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The New Westminster News Mar 17, 1914

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h
Volume 9, Number 11.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 17,1914.
Price Five Cents,
,N
HARBOR mm THREATENS CITY
WITH SUIT fOR MONTHLY PAYMENTS
Says  Discontinuance  Constitutes Breach of Contract.
Council Urges Government
to   Commence   Second
Jetty Unit.
Takes Steps to Have C.P.R.
Electrify Line to Port
Coquitlam.
END OF UNEMPLOYED
ARMY 18 IN SIGHT
Sacramento,;Cal., March 16���With
the food supply diminishing daily, a
north wind making life unpleasant on
the Yolo sand levees and desertions
thinning the ranks, the "unemployed
army" which reached Sacramento two
weeks ago 1500 strong with the avowed purpose of marching to Washington, D.C., Is rapidly disintegrating. A
few of the leaders are striving to imbue the do or die spirit into the estimated 350 men that remain, but Yolo
and Sacramento officials assert the
end of the army is in sight.
The Sacramento militia companies
who have been guarding the state arsenal here since the army arrived
were dismissed from further service
today by Adjutant General  Forbes.
The promise of several of the more
prominent members of the "army" to
work for dispersal of the forces remaining by Wednesday was the only
new development of a featureless day
in the negotiations between the Yolo
LACK Of BRIDGE
DELAYS CARLINE
A threat from Harbor Engineer
Powell to take action against, the city
to procure the payment of tbe $1400
monthly payments, provided for in ' county authorities and the unemployed
his contract, Uie payment of which ! arnl>'* Sheriff Monroe of Yolo county
was stopped  at the end of January; ,        , , ,, , .
an   application   for  lease  of   100  feet   would not call for any trouble,
nl ' watcrfrontage ai the. foot of Tenth
Btreet     by     the    Westminster   Iron;
Works;   the  decision  to  bring about,
lf possible, the electrification of the j
C. P. It. line to Port Coquitlam, and |
to  use  every   effort   to   persuade   the!
government to award the contract for j
the second Jetty unii at tne mouth of
tin* river, were Ihe features of a brief
liui   Important   meeting  of   the  city
council last night.
'lhe re, was no discussion on the let*
le*r from Mr. Powell, anel Ibe matter
was referred to the harbor committee
and the city solicitor. Whether the
difficulty will be arranged amicably
tn* whether it will result In an open I
rupture' remains to be seen, ll is uol | Tripping when he attempted to
expected, however, that tin* $1400 alight from the Westminster branch
in*, ntbly payments to the engineer wll- ! line <3. P..JLf,train while it was pass-
lie   resumed   and   It   Is   inferred   tbw    inff thr*Wkft*ethe* market square jester-
said  the situation  from this  time on
would not call for any troub
LIVED OVER HOUR
AFTER ACCIDENT
Henry   Bowes   Succumbs   to   Injuries
Received  When C.  P.  R. Train
Passes Over Eody.
Municipalities Will Take the
Matter to Railway Commission.
Burnaby Receives $400,000 from Sale
of Treasury Certificates���More
Expected Next Week.
I   tt|u-   :n*�� I
e-fiis'al  diy,
the letter Is the' result eif tin* t
Ol   the harbor  committee  tei  pay  fur
Uu r sums a:    thl
nei r.
Engineer's Letter.
The following i.s the latter from  Mr.
Powi 11:
��� I  beg lo advise tlu> corporation of
day, Ifehry Howes of Fraser Mills,
re:lled under the* trucks of the last car
time to ihe i ngi- i and received horrible injuries to the
j lower part nf his body from which he
Buccumbed at the Royal Columbian
hospital about an hour and a quarter
late*.*.
The* accident accurred about 12.30.
the city of New Westminster that IjBowes bad some business to transact
have not received anv money since ��� and an he was anxious to get back
payment of my January bill early in �������� the mills as early as possible be
February, although the'oontract calls thought he could expedite matters by
for a specific payment of $1400 each Jumping from the train at the market
month. 1 am reluctantly compelled to and climbing up the stairs leading to
view the attitude of the harbor com- Columb street.
raittoo and the   city   council   as   a     ,, . |-e9S. ^ off' .  .
I,reach of contract.    I will be obliged I     He was riding In the first car of the
i,i take such measures as will protect   train   which   consists   ot    three   cars
| anil   a   loci motive   and   when   he   at-
Assessment Increases. 'tempted to jump swung partly around
it was announced that the assess- tripped and fei flat on his face bene, ������ roll for 1914 totalled $18,970,760 5,^6 l.te wheels of the second car
as empared to $16,963,160. or an In- The second car'passed byjilm without
orpiuw    f 117 BOO over 1913 causing any injury but before the last
HSH'rw��, eSW ftt^snrarir
���ems ssrjsA's -��.��!��� *-��. _*_ --
| of the last car passed over the lower
portion of Ins body severely mutilating it and cutting one arm off by the
Failing to get any satisfaction from
tlte Oreat Northern railway officials
as to what time the plans for the
proposed high level bridge crossing
���the railway tracks and yards on the
North road would be filed, the Burnaby and Coquitlam municipal councils
last night decided to approach the
Dominion railway commission for further aid. An application for a level
crossing for the use of B. C. E. R.
traffic on the contemplatesd extension
of the Sapperton car line northward
to Burquitlam, will be made the municipalities meanwhile preparing plans
for a bridge of their own crossing the
Brunette river to be of sufficient
strength to accommodate street car
traffic.
Trouble Expected.
It is expected that when the application of the municipalities is argued
at tiie next meeting cf the railway
commission in Vancouver, the steam
railway company will enter opposition, but the municipal authorities appear to be determined in seeking a
solution to the lack of transportation
for the residents along the North
road.
A Visiting Council.
The weekly attendance at the regular meeting of the Burnaby council
was augumented last night by the appearance of Reeve L. E. Marmont and
Councillors Whiting, Robertson and
Baker, of Coquitlam municipality. All
four gentlemen gave their views on
the situation, but were unanimous in
stating that a strong feeling existed
among the residents on the north side
of the ('.. N. It. tracks for electric
transportation. Councillor Whiting
came through with the suggestion
that the provincial members for the
Dewdney, New Westminster and Rich.
mond ridings be approached to ill*:-!
government aid to the Brunette bridge
project. Engineer Macpherson stated
that, with the e*e*lrtlofi OT boring*
in the river bed, all plans were in
shape for the bridge building, although the type of bridge and cost of
same would have to be required from
contracting firms.
G.  N.  R.  Slogan,
END OE ASSIZES
NOW IN SIGHT
To Cut Short Special Session
Trying   Cases   Arising
Out of Strike.
Several   Charges   Withdrawn,   While
Others Will Plead Guilty "on
Minor Count.
MINING CLAIM STAKES MARK
ROUTE Of ELECTRIC POWER UNE
Yesterday when Robert Rafter
pleaded guilty in the special assize
court to the charge of having taken
part in an unlawful assembly at
Nanaimo last summer and counsel for
the crown intimated that a stay of
proceedings was to intervene in the
riot charge against him everybody in
the court room realized that the end
of the protracted special assize, which
for nearly six months has been dealing with the Vancouver Island strike
cases, was in sight.
As was exclusively reported In The
News last week, negotiations to the
end of closing the assizes had been
in progress for several days with
every chance of reaching a successful
conclusion and that object will in all
likelihood be attained this morning
when nearly all ihe miners remaining
to be tried will appear in c^urt and
plead guilty to the charge of having
DIES AT HANDS OF WIFE
OF FRENCH  MINISTER
y
t,*i
Paris, March 16.���Gaston Calmett*,
editor of the Figaro, who was shot ti
day by Mme. Callloux, wife of the\
French minister of finance, died tonight
Prosecute Faith Healers.
��� Berlin, March 16--According to the
National Zeltung, the crown prosecutor has begun the prosecution of several faith healers in connection with
the death recently of two prominent
actresses, Frau Butze and Frau Fer-
rier of the Royal theatre. The two
women suffered from chronic diseases
and lt Is alleged were induced to dismiss their attending physicians and
submit to the faith cure with fatal results. The deaths attracted general
attention owing to the prominence of
the actresses.
SANCTIONS IMPROVEMENTS
UNDER BOARD OF WORKS
The following report of the board
of works was adopted at the meeting
of ihe city council last night:
That the six foot sidewalk on the
east side of Columbia street be' extended from Hospital street to Major
street, at an estimated cost of $160.
That a four foot walk be laid    on
uge Power Plant Planned
\for Lajoie Falls, Lfilooet
District.
  V
Power to Be Used on C.N JL
Line from This City to
Vancouver.
Company   Capitalized   for
$2,000,000 Applies for Incorporation.
the north side of Blackman street,
taken part in an unlawful- assembly. I from Second street west, at an esti-
Out of tbe fifty or so men remaining   mated cost of $6*>.
b-ase* of 100 feet of property on
Mr. Reld pointed out that although
he bad a site em I.ulu island be preferred to erect Ilis new plant in the
city, where most of his men reside.
He- would consider n location en
either side of Tenth street ir it is the
intention of the council to keep the
street end open. This matter vvas
also left with the harbor committee.
C. P. R. Moving Terminals.
Alderman Annandale brought up the
matter of the proposal of the V. P.
R. to move its terminals from this
���city to Port Cotiuitlam. He considered it an opportune lime* let approach
the ll. C B, it. and the* C. P. R. with
the object Of bringing about tils
electrification of the llne between
bere and Port   Coquitlam.    He   said
elbow.
Bystanders Immediately called the
ambulance and Howes was removed to
the hospital. From the first bis condition was seen to be hopeless and
he> die'd about 7ii minutes later.
j Retained  Consciousness.
The peculiar feature of Howe's' case.
| was that despite his distressing and
fatal condition he retained consciousness until about 16 minutes before his
1 end and supplied the police with all
information concerning himself and
his relatives.
An Inquest was held at Murchie's
parlors. A verdict exonerating the
train crew and giving fie cause* of
death as accidental was passed to-
ther with a
thai   ii  might   be arranged  between i getner wlth a ri,.,,r ,h,.,t the- c   P, R
the companies and tho question was | ,������,.���-. ���, IP,.,*,.,.��� equipment, principally
iin respeel to vestibules and doors on
I the branch line and that an emergency
i air cord re run  from one end of the
to appear, it is understood that twenty
will be relieved of any further worry
by having the charges against them
withdrawn. Twenty more will hear
counsel for the crown aBk In their
behalf the leniency of the court, while
the balance will have to take their
chance with the arguments of their
own counsel. Five from Nanaimo are
said to have refused to plead guilty
at all, these, it is reported, being a
quintette of advanced socialists, who
object to admitting guilt of any sort
and these probably will have to stand
trial.
Those Eight Others.
Eight others, who are not represented by counsel retained by the United
Mine Workers of America, but who
are defended by Israel Rubinowitz,
engaged by the Nanaimo committee
of defence, will be on deck at 10
o'clock on Wednesday morning. Mr.
RHblnowlls bu not Uken ��ar P*rt t*
me conferences on the subject of a
settlement, but his future actions on
behalf of his eight clients will likelv
be governed by what takes place today in court. As he expresses it himself, he is altogether in the hands of
I the  defence  committee  by   which   be
That  $150  be  expended  on    Tenth
street,    between    Agnes    street    and
Queens  avenue,  in  generally  improv-jf
ing the thoroughfare
According to information received
by The News yesterday the recent
staking of claims in Burnaby and this
city which were supposed to be for the
purpose of mining is none other than
a plan for a high tension electrical
transmission line for the Canadian
Northern Pacific railway running
from Lajoie Falls ln the Lillooet district, through Burnaby to the Canadian
Northern line on the north bank of
the  Fraser.
The incorporation of a new company, the J. Z. Lajoie Co., with a capital of two million dollars, is mentioned
NOTED CANADIAN
KILLED IN ACCIDENT
Councillor  Fau-Vel  suggested    that > wag PMCaged  and  its wishes  will  be
left  with the transportation commit
tee* lei take  up.
Work at Mouth of River.
As the result   of   the   trip to   the
mouth i>f the* river by a delegation
yesterday the council decided to seuiel
it message to Colonel .1. 1). Taylor.
M p., urging thai the contract for tho
second unit of the jetty    work    be
awarded at once,    Alderman Annan-, 	
dab'  who was one of those* who made
the trip, stated that the first unit was Hi  Adjusts Police  Force.
almost complete. He said thai on Seattle, Marcli 16. The new council
the trip deiwn the river the parly was which went into office toelay elected
ouce more Impressed with the grand | A. i*\ Haas, the eldest member in
itirlunlties for    development.    The
| train to the other,
Howe's worked at the veneer plant
at Fraser Mills.    He 'mis 35 years of
'age and his mother lives In Portland,
Ore    The relatives have been noilfed
iof the accident.
opp<
second unit, said Alderman Annandale, was the. most Important as it
crossed Hayseed channel, thus eliminating a strong current there. Those
who made the trip were Aldermen
Annandale. Bryson and Smith, Harbor Commissioners White, Coulthard
and Blakeley, VV. R. Gilley. of the
board of trade, eMr. Seaton, of the
superintendent of dredges office Vancouver, and Mr. Doncaster, of the department of public works.
STFEL CORPORATION TO
LOCATE AT PORT COQUITLAM
I'i rt Coiiuitlam, March 16 It Is
understood that a steel manufacturing
a ncern seeking incorporation under
Ihe title of the B. C. Steel corporation
ni a capitalization of $600,000 Intends
lo  iocale   here.
ii is the Intention, it Is said, to
< red a modern steel plant suitable for
turning out of structural steel and
years, president nf the city council.
succeeding Councilman Itobt. B, Hes*
keth, who declined a third term as
presiding officer. Chief of Police
Griffiths' first official act was the
assignment of Capt, Claude G. Ban-
nick, who he succeeded ns chief, to
command the second patrol at head-
quarters. Chief Criffiths has also
transferred dipt. Michael Powers who
was banished to the Ha'laril district
when Mayor QUI was recalled three
years ago. to headquarters with the
rank of assistant inspector. Inspector
lohn Sullivan "ill retire Anril 1 when
'���l is expected that Capt. Powers wilt
be appointed inspector, ii position subordinate only to that of clhef,
an application for a level crossing be
made to the railway commission,
which was adopted.
"The Great Northern slogan," stated
the councillor from the north, "is
never to do anything until they absolutely have to. The company has
be* n ortiered to file plans for the
high level bridge with the engineer of
the commission, but have as yet made
no move."
Will Westminster Aid ?
As to the question of the cost of
the* Brunette river bridge, Reeve
Fraser thought that New Westminster
being within ten feet of the proposed
Improvements would benefit by increased traffic into the city and
should contribute financially together
with Burnaby and Coquitlam. This
will lie discussed at. a meeting to be
held with the New Westminster city
council in the near future.
Selling More Water.
Btfore the visiting delegation were
allowed  to go, Reeve Fraser  informed them that Burnaby has a considerable surplus of Seymour creek water
and  would be quite willing, probably
elated, to   dispose   of   a   reasonable
quantity   to   Coquitlam.    Reeve   Marmont tell  in  with  the  Idea  and the
Burnaby engineer will assist  Coquitlam by finding out the levels in order
to determine whether the property in
the  vicinity of the golf links is not
too high for the Burnaby pressure.
Financial   Situation.
a suggestion thrown out by Coun*
clllor  MacDonald  that  more men    be
given employment, brought out the Inside  facts of the   financial   situation
antl the position being maintained by
the* watch dogs of the Hurnaby treas
tu',  Reeve  Kraser and Chairman    Of
Finance W. S. Rose.
Money Arrives.
Yesterday morning the lirst install |
menl of the Spltzer, Rorick & Cos
money was received to the amount of
$400,000. This takes In series "A" of
the $1,250,000 worth of treasury cer-
titlcates Issued by the 1913 council
and secured by the hypothication of
debentures aggregating $1,716,000,
The municipality ewes the Koyal bank
considered in the matter.
Nothing Doing Yesterday.
Yesterday there was very little doing in court. There was no session
in the morning and in the afternoon
Rafter pleaded guilty and was remanded for sentence, in the meantime being allowed out on bail. Then
court was adjourned till today at 1:30
o'clock.
The sudden developments and the
general belief that the special assize
had but a few more days to live threw
one little plan out of gear, that of
the petition which was circulated
among the jurymen, asking the. presiding judge to use all his powers to
bring the protracted session to as
speedy a close as possible. While it
is not likely that this petition will be
formally presented now, it is probable
that some reference will be made to
it today, either by the presiding judge
or by tiie Jurymen* themselves.
\A last week's Issue of the B. C. Gazette. This is the name that is marked
on the stakes through Burnaby and
New Westminster and it is believed
that the concern is none other than a
subsidiary company of the Canadian
Northern railway, backed by the Mackenzie and  Mann interests.
So confident are several of the resi-
I dents In the southern portion of Bur-
i naby that the stakes laid out are for
I the purpose of a power transmission
j line tbat they have filed letters of pro-
! test  with  the  superintendent of electrical  energy at Victoria against the
placing of poles carrving a voltage of
60,000.
Vancouver-Westminster Line.
While the Mackenzie and Mann connection   with  the new company cannot be verified, it is pointed out that
Edingurgh, Scotland, March 16.���Sir jthe Canadian Northern has announced
John Murray, the noted naturalist and!Ha Intention ot electrifying the Mew
oceanographer. was killed today near 1 "WiMit*\n��ter-Va��<wuTer section of the
his home. Challenger Lodge, Wardie,  line,  especially   for  the operation  of
Edinburgh,  in a motor car accident  the proposed tunnel to be built from
which occurred    while    his daughter j the North Arm of the Fraser through
Rhoda was driving. i to False Creek.    Then again the corn-
Sir John was reluming from a pany will re-quire considerable elec-
visil to Glasgow accompanied by his trical power for the operation of its
daughter and chauffeur. Miss Mur-! yards and shops at Port Mann and also
ray. who was at the wheel, took a j at the proposed docks at Steveston
road used as a short cut to the lodge. I Wide  Powers.
Sir   John   Murray.   Naturalist,   Meets
Death in Auto Accident���Daughter Was Driving.
BOTH CAPTAINS
ARE BLAMED
Two Investigators of Nantucket-Monroe Collision
Divide Opinions.
The incorporation notice as printed
in the B. C. Gazette covers practically
every step In connection with the use
of electrical energy and gives the
company immense powers such as supplying power and light to any town
or municipality in the province where
it is lawful to do so.
It will be remembered that the plans
of the mining syndicate to file claims
Co- i ��n  the  Burnaby  property staked  out
Ont,  in  1841.  and    was    edu- | were halted  some  weeks ago  by  the
t   Victoria university  and    at | provincial government but this in tho
The car swerved and turned over. Sir
John was instantly killed. The chauffeur was only slightly injured, but
Miss Murray was conveyed unconscious to a hospital. An examination,
however, showed that her injuries
were uot serious.
