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The New Westminster News Feb 4, 1914

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 R^hrs
Volume 8, >>s oer 280.
reSFKrT
ARMS f ROM U. S.
New Westminster, B.C., Wednesday Morning, February 4,1914.
Price Five Cents,
President Raises Embargo
on Supplies to Mexico���
Neutral Stand.
COUNTRY FREE TO
SETTLE OWN AFFAIRS
Villa  Says War  Will  Not  Last  Much
Longer���Confident Now of Success of Revolution.
Washington, Feb. 3.- President Wilson by an executive order dated today
and made public at the* White House
tonight removed all restrictions
against the exportation of munitions
cf war into Mexico from the United
Stales, placing the contending elements on a basis of equality with respect to the purchase of arms and
supplies in tills country.
The executive order emphasized
lliat it was the desire of the United
States to be In the same position of
neutrality toward the contending factions in Mexico us were the other
powers.
As Other Powers.
The text of the proclamation follows:
"Whereas by a proclamation of the
president, issued on March 14, 1912,
under a joint resolution of congress,
approved by the president on the
same day, it was declared that there.
existed in Mexico conditions of domestic violence, which were promoted
by the use of arms or munitions of
war procured from the Unlti d States.
"And, whereas, by the Joint resolution above mentioned, it thereupon
became unlawful to export arms cr
muuitions of war to Mexico except
through such limitations and exceptions as the president -should prescribe;
"And. therefore, I, Woodrow Wilson,
president of the United States of
America, hereby declare and proclaim
that, as the conditions on which the
proclamation of March 14, 1912, war
based, have essentially changed, und
ns it i.i desirable to place the United
States with reference to the exportation of arms cr munitions of war to
Mexico in the same position us other
powers, the said proclamation is
hereby revoked."
Conditions  Altered.
.\cccmpanyiug the order, the
Hou *rdered tin* following
I..* ut of explanation:
"The Executive order under which
the i xportation of brms and ammunl*
tlon Into Mexico is forbidden was a
departure from the accepted practlcej
of neutrality���a deliberate departure
from those practices under a well considered joint resolution of congress,
dcti -mined upon In circumstances
which have now ceased to exist, it
was intended to discourage incipient
revolts against the regularly constituted authorities of Mexico. Since'
that order waa issued the circumstances of the case have undergone
a radical change, There is now no
constitutional government in Mexico,
and the existence of tills order hind
i rs and delays the very thing the government of the United States is now-
insisting upon: Namely, that Mexico
shall be left free to Bettle her own
affairs and, as soon as possible, pul
them upen n constitutional footing by
her own force and counsel. The order Is therefore rescinded."
The End in Sight?
.luarez. Feb. 3.���"The Mexican war
will not  last much longer."
So commented Oeneral Francisco
Villa and the other rebel leaders on
the announcement from Washington
today that President Wilson had lifted
ihe embargo against the shipment of
arms and ammunition Into Mexico.
Oeneral Villa was confident that hl3
ability to procure unlimited arms
would boon multiply the rebel victories and just as confident that the
newa from Washington would dis
courage and demoralize the federal
troops, so that a speedy termination
of the internal strife among Mexicans
was in sight.
TWO STRIKERS
GIVEN LIBERTY
Wm. Bowater, Jr., Acquitted
by Jury���Isaac Portray
Given Freedom.
British-American Peace
���**r .
Treaty Almost Assured
While
state-
Letter of Appeal from Mother of Convicted   Miner   Successful���Nanaimo Cases Today.
The last of the first round in the
Kxtension coal strike cases came yesterday afternoon with the acquittal
of William Bowater, Jr., after his second trial on the usual six counts of
rioting, etc. At the first hearing of
the charges against Bowater the jury
disagreed ind the outcome of the second hearing yesterday finally settles
the matter und gives the young man
his freedom.
Exactly the same evidence was submitted as was heard before and it did
not take the jury more than an hour
to come to a verdict of acquittal.
Considerable satisfaction was expressed among the union sympathizers of Extension, who will now have
a holiday during the trials of the Nanaimo cases, which open this morning. Many of the union folk of Extension expressed the opinion that the
charges against the remaining twenty-
odd of their fellows would not be
pressed, but on this point no intimation  has  yet come  from the crown.
The Nanaimo cases open today with
the trial of Bob Maddow, it having
been decided by the prosecution to
take some of them at least singly. In
all there are 20 men under charge in
connection with the riots at Nanaimo
and for the crown there will be in
the neighborhood of 17 witnesses,
with a similar or larger number for
tho defence.
Convicted   Miner   Freed.
Isaac Portray, who was convicted at
the special court of assize before the
Christmas adjournment of having had
a hand In the rioting at Extension
during the coal strike troubles last
August and who sine*; then has been
held at the provincial jail in this city,
yesterday was liberated by the honorable Justice Morrison.
When Portray was brought down
from the jail and stood in the deck
the presiding judge informed him that,
In consequence of a letter which he
had received from the prisoner's
mother, he had decided to give him
his liberty, his sentence under the
conviction being the time he already
bad spent in jail. Ills lordship said
that be agreed fully in the verdict
brought In by the jury, bul he was
showing leniency to the prisoner as a
result of a mother's appeal and he
hoped that the young man would pro
til by the experience he bad gained
in this trouble. With a parting word
of advice to go back to his mother,
the  judge  dismissed   Portray.
The appeal of the defence In the
.Toe Angelo case, in which the* accused was recently convicted en six
counts of riotinte. etc., at Kxtension,
is  not yet  settled.
The matter waa taken to the court
of appeals in Victoria on Monday and
there argument was put in on 18
counis in favor of a stated case from
the trial judge, the honorable Justice
Morrison. Of these 16 points points
15 were thrown out and the remaining one  is  still  to  be  decided.
Washington, Feb. 3.���Sir Cecil
Spring-Klce, the Britisii ambassador,
had a long conference with Secretary
Bryan today regarding the formulation of a peace treaty between the
United States and Great Britain similar to those which the secretary was
negotiating with eleven countries, six
of which have actually signed the
convention.
Oreat Britain has approved Mr.
Bryan's plan in principle. It is nol
regarded as probable, however, that
the   provision    for stopping the   de-
jvelopment of armaments for a year
j while committees of inquiry are at
| work, would be incurred in a British-
: American peace convention.
The  ambassador  has  now    almost
; completely recovered from the illness
whicli afflicted him last summer and
fall as a consequence of using water
; containing mineral salts in large pro-
1 portions.    He  has  taken   up  the  full
quota of his work at the embassy, and
* has   had   several   important     conferences with the secretary of state and
i members of the diplomatic body.
ROBBER MARRIED
VANCOUVER GIRL
Man With Many Aliases and
Many Crimes to Record
Arrested.
WOMAN'S SUFFRAGE
MOVEMENT RECEIVES
TWO HARD KNOCKS
SWIMMERS HURT
WHEN HUGE GIASS
TANK BURSTS
Wedded Edna Frost of Terminal City
and Says He  Is Sorry for It���
���Fleeced Banks.
DEFEAT EFFORTS
TO BAR ASIATICS
U. S. Congress Defeats Proposed Amendments to Immigration Bill.
Winnipeg, Feb. 3.���A resolution calling for votes for women in Manitoba
was  turned  down  by  the  legislature
Hamilton, Bermuda, Feb. 3.���While
giving a performance in the Bermuda
aquarium today, Annette Kellerman,
today on a straight party vote. Twenty-j the Australian swimmer, and Herbert
three Conservatives opposed the mo-j Breimon, sustained severe injuries
tion and the opposition mustered a j owing to the bursting of a glass tank
vote of It. The resolution was Intro-1 containing S000 gallons cf water,
duced by Mr. Malcolm of Birtle and I The pressure became too great and
w as supported by Opposition Leader j the glass front gave way with a
Norris and other speakers from the I crash. The tremendous rush of water
left of the house.
Premier Roblin closed the debate,
declaring that he did not consider the
time was ripe for the introduction of
equal suffrage. He would regard the
carrying of the resolution as a vote
of want of confidence in the government.
Auburn. Cal.. Feb. 3. -Check forgeries netting $40,000, two train robberies, some profitable confidence
games jn l.os Angeles, and general
criminal operations reaching into 34
counties of this state, were admitted
here tonight by Jean I .a Bonta, a man
of many aliases, wbo was arrested on
a minor charge in San Francisco last
week.
La Bonta's criminal record trails all
the way from New York and he seemB
to have had what he considers a
good time, except that he regrets his
marriage in  San Francisco.
"That was the meanest thing I ever
did," he said, and refused to name
the girl.
Clears Mysteries.
The confession cleared, to the corn-
sucked the occupants across the jag-! fort ,of  tt�����authorities,  mystery  surged edges of the glass.    Miss Keller- I roundl��S  three   mail  car  robberies
man was seriously lacerated on    the
left side,  while Brennon  was  gashed
State Question.
Washington, Feb. 8,���House Democrats at a caucus went on record tonight against thr! crettion of a house
committee on woman suffrage. By
a vote of 123 to 57 the caucus adopted
a resolution declaring this a state
question and repecting the Baker
resolution to create the committee.
Dentists at Victoria.
Victoria, Feb. 3.���A delegation of
dentists from Vancouver, comprising
the executive council of the Dental
association, with several Victoria
dentists, waited upon Premier McBride this morning and at a private
conference laid before him their pro
posals of a proposed amendment td
the dentistry act. The provisions cf
the amendment have already been
fully described. The visiting dentists
also had a conference with F. J. MacKenzie, lumber for Delta, who stand.,
sponsor for the bill.
WEST DEMANDS
REPRESENTATION
Westerners Attend Dominion Shorthorn Breeders'
Convention.
Toronto, Feb. 3. -That the -.vest
l'.'s it is growing up and should receive more consideration from tho
east, was once more shown when the
question of proportionate strength
wan raised at the annual meeting of
the Dominion Shorthorn Breeders' association today. President Harry
Smith had suggested meeting in the
west .very third year as a concession
li he sentiment. Seoretaty Pettit
then read a communication from the
combined breeders' associations west
' 'ti.* Oreat I>akes, which expressed
tho desires of the breeders concerned.
la supporting this memorial, Dr. J.
Three Months' Diet Test.
Montreal. Keb. 3.- Next Tuesday 30
students of the normal school of physical education affiliated with Mr*
Oill university Will start a three
months' diet test. One section will
take a meat test three times a day:
IB will resort to a meat and vegetable
diet, -while others v ',1 endeavor to
subsl't fcr 13 weeks upon a "strictly
Bc'eutific" bill of 'are. The students
will shew up on June 3 for medical
exarr'nathn a:.d the experiment is
be**,;; watched with considerable interest.
Mrs.  Mundell   Die*.
Winnipeg, Feb. 3.���Mrs. Mundell
wife of W. J. Mundell. died tonk'ht
at 10:30. Mr. Mundell, who is accountant of the Ogilvle Milling company, has. during his long connection
with the company, become known
from Montreal to the coast, and the
death of Mrs.  Mundell is widely felt.
the hopp'tal board held yesterday in
Mayor Gray's office. Every member
of the board was present and after
much discussion the resignation was
accepted, the work of Miss Scott be
ing commended en all sides by the
board,
No     definite*     arrangements     were
���  " made as to when the change will take
Clearing  Winnipeg Streets.       J effect.  President George  Small after-
Winnipeg,  Feb.  3.    Tiie   heavy   fall   v..1].ds  inforI!li:lg  Tlu.   N-ews   that  a,..
of Snow  during the past two days is   ran;eem(rIlts   ,,jd   been   made   so   that
affording work to a number ol the un*   Mjfs Scot. wj��� remaln *��� controi *-������,
:���:*    .   ���     Controller   Midwinter  re-;,,,,, next nvn months or um** a suc.
ressor is appointed.    No mention was
made  as  to  who  the  new   appointee;
one between Burllngam*.? and San
Francisco, October 14; another between Han Francisco and San Jose,
November 17, and a third between
Los Angeles and Burbank, January
12. In each instance the mail clerics
were forced to put their heads in mail
sacks, the robber drawing the strings,
bonnet-wise under their chins. Not
much money was obtained in any of
the robberies, but their peculiarity excited interest.
Banks Easy.
Commenting  on  the  forged    check
passed on a local bank, which led to
his arrest, I.a Bonta observed:
"The banks of California are easy.
If  I  had  another   year  of  liberty    1 I
could  double  that  $40,000."
Ilis method, he explained, was    to
take lodgings as a workingman   and
get his landlord to cash what he presented as his pay check.
The  resignation  of  Miss  Jessie D.      ��in Uo3 Angeles,' he said. "1  beat
Scott as superintendent of the Royal Uome boobs out of $4000.   They were
Columbian hospital was received and j eas). ������   ,1(,  addta-  "but   I'm   glad   I'm
acted  upon  at  a  special   meeting  of | not -.olng ther? for trial."
Under   the   name   of  Kaufman.   La
seriously  in the arms and  legs
Brennon was removed to a hospital
and Miss Kellerman was taken to a
hotel.
SUPERINTENDENT OE
HOSPITAL RESIGNS
Miss Jessie D. Scott Will Occupy Position Probably for Next Two
Months.
ported at the meeting of the board of
control this morning that today 119
men were engaged In clearing the
streets of snow in addition to 23 teams
and snow plows. This is about %D extra ine-ii and is about all the department  cottid   find  room  for.    ��
VESSELS MUST BE
BUILT IN CANADA
CENSURE CAPTAIN OE
WRECKED COBEQUID
Commissioner   Makes   Report  on   Recent Wreck���Captain's Certificate
Not Cancelled.
Hon. J. D. Hazen Announces
Policy  of  Maripe  and
Fisheries Department.
would   he.
Several minor matters in connection
with the new hospi'al building were
discussed and acted upon by
board.
tl:
FOUND INNOCENT
BUT TOO LATE
Member Will Give House Instances of Hanging of Innocent Men.
(Continued on Pago Four)
Ottawa. Feb. 3.--The recent wreck
of the Cobequid at Trinity ledge, near
Yarmouth, N.S., 13 dealt with in a report cf Captain Lindsay, wreck com
mlssloner, The circumstances attend
ant to be the grave error in judgment
Of Captain 1 low son as to his real pofil-
fieri, and also In attempting to pass
within the shoal when lie should have
gone outside to Uie open bay, considering the pale blowing and the
thick weather prevailing.
The captain ii severely censured,
but having regard to the fact that the
passengers and the crew were looked
after with great care following the
stranding cf the ship, and for other
reasons, his certificate is not cancelled.
Ottawa, Feb. 4���Estimates of the
minister of marine and fisheries and
the minister of customs were under
review In the commons today. Oood
headway was made with the voting
of the appropriations and a number
of interesting ministerial statements
were forthcoming during the discussion.
Hon. J. D, Hazen announced that in
calling for tenders for the construction of vessels for the marine department he Insisted that they must be
built in this country.
This policy was warmly approved
by Hon. Mr. Lemieux and other members of the opposition.
During the discission for the purchase of supplies Mr. Hazen said that
the government is following the same
practice as that pursued by the late
government. In many cities a number of firms known to be friendly to
the government are asked to put In
bids. He defended the practice of
governments buying supplies from
their friends, providing the public Interest did not suffer.
Mr. Lemieux said that the Conservatives had. when In opposition, very
strongly criticised Hon. L. P. Brodeur
for just this sort of thing. Now they
were vindicating* him.
The Liberals were Inquisitive rbout
a mysterious yacht which they claimed made a trip from Montreal to
Valleyfield and thence to the government yards at Preacott or Kingston,
shortly after the by-election ln Cha-
teaguay.
They were apparently of tho opinion thnt the boat had been brought
by the government for Borne reason
or another.
Hon, J. D, Reid was not able to
throw any  light on the craft. If such
Second   Reading   of   Bill   to   Abolish
Capital  Punishment Scheduled
for Thursday.
Bonta is credited with various crimes
in Nevada.
Vancouver Girl.
San Francisco, Feb. 3.���Clyde Kaufman, alias Jean I.a Bonta, alias R.
Manning, Frank Kaufman. J. C. Donnelly���the man arrested at Auburn ���
easily was picked up In the lecal
records as having married Bdoa
Frost, a Vancouver, B.C., woman barber, January IH.
Other Identification was that La
Bonta served two years In San Quen-
. tin penitentiary for grand larceny,
j being released in December, 1912, and
1 the postal authorities said he served
! sentence in Sing Sing aud In Lansing,  Mich.,  penitentiaries.
In getting his marriage license. La.
Bonta  said  he   was the  son  of John |
La  Bonta,  of  Nebraska,    and    I.ulia
Bauer, of Ohio.    Miss  Frost  said she
was  the daughter of C.  M.   Frost, cf
Illinois,  but  was  born  in  Kansas.
Three rewards of $1000 each are
out for the conviction of the train
robber.
B. C. E. R. CASES
IN SUPREME COURT
Cor ?any Appeals Judgment for Damages Awarded Vancouver Citizen
���A::idcnt on Interurban.
Ottawa,  Feb.  3.���After delivery of
-judgment in the supreme court today
the   hearing   of  appeals    in   western
'cases was taken   up.    The  tirst case
|heard  was  British  Columbia   Elee'ric
company  vs.  Ogle,  in  which  the    rein-
being  ttruck by
was  turning out
of Granville  street into  Davie street
in Vancouver.    The judge found    the
Ottawa, Feb. 3.���Robert Blckerdik?,
member for St. 'Lawrence division,
Montreal, expects to move the second
reading of his bill to abolish capital I spondent recovered damages for
punishment next Thursday. On that]juries sustained by
occasion Mr. Bickerdike will explain!a tram car, which
to the house his reasons for the Introduction for this humanitarian .company neigU,c,fu, in falUng t0 g-jVe
measure. Mr. Bickerdike is very sin- warning of the moving of the car by
cere in his opinion that the death'sounding the gcug. The appellants
penalty  should   be  done away    with. ; contended   that   the   respondent   saw
MIGHT EMBARRASS
FOREIGN RELATIONS
Excitement    Pervades    House    When
Delicate Subject Is Discussed���
Not Ready for War.
Washington, Feb. 3���Asiatic exclusion agitation was quieted temporarily
at least in the house after a heated
debate today that brought both Republican and Democratic leaders to
the floor with pleas for calmness and
deliberation. By ove rwhelming votes
the house stripped f om the immigration bill under consideration all the
amendments which would have placed a bar against Asiatic Immigration.
The action was taken after Republican Leader Mann, Representative
Shirley of Kentucky and other leaders
made a vigorous fight to overcome
the sentiment which last night expressed itself by a vote of 111 to !��0
in favor of the perfection of an amendment to exclude Mongolians, Malays
and negroes. The speakers insisted
there should be no hasty action that
might embarrass the state department
in its relations with Japan.
Anti-Japanese  Forces.
The house was surcharged with excitement when it met and Representative Burnett In charge of the immigration bill, forced the attendance of a
quorum.    The    anti-Japanese    forces
rushed   action,  Representative   Baker
of California, presenting a substitute
for  a  pending  exclusion   amendment
introduced by  Representative Hayes.
The debate became heated, the Cali-
fornians   differing   as   to   details  but
I both   manifesting   certainly   that  the
amendment   would    be    accepted   ln
some form.
The bouse was in confusion with
half a dozen members vociferously demanding an opportunity to be heard,
when the tide was turned by Republican Leader Mann, who from the
centre of the cMmber, spoke In a
grave, low voice.
Delicate Question.
"I   have   been   long  enough   in   Uie
j house,   I   hope,   to   pb.ee   the  govern-
i ment above  party.    I  do  not believe
any of these  amendments  should  be
adopted   at   this   time.     Dealing  with
our   foreign   affairs   is   a   subject   ef
j delicacy   at   best.     While   1   do   no:
; have the greatest pride in the present
'state department  1  feel  that    in  conducting our relations    with    foreign
; countries.  1 am  bound  to  rely  in the
' first instance at least, upon the state
; department.    If they cannot eradicate
! the   difficulties   of   the   situation   by
diplomatic relations it is time enough
then  for congress  to act  by  specific
legislation.    I am not prepared to invite war with Japan or any other country, although if that war should come
as a result of any legislation, I would
not  shrink from  it."
The house listened in a hush of silence. Representative Mann turning
to  the   Republican  side  said:
"I think now is th" time for us to
be cool and collected, not to be carried off our feet because we think,
perchance, we can play politics at the
expense of the Democratic side of the
house. We owe an allegiance to our
country above our party."
Amendments Defeated.
Shouts  of approval  from   both  the
Democrats and Republicans drowned
tho speaker.
"We represent the entire country
and we ought to protect at this time,
even California against herself." he
finally concluded amid a tumult of
applause.
The debate continued, but when a
vote was forced the amendments were
decisively defeated.
Consideration of the bill was continued throughout the day, but no
amendments of material importance
were written into the measure. It
was agreed to allow the immigration
bill right of way tomorrow when it
wll' be passed.
He believes that neither from a
punitive nor preventative standpoint
it is justified and considers that it Is
a survival of barbaric times. "I am
prepared," he said, "to give to the
house fifty Inlstances in gocd old
Kngland where men ccnd?mned to
death and hanged were afterward
found to be innocent.
