orated Pineapple or sliced
Peaches ��ith package of Jelly
Powder Served with cream it
will be pronounced excellent.
Libby's   Grated   Pineapple,   per
tin 25c.
Lemon Cling    Sliced    Peaches.
per tin 25c.
Jelly Powders, highest quality. ,1
pkgs, 25c.
Model Grocery
MATHESON * JACOB30N.
808 Sixth St. Phone 1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed*
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
BONDS and
Local News
Music   Store   to   Move.
J. 11. Todd's music house has taken
a lipase of two stores in the Hall aud
Lavery block, and will move into the
new Quarters on March 1.
Lord of 'he Isles Camp. Sons of
Scotland, invite their members and
friends to a social evening to be held
on Priday evening. Ft biliary IS, at
8:110, iu  the Kagles' hall. (2935)
Eenevolent Society.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Benevolent society was held in the
mayor's office, city hall, yesterday afternoon. Routine business was transacted.
Get your skates sharpened at Geo.
Speck's, C26 Columbia street.    (2891)
R.  C.   H.  Auxiliary.
The regular monthly meeting of the
women's auxiliary of the Royal Columbian hospital will be held in the
Y. W. C. A. rooms on .Monday afternoon at .1 o'clock.
the new association are: President,
I Councillor A. McDonald: first vicc-
! president, W. T. Morrison; second
Ivice-president, K. A. Barrs; secretary*
! treasurer, C. M. Flanders; executive
I committee, Messrs. James Herd, J. R.
. Turner,  BJ.  Vorston,  H. Q.   Bums. H.
D.   Morrison, A. G.  Mitchell.
Fred Pavis will sell by public auc-
I tion (absolutely without reserve)
| the household furniture and effects
| of Mrs. 1). M. Mclnlyre, on Friday,
February 13, at 1:30 p.m. sharp. The
I goods have been removed for con-
| venieuce of sale from Ihe residence
! on Manitoba street to the city auc-
' tion rooms, opposite the Bank of
Montreal on Columbia street. Sale
will include line Malleable range,
Wheeler & Wilson sewing machine,
iron and brass bedsteads, springs,
mattresses, quarter cut oak dressers,
dinner service, kitchen utensils, etc.
Sale to be held at City Auction Rooms
on Friday, February 13, at 1:80 p.m.
GI334)
Appoint Committee.
The joint committee of the board
of trade, Progressive association and
city council on the Ewen avenue road
  project, met yesterday and appointed
East   Burnaby  V.  O.  N. ' a special committee to confer with the
The Fast Burnabv auxiliary of the I Richmond council with a view to fur-
Victorian Order of Nurses will hold' theiring the project. The committee
a St. Valentine social in the Forest-1 wi" consist of one member of the
ers' ball.  Fast  Burnabv, Fridav even- i council,  J.   VV.   Cunningham.    A.    B.
ing. Feb. 13, commencing at 8:30.
There will be progressive whist during tiie evening and an enjoyable
program.
! White, C. H. S. Wade, Industrial Commissioner  Darling  and   Mr.   Sprice.
Taxes are a superior lien upon all mortgaged property. Real
estate may be sold for taxes,
leaving the careless holder of a
bond and mortgage wilh no security. Insurance may be allowed to lapse; then, should a
fire occur the mortgage holder
has only the bare ground security. Methodical attention
absolutely averts these dangers.
The maker of the mortgage
may default In bis interest payments. Here again experience,
and skill are naodod-to properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money has been lost and many
titles have been .. Impaired
through lack of skill and ev-
perience in such matters.
You cannot afford to be without our services, an Interview
will cost you nothing.
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
Offices Vancouver, Victoria,
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Regina, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlnttetown, Louden,  I'l.g.;   Antwerp. Belgium
New Westminster
Branch.
(>r,i)  Columbia  Street.
C   9   KEITH, Mar,Der.
A lecture will be given on "Pioneer
Explorers of British Columbia" by the
Rev. C. A. Seager at St. Paul's parish
ball, corner Pendrcll and Jervis
streets, Vancouvi r, at I p.m. Saturday, February 14. (2839)
For nil building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co.,
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone 826.  wharf phone 8S0.
(28C*) I 	
 , Finally   Settled.
Organist for St.  Stephen's. Tll<?   Provincial   educational   depart-
E, T. C. Wickett. supervisor of mu- ment ,ms au,llorizid Ewen M:-*-"'*n >���<i
sic in the public schools and also or-' vv- Walker, the only two school tms-
ganist of the Sixth Avenue Methodist I lt,('s ���" Coquitlam municipality, to
Church, Vancouver, has been appoint-1 constitute themselves as a board and
ed organist of St. Stephen's Presby- transact school affairs In the usual
terian church. manner during the year.    The action
  I was necessary owing to the fact that
The Kewpic club will give a V'alen-! no person was nominated to fill vacan-
tine tea next Friday from 3 to 6 p.m. cies existing in the board since last
in   the Y. W. C. A. in    aid   of   the I vear*
orphanage.	
  Insure  in  the    Rcyal.  the    world's
largest   fire company.    Agent,  Alfred
W.  Mcl.eod,  the Insurance  Man.
(2853)
Inspecting Work.
For the purpose of laying oul the
year's repair and new work, R. F.
Benson, provincial road superintendent, is this week making trips of inspection throughout the territory over
which  his jurisdiction  extends.
Social and P
Topping Secures Bail.
Joseph Topping, the former Fast
Burnaby postmaster, committed for;
trial on Wednesday, was released on i
bail of Jl'iOO yesterday by the honor- i
able Justice Morrison in the county j
court. The date* for the accused's :
election for trial has not been settled j
yet.
Coal !     Coal !     Coal !     Large ship*
ment  beet   Nicola  coal  just  in.    Just
the thing for cold weather.    Westmin- j
ster Coal Co., Phone 880, B. C. Transport  dock. (2t��or��)
Twine,
The   pioneer   female   hear    at    thf
Queen's    park     zoo  has   become  the
mother of twins.    This brings the to-:
tal  number of her  cubs 'born  during
nil.e  years'  residence at  the  park up.
to   seven,     The   birth   of   twiii   bears i
while their mother is In captivity, is
considered somewhat  unusual  by na- i
turalistB,
Mr. Little Lectures.
Principal Little of the high school
yesterday afternoon lectured to a well
attended gathering of the New Westminster Teachers institute, on "Ancient Athens." Mr. Little, who is a
fluent speaker, made his address extremely interesting and was heartily
applauded.
Money to loan on first mortgages,
unproved city and farm property, 0
per cent. Alfred W. Mcl.eod.      (2889)
ersonaJ
Mrs. Robert 11. Best (nee Fisher)
will hold her post-nuptial reception at
her home, 120 Sixth avenue, on Tuesday afternoon, Feb. 17 from 4 to 6
o'clock.
After an absence of nearly three
months on account of sickness J. J.
McKay, city treasurer, resumed his
duties  at  the city  hall yesterday.
John Oliver of Delta, passed through
the city yesterday on his way home
after an arduous acnipaigning tour
conducted in the interior in the interests  of telle   Liberal  party.
I'. ('. Campbell, provincial government agent, is absent on a business
trip to the upper country.
An excellent vocal and instrumental
program was rendered at a concert
given under the auspices of the social
committee of the I. O, O. F. in the
lodge ball on Wednesday evening. A
large and appreciative audience was
in attendance and everybody departed thoroughly delighted with the
pleasures of the evening. Those wbo
contributed to the program were: F.
H. George, piano;  F. (!. Watts, song;
A. C. Hetties, mandolin; Sister Rennie. recitation; H. Newman, song;
George Grant, recitation; G. F. Lewis,
song; Cl. It. Matthews, club swinging;
Sister Todd, song; I. R. Lawrence,
song; Sister M. Henry, reading; W,
C. Brown, Instrumental selection.    I).
B. MacKenzie, P.G.M.. P.G.R.; E. L.
Webber, P.G.M., P.G.R.; A. Russell,
P.G.M., P.G.R., and Pro. J. F. Watson
were among the speakers.
Repairing Road.
A gang of about 15 provincial road
workmen a-e engaged in repairing
the Pitt river road between the city
limits, Brunette road, and Port Coquitlam. It is planned to start repair
work on the Dewdney road east of
the Pitt river In the course of a few
days, when about 30 men will be em*
ployed,
YOU   scere  every    time    you     take
Venn.* a box Ot ���,|il,'s Saturday Special
Chocolates. (2'j.",S|
Wedding Bells
BATEMAN���MARTIN.
Miss M. Bateman, of Vancouver,
iias united in marriage to Charles
Martin, of Port Coquitlam, In New
W.sl minster yesterday. The bride
was former city stenographer at Port
Coquitlam, The happy couple will
reside in Port Coquitlam where Mr.
Mar!in Is in business.
became angry ami scl his dog. half
wolfhound and half collie, on the
crowd of youngsters. Th a animal
picked out young Kennedy and pulled
him down. Then Snazel jumped on
the lad. while bis dog worried him. In
court this morning Dr. Green testified
to having dressed seven or eight
wounds on Hie boy's legs which had
been caused by the dog's teeth.
After hearing the accused's plea of
guilty and listening to the facts of
the case, his worship sentenced Snazel
to three months' hard labor and ordered the dog destroyed.
MARRIED   FIFTY   YEARS
CELEBRATE   ANNIVERSARY
With a rejoicing host of friends and
relatives about them Mr. and Mrs.
George Cunningham, Sr., residents of
New Westminster for a quarter of a
century, celebrated the passing of the
fiftieth year of their marriage, at a
very pleasant reception held at their
home, 901 St. Andrew's street on Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Cunningham were the recipients of many
hearty congratulations on account of
the important event and many beautiful gifts were received both from Individuals with whom they had become acquainted during their happy
married life and various organizations
with which they were closely associated.
The following address presented on
behalf of the congregation of the
Sixth Avenue Methodist church over
the Sunday school of which Mr. Cunningham presided 20 years as superintendent is indicative of the sentiments
expressed by the friends of so faithful servants to the community as Mr.
and Mrs.* Cunningham::
Mr. and Mrs. George Cunningham:
Dear Friends and Beloved in the
Lord���We rejoice with you that the
Loving Father lias preserved you both
to see your golden wedding day.
The sacred love which has blessed
your home for the past 50 years has
extended and enriched your work in
the Sunday school and official boards
of our church. It is a joy to your fellow workers in Sixth Avenue that you
have been permitted to realize your
fond hopes and earnest desires in the
development of noble character in
Christian men am) women who will
carry on tbe work so dear to your
own hearts..
For this cause we bring you this
token of our love wishing you both
many years of continued happiness
among us. In behalf of the church and
school.
W. S. A. CRUX, B.A.
J. VV, MACDONALD.
B.   F.   CASSELMA-N.
Superintendent Casselman read the
address, which was coupled with the
presentation of a beautiful bouquet.
In addition to having been identified
with the progress of the city during
their king period of residence Mr. and
Mrs. Cunningham have interested
themselves In practically every moral
and social movement initiated for the
benefit of the community at large.
They came through the disastrous fire
which years ago almost completely destroyed the business section of the
city and had the misfortune to be
twice burned out. Mr. Cunningham
has been a member of the Masonic order and Is a charter member of King
Solomon lodge and past worshipful
master. He has also been a member
of the Oddfellows since 1870 and is
past noble grand of Royal City lodge
No, 3. He is now a member of the
trustee board of Sixth Avenue Methodist church and occupies other offices of responsibility  iu  the church.
Mrs. Cunningham is a member of
the Rebekahs of over 40 years standing and is also a charter member of
Royal City chapter No. 7 Order of the
Eastern Star. From each of these
lodges Mrs. Cunningham was last
niuht made the recipient of handsome
gifts.
The family home was prettily decorated with yellow tulips and violets
for the occasion. Carnations, ferns
and daffodills  were also used in  the
decoration scheme. Miss Goiuliu presided at the piano and rendered several numbers which were much appreciated.   Cameron's orchestra   was
also present and Mr. Richard Cullen
sang a number of songs.
MARKET PROBS.
Ruling quotations at tbe
market today will probably be
as fol lows:
Poultry, live. 22 to 23 cents.
Vegetables-Spuds. $19 to
$31 a ton; carrcts, 75c per
sack; beets, $1; parsnips, $1;
cabbages  2c per pound.
Eggs are expected to run
about 40 cents wholesale and
45 cents retail.
indications are that all lines
of the season's produce will be
on sale  in  average quantities.
Considerable poultry, veal
and pork arrived last night and
further loads are expected this
morning.
The live stock market promises to be active.
# # # *#
;�����.       --��.        >";        �����(.        -M. ...'.        At,        .*.�����
HISTORIC COMPANY
CHANGES HANDS
*B. X." of Cariboo Road   Is no  More
���Link   With  Old   Days   Is
Gone.
Ashcroft.  B.C., Feb. 12.    The removal of an old landmark upon the road
of progress in  lhe province  is to all
intents   and   purposes   accomplished)
for as a mail stage company the British Columbia Express company ended
its career this  morning when  it was
superseded by the Inland Express Co.
which was  recently  formed  by  J.  C.
Shields and  J.  T.  Robinson  of Kamloops,   The old "B.X.," as the pioneer
company was known will continue to
operate the two steamers, the B.X. and
the B. C. Express upon the Eraser river   between    Soda   Creek    and    Fort
George and  in connection  with these
boats will during the summer months
maintain a motor car service between
Ashcroft and Soda creek.   For the rest
however,   tho   whole    of    the    stage
i coaches, sleighs and stage equipment
| pass   into   the   possession   of   the   In-
1 land   Transfer   company,   which   thus
j becomes  the   largest  stage   route   ex-
I press  company  and  one  of  the  best
equipped In the North American con-
I tinent, and which has sole control be-
I tween   Ashcroft  and   Fort  George  of
| all mail, express and parcel post transport, as well as a competitor for paB-
I senger traffic.   This new company will
I In  one particular work with  the old
I concern, for arrangements have heen
I completed  for the conveyance during
I the season of navigation of mall, express and passengers by boat between
Soda creek and  Fort George.