Sir John  Murray was one
most distinguished scientists
lias produced.    Ile was born
bourg
cated
of   the
Canada
at
Edinburgh. He was one of the naturalists on il. M. S. Challenger during
the exploration of the physical and
biological conditions cf the great
ocean basins. The expedition occupied six years, 1876-1882, and the compilation of the report in 50 volumes,
all under the supervision of Dr. Murray, occupied many more. Sir John
also took part In the TritGn and
Knight Errant explorations in the
Faroe Islands and in numerous other
deep sea and marine expeditions both
in the tropics and In the Polar seas.
Mis last great work was a bathymetri*
cal physical and geological survey of
the t>esh watar lakes of the I'nited
King lorn.
opinion of residents is thought to
be the stepping stone for an application for permission to construct a
power line running across the municipality commencing at the Burquitlam
end. Alfred Ernest Dickie is mentioned as the solicitor for the Lajoie company.    ���
GALL, PURE GALL
SAYS ALDERMAN
HAPPAGUS   SPOKEN
Government   Offer   of   13' 2   Acres   on
Eighth Street Not Satisfactory to
Labor Member of Council.
'I consider it  the greatest  piece of
One Holds Captain Berry    Guilty    of
Negligence and the Other Charges
Captain Johnson.
Philadelphia, March IG.- The two
United States local Inspectors of
steam vessels who Investigated the
disaster on January 30 in  which the
an amount something like $600,000 so i steamship Nantucket rammed the
that lhe first installment will be turn- Steamer Monroe, causing the loss of
ed Into the bank'B treasury. Of the I 41 lives, rendered a divided opinion
remainder, or that amount created j today. One held the captain of the
by   the  sale of  series  "B"  of  certifl-1 Nantucket   was   guilty   of   negligence
Revolution in Africa.
Georgetown, British Guinea, March
1ei.    A   revolution     has     broken    out
on the Venezuelan frontier near Mora*
whanna, capital of the northwest district of llritlsh Guinea.    Four hundred
and  fifty  rebels, according to tho reports have* raided El Terror camp and
are making preparations to attack the
village of San .lose.    The Venezuelan
,     i ,,, ,!,,. ,..���������,..������.   The corporationI governmenl   official.  General   Orres,
will shortly make application to the j who commands the frontier stations
' authorities  for  Incoppora-  and his 60 men are in a perilous posl-
li
fl*
rolling   stock.     Leon   Melekov,
nancler of Vancouver, is the official
cates, it was expected that something
like $260,000 would be available for
this year's work. At least that was
what, tbi> ratepayers were told during
the late election.
Councillor Rose Inst night explained that of the $1,716,000 ol bonds
hypothlcated $500.0011 of thesi are for
special paving work and not a 1 ent has
been Bpent on the work as yet Of
this half million, the sale by ��� usury
certificates will amount to ! 10,000,
and this amount Councillor It' ' Proposes to place in the bank un BUoh
time as work is started on the , ��� ''inn-
nent. paving improvements.
To explain this move the ch
of finance stated that  the oth,
and the other charged that the com
mander of the Monroe with responsibility tor the disaster.
Tbe report of the Investigation,
along with the two decisions, were
forwarded to Henry M. Seeley, supervising inspector at New York, ll is
believed here the supervising inspector will consult the department of
commerce at Washington before making any further move.
The   local   inspectors   who   investigated the collision are Captain  B. A.
Sargent, Inspector of hulls, and D. H.
Howard. Inspector of boilers.
Chant's AfOnet B"rrv.
Lumber-Laden Freighter Reaches Port
Natal  From  Fraser Mills.
After a voyage of 62 days from Victoria   the   British   steamer   Harpagus.
Capt.  Ferguson, with B  cargo of lum-, ...
ber from the Eraser Mills has reached  S*�� any government ever tried to pull
Port  Natal, South Africa. \o{[ ���� ;">-v  CIt>*    Th,at  block  of land
The Harpagus carried a full cargo belonged to New Westminster ever
of British Columbia lumber, part be- ���ln��e ����� w��s �� <���*���"/��� The city has no
ing consigned to Delagoa Bay. She Power to make a deed but the govern-
pui to sea from Victoria on Jan. 9 and ' ment lias therefore tbey try to take
her onlv port of call was Coronel.' ttait of what rightly belongs to us, of-
Where she touched prior to Feb. 10, touring us a deed for the balance in
replenish her bunkers. I Payment   It is nothing less than a big
  I steal from New Westminster.-
!     It was in these no uncertain terms
1 that   Alderman   Dodd   expressed   his
1 opinion of the offer of the provincial
government, in a letter from the min-
1 lster of lands, to issue a deed to the
eity for 13 1-2 acres of land between
I Eighth  and Si.cth street and between
Eights and  Tenth  avenues.    The  let-
I te'r stated that it was proposed to di-
vieie-  the  whole   plot  into  two   parts.
: 19.7 acres to be sold by public auction
unpaid drafts or h: :   ���>:   a- | *&& that  if application  was made  by
Unclaimed Deposits.
Ottawa, March 16. -Sums lying in
Canadian banks to the credit of individuals who have not claimed them
amount to well over three-quarters of
a million dollars. The statement to
the end of the year 191:!. as made to
tho government by Canadian banks
was issued today and shows the following unclaimed sums: Unpaid dividends, $-9'Jl; unclaimed balances,
$77").104
change, $r,;t,iS4. The largest unclaimed
balances are in the hands of the Montreal City and Hist riot savings bank.
which is credited with $134,313. The
Bank of Montreal conies next with
$112,1141'.
New Westminster for the other 13 1-2
acres the necessary legislation would
bt* passed.
Mayor Gray pointed out that tho
city some years ago had endeavored
to procure a deed to this property but
had been unsuccessful. On the motion of Alderman Kellington it was
decided to make' un effort to obtain an
additional four acres. The matter
was referred to the finance committee
for action.
She's Dead This Time.
Oil   Springs,   Ont.,   -March   16.   -Mrs.
I. c. Campbell, whose sudden return
to ootise'ieNus!iess after she had apparently  died  and  after tiu>  undertaker'
had  been  notified  and  funeral  notice Honor for Andy.
ni.in       The charges against Captain Osmyn I cards ordered, created such a dramatic'     Copenhagen, Marcli \6.    King Cbris-
!ioiiel . Berry, captain of the Nantucket,    in-1 sensation  here  last  week,  succumbed | tion has conferred the grand cross of
provincial
tion.
tion.
(Continued on Page Eight
(Continued on Page Five.)
last   night.     Kor  seme   time  she  had
I suffered  from an incurable disease,
the Dannebrog order on Andrew-tCar-*  -
negie. ..*'���"   I ! PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   MARCH   17,   1914.
Jlj&ra
An Independent morning paper devoted to tbe Interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunduy by the National Printing
���nd Publishing Company, Llmitt-d, at 63 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 bo made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 99S; Editorial Booms (all departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. $4 per year, $1 for three months, 40c per
month. By mail. $3 per year. 25c per month.
ADVERTISING  RATES on application.
TUESDAY   MORNING, MARCH 17, 1914.
THE HINDU, THERE AND HERE.
Lounging in a swivel chair tliree thousand miles from
the scene of the controversy, the editor of The Montreal
Weekly Witness pulls on the gauntlets of imperialism,
picks up British Columbia's Hindu problem, turns it over
and hands it back to us with the following remark, quoted
from the Review of Reviews:
"The Indian problem is accentuated by the unfortunate conduct of colonial statesmen, who, while obeying the
peculiar demand of their own constituents, refuse to recognize that a policy of give and take is necessary if the empire is to retain the loyalty of its many component parts."
Leaving for a moment the imperial aspect of the case,
the eastern editor has made one statement entirely unfounded on fact and which, if taken as an indication of
the value of the remainder of his expressed opinions, reduces the weight and worth of his article to the vanishing
point.   Referring to the East Indians who are coming to
British Columbia, he says: "Their moral standards are
similar to our own."   Out here in the west we are not in
a position to pass on the moral standards of the editor
of The Weekly Witness and his friends, but it i.s to be
hoped in the interests of that respectable and respected
publication that they afe a few notches above those of
the Hindus, whose cause he appears so eager to champion.
The editor in question may not know it, but it is a fact
that the greatest objection to the Hindu is his complete
failure to recognize any kind of moral standard and the
experience of British Columbians with him has led to
the conclusion that in mind and l)ody he is filthy.
The eastern newspaperman talks of the Sikhs who are
coming to our shores and he tells us what fine specimens
of humanity they are. Held down under stiff control in
a native regiment in India the Sikh may be all right, but
released from all restraint, as he lives and moves and has
his being in this province, he is an altogether different
proposition. But there are more than Sikhs, unfortunately, coming to B.C. What of the Bengalis and the Jats
and the numerous other peoples sending out emigrants
from India to Western Canada? The editor of The Witness says that the Sikh is not an agitator, but he forgets
that the Bengali, cowardly to the core and priding himself on his ability to write B.A. after his name, is the
worst agitator in the British empire and that the Jat
comes of a race of confirmed opium eaters. Is the editor
of The Weekly Witness willing to admit that his moral\w
standards are the same as those of these men?
Further, does the editor of The Weekly Witness fur-
get in his imperial zeal that it is very little more than a
half century since the fathers of these men wrote Cavvn-
pore, Calcutta, Lucknow, Delhi and other names on Indian
history in letters of blood that never will be effaced and
that today the brothers and cousins of these men, these
men who are not agitators, are regarded with such suspicion by the Indian council that the viceroy cannot attend
a polo match without the railway being policed every four
feet for a hundred miles and five lines of troops drawn up
in the streets, three 01 them facing outwards? Does all
this contamination pass from them when they enter the
gates of Canada?
His friend, the writer in the Review of Reviews,
speaks of a policy of "give and take, necessary if the empire is to retain the loyalty of its component parts." The
day that imperial policy demands that Canadians welcome
Hindus will place a heavy strain on imperial loyalty in at
least
Consumers should insist
upon knowing what the
Baking Powder they are
asked to buy is made of.
DR. PRICE'S BAKING POWDER is a
cream of tartar powder. Every consumer is given this information fully
and freely. From all its advertisements the
public may learn the facts. Dr. Price's is a
cream of tartar baking powder, of highest
purity, wholesomeness and efficiency. No
alum, no lime phosphates, no albumen.
The alum baking .powder makers decline
to advertise what their baking powder is
made of. They say, " the statement that
a baking powder contains alum or cream
of tartar is worthless."
It is a well established scientific fact that
food prepared with alum baking powder
contains alum.
=Ll
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND  ACCOUNTANT.
II. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AMI
Accountant Telephone 11447. lt,��,in
22   Hurt   Ulex:U. 	
P. H. Smith. W. J. Oi-qtm.
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
Work   undertaken    It    ctty   and    outside
points.   211-12   Westminster   Trust   Bit]*..
Phone  ����4.    P.  O.  Bol  M7.
FRATERNAL.
NKW WKSTMINSTKK LODOB Ne, ;
R. P. O. F- or P. ''���. meet tile- first and
third   Priday   tit   i  p.m.,  Labor  Tempi.
Sevintii and  Royal avenue.    A.  Well*
tiray.  Kxulletl Ruler; !'. 11.  .Smith B, c
re tary.
.O.O.M..   NO   IS4���MOOTS   ON   Flies |*
nnel  thlrtl Tuesday in each  month  at   x
|> .in.      Ill      the      Labor     Temple. I);e*.:.|
Boyle,  Dictator!  W. J. urovaa,  Secretary.
I. O. I). 1'. AMITV LODOB NO. 17���-nu;
regular meeting, ot Amity lodge ,sL
27. I. O. O. F.. Is bold every Monelaj
night at I o'clock In Odd Fellowa' Hill,
corner Carnarvon and Klghth streets
Visiting brethern cordially lovl'ted.
R. A. Merrilhew, N.Q.; H. W. Sanraier
Y. O.; W. C. Coatham. P. Q, recording secretary: J. W. MacDonald. financial secretary.
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
w   K. FALES���Pioneer PuueraJ Directm
and   Bmbalraer,   e;i2-iil8   Agnes   iti
opposite   f;ti iie'Kle*   Library.
S    BOWELL    (SUCCB880R   TO   filler  A   Hanna.   Ltd.)���Mineral   ellretu,.
and embalmers.    Parlors 405 Columbia
street.    New   Westminster.    Phone   til
BOARD   OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF THAI IB -NKW vTEBTaflV*-
sier Board of Trade meets In tne io. a
room. City Hall, aa follows.* Thir*] Fri-
tiiy of eaeh month; quarterly mactlna
on the third Friday of February Met?
August and November at 8 p in' An.
miHl meetings on the third Friday .-,���
February. C. H. Stuart Wade. secre.
tary.
PROFESSIONAL.
OORBOtJLD. GRANT A McCOT.I, t , -
rlsters. He,Heritors, etc. 40 Lorne Street
New Weatmlnater. O. E Corbould VL
C.    J. R. Grant.    A. E. McColl       '
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER.
at-law, Solicitor, etc. Solid or fnr the
Hank of \ ancouver, Offlaaej Merchants Hunk Building, New Westminster, B.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable
aetelress "Johnston." Cuda WASH ro
i'nion.
partially insane anel grabbed his wife
by the throat. He has been brooding
over his action since then and asks
that an examination of the body lie*
made to discover whether or not liis
I attack caused death. If the examination does show this to be the* case,
Collins wants to be put on liis trial.
Collins and his wife, who was but
25 years of age, resided at 298 Herkimer street, for about six months. She
wees in ill-health continually after her
marriage. The body was brought to
Ha/ml!ton for interment. It i.s not
thought that the officials will ortler
the body to be exhumed, as the medical examination seion after death con-
nce*'l Coroner Possion that death |
as due to Paris green poisoning
SOCIAL ENTERTAINER
WORKED AS COOK
| Arizcna Woman  Ends Double  Life  by
Suicide���Of  Wealthy
Parents.
one 'province of the Canadian federation.
MARBLE   SEASON.
The M mtn il Mail notes tin- arrival
of the* "marble season," and remarks.
"Marl.l< ���-* is a good game. Through
the medium ol marbles many a boy
gets his ti ei lesson in the manner In
which the business of life is conducted. To begin with, he* must have capital. The posesston of capital gives
him an ambition to Increase It. To in- �����*,
crease* it he* must enter Into competi- ,_   *,!-'
tion with others. His ability must b<
put to the* test, and his energy as well.
He will gain at the expense- eif others,
and le>M> to their gain. . . These
days the fattier of a growing boy ean
do his offspring a lot of good by giving him a hag of marbles, and turn
ing htm 1< t'.-e with it. to see how
many nieire* he- can get." This pre-
sum.es that a boy must play marbles
for "keepB," and that that kind of playing is to be encouraged. Every careful parent strictly warns his boys
���against, that very thing. No one
should st'ek to gain through another's
loss, lie who makeM two blades of
grass gee.iw where one grew before is
a benefactor of hLs race; he' who waxes rich by impoverishing others,
through superior skill, aeleis nothing
to the sum of human happiness.
The two robbers laughed ami chatted
with me- and wondered how much
they would gel from the next fellow
Wade had Just left tii" car and
���vas on his way home. S2827 (I tk
street, when he* was captured by the
marching brigands. Making him face
about they ordi ee*,i him up tin* hill
ami stopped under a tree; where the
highwaymen adiusted their masks, On
the way down the. trio ran Into N C,
a saloonkeeper, who, know-
de thought it was a joke until
i Wade* told him  to comply  with  lhi
"hands  i*p" order In  short   time*  or I
hi   w ouiei get shot. I
"Regan w-as the' third victim." said [
Wade, "and afte*r taking the thre*e' of
US uiule*r the Northern Pacific trestle*
over Hangman creek they made' us
re*inove our shoes to look for money.
Then they turne'ti and departed.
"Sour Grapes" and "Poor Pickings."
"The mem disappeared along the
railroad track in the direction of Marshall .unction, and we* were glad to
be rid of them. All told they held me
a prisoner for an hour and a half.
Nelson about half as long, anel Regan
but a few minutes. According to one
of the men the last victim was 'sour
graepes and poor pickings.' for they
claimed to haw* realized only 10 cents.
"I'm glad they gave nv* hack my
watch. Last night was tin* first time
VICTIM  OF  ROBBERS that  1  have* not carried  my  gun  for
TELLS OF EXPERIENCES years, etnel after thinking the* matter
  nvi r I've come tei -he* conclusion that
Spokane,   March     16,    'The   onlv  Vm -test as we" "ft."
thing    new    about    my    hold-up    ex* ���-
perlence   was   the   marching   stunt,"
said II HI. Wade, city hall janitor  who
traveled up and down hill In Stafford's
adtlition   Wednesday night while cold
chills chased up and down  his spine
from  the  clammy  touch  of  the   robber's gun, held behind his ear.   "This
makes  about   the  seventh  or  eighth
time I have been held up and I can't
say that aeide from losing $4 the two
holdups treated me at all badly.
Prisoner  Gave  Commands.
"Yes, it was I who ordered the oth-
or two victims, Nelson and Regan, to
throw up their hands, and I did it for
mv own   protection,  for I  was afraid  un unconscious condition and now he
if"l   didn't   that   gun   would   make   a  states   that   the   physician   he   called
Jle^dleaa  pedestrian  in  short    order,   was so long in coming that he became
Phoenix, Ariz., March 16. -Dividing
her time between cooking at a fashionable apartment house, giving luncheons at a leading hotel on her afternoons off, and trying to buy a music
school, a woman who asserted she-
was Mme. Arriola. wife of a noted
San Francisco musician, ended several
weeks of deception lie're by committing suicide tonight.
Instead of being .Mine. Arriola herself, she was a former cook In that
family, according to the police, who
say that a young women from San
PranciBCo recognized her here jusi
about the time tha; pair* rs had been
dr ev> n up for her purchase of the '. I
zona School of Music.
In a dying stem ment the woman
told the poiie her maiden name was
Lillian .May Biechele, and thai she*
came from a wealthy Pittsburg [am-
II) She swallowed poison ai a pri-
e-ate party and died at a hospital
On taking a position as cook here,
it  . * Bald, she rep esente .1  lierseif to
outsiders as a chaperone for a partj
! ol  young women.
'Ilu* police say the* San Francisco
*��� nan who recognized the n as-
yuerader us the former Arriola servant told them of a similar advon
ture In San Francisco. According to
this story, ihe' dead woman posed as
Airs. Arriola when he*r mistress .vas
out of tiie* city, ami in company with
other servants gave* a dinner at om* *
of the leading hotels there.
MAY SHARE FORTUNE.
Search fcr Relatives in Order to Divide Large Estate.