"The Bickerdikes are ail fairly
strong on this question." he continued
with a smile, "my people came from
the town of York and one of our an-
cesters was a martyr.    He was hang-
the car and rashly attempted to cross
ln front of it, and soundiug the gong
would not have prevented the accident. Mr. Ewurt, K.C., for appellants;
Mr. Taylor. K.C., for respondent. Case
continued.
The British Columbia Electric rail
way vs. Daynes, was also taken up.
Appellant was a motorman engaged
in the company's interurban service
between Vancouver and New Westminster, B.C., which operated on the
double header system, two cars run
nlng in conjunction and on the block
and staff rule,    He was driving the
MAY TAKE NO PART
IN BISIEY SHOOT
Since "Peep" Site Is Barred Canadians
With  Ross Rifles May Remain
Away,
ed, drawn and quartered,    It was nc
as might have been expected from a rear car on a foggy night when It ran
Yorkshire man of thess days for horse into thr car in front and he sustained
stealing; it was, strangely enough, be- person      injuries.    In   an   action   far
cause he refused to turn Protestant." damages  he  got  a  verdict   fcr  |2500
There Is bound to be an  interest- on  which the    trial    judge    entered
Ing discussior  in th? house of com- judgment in his favor.   The court of
mons on  Mr.  Bickerdike's    bill    and appeal   set   the  judgment  aside    and
there, will not be lacking among the held the verdict of the jury perverse
debaters. -,  iny v.he are firmly of the as the evidence showed that the accl-
oplnlon  held  by  the  member for St. dent  was due  to the  breach of    the
Lawrence  division.    There  will  also company's running rules by appellant,
boat, he asserted, had been purchased'be plenty   who   will   uphold   thp    old i    Taylor,  K.C.. for appellant;   Ewart,
by the customs department.                 [Mosaic law cf "A life for a life." K,C��� fcr respondent.
Ottawa, Feb. 3.���In view of the action of the war office which prevents
the use of the Ross rifle since it has
only a "peep" sight, and this kind of
a sight has been prohibited in Btsley
matches, It has been suggested from
the militia department that the minister of militia loan the territorials cf
Great Britain a sufficient number of
the Ross rifles for the use of those Intending to compete in the big matches.
If all are equipped with Uie Ross rifle
tbon there could he no objection to
Its use In the big matches.
It Is not believed, however, that
the suggestion will be adopted ond the
feeling ls growing that Canada will
nc: be represented at Blsley this year.
h PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY  4,   1914.
 -��� *?��� -'	
An Independent morning paper devoted to the interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
end Publishing Company, Limited, at f>:i McKenzie Street. New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROllB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
Alt OOtnmMnlcationa should be addressed tn The New Westminster News, and not
to Individual members of the siaff. Cheques, drafts, and money orders should be made
payable to. She National Printing and Publishing Company. Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms (all departments), 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. ?4 per year, $1 for three months. 40c per
month, By mail, $.1 per year. 250 per month.
ADVERTISING   RATES  on  application.
WEDNESDAY   MORNING,   FEBRUARY  4,  1914.
THE CITY AND COLUMBIAN COLLEGE.
On the information given them by the delegation representing Columbian college on Monday evening, the members of the city council are facing, at a time when every
dollar counts, the alternative of making a grant to the
institution or of seeing it moved from New Westminster.
It is unfortunate that the case was presented to the council in that manner, for, if the grant is made, it will appear
to the general public more in the light of an inducement
to prevent the defection of an old institution of the city
than unprejudiced recognition of that institution's worth.
There is the possibility that the making or withholding of the grant asked by the college would not influence
its governing body in finally, determining for or against
New Westminster in the matter of a permanent location.
On that point, it seems, the council should be perfectly
clear before taking any action and a flat statement one
way or the other from the college authorities would be
the sole source of reliable information.
Since Columbian college became possessed of the property which it now occupies on Frist street, that land has
risen considerably in value and it may be that the branch
of the Methodist church which has the oversight of its
educational institutions is coming to the opinion that a
move to a less congested and therefore lower priced locality, whether in this city or elsewhere, would be following
a t-ound commercial principle.
If the grant is made for 1914 it practically will mean
the establishing by the city of a precedent for similar future concessions to the college and before that is done it
would be only good business on the part of the city council
to have satisfactory assurance from those in a position
to give it that Columbian college is permanently located
in New Westminster, an assurance which it would be most
gratifying to receive.
WASHINGTON'S NAME
IS MINNIE SCOTT
State Takes Novel  Method to Secure
Data on the High Cost of
Living.
Olympla, Wash.. Feb. ."..���Proprietors ot boarding and lodging houses
in all parts of the state who have received letters signed "Minnie Scott"
asking prices of board and room will
learn when the report of the industrial welfare commission is laid before tiie first minimum wage conference that the information they have
been furnishing was for use in the
cost of living probe carried on by investigators for the commission.
Advertisements of this general form
were a few- months ar.o carried in
practically all the daily newspapers
of the state:
"Wanted, board and room in a private family by a working girl, Address   .  giving   full   information."
If complete Information was not
furnished the proprietor got a letter
signed "Minnie Seott," asking fuller
particulars. In many cases personal
investigation of the class of accommodations offered was made.
After compiling tho prices offered
in all parts of the state it was found
that the replies for board and room
combined average $270.S2. Segregating the places listed the commission
finds that those offered ns "within
walking distance" of 16 to 20 minutes'
from the business section average
$27.'..87, while those outside walking
distance averaged  $207.82.
The averaee price of accommodations offered was below the average
of the estimate made by both employers and employees in a separate
investigation carried en at the same
time. The employers allowed au average of $278.MS for board and room,
while employees thought $309.84
necessary.
It is stated, however, that many of
tiie rooms offered at the lower rates
were dark, not overly clean and poorly ventilated.
Miss Caroline J. Oleascn, the new
acting secretary of the commission,
now is en a tour of Spokane, Seattle
-md Tacoma, making further t.ersonal
investigations of the class of accom
modations ottered.
I LUNGMOTOR  FAILS TO
REVIVE DIG RUSSIAN
I    Spokane.  Feb.  3.    John  Kararchuk
a Russian, aged 28, was found dad in
bed at a rooming house, W61-2  Main
I avenue, yesterday morning   , lie room
j was tilled  with gas.    Fellow country-
i nun  told  I'aul  L.   Buchholz,  city  defective, that Kararchuk had been despondent and had  given intimation of
I an intention to commit suicide.
The odor of gas was detected at 8
i o'clock by an employee of the house.
I For a  while it was too heavy to re-
I main in long, even after the window
.had been opened.    The jet of a heat-
��� ing stove was open and the gas flow-
jing in large volume.   The window had
been closed tightly.    The body of the
big  Russian  lay  across  the bed.    Of
powerful physique, he was the picture
of health.
"He was broke, could find no work
and discouraged," Sam Rohlman, a
fellow countryman, told Coroner S. P.
| Seaberg. "H: said he was going to
get ready to do something, He did
not say what," added Sam Kalaski.
Effort to revive him was made with
the  lungmotor  iu   the  hands  of  Ilrs.
Ingersoll and Seaberg    and    Steward
Dare    of   the   emergency    hospital.
'Coroner Seaberg said he did not think
I it would be necessary to hold an    in-
.quest.
I The body is being held pending
word from a brother-in-law, Frank
Mukclosko, who is now at Morrlssey,
B. C.
with being a nuisance who had cb-
StTUCted the enjoyment and peace of
his majesty's subjects. If the common nuisance was defined as an unlawful act which endangered the lives,
sal'ity and comfort of the public, a
different charge might have been laid.
He might have been indicted for
that.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
11. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Telephone R 447. Room
22 Hart Block.
SOCIALIST ROW STAGED
IN CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Mount Vernon, Wash., Feb. 3.���
Blows were struck and angry words
exchanged in the Mount Vernon
Christian church last Tuesday evening during the progress of a lecture
on Socialism by the Rev. Harry Ferguson, former mayor of Hoquiam. As
the result of the conflict two warrants
were Issued for C. E. Andreas, a local
contractor and a staunch Socialist.
While Ferguson was speaking, Andreas ls said to have interrupted him
and used Insulting language. Ixmis
Petelle, a fellow Socialist, attempted
to quiet Andreas, but the latter was
insistent and a fight followed between
the two. Andreas lost three false
teeth and was otherwise' damaged
about the face. He was arrested and
fined $1 and costs the following day.
Later Ferguson swore to a complaint
charging Andreas with disturbing the
peace. Andreas had a second hearing
today.
i P. II. Smith. W. J. drove*.
AUDITORS AND ACCOUNTANTS.
; Work undertaken ir. city and outride
points. 211-12 Westminster Trust bHa
Phone   3��4.    P.  O.  Iloz  5��7.
FRATERNAL.
NTBRNATJONAL STEAM AND OP*JR-
atlng Engineers, Local 1343, mucin In
Labor Temple every Urst and third
Thursday of the month. II. McLaughlin,
presldont; W. C. Saunders, secretary
P. O. Box 628. '
s'KW WESTMINSTER LODGE. NO 1
U. A P. O. ot Blk* or the D. ot C. me*"
the rirst and third Thursday at 8 p. m
K. of P. Hall. Eighth street. A Weill
Oray, Exalted Ruler; P. H. Smith, Secretary.
j. o. o.
M.
NO,
8.'
4 ���
MEETS ON FIRST
unci II
iril
Tu(
sil
IV
n each month at 1
p.   ni.
.a
the
1.
iboi
Temple.     H.     J.
Leant)
, dictator
;  w
. J. Groves, satire-
tar.v.
FOR BREACH OF BYLAWS
WARRANT IS NECESSARY
Calgary, Feb. 3���That Alfred Cuddy,
chief constable of Calgary, and all
the members of the city police force
have no authority to arrest anyone
violating a bylaw of the city without
a warrant, owing to the fact that the
city council has never passed a bylaw giving them that authority, was
the  important  decision  handed  down
i by his honor Judge Winter in the
criminal district court at the adjourned case of Frank Molan, who was on
trial charged with assaulting Chief
Cuddy at a procession of unemployed
a few weeks ago.
I The case concluded before his
honor last Wednesday, but the judge
reserved his decision on the point of
law  as to whether Chief Cuddy  was
!a properly constituted police officer.
So Important is the decision regarded
that  Sergeant  Major  Vickery,  cf the
, R. N. W, M. P., was present in person to watch the case for the mount
ed police. J. MeKinley Cameron alsei
was present during most of the hearing but Chief Cuddy did not appear.
Judge Winter said he was not quite
clear what the charge was against the
accused. He might have been charged
POISON ARTIST ACCUSED
OF USING DISEASE GERMS
Berlin, Feb. I',. The trial of the
fencing master, wilheim Hopf, who
is charged with having poisoned his
father, his first wife, and his two
children, and with attempting to
poison his mother and his second and
third wives, was resumed at Frankfort  today.
Evidence was given by the mother
of llopf's second wife, who after divorcing Hopf married again, but had
died from tuberculosis. She express
ed the conviction that her daughter
was infected with the tubercle bacillus by Hopf, who kept cultures of
these germs. The dead woman's second husband testified that enormous
quantities of bacilli were found in his
wife's lung, and the physicians could
not re-collect in many years' practice
a case in which the germs were pres
ent in such quantities.���Reuter,
t. O. O. F. A MITT LODGE) NO. 17���Tb<
regular meeting of Amity lodge No
27, I. O. O. F., In held every Mondai
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hail
corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets'
Visiting brethern cordially Invt'ed
R. A. Merrlthew, NO.; H. W. Sungster.
V. O.; W. C. Coatham, P. a., record
Ing e.ecrctnry: J. W. MacDonald, flnan*
clul  secretary.
Jockey Lakeland Dead.
New Vork, Feb. 3 -William Lakeland, well known as a jockey, owner
aad trainer of race horses, died today
in a Brooklyn hospital from a complication of diseases, Lakeland wai
born 61 years ago In Manchester England. He trained Domino for the late
James II. Keene, the year the colt
won   $21)8,000  in   purses.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
W. E. FALBS���Pioneer Funeral Direct*)
and Erabalmer, (12-118 Agnes street
opposite Carnegie Library.
S. BOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter ft Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral director!
and embaliners. Parlors 405 Columb't
street.   New   Westminster.    Phone  Sit
BOARD   OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE���NEW WBST&UN.
ster Board of Trade meets In the board
room, City Hall, aa follows: Third Friday ot each month; quarterly met* Ins
on the third Friday of February, Mar
August and November st 8 p.m. An-
nual meetings on Uie third Friday ot
February. C. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER
SPECIFICATIONS. AGREEMENTS Or
Sale, Deeds, Business Letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strictly
confidential. It. Barry, eoom 418 Westminster Trust Blk.   Phone 702.
PROFESSIONAL.
There's to be no increase in taxes this year, says the
mayor.   Now who will deny that things are looking up?
If Lipton does get the America's cup he'll be -.mighty
lonesome with no object in life to be accomplished.
Everybody in the city council voted for votes for
women on Monday evening. Of course the fact that they
are all married men had nothing to do with it.
A while ago Edmonton cleaned up its police depart-
mpnt and fired Chief Lancey. Now the force has been
cleaned up again and Lancey has been re-appointed.
The annexation fever seems to be going around. West-
minster is talking of grabbing D.L 172 and British Columbia is said to be casting sheeps eyes at the Yukon.
It isn't safe to be a political messenger down in
Mexico. Diaz sent a runner to Villa and Villa shot him,
just filed him for reference, as it were.
When it comes to high finance you've got to hand
the medallion to Burnaby. The latest stunt is borrowing
a man's money to pay his salary and if the man's willing
it must be all right.
An armor plate combine is robbing the nations of the
world, says U. S. Secretary of the Navy Daniels. Well,
if they'd all quit ordering armor plate that combine would
soor- go broke.
Most folks think that the only way to lose money at
a gambling game is to sit in and take a hand. Well, just
stand round and watch one while the police are raiding
the joint and see what you'll get.
MAGAZ-NE PICTURE
SHOWS LOST HAN
Lighthcucc   Keener   RC;c;ini-"3   Miss
in3 Drej'.Kr's Portrait on Periodi-
cal  Cover.
New i ore. Feb. 3.-���Through a picture ca the cover of u magazine,
showing nn Ironworker sitting on tli.
tip of a steel girder at the tup of the
Woolworth tower, John Kelley, keeper
of the Qreal Point lighthouse station
on Nantucket island, lias recognized a
ltn-A lo.-it bet.ili r. Though there Is no
record of Oeorge S Kelley, tho long
icst brother, it is belli veil th it
through the unions thai employ men
l'or contractors the mlS3lng man wlll
be> found,
Kelley's brother waB s nine, on
even ne n I in I it :'������ Iii b".ioua r ad
Ing u ir. :i Ine, supplied to tbe guar
d'aas of the. coast beacons he a
society, v hen he noted Ihe famil'ar
face of an h't mvorltt r ei tin ��� < n the
feirdcr hundreds ol f ei in midajr, V.
wan ;���   !.:: ������< ��� i i">��� ���   he h ap ri
from tli   ci'a'r, shouting: "It's George!
it'*-! (kor *i !"
So it happoned thai a few days ago
there was received hers by the editor
f>f the iiki; azine an Inquiry for Oeorgo
H. Kelley. the lone: lost brother 'if
Keeper Kell y, an the writer signed
himeelf,
"It   hab   beta   my   ambition,"   h
wrote, "to locate my brother for
years I knew when trade he was In.
Will you furnish Information to the
lonesome ki eper of lhe abo\ e * the
Great  Point light station)?"
The Th n pi on-Starretl company,
which buIH the skyscraper, had no
record of G orge S. Kelley, but that
i dick nol signify much, as the engagements of tin* structural Bteel workers
an*    generally    made    through    the
'unions. There e*. r men found who
had worked (.': the  Wcolworth in  Its
|skeleton days, bul none could identify
the portrait, and thai again d ies nol
make so much difference, uh there
was a verltabli army of bousesmiths
pounding and fitting und throwing hot
rivits. The search is being continued
among the unions, and the prospecti
are good for getting the brother of the
(skyscraper In touch with the brother I
of the shoals.
JORBOULD, GRANT ft McCOLL, run-
riacers. Solicitors, etc. 40 I,orne S're��L
New West minster. Q. B. Corboidd. K.
C.    J. R. Grant    A. K. McColl.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON BARRISTER.
ut-lnw. Solicitor, etc. Solictor for the-
Uienk of Vancouver. Offices: i'er-
chiints Rank Building, New Westminster, H.C. Telephone No. 1070. Cable.
address "Johnston." Coda Western
Union.
w.  r.
HANSFORD.    BARRISTER,    SO-
Ilclti.r
<*tc, Colliater Block, corner O.l-
unil.lu
anu MeKentle streets, New West-
ndn*u.
r,   B.C.     P.   O.   Box   285.     Tele-
phone
344.
| WHITESIDE. EDMONDS ft WHITE
side ��� Barristers and Solicitors. Westminster Trust Bit, Columbia street.
New Westminster, B. C Cable address*.
"Whiteside," Western UTilon. P. O
Druwer 200. Telephone ly W. J
Whiteside. K. C.; H. L. Ednionds, D
Whiteside.
I. STILWELL CLUTE, Barrlster-at-law
solicitor, etc.; corner Columbia an*
McKentle streets. New Westminster
B. 0.   P. O.  Box  112.    Telepleono   7I��
I. P. HAM1TON BOLE. BARRISTER,
Solicitor and Notary. Offices Hart*
block. 28 Lorne street. New Westminster. B. C
MCQUARRIE. MARTIN ft CA83ADT,
Barristers and Solicitors. 806 to lit
Westminster Trust block. (>. E. Martin. -TV. U. McQuarrie and Oeorge L
(.'���issady
SYNOPSIS   OP  COAL  MINING   K��
GULATION8.
coat. MIKINO rights of the Dominion
ii .-.)..nil,>r.i. Saskatchewan an.l Alberta
he Yukon Territory, the Northwest Tef-
rltorles and In a portion of tbe Province
.f British Columbia, may be leased for ��.
term uf twenty-one years at an annual
rent.il of )1 an acre. Not more than I Sit*
tores will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be mad*
oy the applicant in person to the Agnt
! >r bub-Agent of tbe district tn which Ibt
elk-lies applied for are. sttuated.
In surveyed territory the land milrrt b*
described  by  sections,  or  legal  sub-dlvl
lions of sections,  and In unHiir\eyed  tor
rltory   the   truot   applied    for   Khali    bi
naked out by the applicant nlmsolt.
Kneii application rnmit be accompanied
hy u  fen of $t.  which will be refunded  If
the rluhiH applied  for are not available
Out  nol   otherwise.     A   royally   shall    :>o
paid on the merchantable output or tbj
mine al the rate of five cents per too.
|    The  person   operating   the  mine   s- all
urnUh   the   Agent   with   sworn   return*
i MCOillitlng  for  the  full quantity  of  mat
. inaiitable  c*>ul   ruined  arid  pay   the   rvj
' .liy   llier.nu.   If   u,o  coal   mining    right..
i ire not being operated such returns sho-uH
i ie furnished at bust once a year.
The lease will Include the coal mlnUis,
Ights only, but tbe leasee will be per
Hilled to purchase Whatever available
lurfaoe rights may be considered neces
wry for the working of the mine at tu��
���ate of |lo an acrft.
For  full Information application slioul***
.e  mm!.!  to the  Secretary of the  Depart
nerit  of tbo  Interior.  Ottawa, or  to an)
Vge.it or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands
W. W. CORT.
I>eputy  Minister of the Interior
.'?   J? ~Unauthorised publication of thl,
��� ilvcrtlsernent will not be paid for.
'I    New Wellington
OAL
JOSEPH MAYERS
Office, 554  Front Street,
Foot of Sixth Street.
P. O. Box 345. Phone 105
VICTORIAN ORDER OF NURSES
MISS E. D0WNHAM
nesldence T. W. C. A.       Phone li'iM
MATERNITY, SURGICAL AND
MEOiCAL CA.S^3 A.rriNPSO* .EDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY   4,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
No Siftings or Sweepings
Nothing But Leaves, Yes,  Fresh, Tender, Hill-
Grown, Fragrant "SALADA" Tea Leaves	
SALADA
Costs no more than common-place teas.
PLUCKY YOUNG WOMAN
ON LABRADOR TRIP
Though few people are aware of
iin* fact, Calgary can claim the distinction a8 having as a resident th.
only white woman who ever visited
Grand Falls, at the head of the Grand
river, two hundred and fifty miles
from  the  bun-en const of  Labrador.
Miss Laurie Coatee came to Calgary in 19U9, and us the result of an
interview with Dr. Grenfell, the fam-
oub Labrador missionary, she decided to visit the land where few white
women have trod. She was born
mar Manchester, England, and left
her native land for the United States
nine years ago. After graduating as
a nurse from St. Timothy's hospital,
Philadelphia, she spent one year on
the prairies of Saskatchewan, then
went to Calgary, Alta.