Long  Career.
The B. X. has had a long career and
its course has been inseparably bound
up in the history of the province ami
the development of the Cariboo country; and old timers whose reminiscences include many storys of thrilling episodes in connection with its
earlier existence will no doubt view
with a natural regret the passing of
the company whose name k. familiar
throughout the whole world. The
R. X. was started in 1862 by F. J. Barnard, for many years a member (lithe bouse of commons and the father
of the sitting member for tho city of
Victoria. It carried the first letters
ever distributed by mail in tho Cariboo when the charge for delivery was
$2 per issue. In 1864 the charter ul
the Hrltish Columbia Express company was granted and the concern was
carried on by Mr. Barnard and his
associates until 1886 when tho business was disposed of to Steven Ting-
ley and a Mr. Henderson. Mr. Tlngley
who had been connected with the
company since Its Incorporation, lost
the mall contract in the fall o' 1897
anil then disposed of his interest to
Charles Miller and John Shields and
Mr. Gilgore of Toronto, who carried
on the work for several years during
which time J. B. Leighton, now of
Savona, was the superintendent. Ten
years ago Mr. Leighton retired and
was succeeded by Willis J. We8t of
Toronto, who is still superintendent ol
the company,
Steven Tlngley is but a memory, a
name associated w-ith super-excellence of driving, with hairbreadth escapes, and with one poignantly distressing tragedy, for 40 years ago
while be was handling the ribbons
the coacb crashed down a precipice
on the dangerous road and bis wife,
who was a passenger, w;is killed. Done
are the old days, and now the modern
equipment is on the eve of transfer
to the new company whose directors,
J, ('. Shield and J. T, Robinson, secured the mail contract for tho district in October last.
Over Fifty Kinds
of  TOILET  CREAMS In    our
store.    Vou  need  this lino now
to keep the skin soft. Sec our
window.
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
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., ami
two on Sixth St.
Apply to Cunningham Hardware
or to Jas. Cunningham.
WEEK-END  SPECIALS
Legs Mutton, Australian   18c.
Fancy   Rabbits, each      30c.
Hams,   large,   lb 18'2c.
Hams,   medium,   lb    22c.
Bacon,   lb 22c.
I'ure Lard, in lis, 5s, and 10s 15c.
Fraser Valley Market
Phone 300 632 Columbia St.
OBITUARY.
To  Open  Church. A 1.1.PORT���Mrs. I). 0. AJlport, wife
Th.* new It,.man Catholic church at ���,* j,   0   Allport. merchant    cf    Port
Malllardvllle  will  be opened on Sun- c0qUjyam   died    yesterday    morning. I
day morning.   Rev. Father Caron will B B)(le8 h',,r hnsband  sin*  leaves    to i
conduct the dedication services.    On m0Urn ber loss three children.    Mrs.
Tuesday  evening  next   the  ladies  of Allport  was  wel]  thought   of  In  the
the  church   will  give  a  musical  and Ce,Innu*nity and her passing   will    b*
dramatic social  In aid of the church wldely regretted.   The funeral will b(
funds. \ha\A in this city on Saturday,
Below are a  few  lines or groceries
that we would like to call your attention to:
Robin Hood Porridge Oats In airtight
cartoons, 10;. and 25c.
Robin   Hoed   BreakfaBt    Cereal,    per
carton  1f>c.
Suitable  Goods for  Pies.
Exaporated   Peaches, per Ib 10c.
Choice I'* iiii.s, large bIzo, 2 lbs ..25c.
choice Prunes, smaller si/.e, ;', lbs 2^1.
Cooking Figs, per lh 10c.
Khcl.arb. In 2 lb, tins  15c.
Cooking Apples, 5 lbs   25c
North Burnaby Conservatives.
The Conservatives of Vancouver
Heights formed themselves into ������'
bodj under the title of North Hurnaby
Conservative association at a meeting
rielri In the Anglican church on Wed
needay  night.       The  first  officers  of
Toupea
Switches
TH? WIG MAKERS
107-108   McLeod  Block.
New   Westminster,   B.C.
Send us a card and we will call for
your  combings.
SCATHING  REMARKS WHEN
SNAZEL  IS SENTENCED
"A man who would turn a dog on
children is a beast; that's the only
' term I can use," said Magistrate Ed
I monds* yesterday in passing sentence
i ( f thr. e months hard labor on Charles
I Snazel, who bad pleaded guilty to the
charge of having assaulted little Wil-
I Ham Kennedy.
Tbe case was the
I snowballing Incident
! whl n    Snazel,      who
through   the  central
outcome  of the
of  a   week   ago,
was     passing
school   grounds,
the target for the children.    He
Choice    Nir. el    Oranges,    Inn
size, per dozen, 25c.
The finest New Zealand Butter, abs
llltely the best, 2 lbs. $1.10.
Choice Table  llutter. 3 lbs    $1 03
SATISFACTION   IS OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone  380.
turr  Sltir.h "olumbls  ��tr��et.
Carborundum Brand of
Natural Grit*****
Read - Uie - Ihts
OIL   STONES,     AXE   CTONeiS,     RAZOR  HONES.
Carborundum Is the hardest abrasfve known and Is ninety tiuus
.. bard a ci cry. Every stone Is manufactured of small grains of
Carborundum and every grain Is a cnttcr. Being made up of small
gra      the si mes are uniform i-i grit throughout, which means tbat
Lure   ai'*   ,.     i,.,,]   ,,,*   .;0*t.   spot.;  In the stone.
STONES FOR EVERY USE.  LET U3 SHOW YOU.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New   Westminster.
Phone 59.
UP-TO-DATE FURNITURE
���AND CARPETS���
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES DURING FEBRUARY.   ONLY
FIFTEEN DAYS MORE.
One Onlv, Quarter Cut Oak Dresser, with large mirror; reg. $40, for. ,.$23.">0
Two Only, Quarter Cut Oak Dressers, French Bevel Plate   Mirror!   regular
$32.00 for $17-50
CHIFFONIERS. SNAPS EVERY ONE.
Two Only, White Enamels, reg. $18.00 for  *JJjjj
One Onlv, Genuine Mahogany.   A snap for loW'ni
One only, Solid Quarter Cut Oak; reg.$42.50 for **�����'��
EASY CHAIRS AT EASIER PRICES
One Only, Large Arm Chair, fully upholstered in genuine leather, spring arm
and back.   Worth $45.00 for jjj*g{
One Leather Arm Rocker; reg. $32.00 for gj-w
One Rocker, leather seat and back for  ������������������ *lf'w
One Only, Davenport; a couch by day, a bed by night; fumed   oak;   leather
upholstered; complete with pad; regular $67.00 for $52.50
One Onlv, Sanitary Couch; with pad complete $9.75
KitchenCabinets, complete; reg. $14.00 for ���I'JjJ.w
Drop Leaf Kitchen Tables; reg. $4.00 for .J2.95
One Only, Kitchen Cupboard; worth $16.00 for $10.00
WE CERTAINLY SELL THE RUGS
9x12 Wilton Square; regular $45.00 for $34.50
9x12 Velvet Square jregular $26.00 for $19.50
9x12 Brussels Square; regular $22.50 for $15.70
9x9 Brussels Square; regular $21.00 for $15.00
9x12 Tapestry Square; regular $21.00 for fj  2
9x9 Tapestry'Square; regular $18.50 for $12.50
Goods Shipped Free and Freight Paid to Out-of Town Customers.
THE OLD RELIABLE
D enny &  Ross
Corner Sixth and Carnarvon Streets Phone 588 FitlDAY  FEBRUARY 13, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
mPMU PfVt   1
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
SPORT
IMPORTANT LEAGUE FIXTURE
AT ARNEA THIS EVENING
Aristocrats Visit New Westminster to
Play  Crucial  Game of the
Season.
"Cyclone" Taylor will be referee
and Sibby Nlcoli will be judge of play
in the big professional hockey fix-
Inn scheduled for the arena tonight
��� hen the Koyals wlll clash with the
league leading Aristocrats In what will
practically be an elimination coin em
.,*- far as New West minster's interest
i��� the championship of the P.C.H.A,
,iiul the right to challenge for Ilu*
Dominion title is concerned. The taslt
uf handling the game promises to be
no sinecure owing to the Importance
of the Issue but both fans and players
can be assured of fair and equitable
treatment with two so efficient anj
tried officials at tho helm.
Indications point to a record turnout to witness the struggle. New
Westminster hockey supporters ate
expected out en masse while a specia'
train from Chilliwack will bring a
horde of Fraser valley enthusiasts
from tbe east. There Is also talk of a
special boat to bring lhe Delta people
up and return while reports from the
Capital indicate that tbe Arislocrats
will be accompanied by u large following of their ardent suppoiters, hoping as they expect, to tie In at the
finish
Another rush on reserved seat applications occurred yesterday and an
equally heavy demand is expected today.
ELIMINATE WINNIPEGS
Monarchs   Keep   in   Race   With   Victorias for Allen Cup���Win Seven
to Three.
effect of placing the Dawe team where
the  membera  fain  would  be,  in  the
.semi-finals.
Regiment Secures Share of
Honors at Splendid Smoker
Winnipeg, Teh. 12.���Uncovering a
wonderful burst of speed In the second period, the Monarchs kept In the
race with the Victorias for the Allen
cup by disposing of the U'innlpegs by
the score of 7-3 here tonight. The
loss eliminates Winnipeg from again
defending the world's amateur honors.
The game was a fast one, but rather
loose ut times, the .Monarchs having
much the better cf the play, but the
champions by way of some spectacular defence work and some rushes,
managed to pull through the first half
with the big end of a 2-1 score. The
marvellous work of Winkler in goal
in this period was the chief stumbling
block for the Monarchs.
The second pAiod found the Monarchs going at full Bpeed and with Dick
Irvln on the shooting end in most
cases, they soon crawled away from
their opponents by taking four fast I
goals.
On the form shown by the Monarchs j
In recent games, they are expected to
win the championship, being at present tied with Lhe Victorias but play
their remaining two games on home
Ice.
Burnaby and Bankers.
The team to represent Hurnaby in
tin- Charity cup game against the
Hankers on Saturday at Moody square
will be selected from the following:
11. Collier Kay, Kirby, Collier Hunter,
II. S. Wray, Koseuarn, Wilson, J.
Jackson, i'.itchard, Ward. Wilson.
Jamison, Donald Pederson, and Colid-
cutt. All players are expected to be
on the field at 2:110 sharp to ensure
an  early  start.
Amateur Lacrosse Meeting.
!    A  meeting of the  Pacific  amateur
j Lacrosse association,  with  which  the
I senior amateurs of New Westminster
are affiliated, will be held in Victoria
Ion April IS.   Notices to this effect are
I being sent out by T. W. (irimsby, the
| secretary.    Bach club, New Westminster, Vancouver and Victoria, Is required  to appoint three delegates to the
meeting.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRES
AGRICULTURAL GAZETTE
MAKES ITS APPEARANCE
JIMMY CUBBY WINS
Gets   Decision   Over   "Sailor"   Petro-
skey   After  Twenty   Strenuous
Rounds.
* lean   Bouts  Please   Large  Crowd  of
Fans   at   Armouries���To   Be   a
Monthly Affair.
Representatives of  the 104th  regiment  won  three out of  five    of    the
:it.*r city  contests at  tbe smoker  un*
der bhe auspices of u*e regiment  at
lhe armories last night.   It was one
of  the   best  cards  arranged   in   some
me;  the bouts were good, the wrest*
ling   fast   and   a   large   and   generous
i unc-h of fans stayed to the very last.
-;<> successful In fact were the efforts
- the committee that had the arrange-
ii Dts in  band that  it is proposed to
lake, these smokers monthly affairs
ning tin* season and if they are all of
e same c'ass as tbat of last  night
,iill do a great deal towards boost-
! tin* fistic art  in  this neck of the
lods.
None of the decisions of the referees
, re questioned  and   every  bout  was
, lean,  the  boys  apparently  being out
*   win   although   there   was   nothing
it credit  for the  victory at stake.
Harbin   Tommy   Murphy     refereed
bOUt  between   Paul   Pederson,  the
million   115   fighter  of  the   V.A.C,
,,l Woods also of Vancouver.   It was
pected Clements would put on the
ives with Pederson but he was un-
le to  make the  trip
Extra   Round.
The   first   bout   was   between    two
EDISON
THEATRE
SPECIAL  FEATURE
"The Stigma"
tiasanay two reel feature fea-
; irlng Francis X. Bushman, a
hoarl Interest drama of love and
��� k rlflce.
JONG   BY   PETE   MURPHY.
boys of the 104th. Laird and McOibbon, The boys mixed it willingly and
an extra round was necessary but
even then the referee declared the
bout a draw.
Westminster Victory.
It. C.  MacDonald of the local  V.M.
C.A., In a fast wrestling match  with
Kay of the V. A. ('., secured two falls
in less than three minutes.   They are '
heavy weights  and   wrestled  catch  as)
catch can with pin falls only to count.!
MacDonald showed a superior knowl- j
edge  of  the  art  and   easily  escaped!
what   looked   like  dangerous    holds. I
Fire  Chief  Watson  officiated   in  this
contest as he did in the other wrestling   match   between   Hatch   and   Bur-
goyne of tbe V. A. C.    Hatch secured
the honors obtaining a fall in 2:50.
Another for 104th.
Shay of lhe 104th regiment was i
awarded the decision over Tom Dewarj
of the v. A. C. Shay won the first I
round, while Dewar had a shade' in i
the second, but the Westminster boy's
straight left found its mark in the
third and won him the victory on |
points.
Left tbe  Ring.
