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The New Westminster News Feb 5, 1913

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 ���
The Canadian Northern, say. Sir
Donald Mann, Will be built    to   the
limits of Vancouver ln 1914.   That
means Westminster will then be tho
terminal of the road's own steel.
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 28?
ilettrsi
jf
Weather Today.
Westminster and lower mainland:
Light to moderate winds; chiefly
cloudy and cold, with occasional
snowfall.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., WEDNE8DAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 5, 1913
PRICE FIVE CENT*
Judge How/y Scores
McKee for Decision
in Nels Nelson Case
RESIGNATION Of
MAYNE DEMANDED
The final hearing of the suit (or presumed be sustained lt by the fall.
$1000 damagea by Gunder Lande,
fisherman, New Westminster, against
Nela. C. Nelson, fisherman, also of
Naw Went minster, for a broken Jaw,
Inflicted by defendant upon the plaintiff was the cattee of an Indignant and
caustic deliverance by Judge Howay
in the county oourt yesterday.
Prior to the civil ault now being
dealt wltb Nelson was acquitted of the
charge of assaulting and breaking
Lande's law by Mr. John McKee, J.P.
of Ladner.
On arising to address the court on
the fact, of th. ease, Mr. Potter, counsel for Nelson wm immediately Interrupted by hu honor, wbo .aid: "I
state to yo. frankly, you need not
address me on the facts; you will
���imply b. wasting your time. If it
were not Cor'thla magistrate's document before me I would not listen to
either side; to you (Mr. Potter) became you could not convince me on
tbe fact., to the other side, because
The witness could not account Tor
the broken law. He did not know
Lande'. Jaw wa. broken at the time.
He admitted that he was angry when
he spoke to Lande about the net and
waa riled at Lande'. remark to blm,
"You are always what you were."
Mr. Kdmomnda���Have you been n
any fight trouble before?
Witness���Not that I can, remember
except a row In the Holbrook hotel
eleven yeara ago.
Judge Howay intervened at thi.
point aa to tbe line ot cross-examination. How did the row In the Holbrook affect this matter he asked. If
it were a question of testing the credibility of the witness counsel wae
bound by the answers of the witness.
Mr. Edmonds then abandoned this
part of his cross-examination and proceeded to question the witness about
the trial at Ladner. The defendant
asserted that his evidence given tbere
was  correct.    He had    stated    that
1 do not need to be convinced. I am ! Lande helped his brother wltb bis net
satisfied by evidence of the witnesses and then attiudtd tohUpwn ngtjlfte*;
for Lande and also by that of the the fracas and ttWeVtVKIttt ***** to
defendant's brother, that Nelson broke < town. He denied saying to another
thi. man's Jaw. How the magistrate witness that he was sorry that he had
arrived at any other conclusion is he- broken Lande's Jaw or that he did not
yond my conception. But 1 have this
document before me and will hear
you on the legal proposition.
"A witness standing with hi. back
towards loth men hears the whole
conversation, and defendant', brother
state, that he stood in the boat watching for trouble.
M.gl.trato waa Blind.
know he bad struck so hard.
1U-*���xiiiiiliied -by Mr. Potter as to tbe
row eleven years ago, his honor objected to investigating matters pertaining to tbe dark ages.
Andrew Nelson, a brother of the
defendant, gave hla case away by at
once admitting that he waited In the
boat to watch the trouble.   Realizing
Patterson   Wants   Bumaby
Councillor to Give Up
His Seat.
Made Charges Against Murray Before
Election and Afterward. Withdrew Them.
Edmonds, Feb. 4.���Apparently the
advice of tbe municipal solicitors to
the council that the latter had not tht
power to request the resignation ol
Councilor T. Y. Mayne ia having no
deterring effect on certain parties
who are avowedly after the Central
Park representative's scalp.
It will be remembered that Councillor Mayne created somewhat of a
sensation on the evening previous to
the auuual election wben, speakln*-
betore the Central Park audience, he
accused Messrs. Murray brothers of
offering him a bribe in a land deal
connected with the Burnaby school
board. The following evening when
tbe returns showed that Mr. Maym
had been elected over Mr. John Mur
ray, the councillor made an abject
apology to tbe ratepayers, taking
back the words uttered the evdjpng
previous.
Mr. D. C. Patterson, one of the
members of the school board, 1. in-
teresting himself in the matter and
besides asking for tbe resignation ol
Counc llor   Mayne   haB    placed    thc
'How the magistrate was so blind the gravity of the admission at once,  matter ln tbe hand, of hiB solicitors.
that he could not .ee tt la beyond me.' be strenuously denied expecting any      Mr. Patterson takes tbe stand that
The case Is clear beyond the ahadow . row.    He corroborated    bis    brother no personal feeling is being shown by
of a doubt and I cannot see how the j otherwise.    He  waa   severely   cross
magistrate  could  hav.    anw    doubt.t examined by Judge aud counsel aa to
There are alway. discrepancies between witnessea when the eaae Is not
manufactured. Defendant went up to
the wharf angry, hi. brother saw that
there was going to be a row and walk-
After his honor had so strongly
given his verdict on the facts, as published above, the legal question* of
whether any civil action wa* barred
h'm, but as a ratepayer he feels that
any man running for office should not
his answer about watching for trouble,  take advantage of hia opponent, and
cal along to see the fun. Your man i by tbe proceedings ln the police court
went up to Lande and struck him on I at Ladner, came up. Counsel fot
the face. I dont think he over Intend-'. both sides admitted that It the charge
ed to break hi. j.w. ' were one of common assault, then the
"The magistrate has said in this present action was barred. An Im-
document that thi. man baa not done: portent point 1. whether Mr. McKee
thi. Idling and I will bear you ou this j acted as a J. P. or as a police magts-
���"""' ""' " " con-, trate.
document on a question of law,
eluded the Judge.
The case was resumed at tho cross-
-nxsmlnatioB Mags of Nets C. Nelson,
the defendant'by Mr. H. L. Edmonds
el for the plaintiff.
i    Counsel argued
I poet of the case,
| code sAd suthi
I    The Court sal
to him and waa
t length on this as-
of very great Im.
attempt to curry the favor of th. electorate ou charges which later he cannot substantiate. Mr. Patterson states
that Councillor Mayne, who was chairman rf tbe school board during 1912.
should have Informed his colleague-)
> f the Alta Vista school Bite deal at
the time It was alleged to have happened when the board could have
taken the matter up.
TRUST COMPANY HAS
COMMODIUS QUARTERS
New Westminster Firm Nsw Installed
In Truat Block, Corner Columbia
and  Begble Struts.
Believe    Opponent.    Thought
Would Fall Within a Few
./ Daya.
City
Th. Westminster Trust Company
have Just cooyOeted the moving of
their business -headquarters from the
old Westminster Trust flock to their
new commodious officii, ln their own
handsome skyscraper,'lie new Westminster Trust building. .
The new premise. are situated at
the southeast corner of the new block
and are exceedingly well lighted on
account of the fact that Plate glass
window, extend all .long Begble
street aide ot the block a. far back a.
Clarkson atreet In edition to those facing on Columbia streaL The ent��
ranee is Just off the -sain entrance
to the stairway and elevators to the
club and floors above. -
Without a doubt the Sew offices of
the company are the finest ln the city
and rank with the moat up to date
banking rooms af the west ln every
reepecL
, The counters and various fixtures
Have been so arranged as to make
possible the handling of the flrm'e
business with the greatest facility pos-
���ilble: Excellent provision In the way
of desks and seats has also been
made for the patron* of Ihe house.
A glance through the Splendid banking rooms gives a visitors a fairly
comprehensive Idea of what human
skill can produce in this age, for the
new premise, contain many new features in the way ot furnishings and
equipment. Some of thfte are: Steel j and an armistice still in operation
and concrete fireproof -raiilTs which might hav. embarrassed their liberty
have  been  made  practically  burglar of action.
ADRIANOPLE IS       Start Movement to
ABLE TO HOLD OUT!
Turkey Says Fortress   Will
Causa Allies Trouble Before It Surrender*'.
Constantinople, Feb. 4..���The Bulgarians, according to reports received
tonight, are retiring from the burning
village of Tchatalja, especially on the
left wing. This t. regarded as a strategical movement, possibly with the
idea of drawing the Turks into taking the offensive.
The belief is held among military
experts that no serious operations are
to be executed at Tchatalja for the
present The condition of the southern portion of the zone between the
tines of the belligerent. Ib such as to
render the movement of men impossible, lt is little better than a
moras.. Only on the higher ground
ln the northern region can the armies
come into contact and it seems improbable tbat either side will venture
an attack In force. It ls supposed
that the Bulgarians denounced the
armistice less on account of the fail-
ure ot the uegotiations than because
they expected Adrianople would be
obliged to surrender within a few days
proof by meant of an alarm system Installed by the American Burglar Alarm
Company;   heavy   quarter-sawed oak
According to the best Information
here, the fortress will be able to resist for a long time.   Much is expect-
fixtures and furniture, a perfect light- ed by competent observers of the new
OWWGHttN IWID
IMPORTANT
marble, both Italian ' and Quebec
around the pillars in the centre of the
office.; and the fresco roofing .11
oi wblcb give the headquarters of one
of Westminster's greatest banking institutions a brilliant appearance.
Tho offtce Is not quite completed
but a number of painters, carpenters
and mechanics are busy at work making lb i finishing touches.
AMBAS?AOOft- fiESrCN3
.t-i.