She followed her profession in Cal-
gayy until Dr. Grenfell start, d his
series of lectures, which will bo remembered by many. After hearing
of the wonderful Labrador country
she decided to visit it, and left Calgary May 26, 1912, on a mission which
was to make her famous. Her first,
stopping place, on that wild coast wa*
Battle harbor, which was reached
about the end of June, after a trying
voyage and many heartrending de-
laj'B, The delays were caused by ice
m Belle Isle straits, the ship having
to make three attempts before managing to cover about 300 mill s ln
thi' ������  wicks.
Nurse in Hospital.
She remained In Battle harbor until September the same year and then
went up the Hamilton inlet lu Dr.
Grenfell's hoat "th" Strathcona," that,
was gifted to the mission bv the
great Scotch Canadian philanthropist
The Indian harbor hospiuil is transferred from its summer quarters i n
the bland of that name to Grand Village up the Hamilton inlet -n more
accessible point for the doctors to
make t rit.-s to and for the patients
to roach���during the winter months
i r freeze up as it la known,
She  remained   with    the    fln-nf 11
.mission as trained nurse till the end
cf thi! following May, which completed the term of service for which she
bad  i Qgagi d,    it  was while she  was
With   the  mission   that Bhe  conceived
the idea of making an exploration of
; lhe   Grand   riv. r.    To  others   of   the
mission she was merely known as a
vi ry   capable   young   nurse,   and   not
until  slit  announced her intention of
I trying to make the falls was she bub-
! pccted of having any of the ambition
ef   l!;e  explorer.     Some  tried   to  dis-
18bade here from the undertaking but
.the   fancy   had   sized   her   and   she
'engaged the services of Fred Qoudle,
a native white guide.
Meagre Accommodation.
From the mission she went to the
North. West river and put up at the
Hudson's Hay post while making fin-
1 al arrangements for the trip into the
Interior. There are no hotels in that
country and the intrepid traveller
has to rely on the hospitality of the
traders for accommodation. Miss
Coates could have sent out for a proper equipment from New York, but
the delay wculd have been too great
and she wanted to make the trip im-
in dlately after the break of the Ice.
She leathered together the necessiry
outfit through the assistance and
kindness of traders and natives of
the district.
Starts for the Falls.
Obtaining the canoe that Dillon
iWa'.lac. had used on his expedition
to find and mark the grave of I.eon*
idas Hubbard, she fitted it out with
ih<!t.*r tents, j revisions and rifles,
to the use of which she had become
accustomed, and the two set out on
their journey. A remarkable feature
of the trip was that she had never
been in a canoe bt fore and had never shot a living creature until fourteen months ago. In the interior the;
explorer relies greatly on game and
bird; for a change of diet and she
personally shot partridge*, ducks and
other game fowl.
The   Labrador rains came on, but
Miss t'oates had always been an outdoor v.iil and did not mind the vet-
tings. They carried no compasses,
the guide relying on his knowledge*
of the country, lie had told her that
he knew of a short cut to the falls,
which no white man had tried, and it
was this route t ley followed. They
wound their way through a maze of
lakes, pitching their shelter tents on
tho  banks at night.
What would have proved a most
disturbing Incident occurred one
niieht, liable to upset even the strongest nerves, but Miss Coates took it
merely as a joke. While in her tent
she was awakened by a black bear
whose muzzle almost touched her
face. Instinctively she thought of
her rifle but at once remembered it
was in the canoe. She thought of
calling the guide but then reaiiznl
that she was not afraid of bean any
how and with an essentially feminini
"shoo" she scared llruin away, then
turned over and was again sound
asleep.
Disappointed in Falls,
At last they came to the end of the
water route and the guide said the
falls were nearly in sight. They
abandoned the canoe and within forty minutes sighted the eascad". The
overland trip was made on foot and
all the time the roar of the cataracts
could be heard, but Miss Coates says
she was disappoint d in tht in when
she filially arrived at the eascadi s.
At a little distance they made a noiss
like Niagara, but view dispelled that
Illusion. Having ^accomplished hoi'
mission, after leaving proof that she
really had been on the spot, she
commenced the return journey, The
return trip was entirely without Incident. Mies Coatee do s not know
the exact distance she travelled, but
estimates it at 300 miles.
She hopes to make another trip.
She has already addressed the Women's Canadian Club of Winnipeg,
and hi r trip has been described mosl
fully in many United States papers
when she returned to New York after
making  the great trip.
No Suffragettes There.
She draws a vivid picture of the
life of the pecpls who live on the
barren coast. "There are no suffragettes in Labrador," she said with
a laugh, "Probably this is so because
of the fact that neither men nor women have the Suffrage���there is no
representative for Labrador in the
Newfoundland parliament."
One could gather that the volunteer worker has to be most versatile.
She related one experience she had
in caring for a little girl smitten with
typhoid. She acted as elector and
nurse, but despite the greatest attention the little one died. Miss Coates
prepared the body for b'iria!,. helped
dig the grave and as the minister was
far awav. the volunteer read the bur
ial service.
Arc   Very   Rich,
The peopi" on the Labrador have
no newspapers or concerts, and must
make tin ir own amusements, whiab
they do in pinner style, The trappers
who live e.p the 'nl ts and who make
from $500 to $1,000 are extremely
Hch, because living expenses are so
cheap.    Asked  if she was net afraid
while travelling in this wild country
with only on guide, sbe exclaim* d,
"afraid! Why, there is nothing to
be afra.d of.   Everyone there showed
me the greatest kindness and respect '
and   their  coureesy  and  help  is  one '
of   tiie   most   pleasant   memories     I
have."
HOBBLE LINGERIE.
BLUNDERS OF ARTISTS.
New Under Apparel of Crape or Silk    Curiou, Examples In the Dome of th*
That Is Very Smart. N.tional Capitol.
A hobble underwear apparel is the | tu the dome of the cnpitol at Wash-
latent lad in lhe lingerie world, exam, J ,ngton tbere are eight Krt,ut puilluni3
pies of these unique garments having | carpfun, designed und executed by tha
been exhibited in New Vork shops re i artlsts for the a,lornmeut of the na.
ceutly.   The new lingerie is made of | (,������.��� greatest building.    Yet  live of
my nVMCA/t M. SMITH
THE SPOTLESS.
the thinnest fabrics to be found, tbe
materials most in use lieing silk crape,
chiffon doth nnd finely woven silk.
Fine linen, which formerly was considered the da inl lest of all for underclothing, is seen no more.
tbem are either defective ln technique
or in error as to natural or historical
facts.
One of the best known pictures Is
that in  which  Washington is shown
n
Al
Discovered!
You can bet a cent
That the spotless gent.
The one without a stain,
ls the plain,
Unassuming, near great
Candidate.
Know you not? [
Great Scott, 1 ,>���
You ought to know.
For he until so!
Take It from the candidate
To get It straight.
Ile Is his own indorsement.
His Idler of credit,
Ills press agent and
Ills own hi ass band.
Other* may say
"Nay"
When he Is mentioned as the ono
Favorite son
And declare
lilm a bag of hot air.
Others may opine
Me would malie a fine
Dog catcher or
That he would score
Heavy us a doormat      '>
Or something Ihte that ^
As to his claims to be
The only apple or) the tree.
The only cherry In the pie.
They wink the other eye.
At the suggcsllun that he may win
They turn away and grin.
But on his own say so
He Is the whole show,
The one who
Can put through
The big reform.
He ls the warm
Baby, the pippin.
The party In the swtm.
Take It from him.
The new bobble style is essential: resigning bis commission to the Coutt-
with the fashionable dresses, which * nentaI congress. There are two young
Ot the figure so close at the hips, knees : girls, almost life size, standing in tho
and ankles that u petticoat, however j foreground. They are very pretty
sheer, shows its outlines through the; y0ung girls, but one of theru has three
B��wn-, I bands.    One  left hand  rests on  the
One of the oddest of tbe fashionable; ...        .  ���. ��� ...
u.    ., .. ....       . .    shoulder  of  her companion;  another
combination   suits   was  of   thin   pink   ...... .   , .    .
crepe de .bine, made to be worn wltb i left ":,ml U rowi Uer companion'!
a bust supporter and no corset unless! waist- Doubtless the artist Trumbull
possibly n webbing hip reducer. The ] painted both bands to see which pose
upper part of the hobble garment was| he preferred and then forgot to paiut
lace edged, nnd It was fashioned all ln| out the superfluous hand,
one piece, the skirt part reaching just Diagonally across tbe rotunda is tb��
below the knees, where it was drawn j painting of the baptism of Pocahontas,
into arj elastic bond nbout an Inch and] Sitting in the foreground Is Opecan-
a half In width. This band was Just canougb. the uncle of PocaboutflB. lie
long enough to dispose ot tbe slight is barefooted, aud the artist has gtv-
fullness iu the combination and to cu him six toes on his left foot
hold It close to the body.    It also pre-!     In the painting of the landing of Co-
vented the wearer from taking steps
too long for ber dress.
FOR THE WINTER TABLE.
Try Casserole Cookery and  You  Will
Add Variety to the Menu,
lumbus, which used to be reproduced
ou the five dollar banknote, tbe artist
'ins painted three flags. They nre very
well drawn, but one Is blowing east,
one west and une south, which indicates a very variable condition of tbo
wind on that famous day.
In the picture of the surrender ot
The housekeeper who has tested the! corUWalllB Oeneral Washington la con
convenience and the delicious results
gained from cooking en casserole will
be delighted to add to ber list of reel*!
pes mutton en casserole. For tbis.disb
take two pounds neck of mutton, two
turnips, carrots, two onions, one heap-i
ing tablespoonful of flour, one heap- j
spiCUOUS seated upon u white horse.
Hut General Washington was not present at the surrender. Corn wa Ilia did
not surrender bis army in person, but
sent u subordinate officer to do so. Accordingly Washington detailed an officer of corresponding  rauk  to  receive
Ing tablespoonful of butter, twelve pre-j tue Burrender.   |t W0Uhj h,lve i.t.en ,,
���t     ����
In Doubt.
"Ilis father
drove au ox
team."
"And he drives
an auto."
"Some a d*
rancemeut."
"Yes, but the
OX team was paid
for."
served cherries, juice of half a lemon,
one tablespoonful of mushroom ketch*'
up, four tomatoes, two cupfuls of stock,
salt and pepper.   Wipe the meat; then
cut it into neat, small pieces.   Melt the
butter and then fry lhe meat brown on'
both sides.   Remove the meat, sprinkle
In the flour and brown it carefully, says;
Good  Housekeeping.    Add  the stock
and stir until it boils.    Put tbe meat
Into the casserole, add the sliced onions and  tomatoes,  some neatly  cut
breach of military etiquette for Washington to be present.
The fifth picture. "Signing of the
Declaration of Independence nt Philadelphia on July 4. 177U." is wrong ouly
iu the title. Tbe Declaration of Indc-
lieiidence was adopted on July 4, but
it was not signed by the members ot
tbe congress until Aug 2. 1770.���
Youth's Compuuiou.
THE old beacon
fires were the great
advertising mediums of their age.
Though they could not advertise merchandise,
they advertised the things of most vital interest
to the people.
Placed on the summits of high hills, bearing a
message io thousands of "readers," they were
prototypes of those modem fires of Twentieth
Century commerce���the "beacon" fires of Newspaper Advertising.
The advertisements appearing in the newspapers
to-day are shining lights in the world of
commerce, flashing out news and information to a waiting world.
Evening on the Farm.
(Thirty lfears Ago.i
"John, have you wouud the clock?"
"Yes. dear."
"And put out the cat?"
"Yes. dear."
"And locked the door?"
"Yes. dear."
"Tbeu you can come to bed."
(Today )
'Ttudnlpb, have you locked the safe?"
"Yep"
"And put the auto iu the garage?"
"Yep."
"And  shut   o!T   tha  dynamo   in   the
basement r"
"Sure, Mike."
"All right; .ion can roll Into the hay
MCTTOS   EN   CASSEltOI.F.   AND   SCALLOPED,
TOMATOES.
pieces of enrrot and turuip, the stock
nnd a little salt. Put on the lid aud
simmer for about two hours until the
meat is quite tender. Menuwhile,
with n round vegetable cutter, ent out
No Use For Fresh Air.
Old time doctors bud uo faith iu the
virtues of fresh air.    Andrew  Boorde
in   his   "Gompeudyous   Uegyment  ��r
Dietary    of   Iielth."    published    1842.
writes:    "To bedward and also in the
morning  use to  have a   tire  in   your
chamber, to waste  and consume evil
vapours  within the  chamber,  for the
breath   of  man   may   putrlfy   the  air
within the chamber,    in the uigbt let
the windows of your house,  specially
of your chamber,  be closed,  let your
nightcap be of scarlet, nnd this, 1 dr��
advertise you, to cause to be made a
good thick quilt of cotton,  or else ot
pure flocks or of clean wool, and let
tbe covering of It be of white fustian,
1 and lay It on the feather bed tbat you
: do lie ou."���London Chronicle.
Dead Easy. t
Two guests missed the first courses
of a dinner at a suburban home, which
hud been arranged partly iu their
honor. Hand bags had been searched,
balls of carrot and turnip, using the distant homes called on the telephone
reddest part of the former. Cook these far Information, much nerve energy
in boiling salted water until tender; lui'I been expended, ull because the
(hen drain anel keep them hot Sea-J key to the trunk containing the ricces-
It und pepper and
A Warm Friend.
"I am very fond of my friends."
"Yes;"
"Why do yon sn.v It that w.-iyV"
"I   notice  you   prefer   them   eithei
toasted or grilled."
When   the   modem   manufacturer  lights
*J *';.*&     '���  ,'-
V     'm��    <"        \\    t" "**'
'mm,
the   Beacon   Fires  of  Newspaper   Advertising
he places his message before the people in a way that will impart knowledge, beget appreciation and win preference for his goods.
Who can fail to see any day the gleaming messages of " Magic Baking
Powder," * 'Standard Ideal Ware," "Sunlight Soap," "Gillette Safety Razors,"
"Penman's Underwear," "Infants' Delight Soap," and many others?
To the Manufacturers of Canada
Each d��y sees more articles given publicity in the
newspapris. Ate your product* end your brand
Mill in the valley ol obscurity, or ere they blazoned
lords by the beacon fires oi advertising on the high
bill oi public favor >
li you ars doing a loini business tilk over your advertising
problems. with the Advertising Department of this newspaper.
Ir you are doing a provincial or national business it would
be well for you to have the counsel and assistance of a good advertising
tgency. A lut oi these will be furnished, without cost or obligation, by
the Secretary of Canadian Presi Association, Room 503, Lumsdca
Building, Toronto.
(ll)
Too True.
"Some people nre so perfectly honest
that they won't take a single thing
from your house."
"Yes; some won't even take their delta rture."
6o Modern.
'���She is the very last word In pretty
girls."
"Oh, I don't know."
"But she is hand painted."
Makea Us Honest.
Before the penny slot machine
Put matches In our way
An honest man In other things
For matches wouldn't pay.
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
tie Is Indeed nn unpopular Individual
who can't be delegate to some sort ol
convention.
Many n useful old maid has l>oen
spoiled to make a poor wife.
Most of us like lint weather best
when mercury Is twenty below.
If it were not for the telephone ninny
a woman would have io go to the missionary meeting to tind out bow Mrs.
Ulank's sick baby Is.
It Is a slander that women nre hard
to please, ns witness the marriages we
see made every day.
When n boy would rather carry In
coal thnn piny Imsebnll look out for
n knock out demand from blm.
All men tuny be free nnd equal by n
mere matter Ot birth but woman has to
scheme for her freedom, nnd she
doesn't cure to be lust equal to that
woman down the block.
There arc plenty of persons who are
nil right ns long as yon don't get ii|>on
the wrong s.lu of (hem.
son the stew with
stir In the lemon and keti hup, Arrnuge
the vegetable balls and cherries un Ihe
top and servo us hot as possible.
Scalloped tomatoes Itr shells me delicious us nn entree.    Drain  the Jul.**
from one can of lumnteios     llutter a i
baking   dish   atid   cover   the   bottom
With (be tomatoes     Dot with  butter.'
dredge wltb pepper nnel salt and sprlll* |
kle generously with line breadcrumbs
Arrange another layer of tomatoes and
crumbs and so proceed until the shells
are tilled.    I'our over nil  enough of
the juice of the tomatoes to moistenI
well ond then linisb the dish with n|
covering of crumbs.    Baku for twenty |
minutes In a moderate oven.   Garnish, l
with parsley and serve
Worth Knowing.
Oningo fitters arc us delicious nn
accompaniment to broiled or fried ham
is apple sauce to spufelill,
I'.i eggs baked in individual cas
sie-olc* add a slice of tomato aud a
;.|'lliklilig e.f cheese.
When serving nfteruoon ten try using
-,l* es nt ..range instead uf lemon. This,
with green ten especially, gives it n doll Inu* flavor
If ri. e Is cooked in wnter it will absorb about three times its incisure. If
it Is cooked In milk at least half ns
much mure liipiitl will be necessary.
If senilis are pressed over n broom*
stick or nny rounded edge, with cure
in keeping them straight, there will be
no shining streak in mark their length.
I'u brown dishes that enntmt lie
plttred in the oven bent a sa hi ma nder
nr round iron plate with n handle ut
tached until red hn) ami piss over the
top of the dish, being careful uot to
scorch
si.r.v dinner raiment could uot bo
found, i'fn.-illy a locksmith from tho
town four miles nwny ciiine by nitto-
niobile, was le I t.. the trunk, and in
less than a minute the Md was turned
back.
"Good work." said tbe maid.
"Dead easy." said tbe locksmith; "lhe
thing wasn't lucked ut all."���New Yorli
Tribune.
Up to Date Milkman.
"What are you giving your cows now
in the way of galactagogues?" asked
the Irriugton professor of the milk-
mnn.
"Ob," snld the milkman, wbo has
Just been graduated from Purdue ami
Is not lo be stumped by nny RntlM
-����..�� _-��-_ ~    *uu��li> mna**a**Jm* iS
ronebc |,*-uubUt)ui*   .,
wholly of vegetable origin, rich in
cliloropbyl and opulent In biiiyraceou**
qualities." '
"A plot, if you please," snld the pro-
f.*ssor.
"Git up." said the milkman.-Indian-
Hpolls News.
Tht Speaker.
It was his power of protesting that
in the first pluce gave the speaker of
Ibe British house of commons bU
name. Kor the enrly members wero
not great nt oratory and soon reallisoil
the desirability ..f choosing a spokesman with a rend) tongue nud the courage lo argue with the king. Behcet
cniue the title of "speaker," which wan
Brut given to Sir Thomas lliuigerfor.l
In 137.1.
Recipe For Pumpkin Pie.
sie�� pumpkin, cut Into small pieces
In half pint or wnter and when wifl
iimsli With ii potato masher very Hue
Let ilie water dry nwny, wnt< liing
closely to prevent burning or acorcli
ing I'..i eaeh pie take one well hen ten
.���gg, hair cupful sugar, (Wo tablespoon
���UN pumpkin, half pint rich inllk (n
Idle eieiim Will improve iti. a little-
nlt, Stir well together und season
villi cinnamon m* nutmeg Itnke with
i g.��..I under brunt In n but uveit
-��.iiic sir-am ibe pumpkin Instead ul
-tewing It.
Fairies.
flow uinny kinds of fairy were
| there'/ A good many. I'or nn elf differs from u troll, who must not be
. unfounded with u pixy Tbeu In nd-
dltliin there was tbe kelpie, the gnome.
the brownie, the kobold. the tils and
the urlsk in hairy Scotch spirit) -Chi-
cugo News
The unsuccessful  person  Is usually
the otic who is lu t n second too late.
dltion to that It takes a bunk necontit
tttul a powder put! tu uiuke a woman.
Circumstances.
Ton might us well expect one wnv��
of tiie sen to be precisely the snme h��
the next wave of the sen as to expect
that there would lie no change of eir-
cuiusiumea.
This world tins been led more by
font prints than guldeboarda. - EL A.
Virtue
Too Much Liquor.
Regina,   1'eb.  3.-Thirty-six    Chinamen, one  hundred  bottles  of liquor
Dress mny make the mnn, but In ad  I and a quantity ot opium were seized
j as a result of a raid by the police en
a Broad street house.
Italy's Heir for Navy.
Home, Feb. 3.-���Au experiment is
being made with the Crown t'rince.
who is now nine years eld, and is tho
firet heir to the Italian throne, to be
destined for the navy. r     f>AO * FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY   4,   1914.
MODEL
GROCERY
BULLETIN
Grajfefruit, large. 3 for  ...,25c.
Navel Oranges, 2 doz    25c.
Navel   Oranges,  good   size,   per
-dozen   25c.
Lemons, fancy, dozen  25c.
Headcheese,   per  bowl   ....15c.
R. & M. Oatcakes, 2 for 25c.
R. & M. Cake Fruit. Sultana
etc.,  lb    25c.
Fancy   Biscuits,   Ib 25c.
Boiled Ham, lb * *..40c.
Finnan Haddie, 2 lbs 25c.
Smoked Salmon, 2 lbs 25c.
Smoked   Halibut, 2  lbs 35c.
Dry Salt Codfish. 2 lbs 25c.