Mortlson of the 104th In his first
engagement in the ring, after rushing
Mitchell of the V. A. V. during the
first round, was forced to retire in
the second with a broken thumb and
the honors went to the Vancouver
boy.
Two  V.  A.  C.   Boys.
Davidson won a close decision over
McKay alter three rounds, although
the latter, who was a little short in
tiie reach, was the aggressor most of
the time.
Wilcox of the 104th lost to A. Smith
of tho V. A. C. after holding his own
for two rounds. He had a good straight
left which found its mark repeatedly
but  was apparently out of condition.
Mavius. another 104th boy got a
well earned decision over Allan -,
the V. A. C, both weighed in at 145
pounds Mavius showed splendid condition and good judgment and the decision   was  popular.
Paul Pederson had no difficulty in
outpointing Woods in a three round
bout. Harlem Tommy Murphy refereed this contest. F. J. Lynch handling  ail  the others.
Dos Angeles, Feb. 12���Jimmy Clabby
the  Indiana   middleweight,    defeated
"Sailor"   Bd.   Petroskey   today   in   20
rounds  of  fighting  at  Vernon  arena.
It  was Clabby's  second  victory  over
the  former  bluejacket  and   he   went
into  the  ring a  big  favorite  but his
chances were no more than even by |
the   time   the   12th   round   had   been j
reached.    He could not stop the sailor
and stand off and box as he desired, j
and  Petroskey landing an occasional i
smash or  swing,  badly  damaged  his j
mouth  and  eyes.    Clabby regained  a '
lead   after  the  12th,  and  seemed   to |
have the sailor a trifle distressed  in I
tho last  round.
Both men fought viciously and frequently lost all thought of science or i
defence   and   clinched     and     banged j
away  at  each  other.    Clabby  at  the
beginning removed his front teeth, to
save a golden dental bridge from dam- j
age and went Into the battle with his
lower   lip   close   up   under   his   nose. ,
Petroskey bore few scars of the
battle out of the ring, but the decision
went against him purely on the. points
scored . by his clever opponent.
LADIES MEETING TODAY
������cress Will Talk to Fair Sex and no
Men Will  Be  Admitted.
Fight Postponed.
Ai  the li'ttb regiment smoker last
I night     Harlem    Tommy   Murphy  announced that his fight    with    Willie
I Ritchie, world's champion lightweight
had   been  postponed   from  April  2   to
I April   10.    He stated  that   if  he won.
j he   would   give   Freddie     Welsh     the
first chance at  the title.
60UES AT THE PORT
FIVE   MATCHES  DECIDED
SEMI-FINALS   TODAY
Tuxedo Park. NY.. Feb. 18.- In the
gold racquet tournament in racquets
at th.* Tucxdo club today five matches
were decided leaving H. F. McCormick of Chicago to meet Clarence C.
Pel! of Tuxedo and C. M. Hackacher
of New Vork to play C. F. Osborne of
Chicago in the semi-final round tomorrow.
The first match was between Pell
and Stanley G. Mortimer of Tuxedo.
Mortimer winning the first two but
Pell taking the next three. The con-
tost between McCormick and Tborne
of Chicago was stubbornly fought, McCormick winning after four sets. Osborne won bis game, with <',. C. Clark.
Ir.. of New York in three straight
sets.
With  the coining of the  new  year!
there  has appeared   In   the  field    of i
Canadian  journalism   a  new   agrlcul- |
tural  magazine   which    promises    io'
serve a most useful purpose.    At no I
time in the history of the world lias
the cause of agriculture been accord- !
ed  the support it now receives from
legislative bodies, and in  no country '
has the industry been more wisely or
generously   helped   than   in     Canada.
The Dominion and provincial governments  exercise  the   utmost  diligence i
and concern in  their efforts to solve
the     problems    that     confront     the !
farmer;   to  this   work   increastd   Impetus has been  given by the coming ,
Into force of the agricultural instruc- '
tion  act,  which  serves as  a medium
for co-operative effort.
Wltb a view to bringing together *
Information concerning the work of
the federal and provincial depart- '���
ments of agriculture there has been
commenced the publication of th? i
Agricultural C.azeite of Canada, tho !
first number of which has just now.
made Its appearance.
While this magazine is edited and
published at Ottawa Its value is
greatly increased by the co-operation
of the officials of tbe provincial departments. The January number is
evidently preparatory for what is to !
follow, as it is devoted chiefly to ac- I
counts of the organization and development of the several departments
of agriculture In Canada and statements of appropriations by which
they are enabled to carry on their
work. It contains also the full text
of the agricultural instruction act. the
agreement with each of the provinces
and a statement of the appropriations
under the act for the present year and
the work made possible thereby.
In his "foreword" the Hon.  Martin
Burrell, minister of agriculture, points
out that the magazine is not to en- ;
ter into general circulation, but is to :
supply .the press and  those engaged
In official agricultural work with facts
; and  information  relating  to the edu-
I cational and scientific side of agriculture.    To these    it is supplied    free.
For others a small additional number
; of copies will be printed from month
: to   month,   for   which   ten   cents  per
| copy or one dollar per year will be
charged.
The magazine, which is clothed in
' a dignified cover, presents a very attractive appearance, being printed on
high class, coated paper, which does
full credit to the photo engravings of
the Dominion and provincial ministers
Of agriculture tbat appear in the first
number.
NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that the Annual General
Meeting of the shareholders of the Okanagan Telephone Company will be held in the Board Rooms of
the Westminster Trust, Limited, in the City of New
Westminster, B.C., at 8 p.m. on the twenty-sixth day
of February, 1914, and that the business to be taken
up at said meeting shall be as follows:
To receive and consider the Report of the Directors and Officers of the Company.
To transact any other special business which
may be necessary to be brought before the meeting.
BY ORDER OF BOARD.
i
Union House.
White Help.
MOTEL  ERASER
We use Local produce only.   First Class Cafe.
Reasonable Rates.
Cor. Front and Begbie Sts.
CHAMPIONSHIP HOCKEY
Friday, February 13.
VICTORIA AT NEW WESTMINSTER.
8:30 p.m. Sharp.
PRICES:   $1.00 and 50 Cents.
Seat sale at Hill's Drug Store.
THE DOMINION BANK
fn EDMUND B. OSLER. MP, PRESIDENT. W. D. M/ITTHEWS, VME-PHESIOENT.
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager..
WAR ON FEDERALS
Organized  baseball  Supported  by the
Players Fraternity Provide Penalty for Junipers.
["oday ai 2:30 the doors of the
itoyai theatre will open upon the
rcateal feminine event of tin* season,
ilme Pearl Tangley. the seeress, will
bold a special meeting for the ladles
al that hour, and poor man will be
barred.    All  bouse employees will  bo
Coquitlam Fight Fans Ready for Card
There   Next   Monday   Evening
i sciiBed, Tbe little personal questions
will be answered with the assurance
thai  no question or any of ber   an-
���wers will reach the cars of a man.
Owing to the limited seating capacity
ot the Royal, the ladies will do well
" b* there early. This afternoon the
Tangley stock company will present
a two act comedy. "The Wife." The
male members wll) leave before Mme.
.Tang J y appears.
Tort  Coquitlam, Feb,   12.   Judging
from the rate at which the pasteboards
for the boxing bout at Port Coquitlam
on Monday night are disappearing a
crowded house is assured when time
Is called  tor  the first  preliminary.
Twenty-two rounds of boxing are
carded by the promoters and judging
rrom the names of the participants a
fast and exciting evening's entertainment Is In store for those attending.
Billy Weeks and Jim Driscoll will furnish the headllner and these boys,
who are both heavy and strong, will
step ten rounds to a decision. Weeks
iiee*ds no Introduction to the coast
fans as he has already established an
enviable reputation as a clever exponent of the manly art and one wbo is
willing to take a blow anytime provided be can return the compliment
In   Driscoll  he   is  meeting  a  boxer
well   worthy  of  his   best   efforts  and
Hilly Will find that he lias set himself
no easy task In meeting him.   Driscoll,
ai   liis   ring  record   will   show,  halls
from Chicago, where he has met some
of  the  best  boys  In   the  welter and
middle divisions and 1ms always rendered a good account of himself.    He
is   (raining   nt   Hevelstoke   and   will
arrive  in  the  I'ort City a  few  hours
before the tight.    Weeks is working
out    at    the   Hastings   Athletic  club
��� every  afternoon   and   Is   reported   ln
I fine condition.   Two six round preliminaries will round out the evening's
I entertainment,
New York. Feb. 12���Organized baseball declared war today on the Federal league.
Led by the National commission
and supported by the Baseball Players' Fraternity, 'he controlling officials of the organized branch of the
game decided to employ as its most
effective weapon against the so-called
outlaw organization s provision of
the National agreement aimed against
contract-jumpers and reserve clause
violators.
This provision stipulates as a penalty for a player who violates his contract, five years' suspension from organized baseball, and for a player who
breaks the reserve clause three years
on  the suspended  list.
Thn appearance of the Baseball
Flayers' Fraternity as a party to this
action against the new league came
as a surprise to the Federals, although
to the National and American league
officers it was not unexpected.
COUNCIL AND TELEPHONE
FOLK AT LOGGERHEADS
Purchase Johnny Levan.
St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 12.--Johnny De-
van, shortstop for tho Philadelphia
Americans, has been purchased by the
St, Louis Americans with whom he
played a part of last season, It was
announced  here  today.
Keeping 'em Worm.
Interest In the soccer game between
Ibe Hovers and Coquitlam is at fever
heat and there It likely Is to stay
till the twenty-foist Inslutit. This fix
ture has been shoved forward to that
dale to make room for the Vancouver-
Victoria event. Backers of both the
Hovers and Coqults are wearing their
s.boes out at the bow ends standing on
tiptoe waiting for their favorites to get
at 'em and when the day conies round
there Is going to be something percolating all the while.
Davve's   Did   It.
In the bouse league basketball game
at the Y. M. ('. A., Dawe'a team last
night rubbed It into Warwick's conglomeration and walked away with the
plurality In the senior class, three
games to their credit, which has the
F.nderby, B.C.. Feb. 12.���The Okanagan Telephone company is once
more at loggerheads with the council
of Knderby. The dispute on this occasion centres round a "dead man"
which the council ordered the Telephone company to remove from the
Salmon Arm roadway, and finally took
the responsibility of moving. Manager
Dobie, of the telephone interests, has
alarmed the new council with threats
of what dire form the punishment of
their rash action will bring down. As
the city, in the past, has had no success In its contest with ihe Telephone
cempany, it is not quite sure yet
whether a bluff is being called or
whether the "dead man" may prove
to b? a very live one before judgment
day.
Jack Morton. the young fruit
rancher, whose toboggan mishap of
a couple of weeks back deprived blm
of all use of his limbs, has not
shown signs of rapid recovery. He
was removed to Vancouver this we-ek.
and intends to undergo an operation
(bat may remove the paralysis which
resulted from his collision with a
fence at the side of the runway. Mor
ton came to Knderby several years
ago from Saskatoon, and is a popular
rancher in the district.
Use The Mail For Banking
You need not malie a special trip to town to cash a cheque,
make a deposit or draw some money.    Use the mails instead.
You will  find our system of  Banking By Mail a safe and
convenient way of transacting a!i your tanking business.
Deposits may be made and cash withdrawn by mail without
delay or trouble.
Call or write the Manager  for  fuH information in'regard to
Banking By Mail.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH :   O. H. MATHEWSON, Manaeei".
UNION   HOUSE ��� ALL   WHITE
THE   STRAND   CAFE
WHY NOT TRY OUR SUNDAY   DINNER?
OPPOSITE C. P. R. DEPOT. IT'S  DIFFERENT.
HUSBAND NUMBER TWO
IS TURNED LOOSE
Montreal, Feb. 12.--A much married
litigant saw one of her marital bonds
cast asunder at the hands of Mr.
Justice Ileaudln In the local courts
today, on petition of her second hus-
bnnd. Jcseph Charles Etionne. The
plaintiff represented that., becoming
enamored with the charms of Mary
Jane Folly Parsons, he bad married
her at Lowell, Mass., June 1, 1908. He
aud his spouse had eventually come
to Montreal, und everything wenl
well until, be says, he found that the
woman had another husband, who, a1
tin* time of ber second nuptials, was
living in Kngland. Inquiries elicited
the Information that she bad married
George Spriggs at Leicester, England
Application \S> the registry office of
that, place resulted in a oertlflcat!
being produced showing that the first
marriage hud Been solmenlzed in St
Matthew's Established church before
the vicar, Ile v. Maurice. Hrown, Dame
Parsons admitted the first nuptials,
and forthwith consented to relieve
her second husband of any and all
responsibilities as her consort. Ap
plication to the courts soon followed,
and Mr. Justice Henudln, after scan-
Ing the record and various documents
proving plaintiff's claim, found that
the second marriage had been nonexistent from the beginning.
Ordt,   Your Suit at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
64-0  Clarkson   St.
We guarantee satisfaction.
Colllster  Block.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes       TANKS
       BURN OIL *-	
VULCAN IRON WORKS. LTD.
P.  O.   BOX   442
TELEPHONE   924
GOOD   EATS   AT   THE
DOMINION TRUST BLOCK PAGI   ���!>
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY   FEBRUARY   13,   1914.
lassified Advertising
6REAT TRIBUTE TO
!        BRITISH SEAMEN SS��tk
ed
of
ai the st. Janice hotel. He had been
beaten over the head with a bed slat
n id (!'* .1 shortly afterwards at a hospital.    Hodges apparently came from
ere he bad resided Iconsiderable reduotlon In freights oni    The latest claim
though  he  was  an | lumber  which  will  become effective chest found *by the
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED   ads   WILL   BE   RE-
ceived for Tbe News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
638 ('olumbia street; A. Bprice,
Qaeensborough, Lulu island; Mrs.