.���
Th. defendant   absolutely    dented' portance.     He  would   take  time   to
striking Lande a blow.   H. asserted' consider It, probably ten days, a. hi.
vehemently, that,all that occurred was jother Judicial work would take up at .,. .    ���
he asked Land. If he had bunched j least that length of time.   If cojpsel
hla  net .nd  Lande admitted   It and ! for both    parties    found i-nyWrhg to Annual Meeting of County Lodge
Mid "Your are Uk. what you always ' throw  light on  either side and  sub-
were"   Lande then put hi. hands up  mill, d It to each other and tben hand-
in a fighting attitude and .truck .tied  It  to  thc  registrar he would  be
the witness and the latter dodged the I pleased to have it.
blow and Lande fell on his faeo on tbe {    Mr. H. L. Edmonds, or Whiteside *
floor of the  wharf.    When  he rose l Edmonds represented the plaintiff.
Nelson noticed a bruise on bl. temple.      Mr.  Potter, for Adam S. Johnston,
whloh he bad not noticed before and 1 represented the defendant.
POST OfflCE
TO BE ENLARGED
Postmaster McDonald Tells
How Expropriations Will
Be Used..
Th. announcement from Ottawa to
tha effect that 130,000 haa been appropriated In the government estimate, for expenditure on public building, in New Weatmlnater 1. taken to
indicate by Mr. J. W. McDonald, postmaster, that the projected editions to
the eastern end of the postofflce and
Dominion building combined ha. been
provided for.
Tbe sum of $15,000 was pa.ied at
a prevlou. session of th. house but
thi. ampunt waa found insufficient to
cover thc entire coet of th. addition
���nd for th it reason, no doubt, the
further appropriation wa. made.
Whether .11 of th. money will be
used In enlarging th. "Dominion
building 1. not known at present as
part of the $30,000 may be required
tlary or fisheries building, al lot which
���r. Dominion public building..
Although It wm at first only In
tended to extend th. ground or post-
office uotlon of th. building It 1. vary
obable -that the addition will be the on by City
doors of the vault will be closed up
end one opened Immediately adjacent to the re-rUtrydepMjMsijL
The addition ff^**m**s**m*mmw*'*
space for the dlspatcbldfc'*fisov**s)ort-
Ing department, which hav. been urgently ln need of more room for lone
time past. The letter carriers' department wll) b. mb-ved into the-Sww .action behind the lnclosure and the dr.-
patching and sorting department, will
occupy their present quarter, beside,
taking up the room left vacant by the
removel of the carrier*.   .
aiY WILL ADOPT
BURNABY SCHEME
Cenalder Advisability *f Starting Ei-n-
ploye*.' B.ufjtJj*mtm**w**
WWl In Burnaby.
Worked
*. ," P
I
The .acoM. that ha. attended th.
scheme In Burnaby of hating an **>
ploy��e��' boneflt aaioolation, to wbiah
every outdoor employee of the corner-
par. ������   u��  *.,*,.w���  ....,   ���. ���  ******   1.. ^mpalM   to   Cdntrihtll.. >
for addition, to th. drill hall, peniten- [likely to be carried out on th. aarh.
wale in thi. city ncoordlpg ta-aevsral
of th. ofHolsl*' lOmxsn-Jted i*lth  th.
etty hall.
The ma
full HelEhT ot,ii>. prwent rtructure
aad wilt provide room for tbe extension of the department of pahlic
work, and .titer department, at ptos
ent located upstair.. ,
Te Katond Thirty FMt
According to. tti. gullailaasy piss*
drawn by the po.tofT.ee department
some time ago and forwSrded to the
postal headquarter. In Toronto.tar.*P-
proval, the building will be extended
30 feet on the eastern end, leaving
M alleyway It feet between the structure and ttie city hall. ,
Tbe lobby of the p-atoMce will run
right to the end of the building and
a third door opening on Columhl.
���treet. wilt be mad. Tn th. adldtlop.
The various wicket, will be arrang*d
- is one straight line running from
ewt to west .nd the right angto at
present formed or th^ij��irttli�� !pt ft.
registry and tnoney ord.r department*
will be eliminates,
Another section of box., will b. put
la which the wstetawd letter and
money order rale, wickets   still b*
r wa. flr��t commented up-
Blackman at the
Reduce Cost of Living
in Western Canada
.Ji V, l��e hIsn Coat of 1Mn* "* ttr,<1�� PO��.lbl.lt..�� being always con-
being taken by a humber of British' sidered when a new bra1Wlebpon��d.
���bta e**>lm'U wh0 ������*������ *ormed! n* <��Jrttallratlon of thi. coTpaty
IttlT?L\*���a��� -.SL ^ Domlnl��** ]** -W-WM00. One-quarter otSTSJ
���,f ! ^-^i��� ^.d'-W.1L,cll__p!a**8 t0 ?Per (been subscribed by a group ot Britiah
05 Orawa Large Crowds���Probably
Bs Laat In Pressnt Quarters.
clvle officials' i��atoo��Vlbald kbit w��ek
andlt I. uhd.i-.tod that steptf'-wHl be
taken in the ne.r future'to organise
a similar Institution a.,jdfct tn force
In the .later mmtrotpallty before many
months haVe* passed
At the present tlme_jom��|hto��teJtke
t*!A��v 1. on hand ta4asr*MRi^-e*as-
nry while a UK* .on* km **** u
yended during th. past year ln bane
tit. to the workmen who have met
with slckne.. or aoeldant
The *r8hem. In force In Burnaby
I. that tti. municipal rjos.-ytr.Ihrt> deducts a .urn of fow ceoU pst day
from th. wage, of aaob workman snd
thi. I* pitted la trnat of th. oomp-
troll.r. white as agacutlT. oomrnlttoe
elected mob. year by th. member* ot
th. BMOotetton dl**b*ru th. -no-nays
to th. din-mat employe, whom th.y
think deserving of sld,
���uch a fund fay tbe^s-sW^ffSie
New Westminster was Invaded yesterday evening by some fifty odd delegates to the annual meeting of Loyal
orange County lodge No. .6. which
held a session ln Orange ball, Knights
of Pythias building.
The event waa featured by the fact
tbat thla will probably be the laat
meeting held in the present quarters,
for plans are now under way to
erect a tempi, on property on Fifth
avenue, near Sixth atreeL a stock
comp.ny having been formed several
week, .go to go-ahead with the pro
JecL -��:. ��. ������      '       '.
Another feature was t'te presenta
tion to" Mr. George Rennie, past worshipful master of L. O. U No. 1693.
New Weatmlnater, pf a part master's
Jewel.
Among those present ware delegates
from the two New Westminster
lodges, Port Hammond, Tynehead, Al-
dergrov., Delta, K.st Burnaby, Haiei
mere, Surrey Centre, Port Moody, Co-
quitlam and Murrayvllle.
County Treaaui-er W. F. Hanaford,
:n giving hi. report for the year .toted that in membership and Snanc*-*
the paat year had been a aucces.ful
on. tn every way.
Varlou. report, wer. read by tlw
Wlowtsr " W6r��hlptMI Mart* J.'
(telly, Delta; L. B. Crllate, Hauel
mere; J, Price, P.M.. Port Moody; C.
It. Sherlodk, Aldergrove; W-. Arch!-
bald. New W..tmin.tor; L. Rldoui.
NeW Westminster; 8. W. Boothrotd,
Sul-rey Centre; W. D. -FroaL Tyne-
head, and the past deputy master reported for th. Royal Bearl.t Chapter.
Right Worshipful Provlnelal QrantV
Master H. T. Thrift conducted the
election and Installation of th. following otflear.: W. Pop. tthiru
term), county maater- Jama. Kelly,
DeDlta, D. C. M.; Alexandarr Garrett,
New Westminster, chaplain; J. Htm-
tatng, New W..tmln.ter. i-a-Mi-dlng
sedretary; W. McN-tlr. Tjf����*t��ad
financial secretory; E. Ilarf*.-'Hazel
mere, treasurer; D. W. Crow,   New
New Westminster, deputy bMtarer; O,
Oddy, Aldergrove, director of cere
monies.
The ladle, connected with th. Loyal
Order of TrtM Blue, anrfssl Uto refreshments. '
.s-rss, SsssssMsrl
tlvs In FruH, Clults.
Madrid. Feb. 4.���I. Fires Cabalerro.
ambassador to France, today
post, owing to his cou-
the south Spanish agri-
ln regard to which the
h Judicial authorities are    con
an investigation owing to the
o��- that   the   bank   obtained
large sums of money from investors
on false statements In it. prospectus.
Senor Cabalerro declares tbat he invite, the fullest inquiry and accept,
responsibility for any of hi. acts.
Count Romanones. tb. flt>��.lsh
urasluent. accepted the resignation
after a long interview with Senor
Cabalerro.
Fines Railway $20.
Toronto, Feb. 4.���Magistrate Klngs-
fcrd fined the Grand Trunk Railway
$30 In the afternoon police court tor
cruelty to animato. Th.y pleaded
guilty to .hipping a earload at cattle
from Belleville to the Union atoek
yard, Toronto, without water. The
animal, were 45 hours In tran.lt.
,  ���        ' ������ .
****************
��� ' ���
��� BRIGHT FUTURE FOR ���
��� CONTRACTORS OF CtTY   ���
.,   .���
��� Evidence of a  reawakening
��� la building activity 1. contaln-
��� ed tn the tact that building per-
m mlt. issusd during the flrat two
��� aay. of thi. week exceed ln
4> aggregate vain, the total tar
��� th. month   of   January.   The
��� r-.rn.lt. I.ued for Monday and
��� Tucday    represent     $354(0.