Labrador Salt Herring, large
each    5c.
Model Grocery
MATHESON 4. JACOBSON.
SOB Sixth St. -Phone 1001 2.
East Burnaby Branch, Second
St. and Fifteenth Ave. Ed
Monds Brands, Gray Block.
Phone 1111L. ..
bule of the ordinary train was some-! the   result   of  hitherto   uncontrolable clean and attractive and flowers were * the outside world, was untrue.    It is
in-
Burnaby Ratepayers.
The annual meeting of the Ward
One, Burnaby, Ratepayers' association
will be held at Johnson's hall. Highland Turk. Friday, February 6, at 8
p.m.
stated that the consul had been merely
temporarily detained by General Alvarez.
First     Spiritualists    Society,    New
Westminster, will  hold  their meeting I street.
in the Sterling block, Itoyai avenue
and Tenth street, Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock. Conductor, iMrs. E.
Clarke.    All are welcome. (2907)
what smashed, although Blight InjurieB I difficulties and not due in any way  much in evidence.   Also in many
was  done  to the  hockey   special.    A', to  selfish   spirits   actuating    eastern  --lances   the   men   officials   refrained
small  curve and  the  wet  snow  prob-   breeders. from smoking.
ably  caused  the accident, the brakes i    The  matter  ended  in  the  appoint j    There    was   an abolition   cf   class
failing   to  pull  up  the  train  in    the j ment of John Qardhouse and  Ruber,   lines throughout the entire city.    So-
regular period. I.Miller   as   a   committee   representing  oiety women waited in line, with their
������- western Canada to meet with   Harry [maids   and   cooks.     Mayor   Harrison,
Smith, acting as chairman.   This coin- i with Mrs. Harrison, their cook, house-     .............    ,...,.....,,
mittce will attempt to reach a satiB- maid and chauffeur, appeared together ;b>. St,cn,tary rjrey 0f the school board
factory settlement to all concerned.    Ito register. j indicates the  number cf children at-
The effect of the recent tariff re- One woman objected to registering j tending tno various schools in the
vision on the livestock industry of ] in a barber shop and she appealed'-.j. uiBtrict, together with tho aver-
Canada was referred to by  I'resident j to County Judge Owens, |uge pt,r room -jur|ng January:
Smith in his address. "There has been |    "I   don't  think   I   should   be  asked | Attend
Wood !    Wood !    Wood I
Kiln  dried  wood, delivered at your
house   56   minutes    after   you   phone
your    order.    Phone    503,    Superior
Sash  and   Door  Co.,   226   Fourteenth
(2888)
Buy your wines and liquors from
the old reliable Freeman's, liquor
store.    Family  trade a specialty.
(2887)
Nothing Doing.
The sad and bleary eyes of the
drunk, the keen optics of the gambler
and the dopey lamps of the hophead
all were absent from the police court
dock yesterday morning.    There was
Annual Meeting Called.
Important matters will be discussed
at the annual meeting of the Burquitlam Agricultural association which
has been called for Friday evening,
February 13, in the agricultural hall.
Secretary Holmes is mailing notices
to every member of the association
and desires a full attendance in order
that the situation in respect to the
hall can be fully threshed out.
For all building supplies and  fuel
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co.,
,, .       . . ,   . .    ,    ,   ,  Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building,
nothing doing nnd the magistrate had  Qmce    h       826     ���   f    ���        880
a�� ea8> da-v-       (2890)
Coal ! Coal I Coal I Large shipment best Nicola coal just in. Just
the thing for cold weather. Westminster Coal Co., Phone 880, B. C. Transport  dock. (2909)
Y. W. C. A. Choral Class.
The ladies' choral class of the Y.
W. C. A. will be held on Friday evening  in  future  instead of Wednesday
evening.
Wood 1   Wood 1   Wood 1
Kiln dried wood, delivered at your
house 55 minutes after you phone
your order. Phone 503. Superior
Sash and Door Co., 226 Fourteenth
street. (2888)
Mrs. W. E. Twiss, city manager
Spirella Co. has moved from 237 Sixth
street to 237 Third street, and will be
at home Wednesday afternoon of each
week to show and explain the merits
of Spirella corsets. Phone 67S for appointments. (2900)
More Furniture Coming.
Two more carloads of furniture for
the Royal Columbian hospital are expected to arrive early next week. One
carload   has   already   been   unloaded
and stored in the new building.    The      p      CoquiUaIn   FeD. 3_Mayor Mac
electrical   and   other   sub-contractors   , ... . ..
are completing all minor details con- Benzie and his supporters on the
uected with the north wing and ad- council are somewhat embittered over
ministration building while a small the action of the attorney general in
staff of cleaners have been engaged to Practically overlooking the mayors
prepare the new building for occupa- recommendations in respect to the ap-
tjon poititment of police and license com
TOTAL AND AVERAGE
SCHOOL ATTENDANCE
The  following    statistics    prepared
a great advance in the value of stock. I to  go  into a  place where a man    is | ^-lf,n BChool      168
due to the Wilson measure," he said
"The only way now lor the farmer to
continue in the cattle business is to
be a cattle breeder. The silver lining
of the cloud which has for some years
been over us is now very apparent."
APPOINTED OVER
MAYOR'S HEAD
being  shaved," she complained.    The \joan Robson
court, however, declined to order the j p   w   Howay
shaving stepped or the polling place
changed.
PORT COQUITLAM MAYOR AND
COUNCIL REDUCE INDEMNITY
Attorney General  Announces  License
and Police Commissioners for
Port Coquitlam.
Port Coquitlam, Feb. 3.���The indemnity bylaw reducing the mayor's
salary by $250 annually and the
aldermen's Indemnity by $50 annually
was finally passed by the council to-
i day.
Dr. Davis was appointed medlcai
health officer at the salary of $400 per
annum. Dr. G. A. Sutherland, last
year's officer, offered to accept the
position at $250, on the grounds that
the most trying part of the work had
been done laBt year
Taxes are a superior lien upon all mortgaged property. Real
estate may be sold for taxes,
leaving the careless holder of a
bond and mortgage with no security. Insurance may be allowed to lapse; then, should a
fire occur the mortgage holder
has only the bare ground security. Methodical attention
absolutely averts these dangers.
The maker of the mortgage
may default in his interest payments. Here again experience,
and skill are needed to properly
conduct a foreclosure. Much
money has been lost and many
titles have been impaired
through lack of skill and re-
perience in such  matters.
You cannot afford to be with-
Progressives Meet.
The business at the monthly meeting of the Progressive association last
evening was chiefly of a routine
character. Several matters, including
the proposed road connection with
Richmond, the lecture by Colonel
Thompson, beat service* between Delta
and New Westminster, and several
industrial propositions were discussed
and referred to the executive for further action.
Wood I Wood ! Wood I
Kiln dried wood, delivered at your
house 66 minutes after you phone
your order. Phone 503. Superior
Sash and Door Co., 226 Fourteenth
street,. (2888)
Announcement.
I beg to advise my friends and the
public generally that I have purchased
the grocery business of N. Klaiber and
Son,    corner    of    Sixth  street    and
I Seventh avenue, where I will keep a
choice stock of family groceries. Hav-
| ing served the public in different capacities  in  this city  for  the  past   14
i years I am no stranger to most of the
citizens and would solicit a share of
your patronage. Prompt service and
courteous treatment will be my motto.
Ave.
2S
38
39
36.
35
34
31
cussed at frequent Intervals with the
lumbermen of the province for fully
a year.    Recently Chief Forester Mc*
Tel.   1075   L
I2S97)
J. W. MacDonald.
Burnaby Makes Draft.
The draft to be made against Splt-
;eer, Rorick & Co., of Toledo. Ohio, by
Hurnaby municipality for series "A"
of tiie- treasury certificate issue
amounting to $435,000, will probably
be forwarded today. Reeve Fraser
and Municipal Clerk A. O. Moore
signed the certificates en Monday,
amounting to $1000 each.
jmlssioners and appointing men, with
one exception, not approved by the
I administration,
The matter was brought up at the
council today by the mayor, who told
of a visit to Victoria and of the names
of four men whom he approved as |Millan and two accountants completed
police and license commissioners. The i an exhaustive investigation Into the
mayor had had a conversation with i cost of lumber production in British
W. J. Manson, M. P. P.. at the capital, j Columbia, going into all branches of
who approved of the names suggested jthe industry.
and   advised   the   mayor   to   forward 	
them to the attorney general, proinis- : Workman Killed.
ing that if th; names were referred | Vancouver, Feb. 3.��� Conrad Miller,
again to him he would certainly ap-I a workman in the employ of the city,
prove them. The mayor left Victoria I nt the corner of Rupert street and
satisfied that his recommendations'Thirteenth avenue, was instantly kill-
would be accepted, although he re- ed this morning by a blast which went
ceived a letter from the attorney gen-  off prematurely.   The man was buried
338
394
Herbert Spencer    286
Lord Kelvin and Lister .. 528
Richard  McBride      274
Queensborough        62
Total for all schools.. .2060
Night  school        52
Appoints Himself Judge.
Spokane, Feb. 3 ��� Appointed police
judge of Colville for the remainder ot
this year by the Colville city council.
Mayor L C. Jesseph has found himself in the position of being compelled
to sign his own appointment. He declared before being selected that he
did not want the position, and since
his appointment has announced that
Ten applications were received forjhe will present all tbe fees from the
the  position  of engineer and  several  office to the city.
for auditor.   These were laid over for
a week  to permit thorough examina* Prominent Lawver ,ndleted
"""' New York, Feb. 3. -Samuel W. Kel-
lock, a lawyer formerly ln the office
of Charles H. Hyde, one time city
chamberlain of the city of New York,
wns today indicted on a charge of
grand larceny. He Is accused of having obtained from the state $2309 alto
On Timber Questions.
Victoria, Feb. 3.���It ls expected that
within a short time Hon. W. R. Ross,
minister of lands, will be prepared
to submit the new schedule of timber
royalties.   This question lias been dis- ;ieged:to have rightfully belonged
William Henderson, a contractor, as
payment for the construction of a
$7000 addition to the state hospital
for tiie insane at Central Islip, Uing
Island.
TIME TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
For the Week Ending Sunday, Feb. 8.
eral advising that it did net follow
that the men recommended should be
appointed by the government.
A few days later a letter containing the government's selection was
received. Only one out of the four of Will be held
Mr. Mackenzie's men, Alderman
Welcher, was appointed. The men
approved   by  the   mayor  as  commis- i
under falllug rocks und a shower of
small stones, and it was only by a
miracle that his companions escaped
injury. The body wns removed to
the  city  morgue   where  an    inquest
Jamaica's   Unlucky   Year.
London, Feb. 3���Sir William H. Man*
sloners were Alderman O'Hanley and I ���*��������&&. governor of Jamaica, in his an-
T.  W.  Greer,  license;   and  Alderman \ nual rePort f��r the year 1912-13 refers
D. E. Welcher and C. F. l.obb, police, j to the visitations of drought and the
hurricanes of November, 1912,  which
widespread    destruction and
Insure with Alfred W. McLeod, the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.     [The attorney general's  selection  was I
(1-389)   Alderman   Hawthorne  and  Mr.   Tigar '��� caused
rocia
land P
10
as
All !    Mrs. George T. Bradshaw and  Mrs.
the Reginald  Medland  Bradshaw will  re-
Willard Memorial Day.
Tuesday evening next. February
will  be  kept   by  the  W.  C.  T.   U
Frances   Willard   memorial  day.
women in the city are invited to
mass  meeting which  will  be
St.     Stephen's    church,     corner
Fourth avenue, and Seventh str,et, at  and    cm    the
a  p.m.    There   will   be  a  bible  read 'Thursday   of   each
ing, some  music and  a  good speaker  during the season,
from Vancouver. i '	
ersona
ind Alderman Welcher j la8ting distress and says: "The Island
Mars broth r of ex- ' ^as been the sport of circumstances
for license commission-!for   some. -vear8   Pa8t"     During   the
I for    police
1| and. Arthur
i Mayor Mars,
' ers.
In commenting on the subject in
council, Mayor Mackenzie stated H*a*T
he had nothing against the men   ap
held inceive at the home of the former. 67.po,n,ed   b     ^   government   person-
of ; Lorne  street,  on  Thursday  afternoon Ia���V| bu( ���e c(JuW n<n ���nder8tand why
afternoon   of   the first
month   thereafter
his   recommendation   had  been   given
such scant consideration.
out   our
wlll e<
rvices,   an
t you nothing.
interview
ominion Trust
Coinp
any,
Tin
Perpetual
Trust
ce.
Offices - Vancouver, Victoria,
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Regina, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlottetown, Lon*
dun. Hhig.i   Antwerp. Belgium.
Nt'w Westminster
Branch.
bob  Columbia  Sireet.
C   S   KEITH. Ma.*��fler.
SPECIALS
Tint WiJi Save You Money
Sutton's Worcester Sauce, regular
25c. per bottle at 2 battles for 25c.
Club Sauce, regular 20c. botile, at
2 bottler fci  25c.
Herring in Tomato Sauce, 3 tins 25;.
Minced  Clams,  per tin    10c.
We haw a few dozen tins of Sun
Juan Cleanser left, This is a snap at
5 for 25:. Lay i.-i a supply for house
cleaning!
Glycerine Soap, reg 10c, i I'.ir... .?.5c.
Clothes   Pins,  5   dozen    10c.
Ktove Polish, tin 5:.:  6 for   25c.
Hchllllnet's Baking  Powder; 2  1-2 lb,
tins, reg. $1.25, for  $1.00
White   Swan   linking   Powder.   -1   tins
for   25c.
SATISFACTION  IS OUR  AIM.
Dean's Grocery
Phone J8o.
*iirr   Slock ""Jtwmbla   %1r*at.
Read - Fiie - News!
Secure ycur tickets fcr the big hockey game thi3 ei/cn:r,T between
Vancouver and Westminster at Hill's
drug store. This is the last appearance of Vancouver this season. Prices
$1.00 and 50c. (2892)
Money to loan on first mortgages,
improved city and farm property. 9
per cent. Alfred W. McLeod.      (2889)
Benefit Tea.
Mrs. II. M. Fraser, Trafalgar road,
McKay, is giving the use of her home
on Saturday, February 7, from 2 to 6,
for a benefit tea, as there are a number of very needy families in Hurnaby who must be helped. All in sympathy with their less fortunate-*
brothers and sisters are asked to accept the invitation to come and bring
| a pound cf some necessity.
Insure in the Royal, the world's
largest fire company. Agent. Alfred
W. Mcl.eod, the Insurance Man.
(2008)
Dig Increase Recorded.
No less than 11 new pupils were
enrolled in the city schools during the
past two days in connection with th
new departure of the authorities to
admit youngsters twice yearly. Miss
strong, city school superintendent,
yesterday announced that parents
would, be allow d to enroll pupils of
eligible a e during the next few days.
(let your skates sharpened at Gee.
Speck's, G26 Columbia sirct.    (2891)
No One Injured.
A narrow act Ident was avi rted on
th Fraser valley line of the It. C, E.
It. yesterday afternoon when the
spec'al train carryinc hockey fans to
lhe local game last night, crashed Into
the rear end of the Chilliwack train
leaving the Vnhhr i ountain i nn-
i.ius at 1:20 o'clock.   The rear vestl-
WEST DEMANDS
REPRESENTATION
tCcnlluiied from page onol
G. Rutherford, president of the Western Canada Livestock union, said that
] the eastern breeders had not been
I looking after the interests of breed-
| of the west and had thereby neglect-
j ed  their own best interests.
Great  numbers  of  American   farm-
j ers were ceimirig into the western pro-
I vinces bringing with them connection,
sentimental or otherwise, with breed-
t ers of the  United  States, and  unless
CHICAGO WOMEN
BECOME VOTERS
I for   some   years
'year the imports increased by  ��184,;
i 925  and   the  exports    decreased     by
j ��238,784.    "These figures,"    the    re-
I port says, "very clearly Indicates the
I grave  effect    which    the    prolonged
! drought  and   the   hurricanes  of   1912
! produced  In  the economic conditions
of the colony, and the extent to which
the   prosperity  attained   in   1911   has
been diminished."
Westminster.
Sand Heads.
Time.
High.           Iav,
High.    Low.
Time. Ht. Time.
III.
1:00    4:55
9:49 12.2    3:34
8.8
10:50 20:30
18:00
4.4
3:15    5:25
2:14 10.0    4:18
9.H
11:15 21:35
10:14 12.1  18:52
3 7
4:40   7:00
3:37 10.9    6:00
10.8
11:45 22:45
10:45 11.9 19:43
2.8
5:25    9:00
4:24 11.7    8:00
11.1
12:40 23:35
11:39 11.8 20:32
2.U
(i:00 10:15
4:57 12.3    9:17
11.0
13:45
12:46 11.7 21:18
1.3
6:25   0:35
5:2*1 12.8 10:09
lu.:.
15:00 11:10
14:02 11.7 22:01
0.7
RODE HER ON RAIL
NOW PAY FINES
Over   150,000   Register and   Are   Now
���Real C'tizens"���Wcincn Judges
and Clerks.
CAN UNCLE SAM
PROTECT THEM ?
-More than 150,000
"newsst citizens,"
so
Chicago, Feb, 3.-
| women.   Chicago's
j became today leeeul voters of Chlca
b yregisterlng.
While  enthusiastic suffragettes pre- I
j dieted a woman's registration of 200,-
1000.   It  is    conservatively     estimated |
their  purchases    of    breeding    stock j,hut  "10"
would  be  made south  of the line.
Would   Do   More   Business.
Washington, Feb. 3.---General Villa's
announcement of his intention to execute! Spanish residents of Torreon
who have sided with the Mexican federal forces may further test the ability of the I'nited States to enforce
its  policy  of  protecting  foreign  resi-
Five   Women   Scored   by   Judge   for
Running Neighbor Out of City-
Kitchen Court.
Waukegan, III., Feb. 3.��� Five women of Volo, 111., accused of driving
their neighbor, Mrs. John Richardson
cut cf the village by tiding her on a
rail, today were fined $100 each by
Judge Charles Donnelly. The women
were given three days each to raise
the money during which time Jndge
Donnelly will consider the advisability
of Inflicting a Jail fentence If the
money is not forthcoming. They
were unable to pay in court.
Mrs Emma Stadfeldt, wife of the
village blacksmith, nnd known as
"Captain Emma," was accused of being the leader of the women's party
She wept bitterly when the fine was
imposed.
Mrs.   Richardson   Is the  wife of  a
some move was made to secure the in-
| terest and co-operation of 'these men
"The more representation you give
the  western  breeders the  more  busl- I
ness   you   will   ii:i   in   the   west."   s.iid |
Mr. Rutherford.    "To refuse them  th
than 150,000 took advantage of the Illinois law giving women
the right to ballot le;r all statutory
offices.
Anticipating an unusually feminine
Interest the electien officials appoint
ed  many   women  Judg s and    oil rks.
dents  in  Mexico.
It was pointed out here tonight that , crippled village storekeeper. She had
it is the general rule of civilized war-1 been the subject of village gossip In
fare that foreigners who participate | which the name of her brother-ln law
in a war shall receive the treatment of was involved. She was tried by a
prisoners of war and that the United kitchen court of her neighbors six
States government had specifically | months ago and apparently convicted,
announced to Mexican    revolutionists I The women visited her home late on
representation they now deserve would jThese experienced but little dlfflcul
be,  from  your own  standpoint  alone,!1" ������������'������'��� nnaeeu ���tom-d piac ���>.
a narrow  sighted   policy.     We  in  the
west are not coming here with a club;
NOTICE
The Wig Makers hav
ind 108 McLeod block,
all  descriptions  to order
moved to 1'��7
Hair work ef
we do not make a d��eiaud, but a feiir
and t< asonable request.
"While in the past we have uot asked much, we wish |{ understood lliat
we arc no longer children. We know
what we want and we have not the
Bllghl st d ubl that you will deal fair
lj and honestly with our request."
Dr.   Rutherford's  petition  waa  sun
'ported  In short addresses by Dr.  Bell
of Winnipeg and   Dr. Tolmfe uf  Vic-
* torla.
Called Impracticable.
Thai    the    presence of a  western |
member as an officer of the working '
executive of the association was quite
1 Impracticable, was the st.uul taken by I
Wm. Smith, .M.I'.   He felt thai serious
ci nsideratlon Bhould be given the matter.    Any  hasty   move  at   the  present1
time for the sake or appeasing western   sentiment   niie*,'nt   lead   to   regret-j
j table  issues.    Mr.  Smith  advised  the
I most  conciliatory   treatment    (*f     the
| situation,
Peter   White,   K.C.,   <-i    Pembroke,,
I declared    the present situation to be I
It was expected that difficulty
would result over the provision which
requires voters to ctate thoiri ag> s.
As a stumbling block, this was con-
sidt rably overrati d. Women gave
their ages nonchalantly and without
any particular effort to keep those Inl
earshot from hearing.
Every effort apparently was put forward by men officials in charge ti.
in ike the occasion agreeable to
women.    Polling places   were   made
and federals alike that it expects to
see that such treatment is accorded
not only to Americans, but to tho eiti-
zens ( f other countries.