B. Larden, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lewis, Alta Vista
OR  SALE
FUR  SALIC    EASTER   LILY,  CIIUY-
santhemurt, Peonies, and Japanese
Dwarf lianls specialty. Orders
should be left with Belgravla
florists. 1(H5 Robson str.et, Vancouver, B.C.    Mail orders to P. 0.
Drawer 110, New Westminster, B.C.
I2026)
New Yorl. Paper Praises Heroic Work
of Three  Officers cf  Booth
Liner.   Gregory.
#�����������������������������������������������
�� RATES. ���
Classified���One cent per word    per!
day;  4c per word  per week:   15c peri
month;  5000 words, to be used as required within one year from date   of
contract,, $25.00.
FOIt
erty
BALE���SELL     YOUR     PROP
through nn ad. in this column
FOR BALE���$1.00 DOWN. 11.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed Market square, (2884)
WANTED TO  RENT   APRIL 1  SIX
nr seven roomed modern house in
good locality. Apply box 2928 The
News office. 12928)
COLLECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
where. No collection, no charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
ency, 336 Hastings street west. Van
couver, (2888)
EXPERIENCED DRESS
sires work by the day.
Queen's avenue,  phom
MAKER DE-
Address 509
445L. (2925)
ATTENTION WE MUST HAVE l'""1'
fresh properties of every description
before March 1 lor eastern and old
country clients. Owners should
write Immediately for full partlcu
lars of the complete selling service
this organization will render. Clark
eon, Dept. F-22, !>01 Lindsay building, Winnipeg. (2895)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI
ture in large or small quantities;
highest prices paid. Auction sales
conducted. H. J. Russell, King's
hotel block, Columbia street. Phone
SSI. (2882)
WANTED    -HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
fure, or stocks in trade, in large or
���small quantities, highest price paid. *
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods,
by   public  auction  with  guaranteed
results, or no commission charged..
See the expert on furniture before!
you Rive your goods away.   Address I
Fred   Davis.   548   Columbia   street,
New Westminster. (2898)
AUCTION SALES.
FURNITURE, STORE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furnilur.
bought for cash P. II. Brown, 17
lii*gb:�� street, New Westminster,
(2885)
NOTICE
Special Election for
School Trustee
t.
Tiililic N'ollce is hereby glv
Electors ..f tbe City of New Westminster
ih.u I require ile* presence of the Raid
Electors al the Council Chamber, City
ll.ill.  Columbia   Street, on  the
14th   DAY  OF   FEBRUARY,   1914
if
FOR RENT -SINGLE ROOMS WITH
steam heat in each room; nicely
furnished and properly looked after,
Price $1.75 and upwards. Sterling
block, corner Royal avenue and
Tenth street. (2920)
FOR RENT  -Spl
street,   near   t
���ndid stores on Sixth
arnarvon,    $60    per
month.    Including
room 111, McLeod
heating.
building.
Apply
(2923(
TO RENT���SUITE OF NICELY FUR-
nlshed housekeeping rooms, furnace
beat, 37 Agues street, Telephone
638 L. (2908)
FOR RENT���BRIGHT
flees  and   .ooms,  $
���niiii   up   including
cold and hot water,
ing, 44 Sixth street.
OUTSIDE OF-
00   per   month
light,   heat   and
McLeod Build-
(2923)
FOR RENT���BEDROOM.*! OR Fl'RN*
ished housekeeping rooms, 420 St.
George  street. 12921)
FOR RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. in this column.
al   12   o'clock   noon,   tor   tin*   purpose
. li ctlng   ;i   i*. rson   lo   represent   11 n in   as
School Trustee i*.  fill  the vacancy created  by  the  resignation  of  School Trustee
,1,1'n* s Ai  Ronnie,
The mode of nomination of Candidates
shall be as follows: The candidates shall
l.e nominal.*.! In writing, tli** writing ahull
be subscribed by two voters of the Municipality as proposer and seconder, and
shall I..* delivered t*> tho Returning Offi-1
eer at anv time between the dute of the
notice and ihe hour of J i>. m. of th.* day
of nomination; and In the event of a poll
Ins necessary, such pull will bo opened ,
17th   DAY  OF   FEBRUARY,   1914
At the Council Chamber.City Hall, Columbia   Street.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Keary Street, Sapperton.
No. 5 Fire Hall, Thirteenth  Street.
From !* o'clock a. in. to 7 o'clock p. m.
of which every person Is hereby required
t>. talco untie, and govern himself accordingly,
"in City s.h.x.I Districts of the First,
See,.n.l ni* Third Clans, nny person being
a. British subject of the full ;ik<* of I
twenty-one years and navlng been for
the six months next preceding ibe date
of nomination, the registered owner, in
the Land Registry Office, of land or real
property In thi City School District, of the
ass. ssi*.i vain.* on the lusi Municipal Assessment Roll of Five hundred dollars or
more, ovi r and above any registered
judgment or charge, and being otherwise j
qualified in vote at an Election of School
Trustees In the s.ihi School District, shall
bo eligible to be . lected or to serve as a
School Trusteo In  such City  School  Uis-
tllet."
Given  under  my  liand  al   tho  City  of
New   Westminster the Oth day of Febru- *
ary, 1914.
J.   STILWELL   CLUTE,
Returning  Officer.
A perfect storm of approbation and
admiration   has   been  created   in  theitv.een
I'nited   States   over   the   remarkable, j
and  what  may  be considered one of
the  bravest    actions  ever    recorded,
that of the three officers of the Booth
line steams-hip Gregory���R. H.  Buck,
John Sidney Williams and T. R. Roberts -who  plunged  Into  the  Icy  Bea
of the Atlantic from the deck of their
own vessel fully clothed and rescued |
five of the well-nigh helpless survivors  of  the  tank  steamer  Oklahoma,
who were floundering helplessly in tiie
water and  were about  to drown.
The New York Commercial, in an I
article, says: "These three officers,
who when their names were called
by n still, small voice, battled their
respective way to the very throne of j
Death and bore back five intended
victims of the Black King. Remembering these three young Britishers were1
acting under no orders, or no obligations to those poor drowning sailors
wbo struggled In the zero ocean that
Sunday afternoon. Tbet trio, as officers of the good ship Gregory, had
ib,in* their part In manoeuvring the
rescue ship as close to the tiny lifeboat as possible,
"Was it their business thnt the trail
craft, filled with half-dead sailors,
should capsize at the moment of triumph and hurl its human burden back
into the maw of death? Remember,
alro. that tbey stood���snug and warm
in their heavy pea-jackets and walrus-
hide sea-boots���high on the main deck
of the Gregory, when the lifeboat
spilled ils occupants Into the raging.
thrashing, pittiless waves. Did they
order some of their under-seamen to
plunge into the foaming flood'.' Did
they dally with bootlaces and ulster
buttons, hoping mean time that some
thore hardy volunteers would attempt
the work? Did they stay to count the
cost, or estimate the reward of their
courage? The answer is well known.
"Scarcely five seconds after the lifeboat capsized, and scarcely five seconds apart, Duck, Williams and Roberts went, over the high rail of the
Gregory���clothed and booted as they
j were into the  mad  Atlantic.    There
tihey stayed���clutching, fighting, tear-
' ing  kicking at death  itself���until every human  body they could find bad
; been drawn over the side of the Gregory and bundled  Into blankets. Then
j Buck,   Williams  and   Roberts  permit-
: ted themselves    to   be    rescued���and
went about their business!  Not a bad
object     lesson     for     their     brothers
throughout the world, eh?   No orders,
! remember!    No moral obligation! No
bickering over  who should  go first!
, No h ilting to count the cost!  Just a
j fraction-second's glimpse    of   fellow-
men  in distress and overboard they
went,   into    hell's    maelstrom   itself!
lit i.nian by birth.
He had jusl finished making bis
will when be was al lacked, the will
being found beside bim on Ihe table,
nis money, of which he was known lo
have had some, was missing. The day
before his murder Hodges was seen
at the hotel in company witli a stranger and from the conversation the
hotel people believed both men to be
Englishmen, as there was talk be*
them of London, which city
both, apparently, knew well. The
stranger stated that he was expecting money from Victoria and attempted to borrow from some of the acquaintances lie made while in Hodges'
company.
Yesterday the -Seattle police wired
here, asking about Hopkins, especially
wben he was released, as the description given of Hodges' companion tallies with that of Hopkins, as known in
Walla Walla. Hopkins would have
been in Seattle in straightened circumstances during the early part of
this week, and, as he Is an Englishman hy birth, doubtless would seek
to ingratiate himself with a fellow-
countryman,
Hopkins' record shows him to be a
desperate character whose career suggested that he -would not stop short
of murder to gain liis ends. He Is a
young man, good looking and possessed of a rather attractive personality.
Kingdom.    As the largest shippers  statements of these claimants should
| ...   lumber  from   this  coast,   lhe   l'.ine   prove   true   the   sands  at   Bremerton
Funnel   lino,   through     their    agentsrfshould yield gold  like a second Nome
Dodwell    ��    Co.,   have   announced   a i beach   if   diligently   prospected.
nt to the treasure
Angell boy is John
j on March i, and ii  is expected that IF. Doollttle, an aged resident of Brent-
I Ibis will give* an Impetus to the lumber  erton, who says be hid the money on
exporting  business,    The outlook  Is tihe beach in preference to trusting it
none   too   bright,   however,     as     the   to the security of a  bank.    Mr.  13oo-
British Importers do not appear
BURGLAR TRACKS AT
REPORTER'S DOOR
it an
anxious to place large orders and arc
keeping their stocks low.
'With the opening of the Panama
waterway, which Is now scheduled for
about July, the distance for haulage
will be tremendously lessened, and as
a natural consequence the rates will
take a big tumble. One big firm recently Intimated that they were ready
to close for the shipment of 1,000,000
feel of lumber each month for a period of a year at 50 shillings p er 1,000 j
feet, via the i'anama canal. The great
saving is easily seen when it is understood tbat the rate for lumber to
the United Kingdom via the Orient
will be 75, following the reduction going into effect March 1.
little Is a civil war veteran. He says
tin* amount he hid is $S50, while it is
privately given out that the amount
found by young Angell aggregates
more than $2.(100.
It is said that the money was
wrapped in a Seattle paper dated September 4, 1918, thereby proving; unlikely the theory that It could have
been the $2,100 .stolen from the safe
of the V. \S. S. Philadelphia on fculy
25.  1910.
MUCH   MONEY  HIDDEN
ON BREMERTON BEACH I
Bremerton, Feb. 12.- -A mania . for
hiding money on the beach has broken
out among residents of Bremerton, if
the claims of a half dozen citizens who
have come forward and declared that
tho large amount of money recently
found by Walter Angell on the Bremerton bearch, can be believed.    If the
Na Drn-Co laxatives
are different in that they
do  not   gripe, purge nor
cause  nausea,   nor  does
continued use lessen their
effectiveness.     You can
��� always   depend on them.
25c. a box at your
Druggist's.    176
k NtOMal Dni| sat Chemical C��.
���I Casts. Untied
Sleuths Follow Footprints in tbe Snow
ts   a   Dead   Clew���Citizens
Clear Themselves.
50
it    really    doesn't,  matter  much ! till.
Spokane, Feb. 12. Two holdups entered the store of 10. Buckner, at 102920
Boone avenue, at, S o'clock last night,
and a: the point, of a gun relieved the
proprietor of $20. Mr. Buckner was
alone in the .store at. the time of the
holdup. The tracks of Uie men were
followed by the police to 102707 Pacific avenue, where they found II. A.
Bankson, a reporter on the Spokane
Chronicle; W. A. Bankson, his father.
employed in the assessor's office, and
W. A. George, an employee of the
inland Empire company, who were
asked to visit, headquarters to aid in
an   investigation.
They were subsequently taken before Buckner. who said they were
not the highwaymen.
Buckner was visited in his store by
a young man who asked for a sack of
tobacco. When the grocer turned his
back an elderly 111,111 entered the
store, and when Buckner turned about
again it was to look into a gun held
by the eidrely man. The young man
was  told  by  the elder to  empty  the
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER.   B.C.
Branches throughout the Province of British Columbia.
Saving* Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINE88 TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of tbe
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Westminster   Branch: A. VV.  BLACK, Manager.
E. H.  BCqjUJN,
Vt.t  aad ileal.
Mgr,
N.  BEAHD8LKB.
Vice-President.
W. r. H. BUCKLIN,
Geo. *M Trees.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 177.
whether congress decides to decorate
Buck, Williams
deed is already
Book than ours.
and  Roberl
recorded in
a g
Their
���eater
IRIO Of THUGS
HAD BAD LUCK
One
!      ���'
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
FURNISHED   COMPLETE),    HOUSE j f>'
keeping rooms.  $10    and    $15    pei '
month at  221 Seventh street.  (2883) I
Blocks 5, 17, 19,
half of Block 21,
Section ii:!, Block
east     1 otherwise
2d und the north
beings  parts    of
1 north, flange 1
tin*    southwest
in   Jail   en  Capital   Charge,
Dee*d   and   Third    Wanted
by  Police.
One
HEE CHUNG
quarter of Section r>, Township 7),
New  Westminster District.
\\ neicns proor of the loss of Certificate of Title Number :-,27F, issued
, ,. ,, TAILOR. ;,*��� the name or (''utiles A. Loomis has
New Imported Fall Suitings now on  been  flied ������ ,nis offlce
(display.    See  them     Perfect  fit and      Notice is hereby glverj ���,.,* , sl,,lH
workmanship guaranteed,   Prices from at tlu, expiration of one month from
.*   0 up.    ,01 Front sire- |th��� date of Uie nrst publlcation bere.
in a daily newspaper published   in
Feb.  12.    With one oi
iperate  men   who  rec<
tin.
nl.iy
the local police authoritle
MERCHANT
Imported Fall
See   them.