��� white tho*-.   tor   all   ot .last
��� month roached the .urn of $33,-
��� lit.
m Tb* cause of th. grand total
4> ot tb. past few days, ia eon-
��� talned in the f.ct   that   tb.
Heap, ���sgina.ring company
were "granted a permit for **%,*
000 tot the atttftructton. ot a'
���roup ot bulldtog. whieh Sin
form part of their new plant
OS Lulu lalMid. Th. ******
oompanV expsct to- start -work
��� wHldt��.wlvv1ttal i^dUrOiltt*** "^
ling, ssj that . ���
wltb 'the' aa-; ':*���
>d im*** [***%&:'+.
ti*��a out''tttarMit the te|t tw*/��.
*- day. waa JfetlttOS,  Thi. wag
��� iMuad to Ur; itrthftr Neare. tbt
��� the construction of a row at
tosdo BeparBte.   On. of tho present employee, of tht oorporatlon.
BELIEVE MAN HAS MONIV   '
THIEVES TORTURE HIM
Portland, Ore., Feb. ..���Bacanw- he
oould not toll the location of hidden
wealth he mi not poaaaw, Vimtor.
Battone, an elderly Italian, wa. tor
turod with hbt poker, .nd than beaten
lato Insensibility tn Ws lonaty SaMn
la th. hill, south ot tha city teat night
by three masked men.
. Recovering eon.eou.nes. today,
Battone dragged MsM-tit to a neighbors and was brought to a baapttaL
Only tan ent. wa. obtained by tb.
latruder.. Battone la not yet able tb
give a detailed description ot bl.
amilants.
S lot hmw.-ssa.Mc.nn..   .and <}> ���g
Tenth .treeta -and Bat-Slam*.������'��� ^
nu. aad Qoeasa avensa, M^ ��]*���*.
h^^m%^*^xU*^t*ei w'
and wtU easttlta tortr ****** ���
All th* nreeaaair .anlttrr be*" ���*
cf-mtnodatlon. tritt be -wwriMtat
ia tbo cabins aoerrdinx to tba
plana.   Blow burning matsrtal
wm-b�� uaed ta th. etmabt-as
tlon white tb. basement aad
foottngg will be COTcrote. Pro-
vislon wilt b* mad. for a atore
tn the bulldlns.
W. F. Johnaton. *m*t*t the
����.tru*-ttoB of* S-'ySWI "
Sixth avenu* and A.
$io��o for a obttaa*
blood which is now at the bead ot both
Turkish military and civil administrations, burning to avenge the earlier,
defeats, and tne enterprise and daring
of men like Euver Bey, now for the
rirst time given a chance,'It ls believed may surprise the allies.
The new grand vizier ia already
showing the organizing qualities whicb
won him renown, and gives many
hours a day to superintending ln person the military arrange-irents.
..tsstw Qsn. a< Wsrk. .
, Is0ts.a-a. *t**��. *.���roTty -new ***���
jvlan seven Inch cutis are betoba-ralng 1
Adrlanople, says a despatch to the]
Dally Mall from' Belgrade. - Fugitives
from tbat town say that there atlll
ar* comparatively large quantities or
breadstuffs in Adrianople and a few
medical necessities.
A Bulgarian areoplane dropped proclamations into Adrlanople yesterday
inviting the surrender of the town.
The Constantinople correspondent
of the Times says that all attempt, to
raise a foreign loam have failed.
A Vienna despatch to the Times
says it Is stated in competent Balkan
diplomatic quarters there that a new
Serra-Dulgarlan agreement ha. been
concluded whereby Monastlr will fall
to Servia as compensation for the help
afforded Bulgaria.
Vienna, Feb. 4.���The, Neue Frele
Pre.se'. Constantinople correspondent say. that tbe Turkish cabinet bas
agreed In principle to the cession of
Adrlanople on the* Bulgarian condition., but wl.hes to await the issue
of hostilities. *   -
Remain on Defensive.
London, Feb. 4.���Tho Turk, remain
on th. defensive at Tchatalja and
Adrlanople. The Adrlanople tortr*..
replied only feebly to th. Bulgarian
bombardmant and apparently no attempt haa been su*adc in the way ot a
sortie.
The Turkish new.paper Tanln assert, tbat Adrlanople ha. aufflclent
provisions for fearr month'., and other
Turkish reports declare that the fort-
certainly will be able to hold out
tor .everal weeks.   * ���
Official quarter, la Conatantihople
radiate a spirit of great conSdenc. tn
tha aew regime and declare that tit.
condition of the country .nd th. wintry weather preclude, serious operation, along the Tchatalja lln*. tar the
present.
Meanwhile diplomacy ha. made no
step forward alnce tbe resumption at
hostilities, and th* port, baa mad. no
furttn-r communlcatloon either to the
pt-Smr. or tha allloi. Should It turn
jut tlat Adrianople can resist tor. any
oos-ddorable tlm��v dlptomatl. aegetls,
tlon. are likely to remain st a atand-
ate a chain of cash grocery stores
throughout Western Canada between
Winnipeg, New Westminster, Vancouver and Victoria. Thi. concern haa
recently been incorporated with a
capital of $1,000,000, of which $250,-
000 haB been subscribed by the men
who are fathering the scheme.
The registered office of the company 1. located ln tbls city, and New
Westminster and Vancouver will be
among the first cities where stores
will be opened.
The Intention Is to have stores ln
all tbe Important cities from Winn!
peg* to tbe Pacific coast. As at present outlined, stores will be opened as
follows: Vanoouver, 28 stores; Victors, 10 Etores; New Westminster, 5
Btores; Nanalmo, 3 stores; Winnipeg,
30 stores; Brandon, 5 stores; Regina.
12 stores; Calgary, 15 stores; Edmonton. 8 stores; Medicine Hat, 5 stores;
Revelstoke, 1 store; Moose Jaw, 4
stores; Nelson, 1 store.
Establish  Branches.
This makes a total of 128 stores,
leaving 22 branches to be established
in places where this Is deemed advisable, having regard to trade posslbili
ties and convenience for the purchase
of supplies ln that district. For instance, a store will be established In
the municipality of Langley, ln the
Fraser valley, one of the largest poul
'ry and egg producing centre, of British Columbia. This store, while it will
carry on thc regular grocery business,
will also be uaed as the receiving and
slipping point for all poultry and
eggs that can be raised in that locality, farmers bringing their goods to
the Langley store, whence these will
be shipped over the British Columbia
Electric railway to the 33 stores ln
Vancouver and New Westminster.
ThlB will not only provide the farmers au ever-i;eady market for their
produce, but will also ensure to the
consumer a steady supply of fresh
eggs aud poultry.
ts* num.
Columbia capitalists, men who
recog
nize tbe great possibilities ot a chain
of cash grocery stores. The balance
of the stock ha. been placed on tb*
market, blocks of share, being allot-
cd to the different cities where store.
wll be opened.
These 150 store., with a capitalization of $1,000,000, will approximately
represent an Investment of $5000 par
store, the balance being appropriated
for the operation of warehouses, head
office, advertising campaigns, etc.
Buy Out Present Owners.
The plan of campaign ts to purchase existing establishment, rather
than to open stores which would
necessarily have to compete for their
trade, for some months at least.
Opt ons have been taken on 46 store-tin dtterent parts of Britiah Columbia,
but these option, will not be taken
UP until the general manager of ths
"���inipany has satisfied himself tnar
tbe location of these store, and th;*
trade done ln tho paat ts sufficient
warrant for his Investment.
The Dominion Stores, Limited, will
be dlst nctive. All tbe store, will oa
painted a cream color with tbe name
Dominion Stores, Limited In gold lettering. The delivery wagon, will alao
be cream, "suggesting cleanliness.,
which, with courteoiianes., and service, will be striking features of ths
Dominion Stores, Limited. Advertised staples will be handled almost
exclusively,
The managing director of tba
Dominion Stores, Limited, 1. Mr. W.
J. Kerr, for tbe past seven year, head
of the real estate firm of W. J. Kerr.
Limited, and known throughout Canada as the president of the Canadian
Highways Assoc'atton. Mr. Kerr has
made a signal success of hi. own business and it Is largely because of this
that a number ef coast capitalist-)
have requested blm to assume control
of the Dominion Stores, Limited.
of recognized   standing   frotn
i wsU-An tic-tee years.
elected Vanctrnvei-*. -n-trresentaUvs tra
number  ot  branches  In otber cities i the board, and I. taking an aett-re td-
wltl be Increased proportionately, the  tereat ln the enterprise.
BURNABY WILL OBJECT
on their n.w plant immediate-  ��� ^m, -uibotish in the Btoroimn east-
lv and are at pftwent awaiting  ���" tate a settlement by diplomacy rather
than by arm. .till J. Wired tar.
**h*r* I. no coafo-aatt-msf tt��i��
Mid occupation of Soutari by the
lontaaagrlus
Representatives Think ffroOO la Too
Much.
Edmonds, Feb. 4���The Burnaby representatives on the Joint sewerage
committee, comprising Reeve McGregor and Councillor. Macpherson
and McDonald will attend a meeting
of the oommlttee which ls to be held
In Vancouver on Wednesday evening.
It ls probable that a protest will
be made by the Burnaby delegation J
at the Vancouver meeting over the ���
sum which ha. b*��a debited agalnat
Burnaby for engineering expense, ta
the making of profile, or the entire
area covered by th. scheme.
Burnaby'. .bare has b*en Mt at
$7000 -There*, the council claim tbat
they only authorized th. expenditure
of something less than a thousand dollar*. Tbl. m.tter was brought up by
DISCUSS WAYS
10 SW WRECKS
Railway Commission Inweati-
g.t-s New Device-Will
Watch Operations.