The state department today learned
through its consular ugents that the
report that the Italian consul at Qui-
d.td Porflrio Diaz had been arrested
and   was denied  communication   with
night, ordered her from the village
and, according to her story, placed her
on a rail and rode her from her
borne,
In imposing sentence Judge Donnelly censured the women severely.
Their sex aione saved the defendants,
he said, from the maximum penalty,
a $:tuu fine nnd six months in Jail.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Pipes
       BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P.  O.  BOX   44?
TELEPHONE   124
OUR BIG FURNITURE SALE
CONTINUES
Wash Day Supplies
WASHING MACHINES AND WRINGERS OF HIGHEST 6RADE.
Washing iVJachlnej   White Lily, FV.i.ie;  Puritan, Waterpowor;
Champion,  Hand;  Flyer,  Hand.
Wringers   Rpyal  Canadian,  Dominion,  Laundry   KMie;,  imperial,
ami v, iiin.ii.i-i cl other gocd makes.
(' il-::  Line Wire and   Pulleys,  baskets,  Wachboards   Ironing
B a tils. etc.
Spring Clothes Pins, 5 cents a dozen.
T. J. TRAPP & CO.
New  Westminster.
Phone 69
NOV/ IS THE TIME TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE EXCEPTIONAL VALUES
WE ARE OFFERING
DENNY ^ROSS
The Big Furniture Store
One Block up Sixth Street from the P. O.
Phone 588 I
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY  4,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
��.  .  PAGE HV*
HOCKEY       RUGBY       SOCCER
spoTrt
BASKETBALL      BOXING
! take no chance of Cole jumping back ! Past the  competition  for the trophy
to the Federals, and he will be kept, wnith..represents  the  supremacy    ln
ROYALS MAKE RUNAWAY .
MATCH WITH VANCOUVER
Vancouver  Forced  to  Take  Count 8
Goals to 2���Westminster Make
Splendid Showing.
Withstanding, to a certain extent a
combined attack of New Westminster
n the first two periods, the Vancouver hockey team wavered and cruinbl-
,,1   in   the  third  session  at  the   rink ; ft Koal  from the atick of ,;eorgp Ro.
last  night  during  which   time  West-|c^OI)j  Uie  Port  William
throughout, good hockey being displayed on both sides, with honors
even. McDonald opened the scoring
for the Koyals after nearly six minutes of play, when be took the pass
from Oatman.
Second Period.
Westminster   kept   pounding   away
in   the   early   stages   of   the   second
period   nnd   after   several   stellar  attacks, the Koyals were rewarded with
minuter piled up a total of six goals,
i .inpleting the rout to tile tune cf S-2.
The victory was omphalic. The
Royals started out to win the game
,,;mJ after making two successful visits
*,. local Ice, the Terminals returned
home last night a well beaten aggregation.     Incidentally   the   victory   of
__ boy going
through alone. Frank Patrick scored
the first for Vancouver following a
mix-up in front of goal.
.Third Period.
With no penalties and no Injuries
the third stanza was expected to be a
thriller. It was from a Westminster
standpoint.    Oatman opened the flre-
iiuncli   under   Lester  Patrick  linve
slight advantage In goal scoring.
Fast   Throughout. ^^_
Ijaat  night's    game    was a blinper
rrom tin- first face-off, both teams hitting a  fast pace in  the opening  ses
on,   which   later   developed   into   a
regular riot when Hugh Lehman's ice
ga mice got going..    There was no
topping the Koyals.   They skated and
Kited; back-checked and attacked un*
the  Vancouver defence  was  ln  a
indary  whether to pack their goal
to   retaliate.    Whenever   they   re-
. at. d  the steady defence conducted
Messrs. Irishman, Johnson and Ko-
(M   ti  was generally too much for the '.
tors and no less than six counters
ere slipped past Parr In the closing |
tnsa  to  one scored  by  Taylor.
Taylor und Frank Patrick were Uie
il   stars   of   the   Vancouver   team,
others appeared demoralized and j
.   the Koyals found their billet In I
.,* third stanza, the attack was kept
,   to such an extent that Allan Parr!
.-as   Kept   guessing   just   where   the'
iota were coming from.
sew  Westminster played  the best
ne of the season.   Easily the speed-
��� t team ln the three club circuit, the
tyers combined their speed with the
,   matter  and   combination   which
��� pletely    baffled    the    opposition.
i* re was none of the selfish Ind Ivi-
, : tints which have featured pre-
is games.    Kach man appeared to
p   the   situation,  once   In   posses-
���*.. of t'.ie puck and  if the chances
k.-iI   good   for  an   individual  effort
would attempt same or else pull off
��� i imblnation stuff,  which  irrvarl*
was  a  source of trouble to  the
m ��� r defence.
Lehman  Brilliant.
ending  out  lu  the  calcium   were
Lehman and Charlie Tobin. al-
.ugh every player wearing the black
ad   orange   played   a   stellar     game.
lan's    work    placed  him  in  the
int   ranks  of  custodians   both   east
west, some of the shots levelled
'  ���   Westminster skipper com pel 1-
the crowd to hold their ozone un-
they   wore  turned  aside.    Charlie
.1 ia came back into form last night
I   lying a great defensive and of*
"ive game throughout the entire 60
-ies of play.
Mixhou and Johnson were safe and
the Koyals places the Victorias in the works wne��� following a brilliant rush
, ad for the Paterson cup, botli the Dv Rochon along the boards, the wing
Terminals and the Senators being tied ��� ,,r ,Mlk the paHS wlU) perfecl- pre.
for games won and lost although the  ,.;Klon   ,lIlu*   reused   the  hopes  of   the
2000 funs with a stinging shot.
Disputed Goal.
Then followed a dispute over an al-
I leged  goal  scored  by  Harris of Van-
! ci.*uver, Poulin first allowing same but
here until Feb. li! when he will report
in Hot Springs. Ark., with the Yankee battery men.
I'resident Farrell said tonight ho
was prepared to meet any action the
Chicago Federals might bring In the
Cole case, but intimated he had reasons to believe they would not go to
court in the matter.
INTER-CITY GAMES
Columbias and Beavers Will Clash on
Local  Ice  Friday Night���Skating Afterwards.
Manager Savage of the Arena company together with the officials of
the amateur hockey league yesterday
made arrangements to stage an Intercity hockey game at the rink on Friday night between the Beavers, possible champions of New Westminster,
and the Columbias, regarded as one
of tbe fastest septettes in Vancouver.
The game will start at 8 o'clock, a
skating session being scheduled from
9:15 to 10:30. Reports of the Westminster-Vancouver game at the Vancouver rink will be received by wire
at the local rink.
SMOKER ARRANGED
104th   Regiment  Promise  Good  Card
for Local Fans on Thursday,
Feb. 12.
after   strenuous   objections   made   by
Hugh Lehman, the puck was faced off
near the Westminster goal.   It appears
that  the  puck  glanced  off  Lehman's
i shoulder to the goal umpire and then
i fell Into the net. Taylor made amends
. by going through In quick order, but
. the call was answered by Mallen, Tobin. Oatman and  McDonald.    Tobln's
goal   was  cf a   fluky  nature, Charlie
) lifting the puck from centre ice which
| found a billet through a host of players.
Clean   Game
I     Only two penalties were handed out
during the entire session, Ran McDon-
: old raising the ire of Poulin when he
'checked  Qrlffls  into  the  boards  and
��� the same player had hardly taken the
, Ice at the expiration of the custom-
i ary three minutes before he followed
i up the stunt. McDonald and Griffis
1 weie evidently not friends and it cost
��� Westminster six valuable minutes of
' play  from a star forward.
Officials Were Good.
Of the officials, little complaint
I couid be levelled against Poulin aud
i Ken.     Hoth   kept   tli
Arrangements have been completed
by the athletic committee of the 104th
regiment of this city for the staging
of a smoker in the armories Thursday
night, Feb. 12 when Vancouver and
Westminister talent will clash for honors. Five boxing and two wrestling
events are being carded for that night,
the particulars to be published later
promising to be worthy of support
from  local  mat  enthusiasts.
The support of the V. A. ('. and the
Commercial A. C. both of Vancouver,
has teen promised.
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.)
long distance rifle    shooting   of    lh
world, has been more or less semi-occasional.    Some  years  it    has    been
held, and more years it has not.
In order to revive the competition
tiie Americans sent a team to Kock-
cliffe two years ago to compete for
the trophy, which they already held,
on condition that Canada sent a team
to Camp Perry last year. This arrangement was followed out and later
the National Rifle association of the
I'nited States sent a letter to the D.
C. R. A., suggesting that whichever
nation won the trophy, it should be;
competed for each year alternately at
Ottawa and Camp Ferry. The D. C.
K. A. wrote back agreeing to this, and
Ht a meeting of the National Rifle
association of the United States held
the other day this letter was endorsed.
The transportation facilities to Con-
naught ranges are complete and it is
altogether likely that the match will
be held there this year immediately
following the annual matches of the
Dominion of Canada Rifle association.
At the Theatres
CHORUS GIRLS' CONTEST
AT OPERA HOUSE TONIGHT
Tonight is chorus girls' contest at
the opera house which is ln addition
to the regular performance of "Lena
Rivers," and the tango danc-.
There will be plenty of fun and a
good time Is promised to all who
have the opportunity of attending.
The program consists of the two
act musical comedy drama "Lena
Rivers, with ten complete musical
numbers, the dance of the tango and
then the chorus girls' contest. On
Thursday night the Colonial company-
present the farce comedy "My Uncle
from New York," continuing Friday
and Saturday with a special matinee
Saturday for ladies and children. The
tango will hold s.ay the entire week
giving one an opportunity of teeing
just how the tango should be danced.
WESTMINSTER TRUST
LIMITED
HEAD OFFICE- NEW WESTMINSTER.B.C.
J.J.Jones. MAN-DIR. J.A.Rennie. SECY-TRE5
Nine - Roomed,   Beautifully
Furnished House
Five bedrooms, on Sixth Street, between Third
Ave. and Queen's Ave., $30 per month.
Also modern 3-roomed suites, steam heat; close
to Columbia Street.
Safe Deposit Boxes for rent at moderate prices.
APPLY RENTING DEPARTMENT.
UNION   HOUSE ��� ALL   WHITE
THE   STRAND   CAFE
WHY NOT TRY OUR SUNDAY  DINNER?
OPPOSITE C. P. R. DEPOT. IT'S  DIFFERENT.
hand and although they raised a storm
of protest on. certain occasions, the
Victoria boys gave a very Impartial
display.
Last night's victory for Westminster raised lhe hopes of the fans thut
a repeat will be recorded nt Vancouver on Friday night when the two
teams   meet  again.
The   Line-up.
Westminster Vancouver
Coal
Lehman       Parr
Point
Rochon       Griffis
Cover Point
Johnson    F. Patrick
Hover
1 Tobin       Pitre
Centre
j McDonald    Taylor
Right Wing
i Mallen       Harris |
Left Wing
te��dy.   Both ware to be seen rushing Oatman      Nlghbor
the ice at  full speed,  the former!     li(,f(ir<1(,   SUnner   pouUn;   judge  of
They make hockey players in Ottawa. During the past two seasons
the New Edinburgh amateur club of
the luter-provlncial league has lost
the following players who have made
the jump to the professional ranks:
Oerard, Duford, Broadbent. Benedict,
Merrill, Lowery and Atkinson. With
^^^ . the signing of Kdide Gerard, the Ot-
game   well   lu j tawa  sport   writers  will  be  deprived
f their most useful between-seasons j
subject
George McNamara. a member of
the Ontarios for the past two seasons
has been sold to the Torontos. Jack
Marshall of the Blue Shirts is determined to give Ottawa a close race,
with even prospects of copping the
silverware.
Both eastern and yestern rules will
prevail In the world's hockey series
to be staged in tho N. H. A. circuit
this spring. The coast rules, seven
men aside with the offside section in
centre Ice, will prevail in one game
while the abbreviated N. H. A. rule
will be used In the other. The magnates will probably toss up to decide
the rules for the third game.
Rolng   through   alone   in   the   second
���".*.!   while   his   passes   in   the   last
riod   accounted   for   two   counters.
Mallen, McDonald and Oatman all had
���ty of speed, In fact there was but
Lie to choose amongst the trio.
Taylor and Patrick. |
11   the   Vancouver     team    Cyclone ���
lylor and Frank Patrick were easily ���
������ star men.    Taylor led attack af- j
r   attack   but   found   little   support
n    sterling defence  against  him
hen he attempted to pass the rubber.
Fira'   Period,
fhe opening period was a fast one
EDISON
Vltagraph   prsaents   Maurice
Costello and Mary Charleson iu
IHE SAIE
Of
A HEART
Urn m n
SONG  BY  PETE   MURPHY.
play, Dubbin Kerr; game timer, Fred
J. Lynch; penalty timer, ('. H. Young:
conl umpires, A. Benedett (N.W.); R.
Genge (Van.)
Goal Summary.
First period    McDonald (N.W.) :>:.r.l
Second period -Rochon (N.W) 2:2-0;
V. Patrick (Van.I  2:22.
Third period���Oatman (N.W
Tobin   (N.W.)   5:30;     Taylor
;36;     Mallen    (N.W.)    1:20;
(N.W.)   :.r.5;  Oatman    (N.W.)
McDonald  (N.W.)  8:01,
Penalties,
First  period     None.
Second period    None.
Third    period   McDonald
I McDonald  (N.W.)
REPLAY ON SATURDAY
Humor and
Philosophy
%r VV/tCAJt M. SMITH
PERT  PARAGRAPHS.
T3KING a friend la a matter ot conscience with some people and a
mere profession wltb others.
Fishing Is a sport that requires patience aod a good imagination.
Money making is one of tbe Industries In which quantity la first considered before quality.
Tbe man wbo is nnable to tell a Ha
la sure to be able to secure help from
tbe first man be meets.
When a woman baa learned not to
cry sbe bas goue a long way along a
hard road.
* The less you care for a person tbe
easier It Is to forgive bis trausgrea-
sious,
Tbe man who says fie dare not make
love tn a widow may not be so un-
ecntinieiit.il as he Is superstitions.
The conception of lllierty that some
people bare consist* tu going ubout
running over tbe rights of others.
Answer not a fool according to bis
folly or be will go about proclaiming
you hia brother.
We may not he ashamed of whnt
we know, but a lot of people are
ashamed of bow they know It
Order Your Suit at
THE AMERICAN LADIES'
TAILORS
We guarantee satisfaction.
640 Clarkson  St.
Colliater  Black.
Coquitlam  and   Rovers  Will   Play
Moody Park���Great Interest
Displayed.
at
) 2:20;
(Van.)
Tobin
6:12;
(N.W i :
Standing of the Clubs.
mMmaamutauma^mm���^^^^^^^^^  Goals
W.    I..    F     A
Victoria    6     6   (10   f.7
Vancouver     tl    6   60   r.s
Westminster fi      7    68    til
Next  game. New  Westminster    ai
Vancouver Friday evening, Feb, ti.
EEOS LOSE COLE
Farrell of New York American* Comes
Through  With   Kale���Will  Get
$3300 in 1914.
THEATRE*
MOVING
PICTURES
Continuous from 2 to 11 P-m-
lOc-AIl Seats-lOc
Now York, Feb. 3. Leonard IV
(KingI Cole, who recently jumped organoid baseball nnd signed ii three
v.'tir c.mtr.ict with the Chicago Federal league club, has jumped back te
��� New Yolk Americans. Cole signed ti i ne year contract with the Van*
ke. s today for $3800, the figures mimed by Cole to President Farrell on
Dec. 23, which Farrell duly accepted.
Tho salary is the same as the one
stipulated in the Chicago Federal contract, which Cole slcned In Chicago
on Dec. 30. The acceptance of Cole's
terms constitutes a legal contract, according to Farrell, Farrell's attorneys advised him thnt he was legally
entitled  to Cole's services.
Cole declared ho would forward a
check for the adinnce money received
from the Federals���said bp be $500���
to his attorney in Chicago, with Instructions to turn It over to the club
���fflciah*  there.
','ho lc.c-.il American league club will
Although climatic conditions yesterday were entirely against any suggestion of soccer, the fans began to
warm up once the report got around
that the Rovers and Coquitlam would
clash at Moody park Saturday afternoon in the replay of the Mainland cup
competition.
At a meeting of the executive of
the Mainland Football association In
Vancouver ou Monday the tie game
was ordered replayed at Moody park
this coming Saturday so that with any
break of luck wi;h Mr. Weather Man
In the way of removing the blanket
of snow there will be something doing.
While the team under Manager
Grant is by no means In the best of
shape, matters are not much better
In the ranks of the Ranchers so that
the two aggregations will be on equal
rooting .Saturday although the home
grounds should more than ofl'Bet the
difference between a draw or a win
for  the  Rovers.
The Coqultlam-Rovers game means
the postponement of nil city league
fixtures which were arranged nt Monday night's meeting.
With the chances of New Westminster being mixed up in the finals
every team In the league appears to
be pulling for the Rovers, making n
heavy campaign to get every fan In
the city nnd district out to Moody park
when the two teams clash.
Referee Leach will handle the contest, 3D minutes overtime to be played
should the teams again tie at the expiration of the regular SO minutes.
I). S. A. TO COMPETE
Palma    Trophy    Match    to    Be Held
Either  Rockcllffe or New Con-
naught Rifle Range.
Ottawa, Feb. 3.- The Palma trophy
match will be held either at Rockcllffe or at the new Connaught rifle
r..:ige this summer,    For some years
Bankrupt Stock
To Be Sold Out in Thirty Days
This is the order of the Creditors and yon can buy at your own price.
ELECTROLIERS, BRACKETS, GLOBES, SHADES, IRONS. TOASTERS. GRILLOS, VACUUM CLEANERS, ETC. Bargains for everybody,
WEBER & SOLEY'S STAND, Corner Sixth  St.,    and    Victoria    St.
, S. FADER, Assignee.
In Retrospect.
Helghot
And bo
This Job ls off our mind
And we And
That, after all.
It was n smntl
And modest ��pree
Compared with what we thought
It would be.
The fall campaign
Has been cast
Into the past
With no regrets
And a few unpaid election bete.
And. ray,
The bad taste In the mouth
Has almost gone away.
Uo you remember,
Alice dear.
How seriously we look It
When It was here?
Each little side
Tried
To make Itself think
That tho country
Would be on the bllak
It It didn't glide
In right
Side up with rare
And have voles to spare.      -
My. (
but we were excited
And ready .to bet our cash
That the country j.
Would go to smash .At
It it didn't go our wayl        ,
Today
We see things In quite       \
A saner llgnt.
1'laln It ts HL^LbHL1
We freely allow,
That this grand
And
Glorious old country
Or our*
Is self saving.
i
TONIGHT!
Opera House
COLONIAL company
Presenting the Dramatic Comedy With
Music, Entitled
"LENA RIVERS"
Complete in Two Acts���By Request
6-TANGO DANCERS-6
Prices: 15c, 25c, 35c
Phone 961.
ADDED ATTRACTION
CHORUS GIRLS' CONTEST
TONIGHT, Feb.  4
 AND 	
*>
3
The Reason.
"Why must you have a finger Id ever? pier
"Just to keep my band to."
THE ARGENTINE TANGO
-^
THE DOMINION BANK
SIX SOMUND a OSLEN  M.P., PRCtrOSNT. W. B. MATTHEWS. VIOt-PNCSIDf NT,
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
B^BJB^BJBB
Tru& Funds Should Be Deposited
In a Savings Account ln The Dominion Bank.    Such funds are
safely protected, and earn interest at highest current rates.
When payments are made, particulars of each transaction may
be noted on the cheque Issued, which ta turn becomes a receipt
er voucher when cancelled by the bank.
NEW WE8TMIN3TER BRANCH :   <L H. MATHEWSON, Manager.
I
|
....
]
ifl FAOI    ���!��
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
Classified Advertising
NEW DREDGE
EOR ARROW LAKES
AGENCIES.
���LASS1F1BD ADS will be re.
Mit$d for The News at the follow
ll s places: F. T. Hill's drug store.
I;-* Columbia street; A Sprice
Queensboioueeh, Lulu Island; Mrs
E. 1,aide a. Highland Park; Mrs. V.
Lt*-iis, Alta Vista.
�����*�����<>���>>���>���������>������������
��� RATES ��
C'ssflflsd���One cent per word pe-
{ay; 4c per word per week: 16c pe
month; 5 000 words, to be uaed as r>
���jiiired  within one year from   d��te  n-
tcntrr,.*.;    $25 00
FOR  SALE
HAVE AGREEMENT FOK $605, $300
paid in, fcr sale at good discount.
Curtis -ft Dorgan. t2906)
FOR   SALE  -FURNITURE  OF  TWO
housekeeping rooms complete.    Apply 220 Manitoba street. 129021
Department   of   Public   Works   Asks
Tenders for  Steel  Suction
Dredge.
PRACTICALLY TWO ACRES WITH
ln eight minutes walk of Edmonds.
$1000. Half acre cleared, sidewalk.
light and water to place. Box 287S.
News office.