Xave-Browne-Cave
Mrs,
and Miss
L.R.A.M., A.R.C.M,
rfEMHERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF  MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, Viohn, Sing
lug, Voice Production, Theory (in
class or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint, Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared for the examine*
tloim of the Associated Board of the
Royal Academy of Music and Itoyai
College of Music. Also Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or Performer,
For terms, etc., apply 61 Dufferlr.
Street     Phone 411 It.
at
Ul
of,
lhe City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of Hie said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
.1. C. GWYNN,
District  Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
N'.w  Westminster, B.C.. January 2S.
r.'li (2867)
CITY
���ILJ	
OF  NEW
WESTMINSTER.
Y.W.C.A.
COLUMBIA     STREET,
NEW   WESTMINSTER
Oirls' classes, Tuesday 7:.'M p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 n.m.;
Sewing   cl:is;:cs,   Thursday,   7:,'{()   p.m.
Boarding and room rales reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:30
for  particulars  call  phone  1324.
Milk  Vendors Take  Notice.
On and al'ler March Isi il will be
ne.*, BBary fur all persons selling or
di aline; in milk Ol' Cl < am In this 1 il *���
to tale.* oul a license,
Such licens   can be obtained at the
��� 11lei   1 f ih<   l.e-* use  inspector, Cltj
Hail.
A. .1. BOWELL,
* 203 1 ' Llcen8B  Inspector.
Nl 1 I'I* 'K 1-; 1IICRKHY
.it  1 he nexl  mi 1 > Ing
.    '    1 e-:.i.��nt'l*
:-.',   1,1   ih,*  l.iiit!.
11 i.n* by retail  : 1
IVK.V Hi;,1 I wili
Ing .if ih.* Board nf Liner apply I'm' 11 trans-
llci use fur He* sale of
in t in' pri mlacs situate
I 1
111
I!
i.l
NOTICE
;it the
censing (
f. r ,,f  III
Ihe   pr mi.-'.:,   si' u,'
I '.lor k   Twi en   foul    * el 1     in   the   City
Ni w     Wi ' ��� nn   *��� 1.    tn    I. il      Se", 11      1 7 1
���li'.rw-u  "fi,"  number   KOll   Columbia   <trcel
Ct'l I) LKSLIK   i:    MAINBS.
Dated.  3rd  February,   131 1.
IS IIKRKBY ''.IV!
text  meeting ol  thn
toinmiRsloncrs apply  for ;i
Wholl -iil"   LlqUOt'   l.iei-n
Lol    Ni*
1 will
nf Ll-
I ra ns
��� fn.1:1
��� (9),
of
en  Lol  Mn,' 1 :i 1.  Block Twenty-four
n   i!i"  City el   X, u   Wesl minster,  to  !.������!
Sevi 11   171.   Block   '-(I,"   number   800   Col-
, i,,"' ,   sitrei '
. 2010 1 LBSLIB  E.   I IAIN 138.
[. it. il,  3rd  February,   101 I.
HERBERT?VIDAL 8-CO,
,v^5s
STORAGE
NOTICE.
To tin* Board    ol    License   Commission! rs (if Surrey. Iff
Notice is hereby given thai I Intend
to apply at the nexl  meeting of   the
Board  of License Commissioners for
-ii    li strict of Surrey, for a license to
Bell  liquors by retail on Hi.* premises
known as the St.  Leonard hot. I. situate  on  lots numbered  from   1   10 12
S.W. corner Section li. Township 7. in
Ithe* District of Surrey, B.C,
RICHARD ASBBCK,
,   2846 Applicant.
Read The News
Victoria,
trio   01   de
ran foul of
in jail awaiting trial on a capital
charge and the second dead, the third.
after serving a brief sentence here on
a minor charge*, is being sought in
Seattle by the police, who believe he
was the perpetrator of a murder cum ;
mitted early Thursday morning in !
the St.  James  hotel, at  Seattle.
In October last Charles Lester was
captured bere by Detectives Murray
and Macdonald. lb* was wanted by
'In* Vancouver authorities for his par-
ticpation in a number of robberleii al |
l.'ne Terminal city. With him in this
city vas Frank Van Horst, ex-convict, and I elii veil ���[, I,,, the leader i.i
ih.* robin: j,-; at Vancouver, Van
Horsl madi  his escape from the local
. police, fin w as later captured at Friday Harbor, and is new awaiting trial ���
fur tin* murder ef a Japanesi who
conveyed Van 11..:-: en 1 Lester from
th" mainland to Van iu * 1 r Island, fol
lowing i!v* nil,1,erics al Vancouver.
Lester -eld the Vancouver police thai
Van Horst, on the passage across 'li"
unit in ih.* launch ol the Japanese,
��� In : and killed tin* latter, Van Horst
-a as committed to stand trial on the
murder charge, as well as on a number
. f robbery counts, Lester has escap*
ed trial, having recently died in jail
al  Vancouver.
The  third  of  'he  trio
kins,  came   to   Victoria
Horst   ami   Lester,   bul
th.* escape of the latter,
just   released   from  the
penitentiary, where he had been son- j
tence.i  for an  indeterminate term of
from six months to fourteen years on
,1 charge of burglary committed at Se-.
attle.   lh* was released on November
'.,   spent   Hint    night   in    Seattle   audi
mme  to  Victoria  on  Nov 1 mber 7  to:
loin  Van  Hon t, who wat  his fellow-
prisoner al Walla Walla   Hopkins was
( irrested Immediately after bis arrival j
by Detectives Murray and Macdonald  <s
at   the   Western   hotel,   and   charged I
vlth carrying concealed weapons. The'
1 aso against  lilm failed, but another
charge   ol   having   Illegally    entered
Canada waa proved and be was given
n    se; tflllCO   of   thee:*   months   iu   j ill.
Ihls sentence expired lust Monday
: mil In* was Immediately deported,
the immigration authorities having
arrange^ lor this while In* was serving his term, ii.* v,:is placed on board
the steamer for Seattle, arriving there
the same evening.
|I0
lice   there   believe   Hopkins   was   in*,
volved, was committed last. Tim sday
morning,  when  Charles   Hodges  was
found ln a dying condition in a room'Or 11
At police headquarters the younger
Bankson called the attention of the police   to   the  fact   that   the   house   in
which he lives Is one of six built, together,   which   have   one   porch,   and
that  thn porch  is covered, protecting
i'i" half of it next to the house from
snow*. It would have been easy for the
highwaymen to run  to his door and
then along the verandah to any of the
| other five houses, one of which is va*
1 cant.    A  porch  in  the rear also runs
I the entire length of the terrace and io
i overed.
The police were called by telephone
f m the Bankson residence during
the progress of the investigation and
advised that men had keen heard on
the back porch. Leading from the
back of the house, the police found
tracks like those they had followed
from the grocery.
LUMBER   SHIPPERS   AWAIT
OPENING  CF  CANAL
Victoria, Feb. 12. That tin* big
lumber importers of tho United Kingdom are sitting tight in anticipation
of an early opening of the Panama
canal is the opinion of transportation men who have made a close study
cf the present situation as regards
the export of lumber from British Columbia and Puget Sound lo the Unit
N O T I CE
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 after Monday, January 19, an alteration will be made in
the .schedule of the "Burnaby Lake" Interurban line whereby the cars
will hereafter leave either terminus at "half past the hour'1 instead
of 011 the even hour as formerly. The new schedule will operate as
follows:
WEEK DAV SERVICE First car leaves
:.':0 a.m., with hourly service throughout, day
m.   To accommodate the "rush hour" traffic
Westminster at 3 a.m.
for the return trip one
snd
hour
5 p.m.,
later.
New   Westminster   at
and  last car at 11:30
pedal cars leave New
these specials  Raving  Vancouver
SUNDAY SERV1CE-
.. with hourlv service
First  car leaves
thereafter until
New
ll:e!0
Westminster
p.m.
at 8:30
BRI1ISH CSJLLMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
. ('hales Hop-
to   join   Vail
arrived after
lie was then
Walla   Walla
CANADIAN PACIFIC
C. COASl 55. SERVICE
From Vancouver for Victoria.
it):00 a.m Daily
2:(in   p.m Dallj
11:45   p.m Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:1)0 n.m Daily
11 :��i) p.m Dally
Steamer leaves at  11:46 p.m. on
Saturdaj s.
Frcm  Vancouver  for   Nanaimo.
!��;00   pm     Daily
Except  Sunday.
Ninalmo,  Union  bay  and Comox.
e��:00 a.m Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver,  Union   Bay,  Powell   River
11:45 a.m Every other Saturdaj
For  Prince  Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Feb   11 and 2X
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
'1'iifl n.in.  Wednesday 1
7:no a.m. Tuesdays and Fridays for
Victoria, calling al points In tha
Gulf  Islands.
c*jr Gulf  IsUnd   Faints,
(fit).  aom.ET.   Agent,   N..��   W,j��rr[ilM��i��i
i   w   Rimniro  n   p   i.. Vsnaouvsr
G. [T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Jvery Monday at 12 midnight
Prince Rupert  and  Oranby
to
Ba.
Every Thursday   at   12   midnight to Prince Hupert.
Every Saturday    at    12    midnight to Victoria and Seattle.
Thursday, Feb. 19, at  12 midnight   for  Sldegate,    Lock-port,
Jedway,   ikeda,  etc.
Monday, Feb. 23, at 12 midnight
to Massett and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Hupert. Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m. for Terrace,
Hazelton and Smither? Mixed
service beyond to Kose Lake
Stage  to  Fort  Fraser.
GRAND   TRUNK   RAILWAY.
Double trac, fast trains, modern
equipment, through service Chicago to .Montreal, Boston and
New Vork.
We represent all Trans-A tlantlc Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
E.  Duperow, G.A.P.D.     H. G.
Granville   St.,  Vancouver.
Smith, C.P. & T.A.
Phone  Sey. 8134.
ed
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish is manufactured from timber specially select
for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which are better In construction, more beautiful and uo more expensive  than  the old solid  raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
'THE FRASER RIVER MILLS''
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMDER  CO., LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
tux    '  HH
CANADIAN PAHIf
V RAILWAY CO.
CAUADlAN
When  going on  a  long Journey  If
iti   our  railway  there   will   be  no  an
noyance of transfer nor delay.
Toronto Express leaves at..7:50 a.m.
St.   Paul   train   leaves  at  1:25   p.   m.
1 1
For rate and  reservations apply to
E. GOULET,
Agent.
VV. BRODIB, 0. P. A., Vancouver
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phones 15 and 11. 802 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers In tbe famous Comox steam aiu^
furnace coal. A tor, of this coal will, without doubt, boll more water
than any other coal on the market.
Wo also have a li mi ted supply of Old Wellington (Ladysmith)
coal for slovo and grate.
We carry a good stock of building material, Including Vancouver
brand of Purl land Cement This cement Is being used by the Dominion and Provincial Governments and all tho large corporations
and contractors In tho province. It is ground very fine and is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, lime, sand, gravel, crushed rock, vitrified
sewer pipe, drain tilo, common and pressed brick, flro clay and fire
brick. FRIDAY FEBRUARY  13, 1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
���e\Q*   SCVEl.
i WHIMS OF THE AIR west is kot
1 ���     	
���uiiiiiiiuiiiiiMim iiiiii im iiiiiiiiiiniiMiMmiiiL:
IT IS SERVICE THAI BACKS UP
ADVERTISING Sf SUCCESSFULLY
In a very real sense every business is a
public service enterprise. A man who supplies commodities to a community, whether
that community is a neighborhood, a city, or
the whole country, prospers only in so far
as he subserves the interests of his patrons.
This sounds elementary, but an amazing
number of men are ignoring this doctrine
in actual practice.
In the past few years the public has
been swinging to this view of not only
large enterprises, like railroads and public
utility corporations, but of smaller institutions. The merchant, large or small, who
does not sense the full meaning of this
changed viewpoint is doing himself serious
injustice and is "in" for many a harassing
experience.
That the more progressive businessmen everywhere are becoming more fully
aware of their public service functions is
shown by such phrases as these which are
occurring in greater and greater numbers
in advertisements: "Our store is your
store." "We pay the clerks for your service." It is only by fully satisfying you that
they can satisfy us."
Many a business *hat is selling excellent
goods and observing all the conventional
rules of good merchandising is falling short
of its greatest success just because the directing intelligence fails to comprehend this
profoundly significant fact of business as a
public service. Regarding the public as a
body that exists for his convenience, the
manager keys his whole enterprise accord-
i ngly. Some day he wakes up to the sorrowful fact that for some reason or other he is
"out of tune."
A vivid understanding of his true position as a director of a Public Service Enterprise will enable anyone who is now groping
for the mysterious reason which will explain
his lack of complete success to clarify his
problem, will energize the business anew
and will raise unsatisfatcory service���and
perhaps goods��� that lose buyers into satisfactory service that keeps buyers and adds
to them still others.
Advertising that is reinforced by at
dynamic policy of public service is unassailable. It is practically competition proof,,
given a measure of experience and judgment in direction.
GETTING THEM All i
Curious and Rapid Changes In
the Velocity of the Wind.     	
  Settlers  Who  Went  Into  New  Bruns-
HOLES IN THE ATMOSPHERE. |       wick La8t Year-Bifl Far
  ward Movement.
These Danger Spots, From the Avia-
tors' Viewpoint, Are Born of the Almost Instantaneous Variations In the
Fores of th�� Aerial Currents.
Siiue man bas provided himself wltb
wings lie has learned more astonishing
tblugs all.mi the nir than were dream-
ed uf In bis old philosophy, lie bus
bad to learn them tu order to make
traveling sale ou bis new aerial high '������
wiry. Tbe wind wan almost n complete
mystery until aeronauts begau to make
close acquaintance with Us strange,
nioods nnd vagaries, The startling experiences of aviators have stimulated
the anemometrtsts���L c., the, wlud
measurers���to fresh Investigations,
which have bad surprising results.