Hamilton. March 18. Somewhere in
! Hamilton there is thought to be a
family by the name of Moore, the
j members of which are destined to
share In a half-million dollar e*state,
| if they can In* located. The city di-
, rectory gives the addresses of 146
I Moores, BO it resolves itself into noth-
! ing less than a neeellein-ahaystack
hunt. Charles Moore, of Heioit, Wis.,
* has started a search for his grandmother ami grand aunts and uncles
' in the hope of bringing that branch
jof the Moore family together In B re-
[union which will result in the se*:ile*-
]m��*nt of a half-million dollar estate,
r.ert by his great grandfather in Dublin,
Ireland. Advices are to tin* effect
I that the deceased was the* master of a
j mammoth shipyard, and ei dispatch
this morning stated that Moore had
enlisted the services of the local police* In the Bearcb for his missing relatives, inspector Campbell denied
lhi**. and said the case had never been
brought to the attention of the* police
here.
Moore, of Beloit, maintains that liis
mother claims one of her grand-
uncles was living in Hamilton when
she' was ��*i*ulit years eif age', but that
since that time she had heard nothing of her relatives, anel doeB not
know whether they are dead or alive.
The Moore family once lived in Janes*
villi*
Y W C A C0LU
l ��� ?i .v��n. new
MBIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 p.m.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:80 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,   1:30   p.m.
Boarding and room rate's reasonable.
Meals served to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays, 11:30 to 1:80.
For particulars call  phone  1324.
IV. 1*\ HANSFORD. BARR18TBH BO.
lienor, etc., Colltttei Block, corner Col.
umbla and McKenzie street! Ww Westminster, B.C. P. O. Hox iti. Telephone Hi.
'.VHITEKIDE, BDMONDfl * WHITB-
di.le- ��� Harriett*��� and Solicitor! West.
mtaSter   Trust   Blk.,    Columbia' street
KSl.?''.,'"}},r"lt,T' B- '-��� Cable ad-lreee
\\ hlti'Sleie, Western Union. P O
iirawt-r 200. Telephone 19 TV 1
U l.lte-Mde. K. C; rf. I, E.linoiiJ**,.' *'
U hlieslde.
U.
'St.  Petersburg, March  15.
Goremykin and his cabinet
Premier
ministers
yesterday held et secret meeting with
the leaders of Vie chief parties of the
duma and 65 members of the duma.
1 Russia and Germany ami national tle-
The newspapers declare the conference concerned the situation between
fence'. ���
CANADIAN PACIFIC
COAST SS. SERVICE
From Vancouver far Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dallj
2:00   p.rn Dall)
11:45  p.m Dally \
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 am Uaily !
11:00 p m Daily
Steamer leaves at 11  ir, p m. on
Saturdays.
From  Vancouver for  Nanaimo.
?:00   p.m.    Dallj
Except Sunday,
Nanaimo,  Union  Bay  and  Comox.
9:00 a.m Wednesday ami Friday
v'ancouver,  Union  Bay,  Howell   River.
11:45 a.m Every other Saturday
For  Prince  Rupert and  Alaska.
11:00 p.m Feb. 11 and 28
Prince  Rupert and  Granby  Bay.
11'"'' P.m Wadnesdayi
7:00 a in   Tuesdays  anel   Fridays   tor
Victoria,  calling  al   points   In   tin*
Gulf Islands.
STILWELL clute. BarrUt��-at-i��w
solicitor, etc.; corne*r Columbia a eii
UcKangU elreets. New Westminster,
B-.C.   P. o. Box iu.    Telephone   11%,
I.   P.   HAMPTON   BOLE, BABRX8TBJL
Solicitor    and    Notary. Office*     VUr��
lileick.   2K   1-orne   street, Ne>w   W>-i��t.iiln-
���e-r.  B, C
KcQUARRIA MARTIN a CAMADX.
Barrtlten and Solicitor* Jn5 to lit
Wettminatsr Trust Block. (!. K. ilnr-
tin. W, 11. McQuarrie and tje-orf- L.
I'll mutely.
SYNOPSIS   OF  COAL   MINING
GULATIONB.
H*
eCD
For Gulf  Island Pointi.
GOULET.   Ane-tet.   Now   WettRlilMtSt
v���ne*<.iiv#��r
Il��"t',W    (1    P    A.
Phone 826 or 880
Fto Prices on
BLAMES HIMSELF  FOR DEATH
OF  WIFE  WHO TOOK   POISON
Hamilton, March in. Believim*; thai
he uiiRht have been responsible for the
death of his wife last. November,
Verroe Collins, of Windsor, formerly
a bricklayer, of Hamilton, has asked
that the body be exhumed, Al the
time of Mrs. Collins' death, Coroner
Possiem.  of Tecumseh,  decided  that
"MY BACK HAS NEVER
TROUBLED ME
Since Taking GIN PILLS
Lyons firook, N.S., Feb. aftth.
"You are perfectly free to use mt
Dame in any way to l>'e nefit GIN PILLS
for they deserve the highest praise!
My back has never troubled tne sime
taking GIN PILLS, anil my wife feels
much better after taking GIN PILLS
for her back. She thinks GIN PILLS
v;;ij make a complete cure."
JAMES L. NAUSS.
GIN PILLS will always relieve Lame
Back, .Sciatica ill Hack and Legs,
Rheumatism,   Burning  and   Scalding
Friiic,    Painful    Urination,    We-ik    or
Strained Kielneys, anel always prevent
Sand,    Brick, Plaster,
Lime,    Cement,     Crushed Rock,
Sand and Gravel
Prompt Service to any Part of the
 City	
B. C. Transport Co.
COAL MINING rlnhti of the Uornlnleu
in Munltobp, Saakatchewan and Albert*,
tlee Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories anel In s portion ot Ihe Province!
if British ejeelumbla, may he leaned for ���
term of twenty-one ye^ara at nn annual
rental of 11 an acre. Not more than '���!&������
icrea wlll be leasee! to one applicant.
Apiellcatlein for a lease must be raids
ley the appllt��nt In person to Ihe Ait*!US
ir Hub-Aifent of the district In which tha
rlKhts applied for are !ltuated.
In surveyed territory the lane! muM b��
described by sections, or lemal sub-dlvi.
���Ions of sections, anel In unsurveyed territory tho trart applleel for shall bs
��tak<*e! out  by the applicant himself.
Knch application must bs accompanist
by a fee of ir> which wlll (>'��� refunded ll
��� he rights applied for aro not available,
"ut not otherwise. A royalty shall bt
pnlel on the merchantable output of ths
Klne* al the rate of five cents per tou.
The person operating the mine shall
'uriiliili the Agent with sworn returns
��<*e.-ntiniiriK for the full quantity of merchantable conl mined and pay the roy-
halty thereon. If the conl mining rights
tie not being operated such return! should
be  furnished ��t least once a year.
The* lensn wlll Include the conl mining
Ighta emiy, but the leasee will be per-
nitted  to   put chase   whatever   available)
lUrfaOS rights may be ceinslelered neoee-
<>ery fe,r lhe working of the inltm at lbs
rate of  SIC an acre.
For full  Information application  sheiiilel
"��� made te> the Hecretary of the Depart
��e*tet   of  the  Interior.  Ottawa,  or  to  anj
<gent  or Hub-Agent of Dominion   Lands.
W. W   CORT,
Deputy Minister of the  Interior..
N   R ���Unauthorised publication of tbU
��� dveitiHfitiBnt will not be paid for.
B. H. BUCKUN,
Pros. Uld Goal. Mgr.
N. BBARD8I.K1,
vi, ��� r-resieiaiu.
W. r. H. BOCKUN,
lao. m4 Treae.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OP
Fir, Cedar  and   Spruce
Phonee No. 7 and 177.
New Wellington
COAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office,  554  Front 8treet,
Foot of 8lxth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
Westminster
Transfer Co*
Office Phone 185.       Barn Phone 137.
Begbie Street.
.. ,     ,   .   , ,. 7      ..���-.......*.,.   ��....���cj.*,, .ne,,  tuna/a    irr\*e*;:e     a-ma-^.a   a=r*��<z:
the woman hud taken Paris green In   taking cold te the kidneys and bladder.   ���fcSOIl-l-l'CS*
a fit of despondency, and no ini|ui!.st
was held. Collins coming hom>* from
his work one* nifebt, found his wife in
Every  box   Is  soiel   wttu   a  positive
j;eiar,*intee to give prompt relief or
money refunded. 50c. a box, 6 fur
5-'1". Sample free if you write
Nfttional Drug antl Chemical Co. of
Canada, Lin*.itcil, Toronto. 177
Riveted Steel Pipes
���      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN  IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.  BOX  442
TELEPHONE   124
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
Any Part of the City.
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B C.
Read The News TUESDAY,   MARCH   17,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
pass thsee
Colonel Hall Resigns
Strike Zone Command
Has Difficulty Seeing Eye-to-Eye with
Other Authorities and Quits
His Post.
-Nanaimo, March 16. ���Colonel Hall,
t*op-,mandinK officer of the 88Ui regiment of this city, who took the field
last August ag chief of the forces gent
to the strike zone of Vancouver Inland, has returned to Victoria after
having resigned. Major Harris, of Victoria, is now in command of the volunteer militiamen in Nanaimo and
Ladysmith. Colonel Hall has not only
left the field bul hag resigned from
the Canadian militia. The story of
bla break with the authorities is of
intense interest. Kor months it has
lichen an open secret that there was
much friction between himself and
the attorney general's department;
but tne news that he had quit not
only hig command but had regained
Ills commission as a colonel was so
us'onishiiiB that it was at first received with much credulity. There Ib
DO question, however, about the facts
which have oeen abundantly confirm-
ed from several sources, both official
und unofficial.
Resignation Accepted.
11 is understood that last Thursday
Colonel Hall, feeling disappointed at
the lack of interest which the authori-
tlei manifested in bis suggestions,
Be t,t a telegram to Colonel Ine Hon.
Sum  Hughes,  minister of Militia    at
���Oitawa, asking for leave to go to Ot-
I tawa to explain personally the seriousness of the situation ub he saw it
in Nanaimo and intimating that unless he could do that be that lie felt
inclined to resign. The reply came
on Kriday from Colonel Hughes:
"Leave refused; resignation accepted," or words to that exact effect.
There was nothing left for Colonel
Hall to do but turn over the command.
The outstanding cause of Colonel
Hall's disagreement with officials at
Victoria and Ottawa Is the question
of remuneration for militiamen in the
field. The colonel had tried in vain
to secure a special grant from the
provincial government of $1.50 per
day for each man, so that with what
each citizen soldier received from
the militia department for service, he
would altogether get an amount
equal to the salary of an ordinary provincial constable. This was quite
freely talked of just before Christmas,
but Colonel Hall was unable to get
the covernnient at Victoria to come
forward witli tbe money. Colonel Hall
i* said to have addressed several letters on the subject to Premier
McBride, who finally decllnf*! to do
anything, but passed the colonel on
to Ottawa. Colonel Hall met with no
better luck at the federal capital. His
representations culminated in the
telegram of last Thursday.
Bowser, attorney general, did not j and Vancouver. We have about len
evince any signs uf shedding tears i provincial policemen in the district
over the incident when asked regard-   now.    Recently I have been asked by
I Some  eif    the    local    .authorities    In
Nanaimo for advice as lo what to do.
I'm not giving advice    now though.
"There does  not seem  to    be  any
j Official   machinery   that  would   allow
the Bights  of  the  same j the    attorney   general    to    interefert*
when  the magistrate's on  the ground
ing Colonel Hall's resignation. It has
long b.en known that on the question
of how to bring lirm peace to a dis
turbt'd community the attorney general and Colonel Hall have been uu*
able io use
rifle barrel.
s�� "To tell you the truth I have been I u.-k the militia to stay,
out of touch with Colonel Hall for "And I'm not attempting to inter-
some time," said Mr. Bowser. "You j fere," laughed Mr. Bowser in conclu-
may remember that two cr three I sion. "i have left them severely alone
months ago. believing that ibe need j during the last couple of months.
of milititary occupation had passed, I i Since then Colonel Hall has been deal-
attempted to get Colonel Hall to call | ing direct with Ottawa, 1 understand."
in most of his men.   The colonel took j What About the Future ?
himself and the situation too seri- Nanaimo. March 16.���The rasigna-
ously. This government never made , tion of Colonel Hall, who ceased to
any promise of extra pay to the be commander of the militia forces iu
militiamen and never Intended giving I the   strike  district  last  week,  opens
any. This is not to say that the government did not appreciate the excellent service given by the men
quickly called from their homes for
duty in the trouble zone, but if my
advice had been followed almost all
could have returned to their homes
and their business months ago. I
was in a position to get as exact
knowledge as any man and I did not
come to my conclusion in any great
hurry. But Colonel Hall wanted to
stay In the field.   The mayor and    a
up a big problem in regard to the
employment of militiamen for the
purpose of maintaining permanent
order in disaffected sections of the
country. Officers of the militia, who
have done duty here or in the I>ad>-
smith district, should be able to give
a fairly practical and common sense
view of the best means to follow ;..
dealing with a situation such as
cropped up here when the coal miner*
rioted. But the militia leaders do not
seem    to   see eye   to   eye with each
"There are several questions which
the authorities should eisk themsei    i
at  e-nce and    then make    their own
answers without any unnecessary d -
i lay,"  said a prominent   Nanaimo <.*...*
J zen today.   "Kirst, is it wise to keep
! the   250   militiamen   on   tlu'y   Indefl
nltely ?   Iu view of the fact that Vn'.t I
��� are 2500  union men   being supported
1 here by the Indianapolis office of the
1 United Mine Workers, should not ma
I governments play a wailing game and
', outwait the international union  uni '
! the time comes when .nt funds cease
| lo flow  in from acioss the line and
the mines become fully manned. When
thai time    arrives    there will  manifestly be no great chance of trouble
occurring.    But until then, with 2500
men able to live without having to go
back to the mines, it seems to me ihat
it  is vitally necessary to keep a uia
formed body on the job."
"SOME HA'E MEAT,
UNO GANNA EAT"
couple  of   magistrates  asked  him   to ! other.   Some of them support Colon?
Victoria,    March    16.--Hon.  W.    J.
s'ay and he stayed. Right there is
where I washed my hands of them. I
have had nothing to do with the
militia end of it since."
Large Police Force.
"Would  you have withdrawn all of
the 260 militiamen who have been in
Hall in his view that a strong force
should be kept on duty here whil��
others consider that the danger ol
trouble In the future has geen greatlj
magnified.
Apart  altogether,    however, .   from
this question of whether there shoiiiJ
the   field   under Colonel   Hall  during j be a continuance of the present state
recent months ?"
"Oh,    I    don't know that
I of affairs in re','ird to the presence uf
I would j the militia, many of the   experts 'no-
have sent back ever last man," said i lief that a policy for the future
Mr. Bowser, "but pretty well all of ��� should be laid down without further
them could have returned to Victeria   delay.
HAVE   NO   SyOW.
New   York  Teacher   Speaks   Against
Pensionoing  Divorced  Wive*���
Rival Claims.
New York, March 16.���"Crass widows should  not be pensioned,"  Miss
Grace Strachan. president of the In-
terborough    Association    of    Women
Teachers, said today, speaking before
I the commission appointed at Albany
last year to report a plan for pension-
! ing widowed mothers with dependent
1 children.
"They should not be pensioned," she
continued, "for the simple reason that
such a plan wlll encourage a good
many men to leave their wives. Many
husbands haven't the. heart to leave
their wives becase they don't know-
how the wives will live without them.
With the state stepping in things
would be different."
Mrs.   Alice   Robinson,   president  of
So Bobby Burns tersely describes the
rich, but sull poor, dyspeptics. But their
case is not now so desperate as when
Burns wrote. For the man who has the
food now can eat without suffering for
it, if he just follows the meal wiih a
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet.
These remarkable tablets banish tbe
trouble* of the chronic dyspeptic���the
man who is bilious���the sufferer from
heartburn, gas on the stomach or occasional indigestion. You can eat hearty
meals of wholesome food���and digest
them, too���it yon take N*a-Drn-Co
Dyspepsia Tablets.
Compounded by expert chemists, after
frabatdy the best formula known to
medical science, they arc quick and
certain in their action, giving prompt
relief f rota all forms of stomach trouble,
toning up and strengthening the digestive organs and bringing about permanent
A man isnostrongerthan his stomach.
Fit yourself for your best work by
taking Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet*.
50c. at your dmggUtt's. National Drug
ud CheesJcal Co. of Canada*, Limited,
Montreal. im
the Brooklyn Neighborhood guild, differed from Miss Strachan.
"Grass widows should be supported," Bhe said. 'They should be helped by the state, because women who
are known as 'grass' widows have run
away from drunken, dissolute and
worthless husbands."
Miss Sadie American, head of the
Jewish council, thought too much sentiment had been wasted on the widow,
while the children were forgotten.
STOCK
S. P. Elliott was established in
Vernon, B.C., two .and a half years
ago ;ind was one of the largest and
best stores in B.C. Money stringency caused S. P. Elliott to go
bankrupt, the same as all others.
OF
s3t?-.��e-* *5
ENTIRE
$5501
55
#&.:���
j2S^;..>~
r*W^sr^si^
Slock of S. i\ Elliott of
Vernon, B.C.
Bought by the People's Friend for
$2625
Greatest and Best Spot Cash Capture in Our Career.
And the most sensational Sacrifice Sale of High Grade Merchandise on record. The entire stock of
S. P. Elliott goes at the lowest
prices for which such high grade
goods were ever marked; $1.00
buys $2.00, $8.00 and $4.00 of brand
new, desirable merchandise. From
top to bottom the entire store is a
vast bargain emporium. No sale
ever held can compare with this
big bargain event. Every price is
so matchlessly low that nothing-
short of giving the goods away
could equal this monster bargain
event.
STEADY MONEY MIGHTY FACTOR iN  b'g DE A L     M.
PEOPLB FRIEND paysH.f$25(.'?cash for the fc
STOCK OF S.ft ELLIOT OF VtRNON. B.C.
"   ���-""������^-~ ���tr-ma.-amm-m aarnrn^ jfgf^jm ~    ���
���^000 WORTH,
I; CLOTUHW 5TO"
S^*r$S&:��5
i4m^-^4
AN ACTUAL PICTURE TAKEN OF 5. P. ELLIOTS
t
^K(jF#RM0��ff
���J&-.11.-.
TURNED   OVER TO THE   PEOPLE'S  FRIEND   BY
WM. MALONEY, ASSIGNEE FOR THE CREDITORS
SAIE OPENS WED.
March 18
at 10 a.m. the doors will swing
open on this, the greatest money-
saving sale ever held in the west,
with bargains that will startle all
Westminster.
In addition to this big stock -we
will offer for sale a stock of Boots
and Shoes bought by us at next-to-
nothing prices. Greatest Boot Sale
in years. Thousands of pairs sacrificed at less than factory cost.
Dumped out at the lowest prices
ever known.
Never have the people of New
Westminster been offered such a
wonderful opportunity to save as
this sale presents. Think hard.
Thousands and thousands worth of
merchandise of highest quality and
most of it new spring goods, at
prices that save you one-half or
more.