Reeve Woart .everal time, during the
put year and before tha bill 1. paid
some Interesting dlscuwlon I. likely
to be heard. . .
-OMSwa,* t*%l0r+Crom sections ot
may a aeea. of wreckage aad dia-
-HM�� wbtekv hMW* figured   In   aaw��-
ftifer columaa anting the last decade
fXPKT 10 START
CONSTRUCTION SOON
Otmlnlen   TruM   WllI   Eiwet   Eight
Storey Building at Corner of
. Sixth .nd Columbia.
UNABLt TO LOCATE
.      TH* MltilN* lANKER
SeatUs, Feb. *.���The   police   bare
a ap*^iT4*nto^r cabin, an # ***. trbable to and any clue to   toe
. . . ....     ���.   %. whereabouts of Annibole Bret, thf
Italian banker of Seattle and Vancou
'.W*x, tot whos. arrest a warrant oharg-
ilsf n-raa-4 Uroeny waa Issued today.
Th* palice .etred * barrel of corr*.-
belonging to BreaM and ar*
From arrangement, so tar mad. lt
I. probable tbat oonitructlon will .tart
shortly on tb. proposed sight storey
Dominion Trust block at th. *orn*r
ol Sixth and Cotambla .treet. oa tb*
rite at present occupied by tb. El-
lard block. Tba pun. tor tb. building, tt la understood, bar* **** prepared and part ot th. material to be
used In tb* conitrdctton Is on ord.r.
Bxcept tor tjra fast tbat it wlir oe-
evtpy a mnalter crc-t-nd ar*. It te to-
tended to Mate ib* mw buiwittg practically a duplicate af tb. block 1-aoM.t-
ly erected on Pandef .tract, Vancouver, by th. aaap. oompany,
DemoHU��tt.of tt. Old Bterd Mock
to mak. room for tk. tkyMraper la ak>
peoted to start Within th. nut two
week.. Pravtloaliy all th. team tn
thO^wulldlBIg bav. sow beea MtUed
> and th* -MisttiM. will b* vaeatod
rou-rhoot tn tb. nut fur days.
Th. offloe. of th* Dominion Trust
oompany will occupy tba basement.
th. tetter, traniteted in
ISt some trace* of. the
may be found.
issued atac* Moaaay.    -
****************
��- To Dtsoort Wit. OaMfttr*.
Toronto, Feb. 4���"Wife deMrtlon
be ma��. * 4.ptMrtaU. ofjuo*,*'
" MeCattt^ to to* board
motalng. but th* gov-
���.;��� w��l not d>p��rt tbem. Last
tb* ptrlle. sent $W0�� to wtvei
wb* (ted bun deserted, tb* mtamf
bsrlai collect-** from husbanda wb*
weto found to b* ruldanto ' of tote
city. Tb. ooatfoUer. agreed and h
raqiMSt wtn b* aent to tb. gov.rn-
so*nt.
wero presented and dissected In tbs
language of cold technicality today
when the railway c-Ba.mte.tnt. considered thc matter of building cara ao
as to give tbe largest possible margm
of safety which whenever wre-cM nc-
currel '
The subject cam* up in connection**
with consideration of the matte, of
requiring railway companie. nabjt***.
to th. Jurisdiction of tb. board to pat
In urn truck and body bolster locking
device, which wonld bold the car lathe tracks In eau of darailmeat, baad
ta or rear end collision.
Mr. Jams. Catemaa. of tb* Grand
Trunk, exhibited a modal of a aew
dovlce which M. railway to now
adapting to bold box aad tnick ot tba
car together and It la hoped tba body
and aoul of lu p-useagers. it eon-
��!.t. of an lmpreved king ate with a
flsng., which eonaMto track aad ��n-
darbadr of tb. car. -It caa ba ss-
pited to almost aay car naw .*���.*.
Canada.- said Mr. Cat���an.
"Tba only meana w* bav. af *!�����.
ping car. te by aateg braka swwar
and tha only way to aaa braka power
la to book MM body of tk* car to tka
truck.." Askhd aboat Inluiiinteg, b*
autat: "Tarn caaaot balM Sisal or
wecdu. ear. atrtms' .a.agh ta i
telescoping, unles* yon cat
thc can from rnnnteg I
otbar.-*
Cbtef Opwatlat OtTtctw Nixon,
tba company, stated that tow* h
bus awra toteMoplag aaastteana du
Ing tb* past tra yaats th*a avwr ka-
fora, dad to th* misted teaj-rtkto' ot
old JteBt aad W*�� kas-ry " cars to
tnthm Mr. F. W. Bnuter. ot tk* Km,
V^tFCutral, and thera war* of tka
i. how-mr, fast whs*, tka naw
ootepaay wUl occupy tba basement. *��iaton. bow-mr. tba* wkaaa tba naw
gronad floor and flrat floor of th. n.tv, maaaBsbfstossdkfMV. uaad toaattwr.
skyscraper, while the balanc of tb. tel.scoptod accWdTO had sua %***.
tWri *m w-ss*stt.' ���"���/������     \* ter. J. W-Uo-aard, atvtba C. P. R..
Triad to CMt f*>* Fentvten.
Iwttte.   WaA���   **%%.. *\^m***m
l.snsberry, a resident of Tacoma tor
S0 year., m arrested here today by
J, R. J-teobsoo. United Statea mankai.
���Mrafiiirt UnsbaWy wm toad* kyV.it-
slon Examiner Groww who alleged
" "" I (Hi ipsikallim
tint himself to
r waa takaa to**Iwsoma teter today
what* ba wilt l* #i**a s praUtaiaarr
and Mr. Braiter wer* both of taw
opiates tbat la aome caau accident,
���vera rendered tea* Mriou. n-acaMte ot
tb. usarattes of body aad track aad
when on oa. occastoa tk* tetter bad
struck a bonMar sltewlkC tba body ot
svsrar^i^as
will observ.   to.   oaaratlba   of  tb*
Grand JMnb'a-a���r dirlu.   1$ -fsmi'
of ataadardtetas
�����*im&*&&
adopted tha tetter*.
altaratloaa.
i
:.'���
i
k"  ��-W��5f . :-���;.:���-'
b-tiavfl PAG I-" TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,  FEBRUARY   *,  ****���
An independent moi-nt-to paper devoted to the interests of New trettmln-ter and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by the National Printing
mad Publishing Company, Limited, at 63 McKensie Street, New Westmintter, British
.Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
Ail communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to r*i(iti*idual mciibors. of the staff. Cheoucs, drafts and money orders should be made
payable to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���'Business Office and Manager, 993; editorial Booms (all depart-
��,<���>.-.'.< i, 991.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier. ��s per year, tl for three ntonilw, 40c per
month   By mail. $3 per year, 25c per month'. ,     .
ADVERTISING  RATE8 on application.
TO CORRESPONDENTS���No letters will be published In The News except over
the writer's signature. The editor reserves thc right to refuse the publication of any
letter.
WEDNE8DAY   MORNING.   FEBRUARY S, 1913.
quire no further guarantee for repayment of advances
justice  of the  Connecticut  supreme
court before he was elected governor
Interviewed  by a representative   of I on the Democratic ticket.    In hiB re-
The London Daily Chronicle, Sir Felix | cent   message   to   the   lawmakers   ho
Schuster, governor of the Union of
Ixmdon and Smith's Bank, and one of
the , best-known of London bankers,
gave It as his opinion that the experiment Initiated by Mr. Kunciman was
well worth trying.
What he desired to see most of all
was the growth of co-operation among
farmers and cultivators ot the soil,
not only in the way of obtaining credit
but In other directions. They should,
ho said, co-operate in purchasing the
goods they require for their business,
no lees than in the disposal of their
product. They must be brought to
recognize that the Interests of one
are the interests of all.
Notwithstanding the extraordinary
success that has attended agricultural
co-operation In Denmark and other
European countries, British farmers
have not responded to any great extent, but It is hoped this scheme of
Mr. Runciman's will lead to greater
co-operation among the agriculturists
and particularly the small holders of
the country.���Toronto World.
COMING IMPROVEMENTS.
Mayor Gray is to be congratulated upon the very able]
way in which he presented to the council and to the city
some idea of the work that lies ahead together with several valuable suggestions as to the proper method to pursue in carrying on the various projects to a successful
conclusion.
We are glad to note that the present council is determined to lose no time in pushing forward the work upon
harbor development, and we trust that the long expected
news from Ottawa may arrive ere long and may prove to
be what the city of initiatives is deserving of.
With regard to the establishment of the municipal gas
plant, it is to be noted that unless the necessary contract
is speedily entered upon there can be no prospect of the
city delivering its gas to the citizens at reasonable prices
during this present year. Mayor Gray has explained how
the city may be absolutely safeguarded while awaiting the
report of the gas engineer who should be appointed forthwith. Gas is a matter which very materially affects every
householder, but, apart from this view of the subject, the
institution of a municipal gas plant here will considerably
enhance the advantages of New Westminster when viewed
from the standpoint of the interests who are contemplating the establishment of industries upon the coast. Therefore speedy action is necessary.
One of Sapperton's great needs is more effective fire
protection, while Queensboro, a district for which the past
seven years has worked wonders, demands special attention for her many local needs. Residents in the main portion of the city will rejoice with the people of the east and
west in the knowledge that proper and adequate attention
is to lie shown them.