Consider, for Instance, these tblngs
which have been found out by tbe
Aerotecbulc institute of the University
of Paris:
if two anemometers (wind measurers) are placed side by side about sev-
I enty two feet above the ground when a
I wind of from thirty three to forty-
elgllt feet per second ls blowing tbe
1 most remarkable differences In the velocity of Ibe wind are observed. If the
anemometers are only ten inches apart
bulb usually show nearly the same
wind velocity, but If tbe distance between tbem la Increased to ubout thirty two inches one will sometimes show
a wind velocity of ten feet per second
more rapid thnn that sbown by the
other. But Oils difference lasts only
for an Instant. If tbe distance between ibe anemometers Is Increased to
twenty three or twenty four feet, tbe
i usual length of an aeroplane, the dlf-
; ferenees In the velocity of the wind
shown by tbem are occasionally enormous, but of very brief duration. This
must clearly produce a racking effect
upon mi aeroplane, which may be disastrous, for one end of It may for a
second or so experience a resistance
double tbat felt nt the other end.
But this Is by no means all. Not only
dues the wind vary ln this capricious
fashion at places n few feet or n few
yards apart, but It varies wltb equal
Prederleton, .\. it., Feb. 12.���Some or
the most important features of the
annual report of James Gilchrist, superintendent of Imiiiirgratlon for New
Brunswick, as (submitted to the minister of agriculture, Hon. 11. V. Lau*
dry, are found In  these excerpts:
The total number of settlers placed
through this office during the past
years was 1,440, divided us follows:
Single men     007
.Married   couples       14K
Children    .   33X
Domestics    -01
These might be divided into three
general classes���those who bought
farms, those tailing employment and
those  seeking employment only.
I   sent   out   early   In   the   year  two
thousand   application  forms  for  farm !
help to members of agricultural societies and   received  about  1,200  replies]
for all     kinds of help, 960 of  which
were filled.
A large number of these, applications
were tor boys and giils. und while
on this subject I would urge the establishment of a distributing home for
Ibis class Of Bottlers, ill charge of a I
competenl man and matron, where
the children would be taaught tarm
work and then distributed to their
homes. There is a growing opinion
among those responsible for the immigration policy in Australia that, boys
are the only kind of mule immigrants
. that it in worth while for a govern-
' men: to assist.
In New South Wales there is a patriotic Jfunil, known as the Dread-
i nought fund, which is being spent in
i bringing boys out from Bnland to be
! placed on the land. These boys are
sent, on arrival, to a government train-
; ing farm, where they are given In-
; structlon before being sent to ordl-
��� nary farms, and it is proving a great
: success.
Out of the above large number of ap*
. plications received  for help, we  were
unable to fill -40, besides there were
hundreds   of  other   farmers   wanting
' help that did hot apply to us.
violence and suddenness nt tbe same !     Tne   farmers   who   settled   in   this
' province  brought  with   them  an  acknowledged   capital   of   over   $150,000,
The Next Time a Cold
Strikes You���
Strike Back ! Don't submit meekly
- don't let it wear you down and
keep you miserable lor two or three
weeks. Knock it out at once with
a lew doses cf
NA-DRU-CO
Syrup of Linseed,
Licorice and Chlorodyne
This splendid household remedy is pleasant to take���absolutely
safe���quickly In action���sure In results. It gives immediate relief
from coughs, colds, bronchitis, hoarseness, loss of voice, pains in the
chest or any similar throat or lung trouble.
Get a 25c. or 50c. bottle from your Druggist and keep it in the
house as a safeguard. 320
NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA, LIMITED.
siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinTnTmma
ACTING THAT WAS
NOT ON PROGRAM
Lively    Times    in    Eastern
When  Under6tudy Taker '
Place  on  Stage.
Theatre
Star's"
Montreal, F. b. 12.���Psychologists
aver ihat in no profession does jealousy become so intense as in the .Ira-
malic. The actor is eenstive. He is
"c-y susceptible to criticism oi any-
kind, and of nature, temperamental.
As was the case with the three fa-
n-nns artistes, Lady Constance Rlch-
ii ilmn,
stage, and was about to hurl the missile at ills ex-colleague when the curiam suddenly dropped upon his neck.
At this poiir, however, the ex-leading
iuiii gave one yell, and throw hirmwdf
| across at least three rows, where he
landed between u fat lady and a small
boy.
Once safely outside the theatre, tho
fallen star explained. "That guy sure;
meant to bounce that ball off my
bt an.'
Seen in bis dressing room, hiei successor exclaimed with a profund sigh
of conviction, after wiping the perspiration  from his brow:
'Ves, all us artistes has temper*-
ineiit*.'."
SEEKS FINANCIAL BALM
FOR BEATING HE GOT
Madame I'olaire and Gertrude
Hoffman, so It was on a night recent
ly in a moving picture show
Lawrence boulevard, where a slock
company, "direct from Boston," is
sh'.w 111 j.'.
''There, too, did professional jeal-
usy split the cast, aud on this night
Spokane.  Feb.  12.���Because ot humiliation and incapacity to follow his
customary   profession     of    traveling
salesman, which is alleged to have followed  Maxwell  Rozen's beating by a
on St. j porter and sleeping car conductor on
a Great Northern  train a year ago,
he yesterday brought suit in the superior  court   to   recover   $5,000  damages.
__^^b^^^^^^^^b__,^_^__,    .    The    complaint  states   that  Ui.zen
the* r.pothesis  was reached when the j waB traveling as a first-class passen-
denosed   producer   and   leading   man | Rer   between   Bonner's   Ferry,   Idaho.
vas  forced  to .hurdle three  rows of | and Troyi  Mont., last February and
point, as Is proved by fixing a single I
anemometer at a height of seventy-
five or eighty feet above the ground
and observing the successive changes
in its Indications of velocity. Thus It
bus been found that a wind whose average velocity was about thirty-eight
feet per second maintained that ve
lor Ity for ns much 113 ten successive
seconds and tbeu In a second and a
$120,000 of which I know has been invested in farms, the remainer is in the
banks. The greater number of these
farmers purchased property, a few
taking advantage of the Farm Secernent Act.
I was optimistic last year over the
to escape the wrath of the un-
lerstudy. who bad taken his place.
Not   in   Prompt  Book.
The climax came In the third scene,
was just ln the act of reaching for
a towel when the porter struck him
on the head and grappled with him.
While the porter was choking and
the great comedy scene, which so j stranglln ghim, asserts the complaint,
very nearly become most realistic i the siepmg car conductor took a hand
traged,\ j antj  ueat and kicked him.    The pain
In the front row    was    seated  tbe , and .humiliation will continue, he de-
deposed   producer   and   leading   mar.., ciareg, and has damaged him to the
Farm Settlement Act, and bhe results I He wa8 surrounded by eager seconds., extent of j5)000
more   than   justified     it.     The   wno wi,h word and ge8ture- were en
1 couraging the fallen idol of the com
half dropped to less than fourteen feet | board has purchased 168 vacant farms,
a have  been  placed  135  stt-
from England, 1 from British
I per second, which it maintained during
two seconds, ufter which In the course
of half a second it sprung up to a velocity of fifty feet per second I It maintained tbe Inst mentioned velocity for
only u single second.
In a not tier case the velocity of the
wind rose In three-quarters of a second
from twenty-six nnd one-quarter feet
to fifty-seven nud eme-tialf feet per sec-
oud.
Considering these facts. It Is no wonder  that  aviators  meet  with  striuige
accidents by  running  Into what  they
call "holes In the nir," for tbe sustaining force of tbe nir, cm account of the
sudden   variations of tbe  wind,  tuny
almost Instantly lose half Its value and
tbeu with eiiUHl suddenness recover, or
i more than recover, its former |>ower
| Sn.-h things enable nny one to under-
j stand tb*e |ieculiar perils that the avia-
I tut has to fJtce. *Kren ordinary mortal's
| know that tbe wind Is capricious, but
I to the navigator of the air It becomes
have     ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
1 has purchased 168 vacant farms, i ��� =--���= ��� ��� --   - - . ,,      	
on which have been placed 135 set- ^n>'* Tlle mo��� n��ltral members of rip 1ST UfM DC j.
tiers; 7 from England, 1 from British I ��*e audience began to crane their \\\\\\\\ ||VIUl\3 W
('olumbia, 1 from Ontario, 3 from the *eckf> when; Kn(.'rtl>' ^er the curtain |     v"'   "vwsw   rs
1 rose, the following sporadic exchai.g'
United Slates. All the members of
the board are Vept busy looking up
suitable vacant farms, besides assisting and advising those who purchase privately, and we find as the act
is becoming better known, that more
and more are applying for our advice
and assistance. The prospect is that
the next year will see more than double the number located on farms than
in the past season.
ALASKA   PIONEER   HAS
HIS EYES OPENED
Seattle
I all   right.
Feb. 12.���"Automobiles are
They sure do zip along
, nice and smooth, but I'd be afraid of
j those gasoline engines. I never had
j much luck with 'em up north. I never
1 seemed to be able to make 'em run
for mure than a few hours at a time.
DAY tor mm
Japr  Will   Bs Compelled to  Live  Up*
to   Labor   Regulations   in
City of Seattle.
. mmmmmm^^^^ , Somehow thev'd always break down
-sometimes a very demon, or u legion ! Just about th(, time , nad a big crew
of demons, whose eccentric gambollngs ; on th(1 pav ro��� am, needed *em m08t>.
ere ns uncontrollable as tbey are uuex- ; Archie Mitchell, veteran pioneer
pected. i Alaskan, sat in  the lobby of a down
It took thousands of years Tor sea*
ni��-ti to lenrn bow to face with unflinching benrts the vagaries of tbe
ocean waves und currents and for
' shipbuilders to devise vessels that
could defy tbem. but It seems likely
that we in a few decades shall have
mastered the caprices of tbe atmosphere nnd have produced airships that
will safely ride the wildest wind
It is the advance of science that bus
given us the great advantage which wc
possess over our predecessors in over*
cowing nature's obstacles, but In-
increase of knowledge would not have
nerved uo If there bad been decrease
Of courage That there bus been no
���nurli decrease Is proved every day by
tbe during feats of aviators,���(Jarrett
P, Servlss iu New fork Jourual.
tow nhotel and dissertated on the advantages of the horseless carriage.
He had just arrived from the Shu-
sbanna and stared, wonder-eyed, at the
improvements that had been made in
Seattle   since   he   left   the   city   and , ,
buried himself in Alaska twenty years      From a thp       ,���,��� we,.p vjs.
ago     George K.lroy, a veteran of the   lM ^ bv a seriesor groans and
smith   Arlfacan  war   who    make    ai  ,ai; ,,��� at" 0u> most lnapproprlate mo-
take at Iditarod, had taken Mitchell j menU  ()f  the    plo,     Hemarks    nke,
"Whoops,   let's   do   it     again."     and
"Back to the grocery for youse
Ol   remarks  and  noises  began:
"Haw-haw. Look at that. WhatdYlye
call   that:   you   poor   fish!" 1
The understudy scowled, but reserv-1
ed his answer, and for a s.',iort time the j
artists were allowed to "act."
Then came a scene wherein the un-
derstudy, who plays the role of cowboy hero, i? declaring his love for the
fair stenographer. At the most stirring part of this scene the ex-star, af-:
ter sneezing violently, exclaimed in a  mMmMmMUUam-mtuumm^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
loud voice: Seattle,    Feb.    12.���Hereafter    the
"Gall for Mi*. Faversham." I state eight-hour law for women work-
Thls ws tooi much.   Leaving stenog-Lr8 Wfli be enforced    in    workshops
rapher fair, the indignaut understudy '      ,  , . ,    .   ,  .     _ .    ,  ,
made bis way to the footlights and ; aBd factories conducted by Orientals
shook his fist toward the offender in; who In the past have been little trou-
tbe front row. who. leaning back, guf- : bled by legislation procured through
fawed with delight at the great and : the efforts of organized labor. Tbe
sudden efect of his remark. j first step In this direction was taken
Snappy Repartee. I In Seattle yesterday  when K. W. OI-
"You poor cheese,' 'exclaimed the | son, state labor commissioner, swore
enraged cowboy here. "You're no j out complaints against the Grand Un-
genneiman " j Ion Laundry company, a Japanese es-
"And you're no actor," was the, tablisbment at 1261 Main street, ami
crushing reply of the front  row. j caused the arrest of that corporation
The hero swallowed hard, but find-1 and   its  president,   H.
Ing no words to express his tremen
dous disgust, swung on his bespured
heels and left by the wings to make
place for the chorus, who capered In.
..sincing:    "Sit down! sit down! you're
anu   rocking the boat." -k^s^s^s^s^s^ssi
One Way to Clean Windows.
There are so many  "lie*t"   ways to
clean   windows  that  one ueKltntes  tu
offer ber method unless very ��;iire it Is
the   way     Three  or   four  ounces  uf j
emery   (lour In n   heavy  canvas  suck |
mak" a
^^^^^^^^ had taken Mitchell
for his first automobile ride. Mitchell
afterward visited the automobile show
at the armory.
"looking at a herd of automobiles,"
Mitchell commented, "is like looking
at a chicken show. You don't find
much interest in 'em unless you know
their fine points. I'd like to se * one
of those aeroplanes. They must be
wonderful. If I can get used to this
noise I'll mush down to California
where they say they have aeroplane
Bhows all the time.
"Ves, there's quite a change In Seattle. There's a whole lot of squares
that were vacant when I left and now
they're all filled up. I came near getting lost in those canyons when 1 first
arrived "
Mitchell has stampeded    all    over
ubout six Inches Biiuare will clean and | Alaska, from Ketchikan to Point Bar
polish windows with greater ease than
anything else I know. Simply rut) the
bag over tbe window. It also removes
streaks from aiiy glass.-Women's
Home Companion,.