Prepare yourself for bargains���
greatest you've ever seen���bargains that will set the town aflame
with buying enthusiasm. The sacrifice starts at 10 a.m., Wednesday,
March 18.
NOTE: PIECES ARE BEYOND ALL DOUBT, THE LOWEST EVER KNOWN
NOTICE
To Ou' ci Town Merchants
We buy Btocke t>i goods, desirable
merchandise for cash. It you want to
dispose ci your Btock, communicate
with us. The Peoples' Friend Clothing
Store,  708  Columbia  St.
Men's Furnishings.
275   John    it.    Stetson  i uns  worth
$4.00 anil  $4.60 ftp  AR
De.   Reed  Cushion   Boot    CiA  OR
wo: tli  $6.50.  now    V^��"��
150 Arrow Shins. Q5C
now     ******v
Five hundred  pairs of Slater hoots
and shoes, worth $5.00      ftp QC
and $5.50  now   *t'����'
400  $4.50  Von  Gal,  Mallory,   Kingsbury anel Roelof's ft 4   7R
Hat, at  31.13
Men's All Wool Sox, worth      4 Cm
'.'fir; now    ������    ' *f
Men's Shirts, worth 75c. and   ORft
$1.00;   now       faWW
Men'* All Wool Underwear,     /Rft
worth $1.6.0 and $2, now     ��� WW
Men's Sweater ('oats, worth   CAa
$1.50,   now      WWW
.Men's  Fine  Shirts,  worth      CCa
$1.50.  now     ��*,U
Men's Work Shirts, worth      AHf*
$1,00, now    mm*Mfv
65c
35c
15c
20c
20c
50c
35c
5c
35c
25c
Hundreds and Hundreds of
Suits to be Given Away.
Men's Suits in high grade dark silk
niixiti Cheviots, dependably lined,
splendidly tailored. Price    GA  AC
$16.50, now   ^H.WW
Up to $lN.oo Worsted and Fine Tweed
Suits, hundreds of them   ftC QC
In the' sale;  now    <k?0����#W
SuilH. and all new suits, that soil. The
newest patterns In worsted
everywhere at  $20.  now.
Penman's  All  Wool  Under
waffr, worth $1.25, now  	
Penman's Fleece Underwear
worth   75c,   now   	
C.irls' and Hoys' Caps, worth
75c, now        	
Mi'ii's Silk Ties, worth 50c,
and 75c, now  .. y	
T,i c. Underwear,
now 	
Oil Coat,  worlh $2.00,
now  	
!'.5e. and "")<���. Underwear
now 	
20c. Ties, now 2
for *.	
One lot  Of Overalls;   pick
them out 	
Hoy's Underwear; worth
75c, now  	
$7.85
Silk .mil Mixeti Worsted Suits. pe*r-
fectly tailored. It seems a pity to sell
them st> low. but necessity knows no
mercy; regulai priee $25.   d��Q ^C
Sale   Trice    ttJO.-Wts!
Suits in all colors tor dress wear and
those fashionable gray effects; hand
tailored and worth $36.00, and gives
you unrestricted choice of anything
in l'it�� building; tlur- ft4 a q|-
ing   this  sale    * I   I "WW
MEN'S   COATS    AND   OVERCOATS
GIVEN  AWAY.    READ:
One lot of $8.50 and $10     t*>M  fC
Raincoats; now  ^t. I w
Several  Hundred    Overcoats,    worth
z:om"::. $5.95
Men's    Pine    Overcoats,    worUi  . up
l^17:50: - $6.95
S00SuUs; $9.95
^.T: $5.95
$15.00 and $20.00 Overcoats ln all the
!;rar.s,y":s: $7.85
The highest grades of Overcoats in
ever) Imaginable cloth and stvlc:
worth as high as (PQ QC
$30.00; now yviww
MENT  PANTO.
Men's Pants,  woitb  .>1.5'> GCrt
to  $2.50;   now     OwC
Men's Pants, worth $2.60;   G>4   OR
Men's Pants in gray st.-.pe's and plain
colors; regular prices to   ej��4   QC
$3.50; forced price  <4�� I i39
Men's Wortsed and Tweed Trousers.
worth $6.00 and $6.00; made In all
up to dale styles QO  AR
Fancy Wool Vest; worth CC**
$2.00*and $2.76; now     OwC '
Thousands of Hats to
Pick From.
The following well known makes
which you buy at this sale: Von
Gal. Mallory, Kingsbury, Roelof's.
J. B. Stetson.
$4.00 and $4.50 J. B. Slot-   ������   A j?
son;   now    9Ci43
Men's   Hats,   worth   $1.50,       Cft**
Men:;'   Hats,   worth   $2.00; "IP-
now    I W V
Men's $2.50  Hats; QCi>
now    <9wC
no-w0.MeV.8,Hat8: $1.45
$4.00   and   $4.50   Men's      ��1   *}��
Hats;   now    $1,(9
Boots and Shoes.
Sacrifice without si parallel. Every
pair at prices so low that they are
almost beyond belief. All the best
and finest makes. The following are
the we'll known makes which you will
buy at this sale: Dr. Reed Cushion,
Hi. Brandon's Cushion, Slater, .McPherson, i.eckie, .lust Wright, Berry,
Hanover, Ames-Holden, McCreaely,
Leader,  Walk Right, McKiliop.  Agt-
llle.
Men's Booh,  worth $2.00;        QCef*
now    Ov6
$4.00  Hoys'   High  Top       *t>4   Qj?
Boots; now  9 ���> "WW
Men's  High  Top Boots.     +*) AC
worth   $6.60;   now    fbiWV
$3.00 Boots; e>*   FA
now   91 .WW
$4.00 Boots; fl��4   QC
now  91 .WW
$4.50   Boots  and  Shoes      ftA  ^C
now  _..... W"."^^
$5.00 Slater Boots and       9>0 QC
Shoes; now  w��.ww
$050 Dr. Reed's Cushion   GA  <JK
Hoots;   now     9"t.fcuW
$0.00 l>r. Beannon's Push*    GO QC
lon  Shoes;   now    ��pWnWW
THE PEOPLE'S  FRIEND  CLOTHING  STORE
Our Guarantee!
Merchandise exchanged ter money re*
,������,���;,,.. every article marked down
In plain figures.   COME.
708 Columbia St. W.
TIIE WORLD'S GREATEST BARGAIN GIVERS
Next to Bryson & Sons' Hardware Store.
Look!
Free  ride  to  New  Westminster.  Railroad and boat fares refunded one way
to all purchasing $15 or more within
���10 miles.
axwn
>
I PAGE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWA
TUESBAY,   MARCH   17,   1914.
McLaren's
Products
are being demonstrated at our
Main store this week. Maclaren
on a package is guarantee of
Quality. Com In and sample the'
goodness that are In these goods.
.Maclaren's    Jelly    Powders,
.1  for    25c
Maclaren's   Bulactic   Cheese
each    '. 15c
Maclaren's    Canada    t'ream
cheese,   each     15c
Maclaren's Cream Cheese ..10c
Maclaren's Pimento Cheese 10c
Maclaren's  Imperial  Cheese.
   35c. and 50c
Maclaren's Prepared Mustard,   jar 15c
Maclaren's    Peanut    Butter,
 15c,   25c.   35c
Maclaren's   Laurentian   Milk
2 bottles  35c
Maclaren's Laurenlian Cream
bottle  25c. and 40c
A refund of 5c. for each bottle
returned.
Model Grocery
MATHESON A JACObSON.
SOB Sixth St. Phone 1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed-
Monds Branch, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L.
Who is
Your
Executor?
Is he financially responsible?
Appointing a Trust
Company as Executors
is for many reasons rapidly meeting with popular favor.
Our facilities in this
regard are unexcelled
and may be proven by
our record.
Trusts under administration, 1912, $6,000,-
000.
Trusts under administration 1913, $13,480,-
221.63.
Dominion Tryst
Company.
The I'd pel ual trustee.
4
Per Cent on
Deposits
New Westminster
15 ranch.
c s
��0fi   Colunih.
KEITH,  Ma
Local News
perty.    The total equals 5 per rent of
the   asst sseel   value  ol   the  property, :
a hich  it, $30,000.
>ocia
land P
ersonaJ
I*'   Mott will sell by  public auction
C   H   I. C   Contract Holders. | (��nder instructions    from    H. J. Rus-
The contract holders of the Cana- S�����* ��" Wednesday next, the 18th
dian Tonne investment company, the Ilns'��������� at the residence of Mrs. H. J.
affair* of -which are being wound up, i-J-fainy, 7*8 Second street, all the
have heen granted the use of the board ! household furniture, consisting of
of   trade*   rooms   for   the   evening   of\heiA,  springs,  felt  mattresses.    Mon-
March IS.
We  serve light  lunches.
Grant's Hakerv, 131 Columbia St.
0!9!i6)
Mr. YV. P. Morris sings "Father
()'Flynn" this evening at St. Patrick's concert.   Don't miss it.      (3097)
Burnaby Board of Trade.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Hurnaby board of trade and the first
since the election of new officers, will
be held in the'municipal hall, Edmonds
on Wednesday evening, March 18.
arch range, heater, solid oak dining
table, buffett, chairs, in Early English
grass chairs and table, writing desk,
lawn mower, garden tools, screen
doors, refrigerator, etc., etc. Goods on
view morning of sale. io080)
Dangerouc Character.
An attempted vicious assault upon
a woman while returning from church
has been reported to the police. The
woman had turned the corner of
Twelfth street down Eighth avenue
towards her home when she was molested by a tall, smartly dressed man
who came up from behind in the dark
Harry Matheson has resigned his
position as car accountant for the B.
C K. It., and left yesterday for San
Francisco. The position has been
filled by the appointment of J. Wol-
stencroft
Mrs. C   B. Lewis, 1119 Agnes street,
| will not receive this afternoon. ��
.1.   W.   B.   Ulackmai,.   M.   Can.   Soc.
C. E . will deliver a lecture on "Town
Planning" before the Canadian Society
of Civil Engineers in the chamber of
1 mini's, Vancouver. The lecture will be
!lustra;e*d by lantern slides.
ANTI   TUBERCULOSIS  SOCIETY
PLANS CAMPAIGN  FOR YEAR
The Anti-Ttibeiculosis society met
yesterday afternoon at the home ol
Madame Gauvreau, Queens avenue,
and selected representatives from tho
different   churches   throughout   the
She screamed for help and a nearby !'-,,y  a,8  members    of    the    executive
resident came to her assistance but
in the meantime the miscreant had
fled. The description of the man
furnished to the police is that he is
tall, wears a long light colored raincoat and a cap.
committee.
Representation of the different
churches  was arranged as  follows:
Queens Avenue Methodist Mrs. I).
S. Curtis, Mrs. Drew, Mrs. C. A.
Welsh
St. Stephen's Presbyterian ��� Mrs.
Sivewrigttt and Mrs. Stilhvell Clute.
St. Peters���Mrs. Gaynor and Mrs.
Coulee.
���St. Mary's Anglican ���Mrs. Moberley
:ind   Mrs.   Patchell.
Holy Trinity Cathredral-Mrs. Col-
out under Capt. Cox, the officer as-1 rug. Ohio range, oak and mahogany I u*^ NevTlle Smtth **" aml
signed toy the department of militia rockers, linoleum, pictures, clocks,!' olivet Baptist Mrs
for instiuction purposes in this dis*! dining table and chairs, writing desk, j tjnajbn
trie:.                                                            I couch, Singer sewing    machine,    oak j  ' st   ' Andrew
| pedestal, beds,   springs,    mattresses, McDonald  Mrs
Hurhank's Seeds. Sole agency for
the  city,  Hill's  Drug  Store.      (3067)
Wear a green carnation today. For
sale at Davies' floral store, corner
Columbia and Lorne streets.      (30113)
F. Mott will sell by public auction
Militia  at  Sunbury. I (under  instructions  from   H. J.   Kus-
About a third of the members of the! sell) on Thursday next, the 19th inst..
military school of the 104t'a regiment jthe household effects of Mr.  H. Gos-
wt ii! down river on Sunday to Sunbury   tick  on  the  premises  at   903  Henley
Where  drill   movements  were  carried I street.    Sale will comprise Axminster
Hill  and   Mrs.
Try our tea. coffee and pastry.
Grant's Bakery, 737 Columbia St.
(2996)
Don't miss tlie St. Patrick's eon-
cert Ihis evening. It promises to be
one* of the best on record. (30971
child's
crib,   dressers,    wheelbarrow, i K(1,,b Sutherland.
hose,   garden   tools,  etc.,   etc.     Goods       six,h Avenua  Methodist
..��    vi.w   morning   .*f   *..tl.*      take |Adams and Mrs.  Bndicott.
Reformed Episcopal���Mrs
Presbyterian   Mrs.
II. Smith and Mrs.
Mrs. Geo.
Twelfth street car to Dublin street.
13094)
Short of Piles.
Owing to a delay in the arrival of
an order of fender piles the crews on
the harbor improvement work have
been fald off for several days. The
piles needed cannot be secured on the
river and some days may elapse before
they  are obtained.
Brown's Tested Seed.
They are reliable; try them. Brown
Bros. eV Co., Ltd., 744 Columbia street.
Phone 222. (3095)
Insure in the> Royal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent. Alfred
W.  McLeod, the Insurance Man.
(3009)
Estimater Nearly Completed.
The members of the city council eire
busy these days working on the estimates and il is expected that tomorrow will see' them finally prepared. In
the meantime all applications for
strei't lights are being held over as
the  circuits are already  overloaded.
Money tei hum on irrst mortgages,
Improved city and farm property. 9
per cent. Alfred W. McLeod.      (3009)
Mrs. L. E. Twiss, city manager
Spirella Co., has moved from 231 Sixth
street to 237 Third Btreet, and will b<
The Jail is Full,
The provincial jail In this city is
full to overflowing and if the walls
were not particularly strong it is likely that they would have burst before
now with the pressure from inside.
The last count of noses taken by Governor Turnbull of the jail showed one
hundred and thirty-four present and
yesterday he notified the local police
that he could not accept any more
prisoners. The normal capacity of
the local institution is in the neighborhood of seventy, though at one
time last winter there were two hundred  and nine on  the roll.
Fred Davis wlll sell by public auction Wednesday, March is, at the
I City Auction rooms, opposite the
i Bank of Montreal, on Columbia street,
I at 1:30 p.m. sharp, the* contents of a
i large residence on Ash street I re*
i moved for convenience of sale to the
| above rooms). Sale will Include* a
I fine steel safe, two Malleable steel
; ranges, beds, springs and mattresses.
i dressers and stands, d in in ei chairs.
| child's crib and mattress (nearly
!new). curtains, quantity of linoleum.
1 ball rack, kitchen cupboard, kitchen j
utensils and tables, etc., e'c.      (3096)
H. Gilley
and  Mrs.  \V.  It. Gilley.
Knox Presbyterian���Mrs. J, B. Ken-
|nedy and  Mrs.  E. Q. Thompson.
The idea in giving every church representation on the executive is to increase interest in the work of t'.ie so-
Clety and to gain the hacking of the
churches in the battle* being conducted for t'ne elimination of the deadly
"white* plague."
In addition to selecting the executive committee' plans for the year's
campaign we're diseus&ed, although
nothing was drtlnitely decided upon.
Madame' Gauvreau was appointed the
official delegate* of ihe society to the
annual meeting of the British Columbia society to be held Wednesday evening at Vancouver.
A committee composed of Mrs. T.
H. Smith. Mrs. Lusby, Mrs. Adams and
Mrs. Morley was delegated to the task
of collecting magazines and forwarding them to tin* Tranquille Banltarium
everj  month.
It was decided to hold the executive*
meetings monthly In the future. The
day will be the Becond Monday of
each month at 2:30 p m.
SHORTAGE   IN   ACCOUNTS
OF   MISSING  CLERK
throw  them  off the  trail and  enable   court here, on tiie petition of deposit-
him   to   gain   time.     They   are   also ; ore.
strongly of the opinion that he is still j
in biding i" *he city, and hopes were
entertained  that be  would  be discov
ered today.
An official of ihe Bell Telephone
company, when questioned as to the
shortage, admitted that there was
some truth in the rumor.
"We cannot just say what it will
amount to. It will, however, be a
very small amount, not exceeding
several  hundred dollars," lie stated.
BANK CLOSES BUT
DEPOSITORS SECURED
Seattle, March 16 The Christopher,
Knickerbocker and Howard private
bank at Auburn, Wash., did not open
for business today, and a receiver for
the bank was appointed by i'nited
States   Judge  Neterer  in   the  federal
Dr. 1). E Boye. the receiver apixilnt-
ed. is one of the largest depositor!
He will hold office until the appoint
ment of trustees to handle the bank's
affairs.
The hank which has been in existence for ten years had $:Mti,000 of deposits and its other liabilities amount
to $L'l,0il(e. Notes and other securities
of a face value of |M6,000 are held by
the bank of which only $3000 cemlil
be turned Into quick cash, lt Is estimated that less than $100,000 can be
realized on the securities. II. H. Howard, cashier, loaned the money of tin-
bank, his partners relying altogether
on his judgment.
To secure tbe depositors President
Oscar Christopher, a rancher, has
turned over unincumbered real estate
valiie*el at $4f).0OO. Vice-president I.
B. Knickerbocker, an attorney, has
contributed real estate worth $40,00(1.
and Howard and his wife have given
unincumbered real estate and personal
property valued at $115,000. The bank
also holds other real estate listed at
|200,000.
1 at home Wednesday afternoon of each
jweek  to show  and explain  the merit?
e f Spirella coise'..-;.   Phone 6",
puintmen's.
lu.���
Formal Agreement.
W. H. Barker, general manager of
the B. C. Packers' association, notified
the city council ley letter lust night
t'.tat his company would have no objection to tne city proceeding with
the harbor improvements in front of
the property occupied by the Colum-1
bla C'oiel Storage company providing
the company was not deprived of the
use* of the wharf before* April tl This
wees satisfactory to the council.
If you are looking for furniture or
a go-cart for the haby, call and look
ever my stock.   Everything new and
lowest prices.    Westminster Furniture'
j Store*. .11 J, Russel, proprietor, corner
I Fourth and Columbia streets.
(30*81)
LIMITED.
Yon will miss a treat if you do not
hear Miss Leamy sing "Macufhla" at
St.  Patrick's concert this evenlne.
(3097)
Apntications for Lea$c.
The i "cr submitted by James
| Brooks cf tiie* Westminster Woodworking [������ mpany for a lease* of the
city property at the corner of Twelfth
Btreel and Queen's avenue' will be the
subji cl of a special session of the
city counicl on Thursday night. Mr
Hn ' le.** offers to pay $62.50 a month
rental for the first five years, $100
pe r m mth for the second five* years,
$160 fo: the third period of i'i* c- year i
I and $187 BO for the* last five* years - :
i the 20 year period b * desires the pro-!