A very important announcement to the tradesmen and
laborers of the city is that portion of Mayor Gray's ad-j*. FIRST TH*N08. *
dress which urges that ratepayers should be given the f * ���
first opportunity of employment upon city contracts and ������������������������������������������������
public WOrks. Discoverer of Gaivanism.
ti,;;*, ,i   ',   , j,       ���,    i i ,, , j      ls.      The first man to discover the prin
With the return of suitable weather we have no doubt Cipi*B ct galvanism ��-s Luigi (.aivani.
that a start will be made upon the new storehouse and an eminent i-aiian physiologist, waul
police station and it may then be confidently anticipated gj ^gS" tTX^I^A
that the civic labor bureau win become an established in-1-1 ���iaa l"-e'- said that hi. celebrated
sr.1.Union.   There is absolutely no doubt that this bureau!*��," oVannaTci1dnntc,rlclly wa9
is needed, and it may be that later on an excellent leaf may   The story go., that  he  -.wnned
be taken from the book of our Burnaby friends and a New'.8.0,"? SfPJZ ������?�����?..*s.r??.,;"?r WI
������������������������������������������������
��� ���
��� THIS   DAY   IN ���
��� CANADIAN HISTORY.   ���
��� ���
****************
FEBRUARY 5.
Almost till the close of the eigh
teenth century, that fruitful Island
sometimes called "the Garden of
Gulf," bore the English form of Its
French name, the "Island of St.
John."
But as early as 1780, the legislature
of the Island passed an act to change
its name to "New Ireland,"on the
ground that the similarity of Its designation to that of other places
cuascd Inconceivable confusion in
correspondence and other mistakes,
people "even sailing for Newfoundland under the belief that they were
coming to St. Joh.-.'s Island." The
proposed change wus objected to by
the home government for the reason
that the appellation "New Ireland"
had already been appropriated but it
was suggested that "New Guernsey"
or "New Anglcsea" might serve.
Neither of these suggestions was
adopted, and for years the matter was
left In abeyance. At last in November, 1798, an address with a stipend-
Ing clause was passed to re-christen
the Island (after the royal and popular Duke of Kent).
On Feb. 5, 179!), Ihe king sent nn
order to Governor Panhng confirming the choice, and on June 13 the
name Beems to have been used for the
first time In Official despatches.
The death took place at Santear
M. Gunn, M.B., CM., medical officer
of the Island. He was a native of
Caithness, where his father was ..
schoolmaster, but for over twenty
years had been In practice in Orkney
Maryport shipyard, which has been
closed for over a year, is to be reopened at once, having been taken
over by Messrs Jopson, West Hartlepool. Coasting steamers will be built
and employment given to between one
and  two  hundred  people.
Mahlon Pitney, associate justice oil    "f���5"3  ^���fAT.n^wnv''^.*
the United States supreme court, millS&K* ^����fi,s?l&-^rff5K."Sft
recommended municipal suffrage for
taxpaying women, and advocated the
d.rect election of United States senators.
He also urged the legislature to request Connecticut senators to support
Great Britain's desire to refer the
Hay-Pauncefote treaty to the Hague
tribunal for decision as to Its hearings on the Panama canal.
receive the congratulations of his colleagues today on his fifty-fifth birthday. Judge Pltnew was born In Mor-
rl.town, N.J., educated at Princeton,
and began the practice of law n his
native town thirty-one yeara ago.
He represented a New Jersey dls- _^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
trlct In two congresses, was president j C0Unty "council of Dumbarton, having
of the New Jersey senate, associate taken exception to certain charges
Justice of the state supreme court, for iuncheon to members attending
and chancellor of New Jersey, before lcormnittee meetlngs, reported to the
President Taft elevated him to the i -secretary for Scotland that he consld-
supreme tribunal ot the republic.      \eTed these Illegal.   The secretary has
pany to William Lawson Thomas, farmer, of Bervle, near Dundee. Thomas
was ln a horse box, with which an
engine collided, and as a result of the
blow he received tubercular affection
of the spine developed.
The auditor of the accounts of the
As chancellor, Judge Pitney made
several decisions that brought him Into disfavor with organized labor, but
their protest, did not prevent President Taft from promoting him to the
supreme court.
written that expenditure 1. fair and
equitable.
���""he memorial .tone of a new intermediate school which ls being erected by the school board of Hamll-
    _ ton has been laid by James Murdoch.
**************** The school is to be named St. John's
��� .  Grammar  School,  in  continuance  of
��� 8CRAP   BOOK   FOR  TODAY.   ��� the present institution of that name
��� ���dating from 1881. Bonar Low, M.P.,
****************  used to study there.
Old Chln.se New Year Today Will Be j    A workman passing across the Iron
Observed  by  Few. Bridge, Musselburgh, was horrified to
For the first time in thousands of see a woman's head appearing above
years the New Year of the Chinese,; the water in the Esk, which was iu
which falls today, will pass unobserv- flood. She proved to be the wife of
ed. In the Interior of the Dragon Em- [ a iocal vanman, an out-of-work inval-
pire, where the modern ideas of the id. Earlier ln the evening she had
llepublicans have as yet found little been prevented from drinking laudan
acceptance, the ancient calendar ts: um by her husband,
still In general use, and it is" probable
that the first day of the year 46101 An important amalgamation of ship-
will be marked by the traditional re- building and engineering firms has
joiclngs. I been announced.    Swan,  Hunter and
Tho  Chinese   government  officially  Wigham Richardson, Ltd., of Wallitend
adopted the Gregorian    calendar    on!the builders of the Mauretania, hav
auupieu   tue   vu'mniun      u-stswuss      ������ .    -	
Jan. 1 last, and practically all of the arranged an exchange of shares with
celestials in America celebrated on Messrs Barclay, Curie, and Co., White-
that day. ��� inch. Glasgow, shipbuilders aud mar-
The old Chinese  New  Year or tne ine engineers,
monarchy was a moveable feast, fall-;     ,��� ..     , ,     .    ,,_. .   .,
ing on any date between Jan. 19   and      "^ntgolng to the lake to finish it
nli.*W hipe my husband will forgive
WE HAVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAIRY, POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
WIFE'S    DEVOTION.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
February 19, and it was the most gen-
nie.
This startling message, was left
orally   observed   holiday   season   kept  '""',     '*���*" ���"��� ��� ���       = -
by any people in the world. It mai it- b b'** )���' <"\ a^ l**' *n�� ��"food no onl--tho birth of a new year, P<'ared Hfr��m h" T"' "I"1 '��8t -?�����
but  was a so observed  as   the  birth- ("fe   ��"<Jer  tragic  circumstance*,   Sh��
day of all Chinese. wf,s   ��"���   MJ*  rM"'r  ��r   F?rb?'   *2
-    .      - .__...   I wife   of   a   provision   merchant,   and
Worked 46 Years to Give   Memorial
to Dead Husband,
i Geneva, Switzerland, Feb. 4.-���A
I clock costing $4100���a valuo out of all I
proportion with ItB surroundings���
has been placed in the steeple of the
village church at Bremgarten, ln the
canton of Argovle.
The mayor, the elders, and every
other man, woman and child ln tbe
place lent the dignity of their presence to tbe installation.
The time-piece was designed as a
memorial for a Bremgartener whom
nearly everyone had forgotten, but its
striking will be an hourly reminder of
the wifely devotion of Widow Honeg-
ger, who tolled for more than half a
century to make possible the testimonial.
The widow is 70 years of age. Her
husband died when title was 24 and a
ylllage beauty, leaving her penniless.
In all the years since she hus worked
as a household servant or ln the
fields, hoarding her earnings. Her
labor-bent figure, excessive self-denial, and "miserly" habits made her an
object of ridicule among the thoughtless, but locked In her breast was the
secret ambition only revealed to her
astonished neighbors when the money
for its fulfilment was in hand.
The other day Widow lionegger,
now about the most popular citizen
of Bremgarten, witnessed the clock
started on its tick-tock Journey. Then
she dried her eyes and returned to
tho fields.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
���sysVSSS*-SSS/NA'S*VS^wsySj*-\#-^SSNAS"S*",^Ssy%SS*^*svS
~6f   course,   not   all   the   Celestials
news-agent at Hillside, Montrose.
' some ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
---_ ... -       . . wife, who was in delicate health
Westminster municipal employees association be inaug- that the leg of one ot these.
1     - | touched by the scalpel, whieh had ae
u rated   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^
An accurate enumeration of the people living within I machine, was thrown into violent contour present bounds is much to be desired.   At present no "iis-ons.  ***** thu., it u often ai-
.   j,.-^ , . ., . ,    v,   ,       ,.       Ileged, that ('aivani a    attention    was
���definite answer can be given to this important leading first directed to the relation of am-
���question from outsiders.   Seventeen thousand or twenty "���al tunotion-i to electricity.