Bells of Bruges.
Tbe famous peal of bells In the hei
fr) at Itruges Is played on the principle
tu a music box. wltb un enormous
drum weighing 'J.noo pounds In the
drum are 30,1)00 boles for brass pegs
which touch the trackers and move the
wires communicating with the bell
bu miners The all's are changed once
em b year, but the drum must be
wound up every two hours.
row.  but  for  several  years  past  has
not been anywhere near open water.
POLICE TAKING LOOK
AT HIS OLD RECORD
P|>end n few minutes to And out
���rbetber u thing Is worth doing before
fun spend hours In doing It
VICTORIAN ORDER  OF NURSE9.
MISS E. DOWNHAM
Itesldence Y. W, C. A.       Phone 1324
MATERNITY. SURGICAL AND
wFmcAi  cms ��-���--���
Burlington,  Out..   Feb.   12.���Having
i pleaded  guilty  to a  technical  charge
of    vagrancy,    Charles    Widdicombe.
| who gives his address as Toronto, is
i being  held  today  on  a   suspicion  of
| knowing  something  about     the    lire
'which  recently destroyed Ihe planing
j mill  of  A. Conies  &  Sons,  on  Brant
street.    So far Widdicombe has    dis-
\ claimed all knowledge of tbe clrcmn
stances which led up to the fire, but
he  is  thought to know a good  deal
more  in  regard  thereto  thein  he    Is
willing  to.admit    The   prisoner has
been   removed  tor sentence,  and    on
Wednesday will  be brought up again
before    a    Milton    magistrate,    The
stories   which   be  has  told   thus   far
are said to be conflicting, and a thorough  investigation  is being  made nt
the  present  time.    It  is  also  understood that the prisoner la wanted in
Hamilton  on  a   charge of   burglary,
and Detective Cameron, of the Hamilton police force, is now investigating
his record.
dis
turbed the performers, for the ex-idol
of the stock company was a man of
ready sense of humor und a rich
supply of wit.
Sweet, but momentary, revenge
came when, in a voice in which true
passion ran, the cowboy hero ex-
laiined:
"Somebody's been feeding that guy
on raw meat again."
Hut the real climax came, the real
bomb exploded, when. In the comedy
scene which brings the "mellow-
drama" to a close, the offender in the
front row rose to his feet, turned towards the audience, hand aloft ,and
declaimed in a raucous voice:
"Ladies and gennelmcn, the little
dog is now about to dive."
Armed with a corquet ball, which
had, been used as ammunition in "the
big buttle scene," the exasperated tin
^^^^^^^^^^^^ Okamura, and
Its vice-president and general manager. S. Okada, on charges of working
women employees beyond the legal
limit.
The Grand Union is the only Japanese steam laundry company now
operating in Seattle and has a largo
plant at Fourteenth avenue and Main
btreet It employs a force of between
twenty and fifty women, all Japanese.
and up to yesterday had been conducted without regard to the eight-hour
law, which went into effect in July.
1911. Similar plants In'Tacoma and
other western Washington cities. It
is said, have been conducted with
equal  disregard of  the  state  law.
Although investigators employed by
the labor commissioner found that at
least fifteen Japanese women were
being worked in the establishment in
violation ol the eight-hour law, and
the corporation, and Its officers were
thereby liable to prosecution on fifteen separate counts, CommlssLnier-
Olson caused the arrest of the corporation and it*, president and manager on but  two counts each.    It is
I the understandg. Mr. Olson intimated.
1 that  the tlnee defendants  will  make
| no defense and will pay the maximum
fine of ?100 iu each of the six cases
I tue  state  agreeing  not  to press  ���.he
thlrty-nln" other enses  in con3idera-
derstudy advanced to the front of the j tion of such action.
Those Who Rely, on
the great home remedy which has proved its power to
relieve safely and speedily the minor ailments arising
from defective or irregular action of the organs of
digestion, find themselves spared hours of suffering
and able to ward off the  attacks of serious sicknesss.
BEECHAM'S PILLS
never disappoint those vvho take them. They help the
digestion, stimulate the liver, clear the kidneys and regulate the bowels. By purifying the blood they increase
cheerfulness and create confidence. As actions depend
on health and strength, those who know Beecham's Pius
Enjoy Life
trtvtni onlr by Thorns* Bcecham, Si. Heleai. LaoMthirt. RnjUnJ.
 Sold SVgnrwhstS in C��n��d�� and U. S. America.   In boon. ?S .*enl��. PAGE   EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
FRIDAY  FEBRUARY  13,  191*.
At the Theatres
LADIES   MEETING   TODAY.
Evfry Lady Over 14 Years Invited to
Royal Theatre.
Every lady over 14 yi ars of age who
I.as any personal questions that they
wifh to ask. will bave thai privilege
today at the Itoyai theatre where
Mme. Tangley,  the seeress,  will give
a special meeting for the ladies only.
It is expected many of the ladles will
be asking quite .personal things, because they know their question or her
answer will never reach the ears of
a man.
Today the Tangley stock company
will present "The Wife," a two act
comedy, and tonight they will present
"The UnV.'i Eteri Law," an excellent
w,*?''*rn drama.
COLUMBIAN  COLLEGE   NEWS.
The students of Columbian college
were privileged to listen to an inspiring address yesterday afternoon
from Mr. Houiisell, travelling field
secretary of the Btudenl volunteer
movement for foreign missions, The
deep, earnest and optimistic note of
the speaker gripped bis hearers. "1
declare io you,'1 be said, in urging
the* greatness of present opportunities,
"th.et in all my work on Uie foreign
field, I have yet to mei t my first man
who ran wail for another generation
to hear the word in Christ." Five
thousand eight hundred students have
responded to the call to service, and
today students are being marshalled
for the conquest of the world. Mr.
Hounsell closed with a stirring appeal
to bis hearers to inarch forward in
the all-conquering Name.
Rev. Dr. Crummy opened bis lectures proper on the "History of Re-
lurion" yesterday afternoon. These
lectures are open to the ministers of
till denominations and to such persons
as are keenly interested in religious
progress. The next lecture is to take
place on Tuesday, February 24, at
3.30 p.m. sharp.
On Thursday, February 19, Rev.
Dr. Chowti, general superintendent of
the Methodist church in Canada, is
to deliver the lirst of a series of lectures on "Sociology" at 3:30 p.m. A
similar invitation is extended to
friends, as in the above lectures.
Rev. Dr. Sanford is to preach at
Wallace Street Methodist church, Nanaimo, on Sunday first.
A large attendance of tbe Woman's
Educational club listened last even
Jna to a splendid address from Rev.
Dr. Crummy on "The Fundamentals
or Education." The customary business meeting was held and the audience was favored by pianoforte selections from Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
and by solos from Miss Eileen Gilley.
.\ series of Inter-class basketball
games are in progress at the college.
The niatric second team and tin*
junior team plajed the llrst game of
tiie series on Wednesday night, the
former winning by 16 points to 6. The
students are also busy getting into
training for the sports day.
The young laiiiees of Columbian col*
lege played against the High school
young ladies yesterday afternoon in
basketball, winning an exciting and
keenly contested game by 10 points
to 1. The college had Uie betler of
tin* play throughout, but the High
school girls gave a creditable showing. The teams and individual scores
were as follows:
Columbian college Forwards, Ruth
Wiici'X (2), Edith* Fraser IS); centre,
Eva May, captain; guards, Stella
Croil, Pearl Diane.
High school Forwards, Miss Shaw,
Miss Trapp (li: centre, Miss Doree;
guards, Miss  Drown,  Miss  Dockrill.
in the bouse of commons, Hon. Mr.
Fielding, then minister of finance,
stated that he bad been advised by
experienced railway men that the cost
<! such a railway firom Quebec   to
I Winnipeg.  184*1  miles,  would  be $*I5.-
ii'.iu per mile, or $47,040,000, and from
Moticton lo Quebec, 460 miles, at $31,-j
2 iii per mile, or  (14,375,000,  a total"'
oi' 161,146,000.
"Contracts were let for most of the
road and on September 30, 1911, there
bad already been spent $109,000,000,
and Mr, Gordon Grant, the chief engi-
neer, then estimated Ihat when com- i
pi* ted the road will, exclusive of In- i
lens:, have ccst $161,300,000.
"If tbe road is completed at this
cosl by the end uf 1914, the G. T. P.
will commence to pay rent, at the beginning of 1922 on this amount with |
$ IS,700.000 interest added, making an
annual rent of $5,400,000, cr $14,800
per day.
Enormous  Cost.
"Assuming that the O. T. P. railway will commence to pay interest on
the cost of const ruction in 1922, the
road will have cost the country for
principal and interest $234,651,521.
This amount has been arrived at by,
calculating the Interest on the
amounts expended during each year
from the end of the year up to the
end of 1921.
"The rules adopted by the commission in advertising for tenders, the
unlimited security required to be furnished by the contractors and the pro-
poaal to let the work for the most
part in unreasonably large sections
resulted In only five contractors tendering for sofi miles of the railway and
It contracting linns secured ail the
work and sublet to upwards of 100
sub-rout factors who, had the wcrk
been divided into reasonably large
sections and the security required in
other governmental contracts only
been exacted, would have In all probability competed in tbe bidding. As
au indication of the handsome profits derived by these 11 firms it appears that they were paid $H,800,00ft
in profits for that part of their work
which they let to sub-contractors.
Not Lowest Tenderers.
"Tbe contracts for sections No. S,
150 miles; No. 18, 75 miles, and No.
21. 245 miles, which are estimated to
cosl: No. S, $5,011,000; No. 18, $2,100,-|
0(10, and No. 21. $13,000,000, I lie commission finds were not. let to the lowest tenderers, and they believe that
in at least two or three cases advance
Information as to the estimated I
quantities were made use of by the
successful tenderers."
Premature Construction.
The report details the cost, of con I
struct ion of each section and env i
eludes as follows:
"Large sums of  money  in  interest
have been lost by the prematu'o construction of the  New  Brunswick f-c-
tion of the railway,    ln the opin on of I
Messrs.  Staunton  and Gut ell us    th *-,
section  should  not have    been    con-
structed at all.   It. cost $35,000,000 md ;
the country paying $1,200,000 a year I
on il.    If one (bird of the money 1:ad
been expended on the. I. C, R. it woald
have provided all the trunk line f-.rlii |
ties for the  province of New  Brue.S-j
wick which will be required foi  ye:y
many years,    it parallels the I. C. II. :
and its earning is nothing.   The trees
are  growing  upon  the  right of way,
the ties are rotting and the rails are
rusting away.   The commission is of
the opinion  that its building was not
a commercial necessity  and  that    it
was  built  for the  purpose  of  placating the supporters of the government
i.nst of Quebec."
nr rs -, C1* ,^e New Westminster
We  Pack,   Ship We   Pack,   Ship
and Prepay       AND FRASER VALLEY        and Prepay
Freight  Charges Department      StOre\ Freight  Charges
TELEPHONE NO. 73. I
Read and Be Convinced
For two more days the Silk Sale continues/ You'll never buy better goods at these prices, so why not be on
hand to secure your share. If it's not Silks but Staples that you need, there are some special lots to choose
from.  Don't forget that this is the month to buy House Furnishings at real saving prices.
COURT  MARTIAL  MOVES
WITH   DELIBERATION
Seattle, Feb. 12. -The court martial of First Lieutenant Robert B.
Parker, of the Thirteenth infantry, *for
alleged irregularities in his accounts
while in charge ol the canteen at
Port William H. Seward, Alaska, has
thus far heard only one witness. Sergt.
Linn, -who has occupied the stand
since the cort martial proceedings
were commenced at Fort Law-ton on
Monday morning.
It was announced last night that
the trial would probably require the
rest of the week, and that the court
was not so much concerned with the
trifling amount involved as with the
delay in turning it over. This was
due. it is asserted, to carelessness in
bookkeeping.
RUTHLESS WASTE
Of PUBLIC fUNDS
(Continued trom page one)
that the government of Canada mad.*
en agreement on July 29, Lib',, with
the representatives of the proposed
c. T. I', railway which was ratified by
an act of parliament, |3 Bdward VII,
Chapter Til whereby tile government
agreed to construct a line of single
track railway from Moncton, in the
province of New Brunswick, to Winnipeg, in tiie province of Manitoba,
according to such plans and specifications as the government should thereafter determine, to be known as the
eastern division of the National
Transcontinental railway. After it-;
const ruction Lhe road was to In* leased
lo the ('.. T. 1'. Railway company
which was to operate and maintain
iin* same for a period of lift*, years,
paying as a rental tin refor '���'��� per ent
per annum en the cost of construction
foi the last 4" years I'm- Ihe ti rm uf
50 j'( ars.
No Experience.
' They call attention n. the fact that
until the appointment of Major u. i\
Leonard, in Hie autumn ol 1911, no
member of the Transcontinental rail-
wav commission bad any experience
ur knowledge of railway building or
opera tion.
"The railway was designed, i.e., ils
utandard was decided on, without any
knowledge as to whether it was suitable for the country anil on assumptions as to business expected which
���were unwarranted.
"When the bill for lhe const ruction
of  the  railway  was  being  discussed
SEARCHES FOR WIFE
AND   STARTS  A   RIOT
Butte, Mont.. Feb. 12. Dominick
Porcee, who started an innocent
search for a wife, was in jail 1) r**
today charged with starting a riot.
Dominick advertised for �� helpmate
in the newspapers, serving notice ihat
would-be wives could lind bim at the
post, office wearing a white carnation.
Win a two hundred men and nu ;eirU
appeared, In* rented ���, hall, bought two
hundred packages of chewing gum
and bone; out a sign: "Only girls admitted."