The People's Grocer
PHONES:
City Store    193 and 443
Sapperton   Branch    373
West  End   Branch    650
Ottawa.   March    16.���Did     William
Havwooel, alleged suicide, make awaj
i with his life as intimate-d    in a note
j left to his friend,  Balfour Sedgwick
or was the missive merely ,*t hoax to
''���over up his flight    when he fe*iro(i
I thjig. defalcations   in   his   accounts   a-
thr*Be*ll Telephone Company wood 1
brodght  to  light?
It  is  has  been  dlscovereu,  according to report, through the* Inspection
made of his hooks that a sum of money
| said to be in t'ne; neighborhood of $300,
| has not been accounted for in the
di';,
Since this has been brought to light
the police are inclined to believe that
j the note was merely a subterfuge to
��jfi��n��n��n��n��n��n��n��w��in��n��n��n��
"JJOW is it you never
have the small loaf luck?"
asked one of my callers the other
day who had just helped herself to
another slice of my bread.
"It's this way,"'I said: "Your
baking 'luck' as you call it is controlled by your choice of flour. A
large loaf is a sign of gluten; gluten needs plenty of water mixed
with it. and that means a large
loaf. Besides, gluten is responsible
for that velvety feel you spoke
about just now, and for the uniform si/.e of the little holes or cells
in that loaf you see before you.
The name of mv flour is.
isolulely
Uniform
��m��n��H��
LzJ
Iffi!
Iv-
ati-
THREE
BIG   STORES
PLENTY.
OF
MoneySavinglines;
-.' AT .-
Dean's Grocery j
Quaker  Pork and   Beans, 3 lbs. tins, j
2 for 25c, 1 Ib. tihs, 4 for 25c.
Herring  in  Tomato. Saufa 3 tins 25c. ;
H   P, Sauca, per bottle  20c*
Worcester  Sauce-,   2  bottites    25c!
<'lothe*s Pins, "> dozen 10c. |
Old Dutch Cleanser', 3 tins  25c.
San Juan Cleanser, S tins  25c!
LOCAL   NEW   LAID   EGGS
Per dozen 30c
3!. c  Milk, per tin   irjc
Gold Seal Condensed Milk, 2 tins 25c
It   C. -Syrup, per tin    15c.
Laurentia Milk, 2 bottles   35c.
Five cents allowed on empty bottles.
SATISFACTION   IS   OUR   AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone  386.
Hiirr   3!octe "   l.,r-hle>   Vrex.***.
THE STRAND CAFE
THE    BEST   CAFE
Eakcd  Potatoes and  Scda   Biscuit
Every   Niglit.
Music  in the evenings.
Phcne 398
VICTORIAN   ORDER   OF  NURSES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
Residence:  Room 118 McLeod Iilock.
Phone 489 L.
MATERNITY    SURGICAL   AND
TIEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
SAINT
PATRICK'S
DAY
Today, the 17th eef March, Is
celebrated throughout lie* world
wherever Irishmen are found in
honor of the.* first Christian m
sionary te. In land and thi li
Patron Saint, lie was he.ru of
Ri man and British parentage in
ei little village on the mouth I
tiie' Clyde in Scotland, ne ar th
end of the fourth century.
ilis labors among the lnhabi-
j.nt.-i of Ireland, at thai time
a irshlppers of idols, mei with
great success He al jo estal
i shed Bchools from v. hich event
mill lonaries Into   other   * * u *
We WANT TO DRAW
your attention to our NABOB
window where we display Jelly
Powders, Extracts, Tea, Coffee,
pte., in true 17th of March Btyle,
These. Roods are all of first
quality and worth your trial.
C. A. WELSH
LIMITED.
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Every   Monday at  12  Midnight���
To Prince Rupert ami Qranby
Bay.
Every   Thursday,   12   Midnight���
To  Prince  Rupert
Every   Saturday.   12   Midnight���
To   Victoria   and   Seattle.
Thursday. March 19, 12 midnight
Te.  Skidegate,   Lockport,  Jed-
way,   Ikeda,    Queen    Charlotte
City, ote.
Monday. March 23. 12 midnight���
Tn  Masse tt  and Stewart.
Grand Trunk Pacif
ic
Passenger t-eilns leave I'tini"
Rupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m. fur Terms,
Hazelton and Smithers Mi�� I
trains to Priestly (Mile 337)
Stajs'e tu  Port  Fraser.
Dally passenger trains leave
Edmonton 10:45 p.m., arrive McBride 1 fAi v m. Mixed train*!
i" Prince Oeorge Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays,
We represent all Trans-Atlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an itinerary for your
consideration.
C. E. Jenney, G.A.P.D.
527   Granville   St.,   Vancouver.
H. G.  Smith. C.P.  A  T.A.
Phone   Sey.  8134.
ARE YOUR INTERESTS FULLY PROTECTED
IN CASE OF DEATH?
If not a policy in the NORTH   American   life  will do  it.
SOLID AS the continent. The policyholders'company.
WHITE, SHILES & CO. (Agents)
716 Columbia It.      312-315 Westminster Trust Bldg.
Phone 89ft. Phono 85L.
FURNITURE   VALUES
EXTRAORDINARY
Read - The - News
We aro now selling a mixed mesh poultry netting 6-ft. high The
bottom two feet is composed of one Inch mesh wire and the top four
fetet of 2 Inch mesh wire*. This gives you a netting tbal wlll k'*e p all
sizes of fowl iii, without having to join two sizes of netting together.
Also poultry netting in \U, ���'.'.*, 1. 1% and 2 inch mesh wire*.
POULTRY  SUPPLIES  OF ALL  KINDS.
Incubators nm! Brooders, Nest Eggs, Leg Hands. H ine Crushers,
Cures tor all kinds of poultry dlsi rises. Egg Testers, Thermometi re, i tc
THE LEADING HARDWARE STORE.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
Brass Bed, Spring and Restmore
Mattress, complete $20.00
Sleepy Hollow Arm Chair, No. 1
Leather, solid Oak, special. .. .$13.25
Golden   Oak   Extension   Table,
Special $ 9.25
"A Quality" Brass Bed $13.50
Eur Carpet Cleaning our  powerful
Vacuum Machine does the work.
Oct Our Prices on Window Shades.
Dining Room Set, quartered oak
throughout; consists of Extension Table, full set of six Dining Chairs and Buffet, golden
or fumed finish. Outfit complete only $59.00
Kitchen Cabinet, top and base
complete $10.50
New Line of Carpets just in. They're
fine.
DENNY & ROSS
New Westminster.
Phone  hO.
rtmmm���t.-JSJ:--'
Tti-E OLD RELIABLE.
Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
Phone 588 TUESDAY,   MARCH   17,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE FIVE
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
SPORT
BASKETBALL      BOXING
he goes to Hory's ceil and Chaagea varied line of amusement Bdward
clothes with tiie young man. RorjrIWheeler, tin- man in front or the
escapes hut is ipeedHy recaptured,    i camera, iron ��� laugh or two from the
The time for the* execution of Hory audience and was DO&e behind Van.
arrives. The death-bell tolls outI Huffman and Van, the fashion plate
mournfully. It arouses the conscience trio Miss Joe- Later in a sinsiiiK and
stricken kidnapper to action. He I talking act was up to expectations,
rushes to the gallows aud arrives an | but Butler and Lyons, cowboy fitldl-
instant before Hory is to be hung. He ' Brs and dancers, were probably the
confesses   that  the  crime**     was    his.; he* adliners.    This  is one  of the  best
REGINAS WIN
Victorias Defeat Quebec Team in First
Game for Allen Cup���
Score 6-4.
Reginu, March 16 ��� Worn down by
the staying power of the Regina Victorias and OUtgamed in the second
half, the (irandmere hockey team,
challengers for th<�� Allan cup on the
strennth of winning the championship
of Eastern Canada went down to decisive defeat tonight by the scorn of
fi to 4. Tile half time score was 3 to
l in favor of Orandmere, The score
is u fair indication of the play throughout.
Where* the Victorias had it ou the
challenging team was chiefly In staying power, sameness and speed.
The game se'uds the Victorias into
the second battle of the series of two
games with a lead eif two points, and
the> Orandmere team must win em
Wednesday night by three goals to
take the Allan cup back e*ast. not
merely to tie-ing with them, They
stand small chance' of doing that, on
the form displayed tonight, for under
any ic- conditions the Victorias
should be abb* io bold their lead and
iii fact increase it.
STILL WAILING
Fraser   Mills   Hockey   Club   Awating
Word from  the  Allen  Cup
Trustees.
According to a wire received yesterday morning from P. I). Shand, Allen
cup representative of Moose Jaw, the
Kraser Mills hockey club have little
hope of being accommodated by tii'*
Regina Victorias this winter ,n an Allen cup series. Mr. Shand, in his
wire to Manager J. L, Tennent uf the
Circle V club, referred the challenge
to Trustee Northey of Monti il I v ho
it appears has practically full control
In the allotting of dates. The' H..-
ginas and the Orand Mere team ')f
Quebec play a second game on .Wed-
nofday night and giving the Victorias
several days' rest providing llu*y win
rum the easterners there is little
prospect of suitable ice for the Circle
F crowd to play on.
Howbver, the boys from the Limber
town are awaiting final word from
Mr. Northey and will make the trip
Bhould  suitable eiate*s  be provided.
COMMISSION PLAN
SLVEN MAN GAME
New   Idea   Evolved   by   Soccer Teams
to Improve Game in New
Westminster.
Victorias Should Defeat Blue Shirts
in Western Style of Play���News
Bulletins.
Tonight will  probably tell the tale
whether the Victorias have any chance
of taking the Stanley cup and the-
we rid's professional hockey championship from the Torontos. Playing Abe
Beven man game* and the coast offside.
rule*, the Aristocrats will be placed at   P'a.ve*d   for  New  Westminster
better   advantage   than   on   Saturday |
night  and  Coast  fans  are*  looking  for
the' serie*s to be th'd up tonight.
On** point  in favor of the Victorias
is the* fete*', that they never lose a game'
until   tli"   last   wiiistie.  has  Bounded
This pasl s<���;eson In coast hockey, they
have played overtime* games twice In
succession, but that never seemed to
phase them for a victory in the third'
game*.    The players have shown  they |
have the stamina  to go through  four;
bard games In a row and this should ���
be displayed at Toronto   this   week
with   game g   tonight,   Thursday   and
Saturday.    Two of these will be west-
e'm  style  so  thai   by  Saturday  night
with an even break in luck, the coast
mem should  be on   an  equal  footing
with the Queen City aggregation, the
play-off  coming  Tuesday  evening  of
neit week.
Hockey, however, Is the eme* game
when- the dope is most likely to be
upset and anything might happen between nov, and Saturday night to gi*. ������
either Victoria or the Torontos the
world's championship.
The same officials will he on deck
tonigiit iu ltusse*il Howie' and Bob
Meldrum,  both   Of   Montreal.
Th" feTewa Will again have* a bulletin service and the scores by perioels
will be posted In the* down town
agency,  Hill's drug store.    Tiie first
pe'rleiel    will    he*   Qnded    about   le   o'eieee'k
A new departure In the handling of
city soccer was arrived at last night
when at a meeting ot the city league
held in Herb Ryall's office a motion
to have a committee of three well
known citlzi'iis handle* the game from
now on. dictating as'to what teams
shall meel every Saturday and the
disposal of protests,  was carried.
Alderman T. S. Annandale, who has
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ igainst
Nanaimo, Victoria ami Vancouver   in
! years  gone'   by  and   who still  retains ���
an Interest in the* gaim* to the nature* |
i of  attending  games  al   Moody   park
will li..* approach) tl and asked to stand j
as chairman of the commission.
The stand ;ake*n bj President Herb
Ryall last nighi was that bo much
trouble bad sprung up during the
present  season  between the deleiratt-s
that a representative body of citizens
would be looked up to and would have
a tight rein upon governing tin* game.
The Rankers tendered a resignation
from the league, but the delegate- was
given a week to think the matter
over, it is probable the financial |
students will show enough interest In
1 the* game' to finish out th** season.
Two --allies  were arranged  for Sat-j
urday afternoon.    At  Moody  park tho
Electrics will clash  with the Rovers]
with Harry Tidy as the official,    ("ity
va, Sapperton at Sapperton park will j
furnish  the* e*ast  end  fans with  some j
real   sport,   both   teams   being   about |
I even in stn nielli and standing
ley  is delegated  to hand!
1 ture.
Hory is liberated. The tolling of the
death-bell ulos arouses the conscience
of Sir Everett Ile confesses th<* kidnapping anil restores Kory to his inheritance'.
"MUTT AND JEFF"
HERE  ON  THURSDAY
Ous Hill's new "Mutt and Jeff" production called "In Panama" is blaz
ing a trail of merriment tiiat has never
biien equalled by a play of any sort
or character. There seems to be no
limit to the possibilities of laugh producing material to be culled from the
famous Fisher cartoons which are now
running In more than a thousand daily
and Sunday newspapers throughout
Canada antl the United States. This
season's offering is entirely new with
ihe exception of the two inimitable
droll characters "A. Mutt" and his
little pal, "Mr. Othello Montgomery
Jeffries." As is natural to suppose,
fun is the paramount object of the
play, and in that respect as well as
from the standpoint of a musical pro-
duction, "Mutt ami Jeff in Panama"
has no eeiual in the annals of musical
comedy,
Mr.  Hill has been lavish in his ex-
penditurea relative   to   scenery and
electrical effects and  it is not at all
unlikely that nothing eo elaborate haB
ever been presented at popular prices.
The- same may also be truthfully said
regarding the twenty or mtirt* separate!
and tlistinct changes    of    magnificent
costumes worn by the chorus in their
numberless songs written by that author of so many hig hits, Leo Kdwards.
One of the scenic    surprises    is thn
passing of a full rigged ship through
tin*  great   Panama  canal  and   sailing
out  into the Pacific ocean  with our
heroes "Mutt and Jeff" on hoard.   A
number  of  very  interesting dramatic
situations   containing   genuine   thrills
are addetl in order to relieve the stain
of incessant laughter.    The book fur-
nished by Hud Fisher and Owen Davis
L*ive*s   ample*   opportunity   for   fun   of
the "Mutt and Jeff" brand. The entire
production was staged under tine personal direction of Mr. Hill which gives
assurance of the best tiiat money can
buy  or  that  brains  can  Invent,    Mr.
Hill may be rightly called the* dean of
cartoon comedy productions.   The play
will lie staged here on Thursday night.
musical  acts  that
some  time.
has  been   here  in
BOTH CAPTAINS
ARE BLAMED
(Continued from page one)
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
MEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER,B.C.
J.J.Jones. MANDIR.
J. A.Rennie. 5ECY-TPE5
AT THE OPERA  HOUSE
The new vaudeville bill at the opera
house was well received last, night
and  those present  were  treated  to a
eluded negligence in not reducing the
speed of his vessel in a fog and with
neglecting to ascertain through the
Wireless operator the proximity of
ether  vessels.
The opinion filed by Inspector Sargent says that Captain Berry and all
other  licensed  officers of the    Nantucket are exonerated from blame.
Wrong Signal.
Captain Sargent charges Captain
Johnson with incompetency, negligence and inattention to duty. He is
charged with giving a wrong whistle
signal in the fog; with negligence and
inattention to duty because he took
no action to prevent the collision and
with incompetency and uiiskllfullneas
because proper discipline or organization was not maintained among the
crow in an effort to protect the lives
of all persons on board and because
no proper effort was promptly made
to obtain assistance from the Nantucket.
Did   Too   Much.
On the last   specification,   Captain
Sargent said:
"While we believe that Captain
Johnson, as an individual, did everything tiiat was humanly possible to
save the lives of all. it is to be re-
grelted that lie did not delegate certain dutif-s, which he attended to himself, to some of the other members
of liis crew and thus give himself
more Ume to devote to matters of
greater  importance."
Inspector Howard refused to sign
this report and rendered one of his
own in which lie found Captain Berry
guilty of failing to reduce speed in
a fog as charged, but not guilty of
| alleged failure to use the wireless
apparatus, and recommended that his
masters' license be revoked.
In announcing his report. Captain
Sargent stated lie had been a licensed
master and was experienced in navigation and that Inspector Howard was
not a licensed master and had no
practical experience as a navigator.
MONEY TO LOAN
-on-
Inside City Property
FROM $500 UP
Agreements for sale purchased at reasonable
rates and terms.
Safe deposit boxes to rent from $2.50 per year
up.
Long-
lhis     fix-
westein  Cine
IS A BOXING FAN
King  Coerce   Sets  New   Rules  by  Attending   Tournament���Bomb.
Wells on the Card.
at
Launch Church League.
The Inter-Church Athletic league
met last night In the V. M. C, A..
eir' �� up and passed a constitution and
elected Its ftrsl officers. Colonel Taylor was elected honorary president.
while the officials who wlll guide* the
league' through its lirst year an*:
President, Alex. Cburtuey, St. Andrew's; vice-president, Mr, Wattam,
Queens Avenue* Methodist; secretary,
C. Gregory, St. Peter's Catholic; treasurer. Mr. Laird, Olivet llaptist lt
waa decided that delegates se*nt from
each   church  not   represented   by  an
officer     sllnuld      form      the     cXectlt i\ e
Tiie m*\t mei :ine*. uill be held on
Thursday evening al the' Y M. C. A.
Ai.e ui nine or ten churches are now
reprt senti el In the league.
ARIZONA
ARIZONA
R0YAL
Am THEATRE J"
Today Only
Augustus      Thomas      Great
Play  in  Moving  Pictures
Fewer Working Days Lost.
Ottawa. March IB. ���The receerd of
the department of labor for February
shows that there was a pronounced decrease in the number of days lost
through strikes and lockouts, as com-
pared with the previous month, although the number was somewhat
larger than tiie corresponding month
of last year The decn ase was largely due to a settlement of a strike of
tho show machinery workers in Quebec, ah out '.',1100 employees wero involved in these disputes. Approximately 66,987 working days were lost
as compared witli 117,450 during January and 42,808 during February of last
yen:.
James Gordon Bcnnet 111.
Uendon. March I'i.���.limes Cordon |
Bennett, owner of the New York Herald, is seriously ill aboard his yacht
Lysistrata at Suez, according to a dispatch received here tonight. Mr. Bennett is reported tee be suffering from
a  severe fever,    lie* hi*  been  on a
three  weeks'  cruise.
OPERA HOUSE
1.011*:*. n, March ie;. - King Geor
lained h<* distinction tonight of being
the flrsl reigning British monarch to
wit in ss a public exhibition ol "noble
art of bi If defence."
As tiie' guest of tin* Second lAle
Guards, of which he Ib colonel, he was
entertained at a boxing and fencing
tournament at the Regents i'ark barracks. Bombardier Wells, the former
Uritish heavyweight champion, and
Pat O'Keefe, eif Ireland, gave' a fast
exhibition eif Bparrlng and several!
clever uinate'urs also took part in the
bouti.