,', i l .i   n'r ���     i Documents in the possession of the
thousand may answer some purposes, but Westminster. institute of Bologna, however, make
lieeds facts in this as in all her Undertakings. |il appear that for twenty  years pre-
It appears probable that the bounds of the city will be incident \\\\\Z^x\*\^\h\*\
increased during the year.   This is indeed to be expected, I >)a in investigations as to the actio*
and, with the council setting their faces steadily forward,
we look for a year of solid progress both for the Westminster that is and for the greater city to be.
were actually born on that date, but ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
It was the custom of all Chinese to I Mrs. Morgan, the esteemed wife of
count their age from the New Years ' tne reSpected headmaster of Splttal
day of the year ln which they were school, Mr. K a. Morgan, Is dead
born. The celebration usually 00011-: Ht,r elde8t ^j,, la headmaster of Tor
pied a week or two, and was of the , naveen public Bchoo* near Torphlns.
nature of a bacchanalla. The Chinese | Aberdeenshire, nnd the second son,
prepared for the festival by cleaning ;arter a distinguished theological course
ihe.r houses and shops, preparing new : ,3 now minister of an important
raiment  and   paying  all   their  debts.  rhar!t(, in the Canadian Presbyterian
After that, they were free to wor-  church.
ship at tho shrine of the goddess of
joy. The man who was unable or The large quantity of whiskey shlp-
tinwilling to pay all his debts by Pei pod from Scotland to I,ondon at
Nein, or N'ew Year, became taboo Christmas time was Instanced in a
abong his fellow., and was t�� be pltl- care at the lioness police court when
ed ns the most 'unfortunate* of Indl- a dock laborer was charged with the
viduals. theft of a bottle of whiskey, but ue
In the Chinatowns of moet  Amerl-  quitted.     Some   bottles   missed   from
ean cities the Chinese celebrated New ia cargo for shipment to 1-ondim, were
Year en tho first of January.   The yel-  part of a consignment of 2500 cases,
dra-on flag of the empire was con '.valued at over **
The prompt action of four Galashtel
mill  workers averted an accident on
of electricity  upon  the
frogs.
_    tlon
muscles    ot
 ��6000
when i splciously absent." ind "the emblem ��' j
the. new chine*, republic was much
ln evidence.    Y.t th. most Important
manifestation of the change that has
come over the Chinese was to be not
ed in the abs, nee Of Q06"8*-,,,   mn_.     	
On   New   Ye,* d.y  ���JJ^*,.^   sliding down
than  hall of &. American  Chinese  ^ a>"mlmlte
still clung to their '.'P-Pf-I18
the queue ls 	
ba'-le   that   fully   ?,,,0"""i>;*:  p'.ri'fic  stopped before tons
Chinese on  this 'tnde of the Pacific ^ ^
have visited u bnrocr. |
Only a few ivged men, who, as ono | A young r-otiple enjoylnb n stroll on
of them put It, "Me looking forward thc ,^w ,,m r)undep, after dark,
to die," cling to the ancient cue- j wcre Hcarrd *,y a mau who suddenly
torn  and the queue.
Today
the North British railway. The men
were engaged at their work In Neth-
erdale mill when they noticed the rall-
way embankment opposite the mill,
The alarm was given
too soon, as the "Hunt'"
, their "pigtails.     .""����� a, for gt  Bol,wei-a appeared on
a novelty, andlit is pro-. ^    (   ^ ���h���rt-v   a,,eI._  but  it  was
fully  nine-tenth. oi__ur  Btnnnprt hpforfi tona   of   earth   ana
PARCEL
POST    AND   THE
OF    LIVING.
COST   benefit all   people  living  In  districts
ssl       to which the railways do not go and
  which are not served by the express
Professor Mackenzie, who   presided J companies.
These people have every right to de-
Tiot very long ago over a sneclal coin
rmlttee appointed by the Toronto
'Hoard of Trade to study the causes of
the high cost of living, declared that
one of them is the absence of a parcels post system.
"Speaking of conditions In Toronto,
he suld, "It would be difficult to overestimate the advantages of a parcels
post service such as Is maintained
throughout Kurope, even ln ItUBBia,
-w-hrreby produce could reach the con-
���Htimer directly from the farmer."
What is true of Toronto Ib uIbo true of
Montreal 111 so far as thc cost of
distribution Is lessened, and the
methods   Of   distribution   made   more
mnnd that the Canadian Government
thnll fall Into lino with the governments of practically every other civilized country. Mr. Pelletler has promised to Introduce legislation this session establishing a parcels post. If
he does co, there should be no parliamentary opposition to It.���Montreal
Star.
THE    HUMAN     PROCESSION.
(By O. Terence.)
LOAN8   TO   LAND   CULTIVATOR8.
In the United States President Taft
has been recommending the establish-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^    ment   of   societies   after   French   and
(di-root,  the cost of living will  be  re-1 German models for the extension   of
duced
Sir Hiram Maxim, Great Gun-Maker,
Is 73 Today.
A down-east Yankee of Puritan an
cestry who has found fame and fortune in the mother country Is 8lr Hiram Stevens Maxim, who was born In
the state of Maine seventy-three years
ago today, Feb. 5, 1840. The great
gun-maker was educated In the village
school    at  Sangersvlllc,    his    native
"Man, drawn from the the dust,
must return to It, and all that he does
meanwhile, with the exception of
-vt-si.t good he may achieve, Is but dust
and vanity; the good alone curv-ve.-
Such is the teaching ot the Catholic
church In regard to Ash Wednesday,
which falls today, marking the beginning of the I.ententlde, season of piety and praver, fasting and abstinence.
The custom of the sprinkling or
ashes on the first day of Lent dates
from the first centuries of Christian-
Ity. Sinners who then submitted
themselves lo canonical penitence
were placed by the bishop under th"
revealed himself. In the darkness a
hurried scamper over the rough roads
Of the Law is attended with personal
danger, and so unfortunately it proved for the young woman in this Instance. Stumbling In her haste, she
fell, and her head came Into violent
contact with the ground, with the result that her face was badly torn.
Her Injuries required sir stitches at
the Infirmary.
DICKENS'    CHARACTER.
Recalled In London���Profits on Rescuing   Dead   or   Living.
London, Feb. 4.���The calling of
Dickens' character Jesse Hexam, the
"Gaffer" in "Our Mutual Friend," was
recalled at an inquest when Reuben
Hopkins, employed at the Temple
pier of the Thames, gave evidence of
having recovered from the river on
the morning of ChrlBtmas Day the
body of a man fully clothed.
No Identification was offered to
thc coroner. The pier man said that
when on duty be kept a look-out for
floating bodies.
"I suppose you know, said the coroner, "there ls a statutory fee of 6s.
paid to anyone who finds a dead body
in the Thames*"' .
"Yes. t know all about that." replied the pier man.
"But you get nothing If you recover
a live body?"
"Oh, I have had some live one. and
I bave got a medal."
"A medal Is better than money, of
course." remarked the coroner, "but
they give you no money at the Guildhall, do they?"
"No, but I have received rewards
for rescuing live persons," said the
pier man   "I have had three guinea.."
NOUVEAU  RICHE
in
town, nnd nt an early age secured em- j obligation of wearing a hair shirt and
ployment ln a machine shop.
placing ashes on their head, and were
Not only thnt, but so far as the people who live In cities are concerned, it
Should help tlieni to get fresher food.
The parcels post - would benefit
more than the dwellers In large cities.
It would benefit consumers everywhere who cannot get what tbey want
In their own district. It would not
handlo large quantities,
���weighing   more   than    about
credits on easy terms to ngrleultiir-
IbIs. Ills suggestion was generully approved al tbe convention ol slate governors, and will no doubt be given
pr.ictieal effect.
Simllnr movements are In progress
in Canada and in thc United Kingdom,
where a new scheme   was    recently
nothing   mat'e P'1''"1- by Mr. Kunciman, I'rcsl-
eleven   c'''"t tti the Board of Agrlcnlture, and
pounds, but up to that weight It would a member of 'he British cabinet,
provide the most economical method i \* Provides faculties by which ngri-
<if distribution. There nre over 14,-, cultural co-operative credit societies
O00 postmasters In Canada, who mt*y obtain help from the large Joint
would become so many agents for thc ; stock banking companies and their
parcels post delivery. branches, and has on that account a
This reform has become a question  "pedal bearing on  the Canadian Bitot practical politics for more reasons j u*tJon.
than   Its   own   economic   soundness.! ..Replying to a question put   In the
Whatever little argument was left
against It was removed when on Jan.
1 the United States adopted the parcels post. At once parcels from the
States began to pass In through the
mails tp Canada. Under the International postal regulations Canada is
morally, If not legally bound to deliver fiese.
So that the Government of Canada
Tlnd*  !     "   perfi "'��� .  ,    r-
"vice tor tho .ic* ..s if the United
States which II lias as yet no power
to perforin for Its own people. Obviously so anomalous a Ftate of thing.
cannot lie allowed to continue, especially since the parcels post Is every
���day Increasing In popularity and our
House of Commons Mr. rtunclmnn explained that an arrangement had been
made with a number of those hanks
hy which the committee of any registered agricultural co-operative credit
society could obtain help and advice
In matters of bookkeeping, accounts
and audit from local branch bnnk
���nanagers, und also obtain loans on
favorable terms.
The I'n.nks listed. Including many of
long���' i-i-il.lished reputation, are willing tbat any of their country branch
managers rnflllld nsslt-t In the formation of nieh soi-letles. help with advice, and take part In tho annual audit
without   remuneration.
They nlso agreed to their managers
poetmasterB Will have to handle more|ac,lng ns  unpnid treasurers of these
and more foreign mntter on that ac-1 "-""letles, provided It did not Involve
-count.        ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
One of the main advantages of the
parcels post system would be for tho
.-ending parcels over comparatively
���short  distances.     But  It  would  also
membership. The banks are also prepared, If satisfied that the joint liabilities of the members of a society, under Its rules, constitute an adequate
security for a proposod   loan, to ro-
He first manifested his inventive I excluded from church until Easter
genius in metal-working at his uncle's | In the ree-int'me, throughout tha
shops in Kltchburg, Mass. lie next I days rf ' n-' th-ty "ere required to
entered the shop of a maker of In-1 rcr-alt hiurhlv prostrate at the por-
struments, and later secured employ- tab ef the church. Invlorlng the pray
ment In the yards of a ship builder, I era rf the f.it'ifol who were permit-
assldloiisly Investigating the mater- j *��d to ns.'-t -it Die niv?terles within
lals and processes Involved In his' the Farr-Ml cd'fice. The custom nf
daily toll. In 1H7< he turned to olec-1 r.ln.c'nt- nshet on the hend Is of Jew-
trical engineering, and three years la-' ish origin, and was common to the re
ter toured Kurope, studying every- lllflnni of otliei ancient peoples,
thing nf an electrical nature. "flemember ihat thou art h"l dust"
His  exhibits   at   Ihe   Paris  exhlbl-  Ib the significance of thc custom, and
tlon In  1881  won  for him the medal   Is now gradually passing Into dlsuso.
of a chevalier ol the Legion of Honor, 	
a high distinction to be conferred on   -,4>e..*....4>Os>0.4>.
a young foreigner.   He settled In E��s    �� *
land thirty years ago, and soon devot-1 + 8COTTI1H   NEWS. ���
cd himself to gun -malting. Ue wa.
knighted twelve years ago.