HEiNZE OBJECTS TO
TAX   DEMANDS   MADE
Nelsei!,       Fib.       IL'.     I*'.       Augustus
j llciiize lias entered an appeal against
j being assessed bv the provincial gov
ernment tor the land in the Rossland,
Kattle   river,   Nelson   and   Slocan   as-
| sessmenl   districts,   which   the Cana-
1 dlatl   Pacific   railway   agreed   to   give
j him  some   years  ago   in    connection
with a  railroad and smelter (leal, and
It.  S,  l.ei.nic. of Vancouver, has been
appointed a judge of the court of revision   io   bear   ihe  case,   which   has
been set for February 23 at Nelson.
Mr. Heinze's appeal is on the
ground that although the company
agreed to band the land over to bim
when he asked for il; he has not
taken it over and has no vested Inter-
' s' at the present time. If the land
ils held to be owned by Ihe railway il
i is nut taxable.
Several   thousand   dnllurs   in   taxes
; are involved  in the case .
For Her Children.
St, Catharines, Feb, 12 -Oeorge Van
Slack, ;i mould'i\ who a short time
ago came here from British Columbia was awakened by bis v. if* this
mcrnlug niter sin* had attempted to
end her life with carbolic, acid. She
bade him good-bye and gave as her
i. -.son that their savings wen* decreasing so rapidly thai she would
gel om ol' tie* way in order thai their
two children would be ths gainers.
The woman was hurried to tin* general and marine hospital, where it is
believed she will eventually recover,
although seriously burned.
THESE PRICES ON
DINNERWARE ARE
THE BEST WE
HAVE EVER
OFFERED
97-pieco English Semi porcelain Diner and Tea Set with
blue or green floral decoration.
Iteg. price, $12.00, -ftC QC
Special    ^O.W%J
One only, 96-ptece Best Semi-
porcelain Dinner Set, with
small violet and rosebud shield
decoration:   a   very     handsome
set;  regular $26, CIA 7C
Special    * I Hi I W
12 patterns in 40-piece German
and Austrian Tea Sets; in a variety of neat designs; Kermis or
oride shape cups; regular $6.","
value.    Special, GLA  CO
..the set   ^HiwU
1 only Genuine Old Indian Tree
Pattern    dinner    Set    in    fine
Kngllsh        semi-porcelain.     . A
very choice set C^C ftft
Special,   the   set.   flwiUVI
China Hot Water Jugs, with
metal cove.-. CCa
Kach  OwC
Small  shape  China   Milk  Jugs.
Three sizes    25c, 35c, 50c
Fine Crystal Colonial shape
cut Tumblers;     regular    $2.25;
per  dozen. 1 Cft
Each     I WW
Colonial Glass Candle ORmt
Sticks.   Special,  each... CwC
Decorated China '"'us- QCf��
pidors. each   OwC
Fine White and Gold China Tea
Cups; Orlde or Paris shapes;
regular   36c.   Spe- Ottft
clal, each    CU W
Decorated China Butter CAa
Dishes.     Kach     wUC
Sin.  China  Berry   Bowl  and  6
Ket:.reg-.?1:50,.$t-00
10-piece Decorated Toilet Sets;
regular price $.1.2.",. CO OC
Special,   per . . . *\rCCmr
DOWN COMFORTER
SPECIAL
Friday and Saturday we are
offering a line ,,i Down com*
fortesr, lull size i.e\72. any color
you wish - red, green, pink or
blue,
This i.< ,i purchasing opportunity you should ii"l miss. The
price is only,
ea< b   	
$4.50
THREE PlllOW
BARGAINS FOR
FRIDAY AND
SATURDAY
What do you think of a chicken
feather Pillow for 7.",c; nice,
comfortable!   size    19x26,   and
covered wilh fancy art ticking.
Iteg. price $1.10 each, 7C*%
Now   each         I Ot*
I le; e is another line: ! Ize 20 by
-T. Tie* covering of those in
; Irong and heavy; no chance of
leathers coining through, Hegular price, $1.50.
Sued .'. at. each  . .
$1.00
Nearly everyone knows the
Masks Ouaranti < d Bedding
Company's goods.   We have   ��
line of their pillows, si/e 111 by
27, red or fawn licks. A well
made, well filled pillow rusiial-
ly sold for $1.05. Friday
and Saturdaj
each 	
$1.25
Three-Day Silk Sale
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
This three days' Silk Sale of tbe newest pattern and weave is
your opportunity to secure splendid material and a big saving In
price.
Silk will be one of the foremost materials in demand for spring
and summer gowns, and ladies will do well to take advantage of
these, special prices,
We are offering all the newest effects in Broches, l'ailettes,
Messallnes, Taffeta, Crepe, Foulard, Surahs, Duchess Satin, etc.,
in brocade, s-tripes, shot effects and plain Bhades,
THREE BIG LOTS GO ON SALE AT 38c, 58c and 88c A YARD.
See Our Windows to Get an Idea of Some of the Values.
Others on sale In the department at similar reduced prices, as Oriental
Satin.  Taffeta,  Jap  Silk,   Pailette,   Merues,  Tamaline,  etc.,   in   plain
shades, including all colors, and many fancy effects and stripes. Suit-
'able for Waists, Dresses, Trimmings, etc.
A variety ol widths from 20 to 27 inches;  values up to 75c    4ft-
pee yard.   All on sale at, per yard   wOw
The next big offer is at 58c a yard, and the selection is even larger
than the first line, and includes heavier weights In the same makes
ot Silks, and a lot of novelty stripes and plaids. Suitable for the
new Waists and Dresses, in good color combinations. All the newest shades of tango, Wilson blue, cerise, rose, raisin, emerald, brown,
blue, gray, pink, red, tan, green eic.    Silks worth up 95c   CQa
per yard.    Your choice at  per yard 3vG
Another group suitable for dresses for either street or afternoon wear;
:iti to 40 inches wide. These comprise a good selection of Crepe (one
of the newest and most fashionable silks). Foulards, in stripes; Crepe,
with white ground and colored stripes; Brocades, Oriental Satins,
l'ailettes and Messalines, in plain shades and shot effects of the
newest combinations; in useful shades and delicate colors. All pure
silks that have good wearing qualities. Also some smart Silks, 22
inches wide, that make good trimmings. Silks usually valued at
$1.50 per yard.    Your choice for three days at, per AA.
yard   OOC
PONGEE   SILKS.
This useful Silk gains in favor each year, and we are prepared
with a large supply iu all weights.    Suitable for dresses, waists and
underclothing.   For good wearing qualities it is unequalled.
Natural shade of Pongee; fine, even weave: 2(1 Inches wide.    Ot\t*.
Our price, per yard vUC
Natural Pongee;  32 inches wide, of fine quality;  usual 65c.    ARtt
value.   Special at. per yard "fwC
Natural  Pongee, of superior finish and  heavier  weight; Aft-
usually sold up to 85c a yard.    Price, per yard WVV
This is our first delivery, and it is difficult to duplicate the same
values, so get your supply now.
COLORED PONGEES.
We. have just unpacked our first shipment of these, and they are
a splendid quality. You usually pay tine for this tine. The colors
are sky, pink, brown, cream, maize, tan, navy, black, rose, gray,
reseda, etc.    We offer them for this sale at. ACktt
per yard   49C
BLACK SILKS.
For some time we have been  unable to show you any selection
of  Black  Silks, but ncw  we can  supply  your needs,  as  we  have  in
stock thousands of yards.
A Few Leading Numbers for the Three-Day Specials Are:
Black Pailette, a silk of splendid wearing quality, suitable for dresses,
waists, etc.   A good, fast dye, and the width Is twenty inche.    CCa
Kegular 79c per yard.    Sale Price, per yard WWW
Black Pailette;  40 Inches wide:  a durable silk, worth $1.35,    QA-
for, yer yard   90C
Black Messallne, 40 inches wide;  with a splendid finish;    -J* 4   OC
regular $1.65, for, per yard    *\e I iCv
Black Messaline; 40 inches wide; of a heavier make; d*4 7C
regular $2.25, for,    per yard   9mIv
Other makes, as Peau de Sole, Bengallne, Taffeta, Duchess Satin,
Charmeuse, Cotelles, Broches, etc.; suitable for coats, dresses, millinery o,- trimmings     Special values.
All Silks are our own importations, and for quality and price
cannot bo equalled.
Yon can match any Silk at  McAllisters.
We also invite your inspection of belter grades of Silks, in small
floral designs, etc., In superb color blendlngs that for combination
gowns are good taste.
(mr plai nshades of fine Bengallne, Charmeuse, etc.. are of the
sime shade and make exquisite gowns for particular persons.
Keen Cut Specials
FROM   THE  STAPLE   AND    LINEN    SECTION    FOR   THURSDAY.
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
Fifty pairs only Pillow  cases to sell at  this price. They are made of
heavy grade imported cotton; sizes 40 mid 42 Indies; regular    ORft
2ac a pair    Three-Day Special, per pair  WC
Flannelette Sheets; In a god shade of gray, with blue and pink borders: also white, with colored borders; a good, strong, serviceable
quality;   size  72x9u;   regular  $2.2.',.    Three-Day   Special.    (g>4   A|?
per pair  ��l .WW
About twenty-four odd pairs of Flannelette Sheets; In while, witli
colored  borders, also gray;  size 56x76;  regular $1.50 a pair.    QC**
Three-Day   Special,   per   pair WWW
Glass and Dish Towels; hemmed ready for use; close, heavy quality
of union linen; size 20x28;  regular $195 a dozen. Three-    B>4 (AA
Day Special, per dozen    ^ I   UU
Fifty pairs of Sheets; ready for use; made of heavy fully bleached
English sheeting; size 70x90; a. sheet that we can thoroughly recommend   for  good,  hard   wear.     Three-Day   Special,   per       ���fl��4   A|?
Extra Heavy Quality Grecian Bedspread; a long wearing quality;
size 70x90;  regular $2.25.    Three-Day    Special,    per fl��4   Cft
White  Turkish   Hath  Towels:   soft,  full   weave;   size  22x50;     PA-
regular 65c a pair.    Three-Day Special, per pair wUw
AU Linen Crash Roller Toweling; 18 inches wide; will give the maximum wear al low cosl; regular 15c a yard. Three-Day Special, 4 4.
per yard    I   IV
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS
FURNITURE
In buying furniture we can
save you money; our prices aro
lower than you will find anywhere, so why pay other dealers 10 or 15 per cent. more. We
can supply you with the finest
furniture manufactured, or the
cheapest at a big saving on any
article.
THE
$7.50
S2.50
ODD    BARGAINS    FOR
WEEK  END.
Full Collapsible Go-Cart; regular $11.00.   Sale,
each 	
Collapsible Sulky.
Iteg.   $3.50,   Sale
Collapsible Sulky with hood.
Don't buy a cheap Go-Cart until you see this. You can't
beat our prices. * j| AP
Beg. $5.76. Sale.... wl.Cw
Sanitary Couch, complete with
pad.    Keg.   $13.50.
Sale  	
Iron Bed; spring and mattress;
any  size;   complete.  A**3 AA
Sale   3>D.UU
Dresser with  three large drawers  and   bevel     plate    mirror;
neat and well made.
Reg $10.25.  Sale.
Large,   roomy     Wardrobe      in
golden fir; reg. $7.5o. -��A |>A
Sale Price  9w.wU
Chiffonier  with   three drawers;
io inches high. Reg.
$7.50.     Sale   Price.
Chiffonier    with    six    drawers
and   12x12   bevel   plate   mirror.
Hegular $13.50.
Sale Price   	
Chiffonier,   without
drawers.   Hegular
$10.50.    Sale Price.
Gate   Leg  Table;
square   open;   golden
English finish. Reg.
$6.0<i.     Sale   Price.
Gate   Leg  Table;
Regular $4.50.
Sale Price  	
Kitchen  Table.
30x48.   Reg.   $2.
Sale Price   	
Drop  Leal  Tabl*
Reg.   $3.26.   Sale
Bedroom  Tables  in   golden
finished hardwood;    22x2
and   shelf    underneath;
lar   $2.50.     Sale
Price   	
$9.50
d mattress;
$6.00
large draw-
te    mirror;
$6.85
���drobe      in
$3.50
'e drawers;
$5.25
ix    drawers
ate   mirror.
$7.50
mirror;   six
$6.25
42     inches
n   or   early
$4.25
round    top.
$2.25
with    drawer;
$1.75
$2.25
oak
top
regu-
$1.50
FROM OUR
ELECTRICAL
DEPARTMENT
On Ihe Second Floor
We have just received another
shipment of "l.aeo" Tungsten
Damps. These will sell as quoted below:
15-watt.  each    40c
25-watl,  each    40c
40-watt,  each    40c
60-watt,  each    50c
The "Wotan" guaranteed
Tungsten Lamp; always in
stock. This is a very strong
lamp and can be used In the
same manner as the old style
carbon lamps. We have these In
all sizes and will sell them as
follows:
IB watt,  each    40c
25 and 40-walt, each  SOo
60-watt, each    50c
When you have once tried
llie.ee you will always ask for
the "Wotan."
DOOR MATS
COCOA FIBRE DOOR MATS.
Keep the home and carpets
clean by using one of our
Brush Door Mats. These are
made of good material; well
woven and strongly bound; size
11x24. Tegular 55c. JA-
Sale   Price    1UC
EXTRA STRONG ROPE DOOR
MAT.
.Made of the best quality fibre,
and  guaranteed   lo  wear    well.
Size  1*1x24  Inches,  Hog.
75c.    Sale  Price. .
Size 10x28 Inches.  Reg,
$1.25.    Sale Price .
WIRE DOOR MATS.
A very handsome quality, made
of   strong     wire;     suitable   for
country   houses;   will   not  rust,
and     wlll     give   endless   wear;
Size  INxSO Inches.
Iteg.   $1.50.   Sale..
Size 22xin Inches.
Reg. $2.00.    Sale. .
65c
95c
$1.25
$1.50

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