In sportiir; circles a boom in boxing la expected us a result of the
king's patronage.
Amateur vs. Pro.
Philadelphia, March 16, Jay Gould,
American amateur champion, today
won nil four sets in the' lirst section
���f his mat oh with George F. Covey,
the English professional and title-
holder for the world's championship
at courl tennis. Gould won im games
to Ins opponent's eighl and scored a
total of 126 points to Covey's 81,
Eoxing   Tournament.
A boxing tournament which ought
to prove of Borne interest to local fis-
tlc fans is being given at Malllardvillel
tomorrow night The numbers are
li, ,i Hall, Coquitlam, vs. "Kiel" nm k; |
Charlie Mitchell vs. "Spldi r Kelly;
"Polly'1 Gauthler, Malllardvllle and
"Young" Sharkey, and Jack Thompson vs. "Julia" I'eue*. The* tourney
Will start at 8:30,
Vancouver Swa'nped.
New* York, March it!. Outplaying
the westerners lu the Blx-man style
of hockey, the Montreal Wanderers
swamped the Vancouver-Westminster
aggregation on the *^;- Nicholas rink
ice tonight to tin* tune of 12 to .">.
Quebec and the Patrick m-xt<-t11- meet
on Wednesday nighl in ihe deciding
game of the series, the Anclelrt City
team having a big lead In the goal
scoring up tti date.
England 2, Wales 0.
Loud' n, March 18, The International association football game
played today resulted In a victory for
England against Wales by a score of
2 to 0.
At the Theatres
AT  THE  EDISON.
"Kory o' the Hogs," an Irish drama
is ihe feature of the Edison program
today.   The story In part follows:
At the death of Burke the hulk of
his fortune noes to his son, Kory. a
baby In arms. The' child is in tin*
keeping of his uncle', sir Everett who
has a son of Kory's age'. That his own
son might inherit the fortune Everett
cause's Kory to be kidnapped,
Twenty years later shows Sir Everett's sou grown up to be B cael of
dissolute' habits, but wealthy as a re-
suit of '.lis sioh'ii Inheritance. Kory
has grown to manhood in the home of
a poor widow and her daughter Eileen, I
Kory is in love with Kathleen, a peasant girl. Sir Everett's son wrongs
Kory's foster Bister, She dies and Hory
swears vengeance upon the wrongdoer,
However, vengeance is taken oul of
liis hands The kidnapper gets Into
an altercation with his son and kills
him. Kory finds the body, is accused
of tile- in n ri 11 i- and is convicted and
condemned to die.
The kidnapper, conscience stricken,
confesses to a priest, ii good friend eif
Kory's. The priest cannot dishonor
the' sanctity of the cont'i-ssionul by
making the confession public.   Instead
THURSDAY,  MAF.CH   19.
���".us Hill offers tin* famous Bud Either
Cartoon Comedy Slice,   .*���
Mutt and Jeff
With  Everything  New This Year.
A   Ceest   oi
5D       CLEVER    ARTISTS.       50
Two  Cars  ot   Special   Scenery.
lis record breaking run of 14 months
ta New Vork, 6 months in Chicago, *1
months In Boston.
\
INCLUDING
CYRIL SCOTT
The Broadway Favorite
This is one of the Famoui
Players' productions, produced undei the direction of
Augustus Thomas.
MATINEE - - 10c
NIGHT - - - 15c
CHILDREN   -   5c
Positively    never    shown
these   prices  before.
SLPAIMOrSDAY
���CONCERT���
ST. PATRICKS HALL,
Ncw Westminster.
Tuesday, March 17.1914.
At 8:15  p.m.   Sharp.
CHARIMAN, MR. W. H. KEARY.
Part   I.
1.���-Overture    Peck's Orchestra
2.    Bass  Solo    "Father  O'Plynn"
Mr. W. I.  Morris.
3.���Soprano  Solo       "Killarney"
Miss Berry.
4.���Comic  Selection   	
Mr. Menzies.
5.���Contralto Solo    "Macushla"
Mi3E A. Leamy.
G.���Bass Solo ..  "Crulskeen Lawn"
Mr,   M.   J.   Knight.
7.��� Violin Solo     Selectee!
Mr. Will  Keary.
Part  II.
8.���Overture Peek's Orchestra
9.-Heading       Ke*lu*rt   Emmett
Mr. C.  B. Ellis.
1u. -Soprano  Solo   	
"Kathleen Mavourneen"
Mrs. J.  H.  Diamond.
II. Baritone  Solo	
"1  Hear  Vcu Culling Me."
Mi. A. E. Alderdice.
III. -Duet    ".Mother Macree"
Mrs. J. H. Diamond and Misa A. Leamy
13.- -Dancing    Irish  Dances
Misn  Souliere.
14.   Comic Selection 	
Mi.   Menzies.
Accompanists.  Miss  Peele and  Miss
Freeze.
Finale, "Ccd Save tho  King."
LOSE
OUR GARDEN SEEDS
JkPX       Lawn Grass, Onion Setts
ClCJj      NOW IN STOCK
AT RYALL'S.
701 Columbia Street    (Druggist and Optician) Phone 57
OPERAHOUSEI
CLASS "A" VAUDEVILLE
FOR   THREE   DAYS   BEGINNING    MONDAY,   MARCH    16th,   1914.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.    Complete change of program on
Mondays and Thursdays.
Edward Wheeler
The Man In Front of the Camera.
Van, Huffman and Van
The   Fashion   Plate   Trio.    Comedy Singing and Talking Act.
Miss Joe Lacer
Singing and Talking.
Butler and Lyons
Cowboy   Fiddlers   and   Dancers.
itox office at theatre open from 10:30 a.m.   Yea can reserve seats
hy phone Ml.
I
THEATRE
For ST. PA TRICK'S DA Y
BIG SPECIAL PRI GRAM
Victor���Featuring   Mr.   Warren  Kerrigan  in an'trisli Romanoe.
Rory of the Bogs
SPECIAL IRISH SONGS
BY PAT MURPHY
Selig  Presents
At the Eleventh Hour
A   Drama   of   Intense   Heart   Interest.
Leebin Presents.
The Missing Diamond
A Little "tin with a Jew Peddler. PACE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
TUESDAY,   MARCH   17.   1914.
Classified Advertising
NEW SCALE Of
FRUIT CHARGES
AGENCIES
CLASSIFIED   ADS    WILL   BE   RK-
ceivcd for The News at the following places: F. T. Hill's drug store,
S28 Columbia street; A. Sprice,
Queensborough, Lulu Island Mrs.
E. Lardeu, Highland Park; Mrs. V.
L-cwis, Alta Vista.
RATES.
FOR SALE
women as being chiefly re-
for   during   innovations   in
KOR   SALE- TWO
at  Maple  Beach
Bay.   Apply Hox !
CHOICE    LOTS
Park.    Bomdarj
99 News ottMC
Distributers   Assess  Growers   by
Instead cf Car���No Increase
in Cost.
Box
FOIt SALE--FOOT POWER MOR-
Using machine. For particialMt ap
ply at The News office
FOR SALE-TWO C1RCU1-AR SAvVS
and  saw table coivy'e-tr      Appl>   st
Tho News office.
Classified���One cent per word per \
���day; 4c per word per week; 15c peri
month; 6000 words, to be used as re-j
quired within one year from date of |
��ontract��� $25.00.
FOK    SALE���SELL
ertv through an ad
'Hi     PROP
this tvlnmn
FOR SALE���11.00 DOWN, 11.00 FER
week. Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges, every one guaranteed Msr
ket square. iMM)
MAN AND WIFE WANT TO RENT
nicely furnished house. Apply DO*
No. 3092 News office. 13092)
WANTED TO BUY���FIVE ROOMED
bungalow from owner, close In. (live
solars.    Box   3069   News
full partici
office.
(3i��6'.i)
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. (3012)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD Ft'liNI-
ture, or stocks In trade, in large or
small quantities, highest price paid.
Or Fred Davis wil) sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
resultB, or no commission charged.
See the expert on furniture before
you give your goods away, Addn u-
Fred Davis, 548 Columbia street.
New Westminster. (3014)
LOST AND FOUND.
LOST- IN EDI80N    THEATHE    ON
Saturday night Alligator handbag
containing HO gold piece $."< bill,
gold watch anel chain ln plush case,
initials M. E. B., etc. Suitable _*���
ward given.   Box S091 News office.
(3091)
FOUND Bid ENOI.ISH SETTER.
white hair with black spots, black
he-ad. white nose. Wide brass collar
and chain. Owner can have same
by paying cost of this ad and applying at Malllardvllle police, office.
(3099)
COLtECTIONS.
BAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
wbere. No collection, uo charge
American-Vancouver Mercantile Ag
sney, 336 Hast lutes street west, Van
couver. (SOU l
TO   RENT
FOR RENT���SEVEN ROOM HOUSE
modern, large garden, --:> Fourth
avenue, $20 per mouth.    Dominion
AUCTION SALts.
FURNITURE, STOKE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furniture
bought lor cash. I'. B. Drown, 17
Begbie street, New Westminster.
(3013)
CITY  OF  NEW   WEST:
tSTER.
Trust Company.
(3098)
FOR   RENT���GOOD   SIX
i todern house.   Apply 1
e:'������'���lllle*.
SUITE    OF    NICELY
housekeeping   rooms
������ | nes street,    Phone
FOR RENT -FURNISHED AND UN-
furnished suites and Bingle rooms;
modern, convenient, light and sanitary. Apply on premises, Twelfth
streei and Sixth avenue, Mrs. Man*
,; vlll . floor 2, suite 1, or Cray &
Gilchrist. 13073)
C;urt of Revision, 1914.
NOTICE   Is   hereby   gli   n   Hi  ���   th    first
in. etlng    '!   '  *    Co tft   of   Ri v i -: m   foi
tOOMED   tl  ���  A <m nl   ie.'ll ol   tl ���   ''.���>.   nl   Ne *.\
- eo   Seventh    iVftSlmlnsI  r will he held in the   City Kail,
'     , ������'    N'ew    Westminster,    B.C,    on    Thursday,
1 *'  lbJ , eVpi 1   !���:.   13] I.  ;ii   l"  :t.ni.     All
��� ���'���:;���*   ��� .'   nuiKl   be  In  writ-
FURNISHED   i: :-    ���'���''���     llvered to the    '  ment Com
. '        ���,   mission  r   at   le tl il   ten   days  prevl
tor rem     .Ji ...   ,* ,.���.     ,. ,-,, ; ,..��� *;.  <_������,..
638 L   (8071 '        Dal  tl   nt   N *w   Wi   ti iin I   r,   B.C .   ;..
 2nd day  o��  March,  i '.>; i
W.  A.   DUNCAN,
i 8021 i City ��� !li rk
FOI' REI
to rent
IT���1
try ;
VOU  It WE ROOM8
ae). in th.s column,
IN
THE  COUNTY  COURT
WESTMINSTER,
OF
H.-lden at New Westminster.
In
Mel
till
Flattie   "I    Jn lie -
Dice ,-.,!.   I In the*  M it-
��� r "f iti*   "Admlnl   *   *   m Act."
T * Ki: M ITICK tl ul h ��� "i !��� ' ol th ��� Hon ���
enable    Mr,   Jusl le     e In itnry,   date .1   the
 Fi bi .    V.P    101 !.   I   w is
���  ���   I   *-.:���     Isti    Dr nf .ill ixnd slngti-
���    of the naltl   I' e-ast'd  mid
ich   orrle*r   was   th* re
irtle      I t'i                              r two v.- les In .e
N' *.   vV i ipnper.
��� ��� ��� ��� take   notice that all person
Indebted to tin   ah * *       .< i *���  ; *qi   reel
lo pi I     f thf-lr Iml 'hi  'I ���
ne ss       h,     nil   nil   i ��� ��� ��ms   bavins
 stitl      are    re-
nuli             ���   ���     ��� i ��� -
��������� .     t  on  or he fnrn  the
'   ' ' i r wi  *'i  date
vlll proc     i ��� ��� .'       bttte   Un   mild esttute
i ri'gard onl    to ilms as are
��� .  . . ipe i      Ixfon   me
C   (j    MAJ IR,
ei" Icl M  Arlmlnistr  lo
��� ' ���'���    ���       llti   dav ot March, A.l i. 1011
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the Northwest quarter of Section
14. Township 7, New Westminster
District..
A Cert iflc He tit Indefeasible Title
to the above property n il he Issued
to .lam's E. Cum. t on th -1st day
of March, 1914, mil. ss in : ie meantime a valid objection thereto be; made
to me In writing by a person or persons claiming an estate or interest
therein, or in any part thereof,
J, C. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles
Land Registry Office,
New   A\ stminste r,  B.C., February
16tb, 1914.
TIk* person or pe rsons    having   ir.
by  thi ir custody or posse sslon the follow
ing Title De >ls relating to the said
property are requested tei deliver tbe
same to the undersigned:
1,    Crown grant  to Jason Samuel
Lewis, dated the 16th June, 1 <'.i",.
Spokane, March fi. ���A complete new
vet of charges for handling produce
UU compiled by the trustees of the
North Uacific Fruit Distributors in a
ihrco-d.V session which just closed.
\ ne^�� b.tsis bas been determined
���foa Hereafter charges will be
maeie by the central selling agency
with the box as the unit, rather than
!'.*.e* cat. as was the case last year.
The general result will be no material
Increase in the cost of doing business
The new charges are set forth in
the fololwing resolution, which is final, although the trustees have returned to their respective districts to meet
with tiie growers and explain that the
new system will really give a more
equitable distribution.
Charges for Handling.
"Resolved, That the charges of the
distributors for the season of 1014 for
handling produce be fixed as follows,
snitl charges to include collection of
railroad claims, all brokerages and
exchange on drafts and checks, excerpt as herein noted:
"Apples, 5 cent peer box and 1 cent
additional per box for the advertising and emergency fund.
"Pears, fi cents fer box and 1 cent
for the advertising and emergency
fund.
"Prunes, plums anil peaches, 3 cents
per box and 1-2 t e'lit for advertising
and emergency fund, except peaches
Uo not. contribute to the fund.
"On export cars, all foreign charges
.-���'.-.all be added to the aibove.
Charges on Auction Sales.
"On all ears going to auction or sold
..ii commission, for any reason, the
following charge shall be deducted
fro u tin* :.* e mai k< t return! to the
distributii s;
"Apples   "'.*  ';"':  per box and  1
���i' addltl mai pi    box for advertis-
,/i i mergencj  fund.
"Pears, 3 11 nts pi r box and 1 cent
for .i'.'.i 'Using and emergency fund.
"Prum and plums, 1 v: ,*e nts per
box and '_��� ccnl for advertising ami
emergi ncj   fund.
"I'i aches, 1 ���*.* ce nl    pi r hox.
"Tin* charge s for potatoes and watermelons, inclu ,;:.2 the collection of
ra Iroi 1 claims, brokerage and ex*
change on draft! and checks, are hereto;   fixed al %', '��� pe r c ir,
' On all i'i ler mo litle b, such as
:hei li - bi ri ;, mtaloupes, grapes,
ete . the cenl al of Ice Is authorized to
adju ' ; ��� largei nultably upon the
same gener il basl        schedule 1, ex-
��� | ' tbat no chai ;e all be made for
advertising."
"On this new sche d <* we now take *
care of everything on a box basis,"
s.tid .T. H Robbins, general manager.
! Previously tturt was a charge of $15
per car by our office, $15 per car for;
brokerage in the east, exchange running trom 50 cents to $1 per car and a
10 per cent charge on the collection of j
���ill railroad claims, In the end the
new schedule will probably mean u
reduction  ln  total  cosl   per car.
"The elei methods was not altogeth-!
er.    Some districts Bhipped as many
as 750 boxes in a  car. although  the
average car is only fiiin boxes. Under :
the old schedule one district paid the
same for 630 boxes as another elid for i
T.r,0 boxes.   The new arrangement will
enable us to extend our Ktlarieti ser- i
vice and will give us additional salaried representatives in the east.    The
charge for advertising io the same as
last year."
American
sponsible
fashions.
"The American and not the French
worn n created the demand for risotie
dresses," the dressmaker says. "The
French initiated the mode, but the
Americans degraded it outrageously.
The slit skirt, and transparent corsage
are made in nine cases out of ten for
exportation. The PariaieBitne knows
just, how far to go. but for our American customers nothing seems too daring."
The campaign of the Women's Patriotic league against startling costume's is receiving unexpected support, even from leading dressmakers.
CpAttupta
a��7fov*uu-mm
Without lessons or Knowledge of
Any One Oau Flay tbe Piano or
Orgaa ln Oaa Hour.
tUtEeeu kCktUCaaffc*
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Ib manufactured from timber specially select
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels.
which are better ln construction, more beautiful and no more expensive than the old solid raised panel doors.
Get our prices before placing your orders.
ii
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO, LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
TO FARMERS AND GARDENERS
We have received a consignment of HYDRATED LIME FERTILIZER  which ls highly recommended.
Lime is almost %s important for the successful growth of plants
as sunshine and water.
PER TON, $12.50
Special Rates in Carload Lots.
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phonea 16 and 11 Ml Columbia ttraat W.
I H�����"*tfoutu-pri��cdme! iToulolJmeycttsrdagp
you couldn't pi iy a note 1"
i  ~**,i-"l tmldn't; 1 learned to pliv ill ono >,oeer
hy '.no wond��rful '!-/ ��y Mcdiod Mode I"
'   Impossible! yon anyl bet tia prove it a* .
:r e spense,   we vnll teach you to piny
the pit'.ut) or organ and wilt not u*>u one *
���, nt until you cen pi.*?.
:   A   musical  Renins   ircv.t   OhicsitO  h.xi
invented a v,*on*.. r., ET^temwnowuvanv<
ine .-eiu learn tn pteey vu*-> Piano or Organ
in one hour, 'YVHii this ncv. method ?ou
; -->u'l have t'jktecw one noto from another
I yet  in   an hour of practieo yoa enn  be
playing your favorite muslo with n l tho
tinge ra ot tiotu hands and playing lt well |
Ties Invention is ro simple that even a,
i blld can no.v piaster muslo.witbout costly
instruction.   Anyone can have thia new I
I m.*thoil on a Ir*o trial mer.-ly by asking,
sitnpiy write saying, "Be ml me tbe Ku.-y
ffona  Uusio  Method   OS   cuuouuced   ��a
Tht New Westminster News.
FREE TPJAL
Then compl-^to sy.-et^ni together with 100
rleeos of mu.-le viil then bo sent to yott
Free, all charKcs prep.:I'i r.*.:cl absolutely
not one coat to pay. Yt-u keep li seven
tinyg to thoroughly prove It li till that la
claimed for it, tben If you tern satiifled,
Efiid ua $1^0 nnd cno Uolli.r a monib until
ge.TOlnnlllsptii'1. Ifyou ore not d'*nghted
with It. send lb buck in seven days and
you will bavo rlsHe'd nothing una will be
uneleir no obligations to us.