Of late years he has devoted much
time to a study of aviation. Not long
ago Sir Hiram expressed the opinion
that the aeroplane will within a. few
vars become commercially practlca
ble. Ue also declared that the guns
on battleships will gradually be Increased In s zo, and thnt n twenty
Inch gun is by no means an Impossibility.
The largest guns as yet proposed
aro the fifteen-Inch ones for the new
German superdreadnoiightn which will
throw shells weighing 1650 pounds.
��� 8COTTIIH   NEW8.
��� ���	
****************
Two Russian emigrants, who were
found In tbe Atlantic hotel, Glasgow,
Buffering from gas poisoning, havn
been ascertained to be Joseph Glogosi.
?4, and Htenlslaw Hawka, 2ft. It ls
nipposied on retiring they blew out
the light.
During the recent gale a rowbont
belonging to tho Clyde training shir
Empress, ln the Q.reloch, nnd man
nei by an officer and ton of the ships
lads narrowly escaped being swamp
cd whlln making the passage between
How   Pier and  the Bhlp.
A descundent of the signer of the
I)r-cl*ir*,tlon of Independence who has
lived up to the fame of his ance.tr*-
's S'mnn Kbcn Baldwin, who began
his second term ns governor of Connecticut hUt month. Governor Baldwin was horn In New Haven seventy-
throe years ago today, graduated from
Yale and studied law nt Yale and Harvard. Iloger Sherman was Governor
Bnldwln's "signing" forefather, and
many of his descendants beside the
Nutmeg  stnte  governor    have    been    __^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
prominent In American public life.      : years sbcep manager    to    the   well
Governor Bnlwln was for some year known farming family of the David-
a professor at Yale, and was chief! eons of Oldhall nnd West tVatten, etc
A winter deerstalking record has
been set up by two guests of Jersey
de Knoop, the lessee of Klnlochawe,
S'r Kenneth MoKentl.'. Hoss-shirn
forest, which extends to about 32,000
acres. The two sportmen killed ninety-eight hinds ln six days.
The agricultural fraternity of the
north of Scotland and a very wide
n'rele rf personal friends regret the
death   of   William   Black,   for   many
Italian Aviator Killed.
Turin, Feb. 4.���Gulseppe Nosarl. nn
Italian avlntor, while making a flight
at the aerodrome here last evening,
fell with his machine from an nltl-
ludn of 100 feet and received Injuries
from which hc died.
Solly  Joel's   Daughter  Smothered
Pearls���Shunned by Society.
London, Feb. 4.���Many people have
wondered lately who the pretty five- p
-���ear-old fair haired girl I. who drives
about in a gorgeous automobile, accompanied by a ooal-black Kaffir
nurse.
She Is the youngest daughter of Solly Joel, the South African millionaire
who, with his wife, ha. so long and
unsuccessfully attempted to storm th.
doors of S'iclety.
But If Mr. and Mrs. Joel are not
received in the best society, they can
not be prevented from spending money In a way which, perhaps, would not
be considered lu good taste by other..
For instance, the little girl in qu.��-
tlon has been manicured twice . week
since she was three yenrs old. Round
������������������������������������������������
��� ���
��� OUR POET'8 CORNER.   ���
��� ���
A SONG OK LONG AGO.
A  song of long ago���
Sing It lightly -sing It low���
S'ng lt softly���like the lisping of the
lips we used to know.
When our baby laughter spilled
From the glad hearts ever filled
With music glad as robins ever trilled.
Let thc fragrant summer breeze,
And the leaves of locust trees
And the apple buds and blossoms and
the wings of honey bees.
All palpitate wltb glee,
Till Ihe happy harmony
Brings back each childish Joy to you
and me.
Let the oyes of fancy turn
Where the tumbled pippins bum
Like embers In the orchard's lap of
tangled grass and fern���
There let the old path wind
in and out and on behind
The cider press that chuckles as wo
grind.
Rlnnd In jnng tho moan
Of the dtivi-  Hint grieves alone,
And th. wild ��'hlr of the loeuHt. and
thn bumble's drowBy drone;
And the low rf cows Ihat call
Through the pasture bars when all
The landscape fades away at evenfall.
Then far away and clear
Through the d.sky atmosphere.
Let the walling of the ktldce be the
only sound we hear;
Oh sad and sweet and low
As the memory may know
Is the glad pat he tic song of long .go!
Jamos Whltcomb Riley
HpoolfloaUoas. aa-rssounu ef sals aMda,
kuslnsss Istuis, sto.; circular work tma-
claUst. AU work strictly onnfUUntUl H.
liurr*-, rtwm 411 WastmsosUr Trust Bis.
Pbuna 702.
FRATERNAL.
L. O. O. M., NO. 1(4���MEVre ON tint,
second and third W-tdaesdays In each
month la K. of P, Hull at �� p.m. H. J.
Istutiny, Ulcluuir; J. H. Prist, st-areuu-y.
I. O. O. V. AMITY LOUGH NO. 1?���Ths
iiKiiltr nu-s-tliiK of Amity lodtfu No.
37, I. O. O. V.. le held every UluntUy
nit-lit ut * o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hull,
corner Carnarvon and KlKhth sti-sets.
Visiting hroliiern cordially Invited.
C. B. Bryson. N. G.; R. A. Mrrrllh-'w,
V. O.; W. C. Coatham, P. O., recording secretary; H. W. Buugtter, financial secretary.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
CHNTBR    ��    HANNA,    LTD.���Funeral
<llr,fii.rs and t-inbulmert. Put'lors 405
Columbia struct. New Wt-ttiiUnster.
Phone !��������!.
W. E. FA1.EB���Pioneer Funeral Director
mid Kiobalnuir. 612-618 Agnes street,
opposite Curn*-gle Library.
PROFESSIONAL.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON. Bttrrltter-at-
Istw, Kulicllor, Etc. til Columbia
���Irs-eL New Wist Milliliter. B.C Telephone 1470. Cable addre-w "Johnston." Code, Western Union. Offices,
Rooms 6 aad 7 Kill" Block.
J. HTI1.WE1.L CLUTE*. Barrl.t.r-at-litw.
solicitor, etc.; oorner Columbia an.
IkleKensle streets. New Westminster,
B.  V.   P. O.  Box  113.     Telephone   71*.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary. 610 Columbia
street.    Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
MeUUARIUJL MARTIN * CA88AOT.
Barristers and Bollcltora. Rooms 7 and
8, Oulchon block, New Westmlns*s>r.
O. E. Martin, W. O. McQuarrie and
Oeorge I.   CaSMsdy.
Burrlster.
WHITESIDE   .   EDMONDS	
and Solicitors. Westminster Trust BlL
Coltimbla street, New W��-j*-.mtti���l<-r, B.C.
Cable t-ddt-HM "Whltei-l-le," We-ilem
Union. P. O. Drawer 2.0. tWIephons
CJ,   W. J. Whiteside.  H.   I..  Edmonds.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNJjJWJ^.,
H.   J.   A.    BURN.BTT.    AJWJK2 T-r���
Accountant.
Bloak.
BOARD   OP  TRADE.
BOARD OK TRADE���NEW Wli.STMIN-
eter Bourd of Trade meet* lu the bears'
room, City Hull, as follow-, Third l-'rl-
day of each month; quarterly meeting
on the thlr. Friday or February. M ...
August and November al S p in. Annual meetings on the thin! Frailty of
February. S. 11. Htaitri Wad.-, secretary.
Ciark-Fraser Realty Co.
Form.rly at 610 Columbia St., uow at
607 front St.   Phone It 1031.
New  Westminster,  B.C.
R..I  Estate and  Business Chance*.
Acreage  and  Choice  Fruit  Lands  a
Specialty.
SYNOPSIS  OF GOAL MINING   IIB-
QULATION8.
COAL MIMINO -d.hu ot tb* Domlnloa
la Mssttshs. --askaishewau an. Aiken*,
th* Yukon Territory, tha Northwest Tcr-
rltortsss tad In a portion 0* la* Provlnoe
sf British sMs-aMsT may b* leased for a
term of tsrttst-s-on* yean at an annual
rental of II aa aar*. Not more than 354*
res will be leased to ons applicant.
Application for a lease mum bs msd.
o.i.uo biiu ��a�� uiree years oia. iiounti i -,��""-����� applicant In Mrssn ~t* the Aamt
her neck she wears a rope of pearls j or Buk-A-reat of the list-let In whlsb tn.
hich   cost   her   father   $25,000,   and i rl**">ta sppllsdfsi mmtneAe*.
round   her  11.41.   see...   I.   .   Ke.n.l.t I a^^^? J^ga? 1
slons ef -section*-, aad In
around her little wrist Is a bracelet
of perfect Tie Beers diamonds.   ..  _.