FOR    SALE-SELL     VOUR     PROF
arty through an ad. in this column.
FOR SALE���$1.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
Ranges; every one guaranteed  Mar
ket square. (2S84)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI
ture in large or small quantities;
hi; nest prices paid.    Auction sales
.  indUCtl d.     li.   .1.   ItUSSI 11,     King's
hotel biock, Columbia street. Phone
B81 (2882)
WANTED ��� HOUSEHOLD FURNI-
ture, cr stocks in trade, in large or
i ma.ll qi antities, hlghesl ; rice paid.
Or Fred Davis will sell your goods
by public auction with guaranteed
results, or no commission charged
Se*.* the expert, on furniture before
you give your goeeds away. Address
Fred Davis. 548 Columbia Btreet,
New Westminster. (2888)
COLLECTIONS.
'AD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY
where. No collection, no obarge
American Vancouver Mercantile Ag
��ncy. 336 Hastings Btreet west. Van
couver. (2886)
OWNERS OF IMPROVED AND UN-
improved properiies anywhere are
uriecd to communicate with U3 at
once. We must have* at least 1000
new listinrs for our Eastern and
Old Country clients before March 1.
Best prices secured for choice prop*
erl * s. Write today. Clarkson,
Dept, J-22, 907 Lindsay building,
Winnipeg, CISCO)
Pt is
TO RENT���SUITE OF NICELY FUR-
nlshed housekeeping rooms, furnace
heat. ;'.7 Agnes Street, Telephone
638L, (2908)
FURNISHED HOUSE TO RENT, AP-
ply 309 Fine street.    I'houe 963 L.
12904)
FOK RENT���HOUSE AND ACRE OF
land in Coiiuitlam. Apply Mr. Gale,
Sterling Hotel 12X79)
FOR RENT���BEDROOMS OR FURN-
isbed housekeeping rooms, -120 St.
George street. (2872)
BOARD AND ROOM, 625 SIXTH ST.
Hot water heat, pheasant rooms,
home comforts.    Moderate rates.
(2877)
KOI! RENT���IF YOU HAVE ROOMS
to rent try an ad. In this column.
rURNISIIED COMPLETE, HOUSE
beeping rooms. $10 and $15* per
month at 224 Seventh slreet. (2883)
AUCTION  SALfcS.
FURNITURE. STO'iE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Furultun
bought for cash. P. B. Brown, 37
Begble street, New Westminster.
(2886)
NOTICE.
To the Board of License Commissioners of Surrey, B.C.
Notice is hereby given that 1 intend
to apply at the next meeting of the
Board of License Commissioners for
tin1 District of Surrey, for a license to
sell liquors by retail on the premises
known as the St. Leonard hotel, situate on lots numbered from 1 io 12
S.W. cornrr Section 6. Township 7. In
the District of Surrey. B.C.
RICHARD ASBECK,
2845 Applicant
i , i  : <srt
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re Blocks 5, 17, 19, 20 and the north
I      half of Block 21, beings parts    of
Section 33, Block 1 north, Range l
east    (otherwise    the     southwest
quarter of Section 5, Township 71,
New   Westminster  District.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 327F,  issued
in the name of Charles A. Loomis has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that 1 shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of Ihe first publication here
of, in a daily newspaper published In
the City of New Westminster, Issue* a
duplicate of Ihe said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing,
,1. C. GWYNN,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New Westminster, B.C., January 2S
1914. (2S67I
SAYS HE THREW ALCOHOL
ON   HER  TO   BURN
Mullein,   Idaho,   Feb.   3.���Infuriated
I when   he   was   ordered   to   leave   the
place   early   this   morning.   John   A.
McPherson h minor, threw wood a.eo*
hoi  on   his  landlady,    .Mrs.    William
Kimble,  set  fire  to  her clothing and
* tried  t,i set fire to the house, where
' three children  were asleep according
| to the woman's story told the police.
McPherson had previously attempted to beat her, the woman says. Failing,  ho  threw   the  alcohol  over  her
I clothing and she started to run.    McPherson,  it is  said,  pursued her and
when   he   overtook   her   succeeded   in
\ touching   a   match   to   the   saturated
; clothes, it is declared.    Mrs.  Kimble.'
was seriously burned,
McPherson returned to the house
and saturated it with oil and was trying to set fire to the building, so officers say, who arrived at the scene
and arrested him.
At  5  e.'e-lock   In   the  afternoon   the
Kimble house was discovered to be on
Eire  and  only   the  prompt  arrival   of
ihe  fire department, saved  the  build-!
: :ug.    The cause of the fire had occasioned considerable speculation.
i     Mrs.  Kimble is resting well and is
: expected   to  recover.    McPherson  is
being held  for preliminary  bearing.
HENRY   A'-LEN    GRAY*
BISHOP OF NEW DIOCESS
F0fft RENT
In New Westminster, B C.
2". dwelling houses, all modern, In
fine locations, close In on good streets,
Also one store on Columbia St., and
two mi  Sixth  St.
Apply to Cunninrjham Hardware
or to Jas. Cunningham.
FOR  SALE.
Edmonton,   Feb.
^Bishop   Henry
Y W f A C0LU
MBIA     STREET,
WESTMINSTER
Girls' classes, Tuesday 7:30 pm.;
Adult classes, Thursday, 10:30 a.m.;
Sewing  classes,  Thursday,  7:30  p.m
Boarding and room rates reasonable
Meals Berved to ladies and gentlemen
Special dinner Fridays,  11:30 to 1:30
For particulars call  phone 1324.
HEE CHUNG
MERCHANT   TAILOR.
New Imported Fall Suitings now on
display.    See  them.    Perfect  fit  and
workmanship guaranteed.   Prices from
18 00 up.    701 Front Stree'
^CANADIAN PAGTK
W RAILWAY (0.
When going on a iong Journey if
on our railway there will he no em
tioyanca of transfer n*>r delay.
Toronto Express leaves at..7:50 a.m.
RI Paul train leaves at 1:25 p. in.
Imperial Limited  leaves at 8:10 p.m
For rale and reservations apply to
E.  GOULET,
Agent
Or H. W, BR0D1E, 0, 1"  A , Vancouver
The Board of School Trustees nre
open to receive tenders for the lum-
bi : and other material composing t'm*
disused school house* on Twelfth
j Btreet, between Sixth and Seventh
avenue,
Ground to be chared and material
and refuse burned within SO days of
'acceptance of t( nder.
oilers received  till noon Saturday,
* 7th inst.
ROBERT H. CRAY.
(2901) Secretary to School Board.
PUBLIC NOTICE.
Having located several   groups   of
mineral claims through  Burnaby and
Coquitlam and  having applied  undr
the  provisions of sections  14  and  40
iof the    B. C,  Mineral    Act    for    the
| recording of same.    Mr.  F. C. Camp
'. bell,  mining  recorder for New  Westminster district, has refused to record
lhe   said  claims  subject  to  the   provisions of Section 14 of the said Act.
j Tliis   matter shall   be  taken  up   with
Allen Cray . f ihe new diocese of Ed
monton, This tells the result of the
election held i i All Saints church
when so (,*id mei ibers of tin.* clergy
;::ul laity of tin* new diocese met tf)
appoint thi*ir bishop which will comprise the whole of tli'- northern portion  r.f  Alberta.
Five clergy were nominated to fill
the position, those being: Archdeacon
Gray, Rev. W. G. Iloyd. recior of the
���^t. Faith's church, Alberta avenue,
Edmonton; Dr. Richardson, the right
Rev. Bishop of Fr'-d.*rieton, N.B., Rev.
Canon W( hli of All Saints and Rev.
C. Carruthers of Holy Trinity, south
Edmonton.
the  authorities    at   Victoria,    and    if
found  necessary  at  Ottawa.
Pending the settlement of this mat* |
ter we wish to warn all whom it may i
concern that it is a criminal offence!
���o disturb or remove any legal post ;
erected liy tbe undersigned to mark,
lhe location or boundaries of the said
mineral claims.
i Signed)
Joseph Z. Lajole, Lajole Falls, B.C.
Ray o. Smith, Vancouver, B.C,
Emerson M. Bailey, North Vancouver, B.C,
Alphonso    Beaublen,    Malllardvllle,
B. C,
George Corrlveau, Vancouver, B. C.
(2899)
Had Narrow Escape.
Humber Bay, Feb. 3.- Death fioni
drowning in the cold waters of the
Humber bay was narrowly escaped by
Hurry Cornish, who fell into the river
while cutting Ice ne.ir the old mill.
Mr. Cornish had almost sawn a block
*f ice off. and just as he started to
jump to the main stretch of ice, the
biock on which he was standing separated, and he fell into fifteen feet
of water. His brotiiers caught him
when he came to the surface nnd carried him to a nearby pavilllon, whore
Dr. Bull, of Lambton, revived him.
lERBERTRVipAlrlCO.
FOR  HIS  HIGHNESS.
Just  the  Cap  For
Cold Winter Day*.
PLANS  THEATRE  COMPANY
COVERING  ENTIRE  EMPiRE
I
Revelstoke, Feb. 8.���The department
��� of   public   works   is   now   calling   for!
' tenders for the 15-inch hydraulic, self-
propelling steel  suction    dredge    for!
the Arrow lakes, tenders to be ln the'
office of the secretary of the depart-!
ment  by  March 3.
U.  F. Green.  M.P., during his  rcsi-!
j deuce  of   30   years   in   tiie   Kootenay i
district, has always tnkon a very keen.
Interest in the matter of transporta-1
; tion facilities, which he considers tbe
foundation of the commercial prosper-;
ity  of  every  community  and  on   his
I election to the house as the represen-l
; tntive  of  this  district,  he  began   Im-
. mediately to plan necessary Improve-
1 ment.s in such facilities on our sp'en-
clill   waterways.     Some  of  these  Improvements which have already b< en
installed  or  are   under   way  are  the
beacons anel lights for the* guidance of
mariners, the provision of wharves at*
al!  necessary  points, and the proper
opening  up  and   maintaining  of  the
i regular channels  for navigation.
With regard to the beacons and the
j lights these have been placed at 13
! different, points on the Arrow, Slocan
I and Kootenay lakes and the steamer'
| captains are unanimous in their opin*
I ion that they are one of the greatest
; aids ever given them and are already
petitioning for still more of them al
' other  places. I
Ottawa, Feb. 3.���"We are not satisfied witli the condition of th: theatre
in Canada. It is too much at the
mercy of speculative men, who send
you what they choose and who are not
in touch with Imperial-Canadian ideals
in this country. Y'ou have too many
companies, which, when tbey conic
across the line from the south, sud
denly become all British, and who
very frequently are not British at all;
and stars who are one week born in
Calgary and the next in Indianapolis.'
So declared Martin Harvey, the
eminent British actor, who is in Ottawa. His hope is an organization
embracing Canada, Australia, New
Zealand, India and South Africa, so
that a theatrical company wlll be able
to start from London, playing continuously all around the world under
the Unloa Jack. "I call that a splen-
;did Imperial idea, and It will, please
I God, he realized," he declared.
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY   4,   1914".
REVOLT AGAINST THE
BAN ON SLIT SKIRTS^
Vienna, Eef. 3.���Hungarian women
are revolting against the regulation
Issued by Field Marshall Feteke, forbidding them to appear at military
balls and similar functions in slit
skirts.
They re-fused en masse to attend
the ball al the Budapest military casino, and ihe function was consequently postponed.
One indignant woman in an interview says: "We obey the commands
of the modes from Paris or Budapest,
1 not the commander of the garrison.
j We like siit skirts; besides we havo
I our#dresses and cannot afford to buy
: fresh ones every few days, like the
I wives of generals."
UiiIcfs  the field   Marshall  rescinds
his order,  there  may  be no  danein?
j i;i  military circles  in   Budapest    this
!season.
aeirm^Tm'Mim)Z;fJtirWr\i\HSi% arm
ABOLITION OF TANGO
IN  COLLEGE  HALLS.
Toronto, Feb. 3.���The. absolute abo-
tion cf the Tango in college hulls in
this city will he fought by a large
number of students and their friends
despite the efforts of President Falconer to stamp out this form of dancing. Already a petition is going the
rounds to bring the whole subject before tin* board of governors.
Charged with  Blackmail.
Montreal,    Feb.   3��� R.   M.   Carsten
and Martin Sanies, two detectives ?m-
ployed  by  the  Dominion Temperance
'Alliance, were today arrested on a
charge of blackmail. The complainant
against them is J. P. Parker, own?r of
the Parisian cafe, who says they Bnid
they had evidence against him of selling after hours, bul  would get out of
i town for $20 each.
CHINCHILLA SCHOOL CAP.
Comfortable for the little chap wh< b
plays outdoors in tiie bitterest weather
ls this comfortable cup of chiuchills
fabric. Attached to the hat are ear
laps, which add further warmth, pro
tec ting tbe laddie's little ears.
Novelties In Footwear.
In many respects the changes in footwear are radical. Gold shoes we are
accustomed to. but the gold boots
which hare been brought oul have not
bnd much of a success. High shoes
are buttoned. Bronze is coming buck
to us from the long ago. Boots with
colored leather are good, polished grny
leid having n great vogue, with pearl
buttons, Patent leather is used fdr
all sorts of boots and shoes, and cut
steel and enamel buttons and fancy toe
tips appear on only a few of the
shoes. Gun tnetiil calf is new for ���
walking boots, but satin takes tirst
place for evening shoes. Buckles have
superseded nil rosettes and bows, nnd
single rhinestones nre the few exceptions. Jeweled heels have nppeiir* ���
ed on evening shoes, nnd some of the
stockings exhibit a rhinestone iu tbe
center of ench pattern on the Instep.
Insets of lace figure on mnny of lho|
more costly Blockings, but one ennnot ]
do wrong in wearing plain silk hose.
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout the  Province of British Columbia.
8��vlngi Department at all Branches Deposits of One Dollar and
upwards received and Interest at tbe highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A  GENERAL BANKING  BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
DrafU and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable In all parti of the
world.
CHA8. G. PENNOCK, General  Manager.
New   We��tnilrister   Branch: A.  W. BLACK, Manager.
The Bolero For Afternoon Wear.
A new fabric of the season has beet)
christened "kitten's ear cloth" from
its resemblance to the soft, veiny tip
pearance to be found on the inside of
pussy's ear.
The afternoon suit illustrated is of
this  material  In  crow's blue   n   blue
.'.   H   BDCKUN, N. BEARDSLEB, W. r. H. BUCKLIN.
Prss   *aJ ileal. Mcr. Vice-President B��e. t.->a Treat
SiMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Phones No. 1 and 177.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
Westminster
Transfer Co.
j Otflce   Phone   116.      Barn  Phon*   117
Isgblt Stria!.
(but is utmost blilck In its Intensity.
The bolero coulee Is of the same shade
ot velvet embroidered with Iridescent
bends. The sleeves nre odd little
chopped off aflalrs. Tbe hut Is ol
liinck velvet, trimmed with blue <w-
trich, und the block patent leather
boots luive buttoned tops of blue 811 tin
STORAGE
B. C. COAST SS. SERVICE!
From Vancouver for Victoria.
10:00 a.m Dallj
2:00  p.m Dally
11:46  p.m Dally
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10 00 a.m Dail>
11:00 p.m Dallj
Steamer leaves at  11:45 p.m. on
Saturdays,
From   Vancouver   tor   Nanauno.
.".OJ  p in Daily
ii..*. pi Sunday,
Nanaimo,  Union   Cay  and  Comox.
't:C0 a.m.    ...Wednesday und Friday
Vancouver,  Union   Bay,  Powell   Rivtr
11:4B a.m Kvcry other Saturday
For  Prince  Rupert and  Alaska.
11:00 p.m Fi b, 14 and 28 I
Prince Rupert and Granby Bay.
il.'fiO p.ni Wednesday?
7,0a a.m.  Tuesdays and  Fridays  for
Victoria, calling at points  In  the !
Gulf Islands.
For Gulf Island Points.
SD.  OOULKT,  Agent,  Nrsr  Westminster
ei. W, BRODIB, a. P. A- Vancouver.      j
;' 3
n��i*i'.i��!��>  Delivered Promptly tt*
toy pirt of ths elty
Light and Heavy Hauling
itv n<  mfw wi-MMimrrn   a
Cave-Browne-Cave
Mrs.
ind Miss
!..!!.A.M���  A It CM
'EU3ERS OF THE INCOnPO-TATEC
S3CIETY  OF MUSICIANS.
Lessons in Pianoforte, violin, Hinit
ng,   Voice    Production,    Theory'     (In
class or privately), Harmony, Counterpoint,  Musical Form and History.
Pupils prepared    for   the   examina
tions of the Associated Hoard of    tlu- 1
itoyai Academy of Music nnd  Royal
College of Music.   Also   Professional
Diplomas, Teacher or  Performer.
For   terms,  etc.   apply   61   DufieriU
Street.   Phone 411 It.
NOTICE is hereby given thut the
New Westminster Southern Railwaj
Company lias deposited in the office
Of the .Minister of Public Works at
the City of Ottawa, Canada, and In
the Land Registry Office at Ncw
Westminster, In the Province of llrlt
Isli Columbia, a description of thi
site of a proposed bridge to be con
structed over the Nlcomekl River In
the District of Ne\s Westminster, it
Lho Province of British Columbia, pur
suant to the provisions of Section "
cf the Navigable Waters Act and wil
apply to Ihe Governor In (ouncil foj
Approval of the said description r>:
lhe site and ef ihe Bald plans at tin
expiration of one month from the date
or the first publication of this notice
Dated this "th d y of January, 1014
A. 11. MACNEILL,
Solicitor   tor  the   New   Westminster
Southern Railway Company at
Vancouver, II ('
ANDREW HAYDEN,
lo Elgin street, Ottawa,
Agent at Ottawa for the New West
minster Southern Railway Company
0:788)
KITCHEN   KINKS.
To cut luird boiled eggs in smooth
Slices dip tiie knife In water.
To cleanse n frying pun which smells
of onions or llsh till the pan with water nml when It bolls drop in u red hoi
cinder, Afterward rinse nnd wash in
the MSIIMl  way.
When tlu- grille Is cleaned and pel
lulled rub nil over with n piece of old
velvet.    Old velvet ts also very  useful
ns it  final  polishing cloth  for  wnxed |
hoards nnd floor cloths,
Apples cut lu Irregular pieces will
cook more quit l:ly in fl pie tluiti If I
ullceil. for they do uot puck closely
ns slices do. nnd so tbe hot nir comet
more ensllv in contact wi'.h Use fruit
and cooking Is fin minted.
G. T. P. STEAMSHIPS
Every Monday at 12 midnight
to Prince Rupert and Granby
Hay.
Every Thursday at 12 midnight to Prince Rupert.
Every Saturday at 12 midnight to Victoria and Seattle.
Thursday, Feb. 5, at 12 mid-
niieht to Skidegate, Ikeda, Queen
Charlotte City; etc.
Monday, Feb. 9, at 12 midnight
to M-asselt and Stewart.
THV\HK
We represent all Trans-A tlantic Steamship lines.
Through tickets via any line to Chicago���Grand
Trunk beyond���Let us submit an Itinerary for your
consideration.
W. E. Duperow, G.A.P.D.    H. G. Smith, C.P. A T.A.
527  Granville  St..   Vancouver. Phone  Sey. 6134.
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially select*
ed for Flat Grain.
We are also specializing In Fir Doors with Veneered Panels,
which aro better In construction, move beautiful and no more ex*
pensive 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.
��� ���
P.O. Box 34 Dally News Bldy
J. T.  BURNETT'S PRINT  8HOP
JOB   POINTING
cf all kinds.
Prices r'.jht.   Satisfaction sruaratiieeC I
69 McKenile St. II
GILLEY BROS., LIMITED
Phonr-s 15 and 1* ��n2 Columbia Street W.
Wholesale and retail dealers In tho famous Comox steam and
furnace coal. A ton of this coal will, without doubt, boil moro water
tliun  any Other coal on  thn  market.
We also have a limited Bupply of Old Wellington (Ladysmith)
coal for stovo and grate.
We carry a good stock of building material, Including Vancouver
brand of Portland Cement. This cement in being usvd by the Do.
minion and Provincial Governments r>ml all the largo corporations
and contractors In the province. It Is ground very tine ami Is very
uniform. Hard wall plaster, Ume, Band, gravel, crashed rock, vitrified
Bower pipe, drniu tile, common and pressed brick, fire clay und fire
brick.     .
Hr, Cedar  and  Spruce
N O T 8 CE
Alteration of Schedule tn Interurban Line between
New Westminster and Vancouver via Burnaby Lake
EFFECTIVE   MONDAY.   JAN.   19.     SUBJECT   TO   CHANGE
WITHOUT  NOTICE.