* Be sure to state number of white Jtcy*3 oa
tour pliiiie, e>r eennin, ��lsn pee.-t. tit" -o.    Ael
1 dress Rosy Method Musle 00,322 Wi^jou
Bids.. Toronto, On nad a.
fRASER VALLEY LINE���B. C. ELECTRIC
SATURDAY EVENING "OWL" SPECIAL.
Operated for the convenience of residents of the western section of the South Fraser Valley who desire to visit New Westminster or Vancouver on Saturday evenings for shopping trips, to attend
theatres, etc.
RUNNING
SCHEDULE
Westbound
Eastbound.
Jardine  fi:or, p.m.
New Westminster  ....7:(in p.m.
Vancouver    7:45 p.m.
Vancouver, Carrall St 11:25 p.m.
New Westminster ...12:1", a.m.
Juriliiii!     1:00 a.m.
This  train   runs  through   to
every Saturday evening.    (Subject
schedule without  notice.)
Vancouver  and  will   be   in   service
to    cancellation    or    change    of
Week-end rates arc grantor) on lhe "Owl" special but such tic-
ke*ts are good only tor return on the Bame evening. Passengers will
also be carried on regular tickets under the usual arrangements for
r-'turn passage.
Mil ISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
I
A DOLLAR Spent at home reacts in its
benefits with unceasing general profit. Sent out of town it's life is ended.
Kept with the home merchants it is a
messenger of continuous benefit. Business men should awake to the importance of keeping this dollar at home and
make a bid for it by judicious advertising.
2.   Conveyance
i.i w Is   to   l.iniiie
the 6th July, 1901,
(2951)
from
Jane
Jason Samuel
LewlSi   dated
('. GWYNN,
District Registrar,
COURT HANDS ONE
__ TO SUFFERING MAN
LAND    REGISTRY    ACT.
!!
part of Lm   167, Group 2, and of
' he northeast portion ol the north-
te quarter of  Si ctlon 3, Town-
p '.'. in   the   Dlstnct   of   New
��� itmlnt t' r
��� &i  prool  of tlu- loss of Cer-
��� if Tltli Number 4311P, ; * ue I
h name ol John Allen Wilson, has
'��� ���    Hied In this office
.   Iierebj  gl> en that I shall.
al lhi  ��� k] Iration ol one month fn m
le ol the lir.-t publication liere
. ewspaper published In
the- city of New  Westminster, issue
re d iplicate ol the said Ci r Iflcal >, un
i thi   i ie antime valid objeel lon
b<  '    li to me in writing.
.1. ('. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
'   ��� o Ri. istry Office,
'-'   ���   Westminster, !'.('., January 28,
��� 11 ' (2986)
CITY OF  NEW  WESTMINSTER.
House  Numbering.
ro facilitate'    prompt    delivery    eif
I matter, all bousi a ln tin' City
should be numbered.
Upon application at Un> Assessor's
Office in the City Hall, the proper
numbers cau he* ascertained, and thp
ficne.-s should be procured and affixed to the houses by the owners or
occupants.
W. A   DUNCAN, City Clerk.
Cits Hall, March 1, 1914. (8048)
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re   Lot   1,  Suhdiivaion   of  Lot   *j.!j6.
Group 1. M ip vU', in the District of
Ni w  Wi stmlnster,
Whereas prooi of the lost of Certificate of Title N'nmlii r 6524K, Issued in
the name of John A. Campbell has
been fill el i'i this offlc<
Notice is hereby given tbat 1 shall,
at the e xpiratlon of one month from
the date of the flrBl publication hereof, iu a daily newspaper published In
the City ol New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of thi Bald Cen Ificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me  In writing.
.1   0. OWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
I. ind  ll' :.:.- ry  Office.
Ni w Westminster I'.. C,
12th March, 1904, * ;nH2i
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
Spring  Suit inns  just  arrived.    See
tbem,   Perfect tit   and workmanship
guaranteed.    Prices    from $18.00 up.
701 Pront Street
Judge   Rules   in   Favor   of   Man   Who
Pulled Feathers Out of Hat That
Annoyed   Him.
3 O. Box ������� Dally News Bid;,
J.   T.   BURNETT'8  PRINT   6HOP
JOB   PRINTING
of ail klods.
Chicago, March 10 Every man has
and Inalienable right te, protect blm
se if from the Ions feathers with which
a modern hat is adorned, ruled Judgi
Turnbaugh In the* municipal ocurt today \\ '.i'-n he discharged Ernosl De
St. Aubien, a real estate dBttler, .--ii"
had been arrested *><i the complaint of
Miss Eva Julian.
. "He* sat behind me and my mother,"
said  Miss Jullen,    "He gol  mad  and
I pulled the feathers oul ol my hai And
all I had done was to call him an old
tool"
De St. Aubien produced the feather
from.his pocket and sniei he had torn
; it from the hat when it struck liirn In
the face every time she half turned
i her head.
|    "I protested and she called mr* an |
old fool and gave me a luni, ol such
disdain. Then she' uiiirhii around and
the feather hit me  In  the eye, bo  i
| gently removed it."
I AMERICANS   BLAMED
FOR   RISQUE   DRESSES
London, March 1��", The Dallj
j Mail's Paris correspondent, discussing
the campaign of the Women's Purity
league against extri me styles of drei ���
gives an Ifltorview with n prominent
French    dressmaker,    who   arraigns
Xave-Browne-Cave
r^lc^H r'.Kht
te
SatlBfitctliiii guaranteed
McKcntle   At
Mrs.
and Miss1'
L.R.A.M.,  A R.C.M.
���*EM3ERS OF THE INCORPORA"
tiOCIETY   OF   MUSICIAN3.
ED
Abolish Treasury  Board.
Toronto,      March      16,   Controlli i
Church move '1 In tin* city council to
aboili !i the treasury board and trans
fer the duties to the board ol conti ol
Lessoua In Pianoforte, Violin, Sing-   He charged  thai   the treasury  board
fug,   e'olce    Production,   Theory    (in I was utilized to allow the city  treas
elasri or privately), Harmony, Counter
point, Muaical I'orin and History,
Pupils prepared   for   the   rxmnttia
tions Of the  AKS'iciute-d lioaiel of    On
Koyal  Academy   of   Mnsir,  and   Royal
���College of Music.    Also   Professional
Diplomas. Teacher ot   Performer.
Por  terms,  etc..  apply  eel   iniffcrli
.Street.   Phone 411 tt.
urer to place upon it. ilu* responsibility
for giving oul any Information regarding the city's finances. Aid,
Meredith seconded the motion and it
was carried. Alderman F. 8. Spence
contended that the board of control Is
the proper body lo looh after the city
treasurer's despartmenl and to give Information to the council.
^CANADIAN PACIfK
r RAILWAY CO.
When j.eeiln^ on a long journey II
on nor railway there will be no annoyance of transfer nor delay,
Toronto Express leaves at. "cob a.m
st. Paul train leaves at 1:25 p a.
imperial Limited leaves at 8:10 p.m
For rate ami reservations apply i i
E.  OOULET,
Agent.
Or II. W. BRODIB, (i. P. A., Vancou. ei
NobWsseOHig
Rank imposes obligations���
or���as the French put it���"Noblesse Oblige.
It is a very natural and right principle that those who
by their position in life command the respect of others
should deserve it and be worthy of maintaining their
position.    "Much is expected of those in high station."
��
But thia principle ia not confined to persons of noble birth
���it has a hundred applications. It applies, for example,
to those manufacturers of
reputation and prestige who
make goods of high quality
and who advertise them constantly in the newspapers of
the land.
By their advertising they have
attained an eminence where
the very best in quality and
good service is expected  of
them. They have set a standard and their very business
life depends on the constant
maintenance of it.
So ihat when you buy advertised articles you rest assured
that you are getting the best
value that money can buy.
Well may you place your faith
in advertised goods. Well
may you give them preference over articles which you
can only hope may prove
satisfactory.
For the principle of "Noblesse Oblige" is
your guarantee of excellence in Advertised Goods.
!f ���7QU_*r* deflllU * lftfiflLhMtlmf 'n'k over y��ur ���dvcrtliing proS-
It-iiii with the Advertising Department of thii newspaper.
If you yr** Hning * provincial or national.butinfat it would be well %
for you to have the coun����:I and ����o itant <n ni a (food adverting*
agency. A list of thein will bn furniUied, without OOlt or obliua-
tion, by tha Secretary of Canadian IVew Association, Room 503.
Lunudcn BuUdtng. Toronto. TUESDAY,   MARCH   17,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
Want Ads.
are small and inexpensive,
but they bring big returns
when they are printed in
THE NEWS.
If You
Have
used Want Ads. in The News, you do
not need to be told how well they do
the work.
If You
Have Not
used them, you should immediately
try them, and see for yourself.
DOWN  TOWN OFFICE
HILL'S    DRUG   STORE
STOCKS
t~wmAm���mm^A���~wmA���~wim���m^mmimmm���mwmmmA)
Orders in Stocks, Bonds, Grain and Cotton executed lor cash or
ou margin in Montreal, N'ew Yurk and Chicago.
Direct private wire to .Montreal and  New  York.
SUTHERLAND & ARDAGH
Stock Brokers.
Telephone 817. 316-317 Westminster Trust Building.
LOCAL AND FOREIGN
 - MARKETS	
STEADY
AETER WEAK SESSION
idly except for a late up-ward spurt in
New Haven. The list generally ended
at slight losses.
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE.
Main  Movement on    New York    Exchange  Is  Downward���Slight
Losses.
New York, March 16.��� The
movement during the morning
downward, although fluctuations of individual stocks were at variance with
the general trend. Weakness of a
few issues exerted as influence elsewhere, cheeking a tendency of recent
sales to make purchases, and by noon
the whole market was heavy.
Tbe pronounced weakness of Kansas and Texas preferred gave rise to
rumors concerning a possible change?
in the dividend policy and the stock
sold within a fraction of its low
record for ten years.
New Haven was again at a tlisad-
| vantage, owing to the delay in the
company's negotiations with the government. An early rise in the stock
was Utilized for selling on which the
quotation was depressed two points.
Bonds were easy.
Reactionary tendencies continued I
until well Into the afternoon. Kock
island collaterals were hammered
down a point. London and Continental selling aggregated about 30,000
shares.
The market closed steady. The late
news was without inspiration for
I spe dilative ventures, although it included unfavorable comments on the
steel trade and sales of some large
railroad bond issues.   Prices    drifted
(Quotations furnished over the private wire ot Sutherland & Ardagh.>
The following are yesterday's quotations.
Open. Close.
Ass.  Can."   2914     293(1
! Amal. Copper     84%
��� American  Smelting    68%
I Am. Tel. et Tel 123
.   i Anaconda   35%
main ��� Atchison Com  96%
was i Halt. & Ohio Com   88%
li.  R. T  92
Ches.  & Ohio    53%
Canadian Pacific 205
Chino     41
Erie Com   28%
Great Northern Pi'd 120 vs
Int. Mex. Pfd   15
Mex.  Petroleum      68
Mo. Pacific    24%
M. K. & T. Com   17
N. Y. Central   90%
Northern Pacific  112%
Penn Ill
Reading Com.    163%
Rock Island      4'i
St. Paul   99
So. Pacific   94%
Southern Ry  25%
Un. Pac. Com 15"%
U. S. Steel Com 64
U. S. Rubber Com 62%
Utah   55
74%
68%
122%
35%
96%
88%
*1%
52%
205
41
28%
127%
15
G8
21
16%
90%
111%
111%
163%
4%
99
94
25%
157%
63%
62%
54%
The Wonders of Wireless.
Nauen, Germany, March 16.���Communication was held yesterday between the wireless station here and
one at Wind Hock, Cape Colony. S.A.
The messages that passed were clear
and distinct.
Successful
In all the numerous ailments caused
by defective or irregrular action of
the organs of digestion and eiimi-
natieyi���certain to prevent suffering
and to improve the general health���
BEECHAM'S
PILLS
Sold everywhere.    In boxes, 25 cent*.
ACIIVE ISSUES
SHOW SMALL LOSSES
Trading Light at    Montreal���No    Demand for Stocks and General
Decline Is Result.
EACTURER
Montreal, March. 16.���Trading waa
light in Montreal today and there
was no demand for stocks. Liquidation was very small and the market
closed with the active issues showing
snieiel losses In the day's trading.
There seems to be a waiting teaiii
ency until the direct trend is showu-
of the foreign und New York markets.
On any favorable news the market
will advance quickly, but the way ic
is acting now it looks as if it w*julc��-
li,- quiet for some time.
Mosl cf tbe selling came from
Toronto. Iron reacted to 31%. Something dellnite is expected this weete.
frotn the government in regard. io>
iron, but it will not make very much
difference to the stock.
There was good demand for
Shawinigan rights from 1% to 194. R-
and 0. was weak with no support being offered at 40 with no sale. Prick
sold at IS.   C. P. It. notes sold at 104.
MONTREAL STOCK MARKET.
In view of the industrial development in
Greater Vancouver, actual and in prospect, and
to the fact that in the
past many manufacturing plants have been
lost to the community
owing to the exorbitant
prices demanded for
land, your careful attention is invited to the
following:
The Coquitlam Terminal Company have for
sale to bona fide business concerns, manufacturing sites, all clear
and level, with trackage
and ample waterfront-
age at from twelve hundred and fifty dollars
per acre, also home sites
for employees at extremely low rates, with
excellent school facilities, city water, electric
light, etc, Address enquiries to
COQUITLAM
TERMINAL
ca, LTD.
Granville Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
I Brazil     81%
I Canada Cement 30%
I    (Quotations furnished over private!
: wire of Sutherland & Ardagh.t
Ruling quotations on the Montreal
'stock market yesterday were:
Open. Close.
81-Vfc
______________________       m__\
! Canadian   Pacific    205
Dominion Canners ..<... 64
i Dom. Iron -����� Steel Corp.. 32
Laurentide  lsti^
Montreal Power  226%
Nova Scotia  Steel      75*4
1 Ottawa Power   151 %
(iut hoc Ry   15%
H. iv. O. NaT, Co 104%
Shawinigan 137
Toronto Ry. ex. div 13844
| Twin City j^i^i^i^^. 105
205
64
32%
186H
225%
75%
151%
15%
103%
107%
138%
105
UNIQUE SERIES OE
LIFE PARALLELS
Double Birth of Twins Climax to Extraordinary Events In Preachers'  Lives.
,    Lancaster, fa., Mach 16,���ThebtrtH
I of twins, in both cases a boy and a
girl,   ln   the     home    of  Rev.   Nathan
* BergOT of Kohrerstown, and the Rev.
Elbert   B.   Landis,  of  thia  city,   has
called  attention   to  a  series    of    lifO
parallels which are extraordinary.
Both ministers are Lutherans ;i*n<l
; although they wore born in different
sections of tl|o state' they have been
friends from boyhood.   They entered
'college' at the same time and were
roommates for four years. They were
graduates In the same class and wera
stationed in Lutheran Churches in tlm
same county. They were' married on
the same day and the wedding tripes
were taken together.
Their wives were girlhood friends.
They entered the same school together. Like their husbands both were
graduated in the same class and hotli
took up the profession of teachings
which they abandoned at the same
time to become brides. PAGE  EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS,
TUESDAY,   MARCH   17,   1914.
LOUIS NAPOLEON
(EXILE FROM BIRTH
Infant Son of Prince  Victor and  Belgian  Princess Barred from
French Territory.
J'aris, March 16.���Europe's young-
sat exile is the live weeks old I'rince
l-ouis Napoloou, son of Prince Victor
Napoleon, the Honapartlst pretender. 1
The latter, with his wife', Princess'
( Uraantine* of Belgium, makes his
home a4. Brussels, where their little
boy was born in January.
Article I of the law enacted by the
national legislature of Prance, bearing the date of June 22, 1886, explicitly states that French territory is
barred, not ouly to the chiefs of the
dynasties that have exercised sovereign away in France, but also to their
direct heir, in order of primogeniture.
This has been construes! until now to
mean the eldest son of the pretenders, but not, IS childless, their younger
brothers.
Thus the Duke of Orleans, chief of
tho French branch of Uie House of
Bonrbon, was already exiled during
the  lifetime  of  his   father,   the   late
Comta de Paris.    lie has no children .
of   his marriage    with    Archduchess
Maria  Dorothea  of Austria, aud    his
n��xt heir is ills only brother.    Prince
T* rdinand  of  France,  Otikc  of Mont- '
pansier.    The  latter  is  free to cornel
and ge> in France, without let or hind-1
ranee, and last year, when be visited]
Bordeaux and Marseilles, on board his]
steam yacht  Mekong, to address    the]
local  geographical    societies    on   the |
subject of Ilis explorations of the unknown  regions  of Tongkinp.  lie'  was |
welcomed and entertained not only by
the municipal authorities, but also by
the prefects or governors of the departments,   and   by   the   generals In
military command thereof.
Nor has any objection ever been
raised to the visits, or even prolonged residence in France, of General
Prince Ixiuis Honaparte, of the Russian army, only brother of the Bona-
partist pretender, and until January
23 last, his next heir. But little Prince
Ixmis Napoleon, ns the first bom son
of the Bonapartist pretender, is less
fortunate, and as long as the present
law of banishment remains on the
statute book of France, and as long
as the republic continues in existence,
will remain an exile from French territory, and will never be permitted to
see, save from a distance, the land on
two separate occasions subject to the
sway of his family.
LACK OE BRIDGE
WRITE STORIES fOR
MOVING PICTURE PLAYS
New Spare-time   Profession   for   Men
and  Women���One  Man   Makes
$3,500 in Six Months.
Owing to the large number of new
motion picture theatres which are being opened throughout tho country,
there is offered to the men and women of today, a new profession, namely,
tbat of writing moving picture plays.
Producers are paying from $25 to
$150 for each scenario accepted, upon
which they can build a photo play.
$3,500 in Six Months.
As it only requires ;t few hours'
time to construct a complete* play, you
can readily sec the Immense possibilities in this work. Oat: man, who
gave the idea a tryout. writes that
lie earned 9*3,500 in six months. It is
possible for an intelligent person to
meet with equal success.
One feature of the business which
should appeal to everyone is that the
work may be done at home in span-
lime. No literary ability is required
and women have as great an opportunity as men. Ideas for plots are
constantly turning tip. and may be
put in scenario form and sold for a
good price.
Particulars Sent FREE.
Complete particulars of this most
inteTCstini- and profitable profession
may be had FREE OF CHARGE by
���sending a post card to
Pboto Play Association
IKIH WILRES-BARRE, PA.