On and aft. r Monday, January 19, an alteration will be made in
Ihe schedule of the "liurnaby Lake" Interurban line whereby the cars
will hereafter leave either terminus at "half past bhe hour" Instea I
of on the even hour as formerly.    The* new schedule wlll operate ���
WEEK DAY SERVICE First car leaves New Westminster at
5:30 a.m., tvith hourly service throughout day *. I ; car al 11:30
p.m. To accommodate 'he' "rush hour" traffi. .*. i al .ars leave New
Westminster at S a.m. and 5 p.m., thesi speci: is leaving Vancouver
for the return trip one hour later,
SUNDAY SERVICE First car leaves New Westminster al 8:30
a.m., with hour'j  i    thereafter until 11:30 p.m.
tUIUSI COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY (OMPANY
Grand Trunk Pacific
Passenger trains leave Prince
Hupert, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 10 a.m. for Terri-u,
Hazelton and Snilthers. Mixed
service beyond to Rose Lake
Stage to Fort  Fraser.
GRAND   TRUNK   RAILWAY.
Double trac, fast trains, modem
equipment, through service Chicago to Montreal, Boston and
New York.
���^ il
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY   4,   1914.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
"ao* aevatfi
Greeks Make Passionate
Appeal for Justice
Charge  Bulgara  With   Blaming  Their
Atrocities in  Balkan War on
Hellenic  Soldiers.
ing campaign and passing around the
hat for Bulgaria printed In its columns
not six months ago tho following:
"With tho exception of the Greeks,
who observed the principles of humanity and Christian warfare, tbe Balkan peoples have shown themselves
to be hordes of murderers and oav-
i .1,1   aii*...ii.*   .   <���      ��� | nges."    The present attitude of this
���ahSssSi ta New V  ri P V   '   <***** "f conviction    for the. tads re
published in New  ^ork. ma,M ^ Hlimc._ t0 the KbamH of ,jul.
garla, they are now a part of the history of the nineteenth century. The
reason then must be ln the sensational
elements involved. Let the sympathiz-
res with the "Heroes of the Balkans"
urge their readers to help the stricken
The following passionate appeal for
justice to Greece appears In a recent
Kor some time past the suffering
and starving hordes of Bulgaria have
been cilled to the attention and sympathies of the American public with
emphasis and persistence���so be It ���
grout suffering and  distress undoubt-
kith war was cfficially confirmed by
the British foreign minister, Sir Edward Grey. Sir Kdwards accusation-;
were based on the British consular
reports from .Macedonia and Thrace.
Tho minister declined, however, to
make public the details or the matter.
contending thnt consular reports were
confidential and moreover that he bad
refused to publish reports from the
same consuls concerning the rnas-
sacreB committed by the Turks. Nowhere is there even a question cf
Gieek atrocities,
"Forgive us, ch, ghosts of the Huns
if, in an endeavor to describe the Bulgarian atrocities, we have, wronged
ycu by comparing their deeds to the
traditions of horror jou have  left to
well verified slaughter of a hundred
and fifty thousand non-combatant Mohammedans women and children-
drowned, burned, shot or bayonetted
In his gory advance against th*.* Turks
at lx)U'.e-Boiirgas. He turned his murderous frenzy against the non-combat
ants of Greece when the armies of
that nation were driving him from
Macedonia. All this is no secret. By
letters, photographs, official examinations, national investigations, It Is all
verified. Like the Tartar that he is,
the Bulgarian slays, when victorious.
from Bheer lust of slaughter, and.when
defeated he raped, tortured and slew
ln  sheer  hysteria  of  revenue.
The Greeks are the outposts of European civilization of which Greece her-
GIRLS NOT WANTED
IN PERSIAN HOMES
COUhTSHiP OF BIRDS.
posterity," wrote Signor Luciano'Ma-j self was the mother. Never In all her
grini, war correspondent of tho Men-! annals has she shown one evidence
siiggero of Home und the Seeoio of | <-f Tartar brutality. On the contrary,
Milan,   after   hiB   visit   to   Macedonia a national  spirit of  force and   ideal
Women  In    Eastern  Country Treated
as Chattels and Not Even Conceded Souls.
exists the  consequence  of  ter-1 nation
edly
rible and devastating war, and the un
Willingness or inability of a grasping \
government and a people lacking both
patriotism  and  coordination  to  meet'
conditions  and   bring  order    out    of l
chaos.     Let   generous   America   give
generously   If  she   will --Greece   does |
not in k for alms - but she Is voicing
her protest against the accusations of I
wholesale  atrocities,   murder and   rapine   publicly   and   officially   brought!
io  excite  sympathy  and   most  of  alL
l j dl struct attention from the   proved!
and acknowledged atrocities committed by her troops which shocked the
whole  civilized   world.
Would Shift Blame.
liy declaring themselves the victims
not  the  perpetrators,  of  unspeakable
cruelties ami wanton destruction they j
have sought to "put the shoe on  th"
.ther  foot."    Their   activities   in   the |
broadcast    dissemination of    defamatory literature concerning the Greeks
have reached every country on earth. ,
i i America they have been given  un-;
warranted   publicity   and   credit   -un-
warranted In that the dreadful results !
of Bulgarian ferocity are a matter of
public record and  are at the disposal
nf any one who will give the time to
ascertain them.
Unfortuzralelj    the    "lurid    aii**c���
lions"  proved  so  colorful  that  they
were  grabbed   upon   with  avidity  by
certain journalistic interests and, with !
W thought of the   injustice Involved,1
������**.  forth us facts  to the public.  The j
Greeks   Of   America   are   righteously,
Indignant   they  have not asked  help;
from any other country for their destitute thousands ut homo���-they have
cooperated In strenuous self sacrifice '
to  suffice   to  these   pressing  needs���i
I ut they do demand and expect com*;
nmn  justice and  n   fair hearing  from j
the American people.    The very paper
thai  is now  conducting a  whitewash-!
but when  It comes to denunciation   <;f   those   responsible   for   the j
prevailing   misery   existing  now,   not |
during the second Balkan'ism, a respect for the laws that were
even the expression of the aspirations
of the people have from time Immemorial been hers. Her armies fought
against an army barbaric in its methods���she fought beside an army even
more inhuman���yet she conducted her
and Thnic
war,  when he  beheld  the  remains of
the towns and villages burned by the
Bulgarians and the corpses of Greet:
and Turkish peasants slain or burned
alive by the "soldiers of Fredinand."
Captain Cardalo of the British  Uoyal
only In Bulgaiia, but all over the Dal-1 Navy, accompanied one of the French
kans, lift them place the blame where j officials on his heartrending mission j warfare:
it  belongs or else pass silently over [ of  investigation  and  reported  to h'.B ! Europe.    Is her honor now to be be-
government    scenes   of   unparalleled j smirched?    Is  she  to   stand   by  and
he;rror.     The   Bulgarian     bishop    of | permit  her racial  soul  to  be  defiled
Two cradles are to be found In tho
Persian home, one lined with s'.lk
and satin and the other with cotton,
explained Miss Ella Sykes, in a recent lecture in Loudon. If a boy is
born, he is at once accorded the
privilege of the silk and satin cot;
there are  feasts and congratulations,
Remarkable Habit* Filter Into tiie
Iiistir.cts o" Mating.
"Of all the bird tribe by Tar the
r-ost Interesting in its customs of
courtship and marriage Is the ruff.
They are a remarkable example of
selection by tbe female, and U is possibly from a contemplation of these
Interesting creatures that Mr. Shaw
originally got his Idea for 'Man and
Supermtn,' " said Dr. F. B. Korkman
tn an address before a London
college.
"The ruff is a swashbuckling bird
with an   imposing collar or ruff of
I feathers round his neck and a fasci-
| nating crest of feathers on his head.
i His whole object in life ls to please
Miss Ruff, but he plays quite a passive part and clo only stand anV wait
to be chosen, and not all of the male
and even  the
given  money.
case  when  the  baby  Is  a girl.    She
is placed  In  the  cotton  cot,  for her
arrival  ia  regarded    as    a    domestic
campaign   according  to  the  rules  of calamity, and  the  unhappy  father, if
laid down by the nations of m a bad temper, may even bastinado
the nurse who comes to tell him the
the whole tragic subject.    Have they
forgotten   the  statements  of  Sid   Ed- !
ward Grey In the house of commons or '
the  resultB  of the  French  investiga-1
lions?    Yet  Mr.   I'lchon,  minister  of
foreign affairs, unqualifiedly confirm-1
ed the accusations and tiie protest of
the    Greek    government  against  the I
Bulgarian army  when  with the close ���
ol the second Balkan war they began !
iu their retreat tne systematic slaugh-l
ter of the  Greek   non-combatants    in
Macedonia and  the looting and  total
devastation of the country.   The first |
secretary   of  the   French   legation   at i
Athens,   acting  under   instructions  of1
the home office, visited Semes Doxato
and N'igrit.t, immediately after evacu- j
ation by the Bulgarians.   His personal:
report wees of the most revolting nature --hundreds of defenceless Greeks
had been massacred in a manner thatj
only fiendish Tartar Ingenuity could
have imagined or executed.   The con- j
suls of Austria arid  Italy  at Salonica :
visited   Serres,  and   after  official   Inspection of the smoking ruins of the I
cure  flourishing  city  and   the  ques-,'
tioning of the few survivors confirm- j
ed  in  every detail  tiie righteousness j
of   the   bitter   protest   of   the   Greek '
govern inent.
Condemned at Home.
Drama Issued a forceful protest
against the deeds of the soldiers of
his own country, while the newspapers cf Sofia are full of admissions
and even boasts that are hair-raising.
"Whosoever undertakes to defend
the barbarians of Bulgaria will find
himself face t-i face with such a mass
of bideaous facts that he must find
his position either ridiculous or untenable.
The fiendish  fury of the Bulgar is
peculiar to IiIb race���the Tartar.    He
hy calumny? Shame on thoBe who
; would commit such an injustice. Could
1 the members of any nation, save the
: cruel Tartar, have taken as his me*
, inentoes  and  spoils  of   war   portions
of his victims, dried In the smoke of
I their  burning homes?    Yet this  was
the common habit of the Bulgarian
i trooper,
Bulgaria now Is awake to her dis-
! graced position among the nations.
: Shall she be permitted to endeavor
I to clear her garments from the stain
was war, torture, pillage and rape,
to wham the ideal of truth was a
laughing-Etock and the oath of honor
but a means of duping an enemy.
The same conditions pertain in Central  Asia  today.    Go find  the  Pekin
Gazette and read the records of the
Tai-I'ing rebellion in China-so awful
Even the few Bulgarian inhabitants   Uiat   even   *.>,���  Kurdish  officials   and
of the devastated area gave testimony the Kahns of India protested.    The
to the insane fury of their conatlonal-1 Uttle brother of the Tartar does not
lets,    denouncing  them  as assassins
and  bandits who spared neither non
, , ,, I of innocent blood by heaping false ac-
has no place among European nations.; CU8atlon8 tjpon her nelghbor8? what
He is of the same stock as the Huns ; mi|St W() ,hink f ft who ^ h
and vandals that over ran Europe. ��� ,��� lh)fl ,ast and m08t cowardly cr*me?
Fcr more than a thousand years, The 300,000 Greeks of America call
since he invaded and held the terri- ��� upon the millions of Americans: "Give
tory he now occupies, he has shown ; the Bulgarians your money; we ask
himself, once the surface of suporim-! only your justice."
posed  civilization  is scratched, to be I  .
tli"   ferocious,  blood-Jnad  descendant!Four. YEAR OLD GIRL
DIES  OF  HYDROPHOBIA
cf the ancestors whose beiast and glory
combatant nor their own countrymen.
The wholesale and inhuman slaughter of the Mohammedan population by
lhe  Bulgarians during the Greco-Tur-
affi!iate easily with the Tule of mercy
and s.'*lf control.
No European cculd have committed
or permitted such deedB as Bulgaria
haB Bet to her discredit. At her door
a!<me lies the incredible but onlv too
Toronto,   Feb.  el.--Frances  Stewart.
, 155 rtoslin avenue, Bedford park, the
four year  old girl  supposed  to have
been suffering from hydrophobia, died
, In the sick children's hospital at 12:30
yesterday morning. Over seven weeks
ago the child was bitten by a dog, but
1 a    week    afterwards,     through    the
agency of carbolic acid, she was out
playing Saturday she became feverish
, and seemed to fear that the deg was
chasing  her.    She was conveyed  to
i the  hospital,  where she  died   yesterday.   A postmortem is being held on
I the child  to determine  what  caused
1j her death.
beggars are feted and j birds are fortunate enough to be so
Far otherwise is    the | favored. When the time for choosing
comes round the male birds take up
their position on a hillside and watt
for the glad moment, making themselves look as bewitching as possible.
"But of a   colony   of twenty-two
ruffs observed only eight were chosen
news. | by the discriminating females, and of
When the boy gots out of doors he I these only two���both of them very
wears amulets���say a turquoise stuck | gaudy, dressy jlrds ��� were chosen
into a sheep's eye brought from : time after time. One can only syra-
Mecca at the time of the annual sacri I pathlze with the poor ruffs who were
flee, because of Us virtue to avert
"the evil eye." He is brought up in
charge of a Mullah cr prie-st, whe
teaches him to read and write and
say his prayers and recite from the.
Koran, and the art of paying compii
ments.
Poor Fatima, the girl, lives in a
different sort of a world. If not em
broidering or learning how to make
sherbet, she pays a visit to the Mos
que, where she can see but little in
the part screened off for her, A visit
to the baths is mere to her liking, and
here, after the customary ablution,
her lips and finger tips are stained
with indigo and sienna, her eyebrow.
outlined with gold, and her cheeks
rouged and powdered.
It is to marriage that she. looks for
a change of her lot. The parents tak<
the matter In hand, and when her
prospective mother-in-law arrives the
young maidin, having perhaps heard
something to the disadvantage of the
youth, takes that opportunity to signify her dissatisfaction to his mother
by handing the tea and sweet-meats
very rudely to her. This, breaks the
match,  and   ths   courtship   is  at    an |
left out In the cold altogether, and
hope that they accepted their exclusion with some philosophy.
'Even the London sparrow ls extremely lntesestlng in his courtship,
altho'tgh we live a lifetime among
them without knowing It. Tto mat-
leg of the sparrows may be observed
at any time between March and June.
That sudden, fierce outburst of chattering which most of us think mistakenly is the prelude to a fight is
really a courtship conducted in sparrow style.
"The cocks surround a lady sparrow, each crying out shrilly his own
excellences and the shocking demerits
of the others. The lady accepts all
this homage by pecking furiously at
all the excited suitors, but eventually
she make3 her choice and hies off
with one, and they live happily together for tbe rest of the Season.
"The cormorant also has a most
Interesting way with him. When he
is 'in love' he Her down and, twisting
his neck round, lays it flat along his
back. And if Miss Cormorant is
touched, as she should be, by this display of misery and devotion, Bhe gent-
end.     Again,   when   the   young   lady. | ly caresses with her bill the feathers
-&?
It Is Service That Backs Up
Advertising Most Successfully
In a very real sense every business is a
public service enterprise. A man who supplies commodities to a community, whether
that community is a neighborhood, a city, or
the whole country, prospers only in so far
as he subserves the interests of his patrons.
This sounds elementary, but an amazing
number of men are ignoring this doctrine
in actual practice.
In the past few years the public has
been swinging to this view of not only
largo enterprises, like railroads and public
utility corporations, but of smaller institutions. The merchant, large or small, who
does not sense the full meaning of this
changed viewpoint is doing himself serious
injustice and is "in" for many a harassing
experience.
That the more progressive business
men everywhere are becoming more fully
aware of their public service functions is
shown by such phrases as these which are
occurring in greater and greater numbers
in advertisements: "Our store is your
store." "We pay the clerks for your service." It is only by fully satisfying you that
they can satisfy us."
Many a business that is selling excellent
goods and observing all the conventional
rules of good merchandising is falling short
of its greatest success just because the directing intelligence fails to comprehend this
profoundly significant fact of business as a
public service. Regarding the public as a
body that exists for his convenience, the
manager keys his whole enterprise accordingly. Some day he wakes up to the sorrowful fact that for some reason or other he is
"out of tune."
A vivid understanding of his true position as a director of a Public Service Enterprise will enable anyone who is now groping
for the mysterious reason which will explain
his lack of complete success to clarify his
problem, will energize the business anew
and will raise unsatisfatcory service���and
perhaps goods��� that lose buyers into satisfactory service that keeps buyers and adds
to them still others.
Advertising that is reinforced by a
dynamic policy of public service is unassailable. It is practically competition proof,
given a measure of experience and judgment in direction.
with her mother, calls at the youth's
house,   this   young   gentleman   is   in-1
visible,   though   he   probably   has    a I
peephole from which he inspects the
veiled   maiden,  though   they  are  not
supposed to see each other until the
day of formal betrothal by the Mullah.
The surreptitious glimpse may, however,  be   quite  sufficient  for him  to
say of her:    "Her face Is like the full
moon and she waddles like a goose,"
or "She has made roast meat of me
and all goes extremely well."
When marriage takes place she becomes her husband's chattel, and the
man consoles himself by the knowledge that he can have tour legal
wives under the Mahometan law.
Divorce is quite easy, for all he has
to do is to say three times: "1 divorce'
thee."
As in life, so in death, and In Paradise. Even to the latter place she is
admitted practically on sufferance, as
the Prophet has said that there are
grave doubts as to women having
souls at alL The apartment allotted
to Fatima in Paradise ia therefore |
much inferior to that occupied by her
late husband llusan, to whom beautiful youths present goblets of unfer-
m en ted wine, while houris of surpass-
ing charm sing to him unceasingly.
of Mr. Cormorant at the point where
the neck curve? over on to the body,
and all ls well."
Book Evolution.
"Books"    have   progressed   from
trn days when they were only wooden  rodB or bits  of  bark.    For   tbe^
derivation    which   connects   "book"
directly with "beech,"   both   having
been "boc" in   Anglo-Saxon,   is   tho
favorite    one.      "Buchstaben,"    the
German word for letters ot the alphabet,     means     literally     "beech
staves."    Many book words go back
to such vegetable origin.    The tatin
������liber,"  a book, whence  comes our
"library,"    was   properly   the   inner
bark or rind of a tree, especially of
papyrus.       The      Greek      "bimon."
���whence   "Bible"   and   "bibliophile,"
meant   much   the   same   thing.     A
"codex" was a  block of wood, and
"leaf" is obvious.
ROYAL  DIVORCE  IS
TO  BE
EXPEDITED
Marked by Ribbons.
Women ��uldes and interpreters in
Budapest   wear   a   different   colored
ribbon for each language which they
| speak.    They are to be seen walking
1 about   the  city,   waiting   at   railway
I stations   and   driving   in   carriages.
I Some have two or three ribbons, and
j others have four, five or six.    Bright
red  represents  English, a heliotrope
or lavender is   German,   a   brilliant
yellow means French, a pale blue is
I Italian,    a    brown    means    Danish.
Dutch is   a nile   green,   and   so   on
i throughout all  the colors and  most.
I nations of the earth. i
Stockholm, Sweden, Feb. 3.���The
divorce proceedings pending between
Prince William of Sweden and his
Wife, who, before her marriage, in
19U8, was the Grand Duchess Marie
Pavlovna   of   Russia,   have   been   ad- I rpihll,,. To the Doe.
vauced a further step by the appoint , >r,*"u  To tnf u��g'
mint Of  special  commissioners    who I      Whether a dog is tbe best friend
are to meet in St. Petersburg to   ar- | of man cannot  b-  answere*!   by
riuu-e  various matters arising out of
the dissolution of the royal marriage.
King Gustave has commissioned Dr.
Otto Hack Holand Prmtaskoeld, chief
marshal of his court, and Dr. Har-
marskjotld, governor of Unsala, tc
proceed to St. Petersburg to discuss
with the representatives of the Emperor of Russia the question of financial arrangements and of the custody
ot the one child of the marriage,
Prince Lennart
The princess, who is n daughter of
the Grand Duke Paul Alexandrovltch,
aud a cousin of the Emperor of Bus
sla. is In her 24Ul year. Sbe recently
left her husband, a son of the King
of Sweden. In hl3 30th yeur, and it
ras reported at the time that domestic troubles had arisen.
ir.t*.
but of all the animals -which have
become domesticaied the dog ha-*
been shown to be the only one that
never knows the difference of cas'e.
Class, wealth or habitation. The
shriveling, hiilf starved dog. dinging
to the wasted toiler in the humblest
nbode of a hungry family, will never
forsake to go next door to the family
that has the blue ribboned, silver
belled poodle or tbe felt wrapped
collie.���Colonel John H. Lewis.        ;
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
WOULDN'T TRAVEL  124
MILES TO SEE BROTHER
Ahiirn, Wash., Fib. 3.--Living with
in 124 miles of his brother yet not
visiting him for -':' years simply because of a general disinclination to
travel is the somewhat unique record
of WiLson Atkin, who returned Thursday from a week's visit with his
brother, J. B. Atkin, cashier of the
Kiiluina bank, at Kalama, Wash.
Ilis brother, who for more than 20
years has been cashier of the. Kalama
bank, until recently was the only employee of the institution and for that
reason it was impossible for him to
be absent the two days that It would
take to come to Auburn and return.
He also possesses the same general
dislike to venture from his own town
so that neither had met for 22 years
until the Auburn liinn went there last
week.
An Eye Experlmont.
The two eyes  really Be* two   ob-
I jects.    If the two forefingers be held,
! one at the distance of one foot, the
: other two feet  ln front of the eyes,
I and   the  former  be  looked   at,    two
j phantoms of the   latter   will he   ob-
| served, one   on   each   silo.    If   the
! latter (inure be regarded, two phantoms Of the   nearest   finger   will be
observed mounting   guard,   ou*   on
either sld I.
BRIDGE CLOSED.
Recreant Auditor.
"Vou went to sleep during your
wife's Bpoech."
"Yes," r?plled Mr. Mcekton. "Henrietta lias been rehearsing that
Speech for a week. I told her I had
better not come here. I knew southing like this would happen if sha
couldn't shout, 'Are you listening,
Lcouidas?' every now antl then."
Most Likely.
Tommy���Papa, a river is led by
small btreams,  isn't it?
Papa���Yes, my Ron.
Tommy���Then I B'pose that is
what makes its mouth water, Isn't
it?
Niagara  Falls Officials Take Precau
tlon* Against Smallpox.
Niagara Falls, Ont, Feb. 8.���Tho of
(totals today closed the International
bridges to unvaoclnatcd persons living here and lh ing on the American
tide, or living on the American side
nnd living here. All were told that
tbey must be vncclnii'.ed or they would
not be allowed to cross the bridges.
City Health Officer Logan stated
that lie had taken this action to prevent  the  spread  of smallpox  to this
II
city.    The  health  officer  across
Not a Chance.
Paying Teller -You must s>*t
some one to identify you before l
can pay this check. Have you any
friends In this town?
Stranger���N'ot one. I'm the dote
catcher,
icrder reported a total of 125 en
Dismiss Tippling Trainmen.
Pittsburg, Feb. 3.���Railroads iu the
PittsbUrg district are waging vigorous warfare against tippling by employees. One line lui9 dismissed forty
the] and another seventeen men for breaking tli? rules against drinking.
I:
klTTCN PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,   FEBRUARY   4,   1914.
IliltD 10 INSURE
WOMAN HE KILLED
Damaging  Evidence in Trial of Hans
Schmidt, Former Priest Accused
of Murder.
New York, Feb. 3.���Hans Schmidt,
the former priest on re-trial for thr
murder of Anna Aumuller, sought to
have another woman Insure her life
for a largo amount under the name
of Anna Aumtllljr and gave her $36 to
tie placed to the credit of his victim
with a savings bank, according to
testimony today.
'I his surprise was launched by the
prosecuUon when Miss Bertha Zech,
formerly the maid of Dr. Ernest A.
Muvct, Schmidt's friend and alleged
counterfeiting accomplice, appeared
on the witness stand. Miss Zech, who,
according to Assistant District Attorney Dtlehanty, "had been spirited
away to New Jersey and had been
brought to New York only after much
���coaxing,'" figured in the trial for the
first time.
Mr. Delehanty said he regarded
Miss /Cecil's testimony as proof of the
prosedition's claim that Schmidt had
planned to murder Anna Aumuller
early in 1913 and that his intention
to insure the life of tho girl showed
"cold blooded" premeditation.
Summing up will begin tomorrow.
DRINK   SILENT   TOAST
TO STRATHCONA'S MEMORY
CARRIED   BOMBS  THROUGH
STREETS IN  PAPER BAGS
New York. Feb. 3.���The skull and
cross tones as the sign by which
members of a gang of blackhanders
that have terrorized east siders was
identified on tho stand in court of
geuieral sessions by Anthony Saditys,
called by the prosecution as a witness
In the trial if Antonio Sylvestro accused aa a blackmailer. The witness, known among his fellows as
"Burke," told calmly of his own criminal acts as a blackmailer. After serving time in state reformatories, Saditys, who is only 21 years old, said
he earned his living through stealing
horses and  wagons and  by committ-
j ing   burglary.
i     "How many bombs did you shoot?"
"About  35  or  40,"  he  replied.    "I
don't jusl remember.    Some places I
shot  twice."
Bombs were carried through the
city streets in paper bags and dynamite in suit cases.
YOUTH  RUNS TWO MILES
THERMOMETER 20 BELOW
London, Feb. 3���The Canadian club
drank tonight in silence to the memory of I.ord Strathcona, eloquent
tributes subsequently being voiced by
the president. Sir Gilbert Parker, Alfred Smtthers and others. Indisposition prevented Alderman Hanson presiding.
Mr. Smithers took the opportunity
to reiterate his admiration of the way
in which Canada had lately passed
through the period of tight and scarce
money In a manner which would have
been creditable to a much richer and
older country. She had emerged with
a first class credit, and would obtain
all the money she ever wanted for
legitimate purposes.
States  in  Third  Place
Washington,   Feb,   3.���Experts    of
the navy department, juggled tho statistics in the navy year book for 1913
to meike the American navy appear
Inferior to the German navy and
tiioreby set the United States down
fr om second to third place as a naval
power, it was charged today by Representatives Withorspoon of Mississippi, and Henley of Missouri.
Bottineau, N. D., Feb. 3.���Andrus
Lokken, aged 22, had both feet frozen
and  wns  otherwise  so  badly  injured
'from exposure when he ran two miles
across the country last night, with
the temperature over 20 below, clad
only in thin undershirt reaching bare
ly to his hips, that, he may die.
Lokken. alarmed when his employer,    Olaf    Gutto,    made    alleged
I threats of murder against him and
against Mrs. Gutto, leaped from a
window   of his  room  into  the  snow.
'and ran two miles till he reached the
| home of 0 neighbor where he was
taken in almost unconscious.
Mrs.   Gutto,   several   minutes   later,
I followed Ixikkeu In his flight, clad
only In her nightgown and she
reached the home of another neighbor, a half mile distant, and she also
|suffered greatly from exposure.
Jealousy caused the trouble and a
quarrel between husband and wife,
during which .a'leged threats Verje
made after they had all retired for
the night.
St. Louis Next
irelianapolis, Ind., Feb. 3.���Final ad
journment cf the twenty-fourth convention of the United Mine Workers
ef America, which has been in session here since January 20, was taken
tonight. St, Louis was chosen as the
convention city in 191G, over Kansas:
City, by a small vol**.
Butter Will Be Cheap.
Victoria, Feb. 3.���With the largest
shipment of butter ever brought north
from Ne:w Zealand, the Canadian
Australian liner Niagara, Captain
Morrisby, arrived at the outer wbari
early this morning. For Victoria and
Vancouver the vessel carried 23,000
56-pound boxes cf butter. The refrigerating capacity of the ship was
taxed to its limit In accommodating
the enormous shipment and the mar
ket will be f-lutted for the next few-
weeks. Much of the shipment will be
sent oust from Vancouver. The Niagara had one of the largest cargoes
brought to this port from the Antipodes in a long time. The only other
important item on the manifest was
frozen mutton, of which there were a
great many carcasses. The Niagara
broke the record for the passage from
Sydney to Auckland on this trip.
RADIUM  FAILS AS
CURE FOR CANCER
Hon. Louis Codcrre's Father Dies.
Ottawa, Feb. 3.���The father of Hon.
l/ouis Coderre, secretary of state, died
at his home at St. Ours this morning
lie was a very old man and had been
i'i for a few weeks, Mr. Coderre was
is bedside.
Military Dinner,
Ottawa, Feb. 3.���The Paardeberg
dinner will be held at government
lioii.**o on Saturday evening, Feb. 28,
invitations from il.K.II. the Duke of
Connaughl have been Issued to all tbe
officers in Canada who served in the
South African war, it Is the most important military dinner of the year.
Millionaire Lumberman Dead.
Hoqulam, Wash., Feb, 3.���Joseph
Iv,!*, millionaire lumberman, died
hero today, aged 56 years, from an
illness Induced by a fall a week ago.
Ho was the head of one of the
largest lumber companies in Washing-
ii *.
Record Price for Bull.
Saskatoon, Feb. 3.���Hon. W. ('.
Sutherland on Monday sold his famous shorthorn bull "Galuford Mar-,
quls," to II. Ii, Emmert, the Winnipeg
millionaire. Mr. Sutherland would
not disclose the price received beyond
saying thai he believed it was the
biggest pric* ever paid for a bull in
Canada.
Baltimore,  Md..  Feb.  3.���Congressman Robert G. Bremner of New Jersey, who had radium valued at $100,-
ooo  placed  in  n  canct r  last  Decern-
I ber, is dying in a sanitarium lien*.   It
has   been   announced   that   complication a had arisen and death was a mat-
| ter of only a few elays. perhaps hours,
thai   emly  the  Inoditable  will  of th
congressman  was keeping him alive
Mr. Bremner rallied today from the
weakness of yesterday and insisted
on working on a bill he has befori
congress. This afternoon he called his
brother, Leith Bremner of Richmond,
Va��� to the be.lBide and telling him eh
realized the end was near, requested
hun to take charge of the Passaic
Daily Herald which he owns.
When Mr. Bremner consulted physicians here in December lie was told
that the cancer was so large that it
did not lend Itself well to radium
treatment,
Mr. Bremner is a native of Ktiss,
Caithness, Scotland, whence* the family emigrated to Canada when he was
a young man. His mother, Mrs. Alex.
Bremner, is living in Camilla, Ont.
Solicitor Appointed.
Regina, Feb. 3.���G. F Blair was
tonight appointed city solicitor for
Regina In bucc ssi.m to S. P. Oroscb,
selected for the local government
board. Mr, Blair has been a member
. f die of tin* prominent local legal
i   :.,*, which include W.  II.  Martin.
Tore Up a Bible in Church,
flrand Rapids, Mich . Feb. 3. Mem
bers of the congregation of the Lyon street church of Chris' sal aghast
* I, ��� the Rev, William Nelson pick
cd up a small Bible and tore It into
bits, scattering the fragments on the
In ads of the parishioners, to Introduce his topic for the evening; "Tearing the Bible to Pieces."
HOME
Tacoma Elections.
Tacoma, Fi b. 2. Frlenda nf ex*
Mayor A. V, Pawcett, recalled three
yoars ago and succeeded by the pros
. nt Incumbent, Mayor W. W. Sey-
nn ur, today obtained nomination
blanks from City Clerk Kdwards and
Mr Fawcctl tonight said he would
run for mayor in April. Fawcett is
Uie second announced candidate for
mayor, B. O, Helnrich, ex-city chem
1st, is the other. As the author of
the antl-treallng ordinance, which forbid.*, a man buj Ing a drink for an-
ch. r in a Baloon, ex-Mayor Fawcett
wi n wide publicity.
Sentfnec   Deferred.
New York  Feb. :;    Sentencing Wm
Wlllett, Jr., former congressman, con
vie ted of paying     i ril .* fi r a supremo
court  nominate n  to Joseph Cassidy,
ertswhlle     Democratic     leader     of
���Queen's  county,   was  deferred   today
until tomorrow.    He probably will be
sentenced along with FasBidy, convict
de  last  night  of  recti*, me;   ih.*  bribe
nnd Louis T. Walter, Jr.,, the go-between, also found  guilty.    All face a
maximum penally of two yearn in the
penitentiary and a ?2000 fine.
ts i- uithou' a Piano and nil the social pleasure that a fine instrument
brings?
ii so, it ne.-d not be longer, visit
oui warerooms, note the reliable pi* |
aiios offered at one right price, to
be paid iii small monthly payments
and you'll have a piano today, delivered by
J. il. TODD'S musk; housi
|41��   ftnlumbit   &*.   Now   Wmtmirste*-
ENOS   FRUIT
SALT
REDUCED TO
75c*
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
We pack, ship
and prepay
freight charges
lhe New Westminster
AND FRASER VALLEY
Department   Store
TELEPHONE NO. 73.
We pack, ship
and prepay
freight charges
Great Furniture and Carpet Values for
Our February Home - Furnishing Sale
The FEBRUARY FURNITURE SALE is here with all its opportunities for buying Home Furnishings
at greatly reduced prices. We realize that to build a big business for this store we must give just as good
and even better values than the larger Vancouver stores. Read our prices and visit the different departments
and you will find that you can shop to better advantage right here in your own city. Then, for out-of-town
customers we pack, ship and prepay all freight charges.
SHOP  IN  NEW  WESTMINSTER AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS
FEBRUARY   FURNITURE
SALE
EXTENSION   TABLES.
Eiphtfoct Square Solid Qunrtet-^iit.Oak Table:  beautifully finished;
has  five  legs;   one  of  the  latest  designs;   regular      C1Q 7E
$25.00.    Sale. Price  *�� I Os ��� �����
Eight-foot Round Solid Quarter Cut Oak; in early English finish; has
five square tapered legs. This is a high class table C 1 Q EO
and s in perfect condition. Reg. $28.50.   Sale I'riee 9lviwU
Six-foot Solid Fumed Oak Table; with neat pedestal C1C Eft
base and round top; reg. $22.50. Sale Price *9 * 0.5JU
Six-foot Solid Quarter Out Oak Table, with round top; ffsjsj *pj-
in fumed or golden finish; reg. $29.50.   Sale l'rico *9LmOaLm*J
DINING CHAIRS.
Set ol six Hardwood Pining Chairs; in golden or early English finish; well made; with double stretches, mid back strongly CIO Eft
braced; reg. $13.50 for $10.75. Hey. $15.50, Sale Price.   ��9 I CiWU
Set of Six Chairs; same style as above; with genuine leather pad
seats and are extra well finished; regular $18.50. ��19 7E
Sale Price  �� I Vi I J
Odd Chairs,  same as any of above*;   regular $2.50. sfl��4   QC
Sale   Price    *l emits*
With leather pad seat;   regular $3.25. &0 ftft
Sale   Price     *?fcsUU
Set oi Six Solid Oak Chairs, in golden finish; regular 61 E 7E
$17.7,'  for $13.75;  reg. $20.00, sale price ��? I W�� I 9
Broken set of four, three small and one arm. solid quarter cut oak
Chairs; in early English finish and leather seats; reg. C?4 A OR
$32.50 set.    Sale price  * I fi����fc.O
SPECIAL VALUE.
Brass Bed, Spring and Sanltarj  Cotton Pelt Mattress;    C9 1   ^fi
ail guaranteed.   Complete for *\em I si w
KITCHEN  CUPBOARD TOR $9.25.
In golden oak finish; ir*. 36 inches wide anel 16 inches deep; h:is
double glass doors in top .section, and two drawers and large cupboard
below.    This Is a regular $12.50 value,
COMPLETE KITCHEN CABINET FOR $9.25.
Fitted with two bins and two  drawers,  anel  has  glass  for  China
cabinet In  upper section;  comes in golden or natural  finishd.
KITCHEN QUEEN  FOR $3.85.
Pitted with tuei bins and two drawers. This is the most UECful
piece oi   kitchen  furniture  made, and  is an extra good  value,
DROP-LEAF  TABLE   FOR  $4.00.
Strong, well-seasoned fir table, in golden or early English finish;   with square top.
ROUND   TOP   DROP-LEAF
TABLE,  $2.35.
We have tills table in any finish, and is one ol our best
values.
KITCHEN  TABLES FOR $1.75.
Spruce  Top;   si/.e  of    table    is
30x48;  same size,
with drawers   ....
$2.00
KITCHEN CHAIRS.
Solid  seat,  double rung,  strong
hardwood
chair  for
75c, 60c
BEDROOM TABLE, $1.25.
Golden  or  early  English  fin-
ieli;  size r.f top Is 18x26;  with
drawer.
February Carpet Sale
TAPESTRY CARPET.
Regular 75c a Yard, Special Price, 50c a Yard.
If you need a parlor or bedroom carpet, don't miss  this opportunity
tot at th" price these carpets will be cleared out quickly. All the
latest patterns, In red, green and fawn colors. EOf*
Per  yard    WW'S*
TAPESTRY   CARPET   SQUARES. 	
I lard wearing Hug of the. best make nu dgood appearance. By taking advantage of this bargain y >u can secure excellent floor covering
nt a very small outlay:
Size 4-6x6  feet;  regular $5.25.    Sal.*  Price* $3.50
Size 7-6x9 feet; regular $9.50.   Sale Pric $8.75
Size 6-9x9 feet; regular $8,50.   Sale Price $7.25
Si/e  !lx!l   feel;   regular  $9.50.     Sale   Pric* $8.45
Size 7-6x10-6 reel; regular $10.75.    Sale Price $9.50
Size 9x10-6 feet;  regular $11.75.    Sale i'riee $10.00
Size 0x12 feet; regular $12.25.   Sale Price $11.25
FEBRUARY HOUSE FURNISHINGS SALE
REMARKABLE VALUE IN DINNER SETS.
97-Plece Dinner Sets for $6.95.
Genuine English Semi-Porcelain;   in blue and green decoration;
real value $11.50.
97-Piece Dinner Sets for $14.75.
A really choice Hue of Semi-Porcelain;  in ten different designs;
all neat and attractive patterns;  real  value $25.00.
40-Piece China Tea Sets for $4.95.
In handsome rosebud and primrose decoration;    in    Kermiss    or
Ovide shape cups; real value $6.50.
Hotel Vitrified Chinavvare at Half Priee.
Cups and Saucers, per dozen $1.65
Sugar  Bowls;   each    30c
Hall   Boy  Jugs;   each    30c
Bakers;  three;   per dozen    $1.20
Bakers;   eight;    per   dozen     $3.60
Pla'es,  five;   per dozen    75c
Plates,  six;   per dozen    95c
Plates,  seven;   per dozen    $1.25
Plates, eight;   per dozen    $1.50
Soup   Bowls;   per  dozen    $1.25
M ugs;  per dozen   $1.50
February Tinware Bargains
The Best Value Ever Offered.
Covered  Kneading  Pans;   regular $1.75 for    $1.25
He-tinned  Dish  Pans;   17-quart;   regular ti5c,  for    40c
Victor Flour Sifters;   regular 2<)c;  each   15c.
Six-hole   Patty   Tins;   regular   20c;   each    10c
Twelve-hole  Patty Tins;   regular 35c;  eacii 25c
Long Handled Dust Pans;  regular 20c;  each 10c
Tin  Wash   Bowls;   regular  15c;   each 10c
Tin Pie Plates;  regular 10c; each 5c
Heavy  Elock Tin, AntiRuct Buckets:
Twelve-quart;   regular  76c,  for    ;7;
Fourteen-quart;  regular S5c;  for   oj:
Sixteen-quart;   regular $1.00 tor   75c
February Electrical Fixture
Sale
Tho February House Furnishing Sale In the Electrical Depart
ment will prove a boon to those desirous of having Installed in their
new homes, the* latest and, at the same time, the most moderately
priced Chandeliers procurable. Below we offer a few suggestions
from our beautiful stock of Electrical Chandeliers.
A five-light fixture In antique brass, with cast brass band, holding
a  moonstone glass  howl and  four enclosed shades  to   CA.E 00
match;  regular $50.00.    Sale Price ���9"*WiVU
A  four-light fixture,  in  ivory  finish,   with   moonstone  glass  shades;
conventional design;  regular $40.00. CQC ftft
Sale   Price 300.UU
A   solid,   polished  cast   brass,   five-light   fixture,   with    satin    finish
shades;  a really beautiful pice* of  warkmanship; CQE  ftft
regular $45.00.    Sale Price   *W**ltJaVmm
Five-light fixture, finished ln verdem, with frosted Ian-    COE  ftft
terns;; regular $35.00.   Sale I'riee #6*��liUW
A beautiful five-light fixture in oak, with leaded am    Cl Q ftft
ber glass shades;  regular $25.00.    Sale Price ����� W��UM
Five light brush brass fixture, with cut star shades;    e*jC AA
regular  $17.50.    Sale  Price    *9 ��� **9*mrmf
Four-light   Mission   style  fixture;     in    Butch   brass,    with    frosted
..hades;  regular $15.00. $10  00
Sale  Price    *w ��� V��VW
Three-light English design;   silver finished;  regular     CIO Eft
$18.50.     Sale   Price    *w ��� ����� wV
And man)  others at lower figures, too numerous to mention.
Nothing is More Suitable in a Dining Room than a Well Chosen Dome.
We Have Several In Various Colors and Designs.    We Call
Ycur Attention to Just a Few of Them;
Large   Leaded  (ilnss   Dome,   in   green  and  ainbre;        C09  Eft
really a beauty;  regular $25.    Sale Price a^mmmmatsfv
Four-light   Lome;   with   leaded   amber  glass;   In   semi-indirect  style;
regular price $30.00    Sale SI 7  00
Prico    *l,,wv
Another Dome;  with  leaded glass;   in  green, red and    Cl E 00
amber;  regular $30.00.    Sale Price   *9 I W��WW
Dome;  hand painted on Cloisonne glu::s, with solid brass chain. Just
one left.    Regular $20.00. CQ Eft
Sale   I'riee    ���Wmfemtm'
Those who cannot afford high priced fixtures or domes should
not fail to Inrpect our show rooms, as we have fixtures from $1.00 up,
and Domes from $5.50 up.   Our aim is to please you all.
We
Prepay
the
Freight
SHOP IN NEW WESTMINSTER
w*.    ,(*^        ^��������*. Ltmtfoc
'AND SHOP AT McALLISTERS
We
Prepay
the
Freight
i

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