DELAYS CARLINE
(Continued from page one)
j issues had  been overspent, or rather
the return from the sale of these bonds
I would   not  toe  the  mark  set  by  the
I expenditure on same during the past
j year, which will of necessity leave a
i shrinkage   and   interest   fund   to   be
'provided  for.    Instead  of having this
: interest and shrinkage fund left over
' for another year when the charge upon
the taxpayer would be infinitely greater, the councillor and the reeve were
of the opinion that same must be nms*
j tered  together  this  year.    Therefore
j there is little likelihood of nny money
from   the  $500,000   road   bylaw   being
spent  this year and no work can be
Btarted  unless the money comes out
of current  revenue.
The proposal to start more men was
laid over for consideration next week.
Reeve Fraser stated that the money
which arrived yesterday had not been
expected until April, hut the remainder could now be expected within the
next, two  or  at   least  'hree  weeks.
A request from tin* Victorian Order
ol'  Nurses  for a   grant of  $l(inO   was
.left   to   tin*   fin, ner   committee*.
Support  Union   Printing.
The i*c*i|ii**s; from the New Westminster Typographical union asking tiiat
all  printing contracts be let to union
houses caused a little debate, hut  in
future no printing will he given out to
non-union  firms, those supporting the
request    being    Reeve    Fraser  and
j Councillors Bevan, Fau-Vel and Allen.
Councillor Rose was chairman of the
committee ami therefore had no vote.
Ladies!
For one we��*k only this offer stands.
If you have only enough combings to
make a 2-fttum switch bring them
down to us and we will add enough
hair to make the extra stem free, or if
year hair is short we will add some
long hair free. By this offer you can
get a bcautirul 3-stem switch for $3.00
THE WIG MAKERS
Hashimura Togo In B. C.
Walhachln;  B. <\.  March  18.���The
Walhachin stores have* received    Lhe
, following application   for a  job  free...
j a Japanese' boy:
l)��ar Gentleman:
I   do   not   working     in     the     she p,
| next week.    When    I used    to    work.
And I  wish you will  be kind  enougii
to call  me when you need a boy fo.
the store.
I hi' will vour service any time'
When you will need one. And if you
know any another job or hotel or
farmer.    Please write' me a line,    tor.
1 ami   1
; lish.
And
no stop
will   speak   and   writing   Eng-
Vour best, regards,
From���X X X
th''    store answered "Job    he
107-103   McLeod    Block
New  Westminster.
Too Late to Classify
L. O.  M. Convention.
San  Francisco.  March  16,   Officers
: of the supreme council of the    Loya'
���  Order  of   Moose,  holding  its  eonven-
I tion in this city, spent today with their
families  sightseeing.    Tin-  final   ses*
I sion   of  the   council   will   he   held   tomorrow,
I'eilt SALE $i:,i' CASH, BAL.ANCE $25
monthly, lenys new B-room thoroughly
modern bungalow, situate on large l*>i
with Lm.* :,i r.*.ei .lust .e I,,,if block "fr
Twelfth stm-l car lhi.*. This Is u real
bargain.    Investigate en once
FOR BALK nr l;XHA\i;i:    an   EIGHT
room moe1e��rn heni<t"     I,..' 70x*i8   *  >������
(re leuie, garage, Btiblc, .te-.   Situate 3rd
*ve, and 8th ist,    ami ������_���. ...    ....  incumbrance    Whal  have   yeio to offer?
FOR   HAI.I*;      I  CTII    ,\\ K\| K    ;,,\ -.. |
l-arKe*  el'-.ee. .)   |n|   I..**....    n :   I   lint]   Srd
-lrr,*l:e       I'n   ,    | | ,   |, - _. ,,���',
I'll.lrtei'    ti.*e.
FOR RRNT WK HAVE HEVERAI,
hnngalowH nml  ilwi IMngi   for  rrnl    Cull
i-eel ae *   inn   II n   bi rn** .vol   i*,i* ite.
Eastman and Co.
Phono  $12.
.oi   Westminster  Ti-uhI   Building,
i      22:65 17:55
17    fl 10    i:25
19:00
IS    0:25   .".i'n
'.'  15 20:05
. 19    " i"i    7 0 ���
10: 10 I'I  00
20    :; 20   9 25
AMERICAN LADIES'  TAILORS
invite- ihe ladies of this city to   Inspect   their  spring  slock  of  the
latest fabrics ami  style*.    Special price for two weeks only $.':r, and
$40;   We guarantee perfect fit
Corner Clarkson and Mackenzie Sts.
TIME   TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For  Week   Ending  Sunday,  March  22.
Westminster. Band rle*niis.
Time*. High. Low.
High.    Low,      Time. lit. Time.  Ht.
iei    8:40   3:10      7:38 12.6   2:10    7 5
21:67 11.9 14 60    1 7
8:10 12.2   3:06   8.8
23:27 11.8 15:47    1.7
8 46 11 6   4:12    9.9
16  19    1.9
1 lie.' 12 'i   ii 06  I0.fi
9:30 10.9 17:54    2.2
:: I ���* 12.4    ^���26 1" 0
111" 22:06     10  10 10 1   1!     2.5
21 ���!  10  10:40       3:08 12.6    9 31    icl
13 25 23:06     12:26   9.5 20:00    2 9
22 I: 15  11:80      3:46 12.6 1" 08    8.1
i       15: lu 23:40     14:10   9.6 20:51    3.2
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:    VANCOUVER,    B.C.
Brjr.cbct  Throughout   the   Province   of   British   Columbia.
ftavle*, *. Department at all Branches Deposits of On* Dollar and
upwards revived and Interest at thn highest current rate paid or
cradltead h*lf yearly
A  OENERAL   BANKING   BUSINESS  TRANSACTED.
Orafta and Traveller!' Cheques roid, payable Iii al)  parts of th*
world. ���
CHAS. Q. PENNOCK, General  Manaoe-r
New   Westminster   Branch: A. W. BLACK, Manaaer,
anaMMnaSBSBaaMHMHMMIMH
Four-hole Steel Cookstove;
Duplex grate; asbestos lined;
It! inch oven: drop doors;
full nickel finish; regular
|28,00,
$17.50
The New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 13.
34-inoh Canvas Covered
Trunk: metal edges; brassed
corners and ends; linen
lined; with covered tray;
regular $8.50,
$7.25
Honor St. Patrick and Buy at McAllisters
on Tuesday, March 17th
Every Woman
in the City
Should Visit
the Basement
This Week
Each  article   mentioned   here   is   a   special
and   hundreds  of  others     will   be    found    at
equally attractive prices.
IMPERIAL       GRANITEWARE       BARGAINS.
6-quart   Potato   Pots;   reg.   $1.00,   for 76c
3-quart Berlin Kettles; reg. 45c. for 35c
4-quart Convex Kettles;   reg.  65c.  for 50c
2-quart Covered Pails; reg. 35c. for 25c
K-quart  Covered   Pnils;   reg.   46-3,   fo. 30c
2-quart   Straight   Covered   Saucepans:   regular
35c.   for    25c
1-quart Double  Rice Boilers;   re. 75c   60c
2-quart Double Rice Boile*rs; reg. $l.nn. for..75c
3-eniart Double Rice Boilers; reg. $1.25..95c
0-tquart Double Rice Boile>rs; reg. $1.50. .$1.15
2-quart Lipped Saucepans; reg. 25c for....l5c
2%-quart Lipped Saucepans; reg. SOc, for..20c
3-quart Upper Saucepans; reg, 36c, for...25c
1-quart Te-a or Coffee Pots; p>g. 46c, for
1*... quart Tea or Coffee Pots; reg. SOc, for
3-quart Tea or Coffee Pots; reg 66c for
.",-quart Tea or Coffee Pots
10-quart Dishpans. reg. 76c, for
14-quart Dishpans: reg. 95c, for
17-quart  Dishpans:  reg   $1.1"
re'g. 80c for
for
covered;
35c
40c
50c.
65c
60c
. . .75c
... 85c
regular
$1.00
. egular
14-ejtiart Kneading    Pans;
$1.36,  for   	
17-quart Kneading    Pans,    covered
$1.75, for   *1*45
21-quart Kneading    Pans,    covered;     regular
$2.oii   for      $1-65
14-inch Wash Bowls;  rofe. 45c, for   35c
No. 8 Te-a Ketfles;  reg. $1.25, for.. 95c
No. 9 Tea Kettles;  reg. ,,150, for. $1-10
Colanders;   reg.  60c,  for    >..'.... 35c
More Household
Articles
Sanitary
assizes.
Regular 25c values
Regular 35c value's
Regular 45c values
Ix-ing Handled Steel
size,  for   	
Seamless   Iron    Roasting   Pans;    three
for 15c
for 25c
for 35c
Fry   Pans;   values  to  60c;   any
..." 25c
Enamel Steel Coal Shovels; regular 10c; each....5c
Japanned Dust Pans; regular 16c for 10c
The   Bucksaws  for   	
Wire Carpet Heaters: regular 20c; for .
Self-Wringing Mops; regular 60c. lor .
Spring Mop .-��tiek:  regloar 26c, for  ...
Feather Dusters; regular 75c, for 	
Coppered  Win* Coal  Hangers;  reg, lOr
Wire Skirt   Hangers;  ri'gular 25c for	
Universal Clothes Wringers; reg. $4.00, fo
Royal Canadian Wringers*; reg $6.00, for
Ball Bearing Covered Cog Wring
for   	
tor.
. 50c
. .15c
. 45c
. .15c
50c
. . 5c
. 10c
$3.25
$4.53
regular  $6.60,
 $5.50
A Collection
of Crockery
and Glassware
Bargains
THAT ARE WITHOUT A PARALLEL IN THE
HISTORY  OF   NEW   WESTMINSTER.
97-plece Semi-Porcelain Dinner Sei; with neat
blue   floral   decoration;   regular      _*__ AC
$12.0(1,   for     ��PDi*e99
\ Bpeclal purchose of Cro vn Pe lain, 97-plece
Dinner Sets, In 12 differeni designs of the
verj latest patterns; would be good vain** at
$25.00.     Vour   cohico   of   any       0*4 A   "7C
once for   .,    4M 1. I 9
97-piece Austrian China Dinner Set; in the
famous Bridal Rose design; ai (��00 Rf%
tii" special price ofi   ...   , $����><^U
P pie ce* China Tea Sets. Voin iioice ol six
different designs; with kermi oi tjvitli' shape
cups;   worth $7.00.    Our Specla       &*H QC
Big Tinware Bargains
14-qt. Re-tinned Dishpans; regular 65c, for    45c
10c Tin  Dippers;   each 6c
Re-tinned Collonders;   reg 45c,
for    10c
Flaring Tin Pails;  regular 15c,
for   ."., 10c
Flaring Tin Pails;  regular 20c;
for    15c
Flaring Tin Pails; regular 25c.
for    20c
Extra      Strong      Anti - Rust
Straight Pails:
12-qt. size; reg. 75c, for....55e
14-qt. size;   reg. 85c, for...65c
16-qt.  size;   reg.   $1,  for 75c
Victor  Flour  Sifters;   reg.   20c,
for    15c
9-inch Round Vegetable Graters; reg. 25c, for 15c
9-lnch  Wire Toasters;   reg.  15c,
for 10c
6-inch   Wdre   Dowl     Strainers;
regular 20c, for   10c
No. 9 Tin Wash Boilers; regular  $1.35,   for    95e.
Tin Dust Pans; reg. 10c for..5c
Heavy Re tinned Mixing Spoons
15c and 200 values: any size,
for    10c
Splendid Assortment
of Useful Household
Articles at Greatly
Reduced Prices.
15x21-inch Oval Frame .Mirrors; regular $1.50. for ....95c
12x16 Gilt   Frame  Mirrors;   reg.
85c.  for    50c
Folding Ironing  Boards, regular
$2.25. for   , $1.50
Collapsible Clothes Horse: reg.
$1.25,   for    95c
Pastry oBarda; reg. 60c ....45c
l/oose Handle' Rolling Pins;  reg.
25c,   for    15c
Knanii'l   Handle*    Wood     Potato
Mashers;   reg.   16c,  for 10c
O-i ���ftiar   Mops     $1.50
Broom   Holders;   each    5c
Furniture  Polish;   regular 25c;
twn   for    25c
Mrs.  Potts' Sad  Irons;     regular
$1.2.'.. for. pe*r set    ..95c
Sprayers, for spraying walls en-
floors;  re'g. $l.(in, for   75c
18-inch   Nickel     Towel     Kails;
each     25c
24-inch     Nickel     Towel     Kails;
each     35c
Tumbler Holders; each 25c
Wire Soap  Hangers;   each..15c
Nickel Ware
At These Special  Prices Means
a   Big   Saving.
Xo. 8,  Nickel Tea  Kettle's:   reg.
$2.(10,  for    $1.50
No.  fl Nickel  Tea  Kettles;   reg.
$2.2.1,   fur    $175
3-pint Nickel    Tea    or    Coffee
Pots:   reg,   $1.25,  for    95c
4-pint Nickel    Tea     or     Coffee
Pots;   n*g.  $1.50.  for   $1,20
White Enamel Ware
At Greatly  Reduced  Prices.
11-inch  Oblong   Pudding   Pans;
reg. 35c, for   25c
10-Inch     Pie     Plates;   reg.  20c;
two   for    25c
11-inch      Mixing     Bowls;      reg.
45c, for   35c
Colandeers;  reg. 60c, for ....45c
Galvanized Iron Ware
That Will  Lighten  Your Household   Expenses.
Galvanized   Wash  Tubs,  In   1
:���:,���, s:
leg. 75c , for  60c
Reg $ I 00, for  75c
Ueg, $1 26, for 95c
Reg    $1 60,   for $1.25
C ilvanized  Palls:
Regular 35c,  feu* 25c
Regular   15c, for 35c
Regular 80c,  for  45c
(rockery Values
i pint China Milk .lugs; regular 35c, each    15c
China Shaving Mugs, each.. 15c
Children's      Decorated    Mugs;
regular 15c; each  10c
China   Plates,   wilii   neat  rose
Dftcoratlon:
���"inch    Plate's;    reg.   $1.25   dOZ���
for    75c
8-lnch   Plates;   reg,   $1,60   doz.,
for    95c
7 inch    Plates;    reg,   $2.00   eloz.,
for  $1.25
fitn'ei Porcelain Cups and Sauc
lis;  white and geiiti or printed
patterns; reg. $1.75 dozen; each
for     lflc
White and  Gold  Kgg Cups;    3
for    10c
White Poreclain .lugs; four
sizes: ri'gular 20c, 35c, 60 and
76c,   for 10c,  20c,  35c,  50c
Brooms and
Brushes
Corn Brooms;  regular 40c. for 25e
Conr Brooms;   regular SOc, for 35c
Corn Brooms;  regular 60c, for 40c
Corn Brooms;  regular 75c, for 60e
Long handled English Hair Brooms; the celebrated Jagger make:
75c  Hair  Brooms for    50c
$1.0 OHalr Brooms for 75c
$1.25 Hair Brooms for 95e
$2.00 Hair Brooms for $1.50
35c Bannister  Brushes  for 25c
SOc  Bannister  Brushes  for 35c
75c  Bannister  Brushes for 50c
$1.00 Bannister Brushes for 75c
SOc Jagger  Scrub  Brushes  for 40c
65c Jagger  Scrub  Brushes  for 50c
75c  Jagger  Scrub  Brushes  for 60c
All Pure' Bristles.
Jagger  Shoe   Brush   Sets,  oensisting  of  three
Pure Bristle Brushes:
Sets   for       75
Sets  for    $1.00
Sets   for    $1.25
Sets  for    ' $1.45
$2.25  Sets   for    $1.75
$3 00 Sets for   $2.25
2",e* Handled shoe Brushes for 15c
35c  Handled  Shoe*  Brushes for 25c
Sue Handled Shoe Brushes feir 35c
5c Nail Scrubs;   two for    5c
$1.00
$1.25
$1.50
$1.75
15e*  Table  Scrubs  for   	
25c Stove Brushe's for 	
40c. stove Brushes 	
50c stove' Brushes for	
26c  Whisks  for   	
36c Hair Brushes:  each   	
$1.00  HalT Brushes;  ebony harks.
86C Clothes  Brushes;   e*.tch   	
. .10c
. .15c
. . 25c
. ,35c
. 15c
25c
. 75c
.   25c
A Few Snaps
in Toilet Sets
and Fancy
China
10-Pieco Decorated Porcelain Toilet Sets: in a wide
variety of new shapes and decor.itions; worth regularly $6.50 to $6.60:   Oui Bpeclal Price'.   Q>A  �����
Hand Decorated China Sugar and Cream Sets; worth
$2.50 to $*l.oo  the  set.    Our Special fl��e|   -if"
Price1, per se't   *\r I ��� I 9
Large t lir.a rialael Bowls and Cake* Plate's; with
very fine hand decoration; in a variety of colorings;
regular  $2.00  to  $2.50  each.     Vour 0>4   OR
choice, each    *9 \ .C9
Six-Inch Hand Decorated china Fruil Plates and
assorted designs; but the quantity is limited; regular 50c, 00c and 75c.    Vour choice, ORf*
each    b<3C
Decorated China Oupiilors;  regular $1.50,        QCj��
for     <��l<k)C
5-inch Fine China Footed Fern Pots; with metal
receptable; regular $2.on, Q'C'f*
for    v!JC
Steel Ranges and
Cook Stoves
AT THESE PRICES MEAN A BIG SAVING TO THE
PURCHASER.
Six-hole Steel Range; high oven; sectlonnl polished
top; Duplex grate; 18-lnch oven; wllh thermometer
and Hpring door. A range' that is built feir service,
and the equal eef anything at nearly C07 Rl\
twice the price; n*g. $60. Bpeclal price.9*91 i��JU
Four-hole Steel Cookstove; heavy cast top; 16 Inch
oven, asbestos lined Duplex grate*; stands on ste*e*i
base and legs; A perfect baker, and an ;ill round
good stove'.    Regular ���$88.00.   Special     C1T7   Cft
Four-hole   Cast   Cookstove*;    for   wood   only;    large
OVen, asbestos covered.    A stove' that is without an
equal at the price; regular $16,50
Special   	
$10 50
Hood Table Tumblers; rig. 75c do/.., lor. .    35c
���l-lncli  Plain Glass Fruit Dishes;   regular $1,25
a dozen,    per dozen at   75c
Glass  Salt   antl   Pepper Shakers;   regular  20c,
for,  each    5C
8-Inch  Near Cut  Glass  Berry   Bowls;   regular
60c; eftcb for  35C
Plal tiGiass OH and Vinegar Bottle's;  regular
25c; each    15C
Five-piece   Glass  Table   Sets;     Sugar,     Butlrr
and Cream;  reg. 75c;  per eel 25c
Foored Goblets;  reg. $3.00 doz., each  ...15c
Fiftj   dozen   Solid     Han I i rl
:��� icffii Id    S I     Blade   Dei
Pi .      Knives;   regular     $3.00,
for, per dozen,
$1.75
SHOP IN NKW WESTMINSTER
*>*���'���'���'**��� Lim/frc
am) shop at McAllisters.
"Big    Ben"    Alarm   Cock
regular $3.00    ratlin,
$2.25

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