Most   people   who   have   seen   the   'I'ery. th.
S    -SL-.M1.SJ    WI    SM���   w..w.��	
.   -rui-veresl territory th* land must bs
d-vcrlt-cd  by sections, sr legal *ut>.tv'-
eyet
shall
ter-
_ ���    ��� ���,,,     ���,, ,,    ,,���          ���   appue
rope of p'enris around the chubby neck, '''&'&,��aP-uffl��U?n rnvlvtbe am��jg��'*|
'M
tract   appUed    for
by th* applloant bu
,    , .. . sssssssss. . I        r...��.   -'.plication   mUSt   b*   �����
take them for beads, because they by a fe* of 16 whit* will b* refufsM If
cannot Imagine any child being allow-! the right* applied for an not avallabis,
ed lo carry a fortune about her In this   J"},,"". Ji.'nT.'rcWntabroXlof th.
mine at the rate of flv* oent* per Im.
The pemon operating th* mln* shall
furnish the Agent with sworn mums
act-minting for UM full quantlt** of I
ehiiniable coal mined avid pay tb*
ally thereon. It the oosl mining r*
itre not bring operated stnoh returns!
lie furnleh-sil nt least one* a year. .    .
Tbe leas* wlll Include the osal mining
right* only, but the k*m*> wlll b�� ���"���J-
mltirii to purchase whatever available
nurture rights may be oansldered neeesV
nary for the working of tb* mln* at in.
rule of IIS an acre.
For full lufm-mutlon application shauU
be made to the Hocretory af th* Depart.
ment of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Jsmds.
W. w. cwtr
Deputy Minister of the laUnrtor..
N. B.���- Unauthorised publication of IM.
advertisement will not be paid for.
way; but her elder sister has a rope
of pearls which etrnt five tlmos as
much ns the baby's.
Jack Joel, Holly's brother, won the
Derby with Sunstnr, but was not ask
ed to dine with the king at tho usual
Derby  banquet.
AT LAST, HE IS FREE
OF LUMBAGO
BiMist Rl Tool 811 PIUS
Winnipeg, Jsn, 6th,
"1 have been n sufferer from Lumbago
for some years past an 1 during Christ inu
week bud a very acute attack wblrh
confined me to the house. About the
latter part of April, I met yonr Mr. Hill
and mentioned my complaint to him.
He sdvlsed me to take GIN PILLS. I
have been taking them at interval*
-luring the early part of the present
winter, ami up to date have had no
r. turn of my o' I trouble���ln fact, 1 feel
belter than I have fur years and think
that my old enemy has vanished for
good and all." H. A. JUKES.
GIN PILLS will protect your Kidneys
snd Bladder sgalust the ravages of
winter. No matter how much you may
dread cold weather, becsuse you have
becn subject to Rlienmsti��m or Lumbago,
you will be free of psin if yon take GIN
PILLS.
50c. a box, 6 for 11,50, Sample free If
yeu write Netlo.s. Dra-r ana Chemicsl
Co. of Canada, Limited, Toronto.     1},
For Rent
7-roomed bouse, fully modem
with furnaee and kitchen range,
linoleum and blind*. Lease If
required, $28.00 psr month.
8-room house, on. block from
cr, $1��.00 par month.
S-reom house, modern, with
basement, 120.00
Warner, Bangs S ft.
Phon. 1024.
Coldicutt Blk.     East Burnaby.
I
sssssa Wednesday, February s, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE three
LEES LIMITED
, WE SHALL CLOSE OUT ALL ACCUMULATIONS OF
Remnants. Short Lengths and Odd
Left Over From Our Season's Big Business, Clearing the Stocks
Preparin5 for a Better Business Yet to Come
REMNANTS LINOLEUM, OILCLOTHS AND CARPETS
AT LESS THAN COST TO US.
55c 8|4 Lino, remnants; to close at, per yard- 35c
80c 16|4 Lino, remnants; to close at, per yard 40c
$1.50 and $1.25 Inlaid Lino.; to close at, per yard 75c
40c 4|4 Burlap, in small ends; to close at, per yard 15c
$1.50 36-inch Wool Carpet remnants; to close at, per yd.. .80c
75c Tapestry Carpet remnants; to close at, per yard 39c
$1.50 and $1.35 Brussell Carpet remnants; to close at, per
yard 75c
$2.75 and $2.25 Axminster remnants; to close at, per yd.$1.25
Special mark downs on small lots of Rugs and Hall Runners.
REMNANT PRICES ON MEN'S UNDERWEAR, WORK
COATS, HATS AND CAPS.
Small lots of Stanfields $1.25 'Blue Tip at, each 85c
Small sizes of undershirts and all sizes in drawers.
200 pairs of 65c Fleeced Vests and Drawers in all sizes; marked to close at, each 39c; two for. 75c
Men's Heavy Duck Coats, $5.00 grade; to colse at $3.50
Very special mark downs in Men's Hats; best of quality, all
sizes; regular $3.00 and $2.50; marked down to your
choice at $1.50
VERY SPECIAL   MARKDOWNS   IN   DRESS   GOODS
REMNANTS,.
Lengths for Shirt.Waists and an occasional suit length
marked just about one-half regular prices. SILK REMNANTS, very suitable for trimmings and waists at about
half the regular prices."
LOTS OF EMBROIDERY REMNANTS.
A goodly quantity of OUR SPECIAL REMNANTS OF
SHEETINGS, REMNANTS OF OUTING CLOTHS, GINGHAMS AND PRINTS. All over the store when we find an
odd article or a number that we shall not buy again, it gets
a mark down to close it in the Remnant Cleanup Sale.
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
LEES LIMITED
WE  FURNISH! YOUR UOMBtiAMssMsssssssU
INDIAN EARNINGS
COME 10 BIG SUM
Ov.r Hundrsd Thousand Original Native Bon. Still  Left In
Dominion.
There was a total of 250 Indian
school3 In operation during the year,
an increase of only one a. compared
with the previous year. Roman Catholic* head th. li.t with 80 day, 3S
boarding, and 9 Industrial schools,
while the Church ot Bngland (a a good
J second wltn 77 day, 11 boarding, and
'i Industrial schools. Tho total enrolment tor tb. year was 11,303 pupils���
Sit* boys and 6055 girls���a slight increase as compared with 1911.
\
Ottawa, Feb. 4 ���The tout Indian
population of Canada on Much II,
1912, wm 104.956, according to the an
nual report of superintendent ot la-
dlsn affairs. In addition, there ar.
4600 Ksklmos within th. confine, of
the Dominion, making a native population of 109,556. This 1. practically
the Mme aa tor th. previous year,
there being an Increase of only a few
hundreds.
Th. gener.l health of the Indians
'for the year* I. reported as good, being confined to outbreaks ot measles
on several reserves In Quebec and
tho west. Grip wa. also somewhat
prevalent .bong the Red Men, but the
number of fatal mm. wm small. It
I. noted that tuberculosis continue.
' to prevail, and will continue to do so
until there I. a wider acceptance by
the Indian, of the Information given
them by the measures necessary for
th. prevention of the dls-mse.
Th. efforts of the departments to
bar. the Indian, engage In agricultural pursuits .re meeting wltb gratifying success. There hM been a considerable Increase In the .mount of
land brought under cultivation as com
pared with tha previous year.
It will surprise many people to
know that the annual earning, of tb.
Indian, of th. Dominion aggregate
over $5,000,000. Tbe pursuit of agriculture head. th. ll.t with a total of
over $1,500,000 to It. credit. Then the
Red Hen received ov.r $1,190,000 In
wage, (-aid by white employers.
SSSSCSS9KaS---S9e=SEBHsMsnaMBMetB
EIRE BRIGADE GEIS
SPLENDID EXOCtSE
Carrying   Rich  Old  8sr*ln Lady
.nd  Down  Stall's���Cewtats
OlssppolnWd.
Up
Berlin, Feb. 4.���Th. Berlin fire brigade, unlike most Berlin authorities.
1. not unduly burdened with -red tape;
and evidently the Interpretation which
they put upon ���iifeeavbig*' 1. extremely elastic
The chief officer of the brigade recently received the-following letter
from an old lady:
"Dear Sir,���1 am rich aad rheunia-
tlc. I live on the third story of a
block where the lift I. he-lug repaired,
I cannot gat down the stain, ���ve-a n
I could get up again. Nevertheless,
my doctor prescribes aw a. teao hoar.'
w.lk every day. Will yon kindly tell
me what you can do to solve thi. pro-
bl*---?   I wlfl pay what I. neceessry."
Th. chief officer wa. not at .11 put
out. Ile seems to. have argued that
to get the old lady on to th. groand
would be ��n extraordinarily good practice lor hi. men. Accordingly h. replied that he would do all he could;
���nd that hi. Mr-rice, would co.t her
for the return journey only $2.00.
Accordngly, for the last week, every
day Berlin has watched a company of
firemen enter the house, .nd ba. Imagined tbat a terrible fire wm breaking out.
The crowd was extremely disappointed to learn from the porter that
there wm no fire and that the lady
wm not to be shot to the ground upon . mattress, or by any of tbe means
that crowds bave learned to expect
from firemen. Instead they carried
the lady down step by step upon their
crossed bands, .nd carried her up
again In the same unexciting manner.
Nevertheless, ln aplte of disappointments, the spectators have become
more numerous .very day, swollen by
tbe addition of cinematograph opera'
lor. 'and -newspaper photographers.
Meanwhile the patient declares Mi.
h.d experienced great benefit from
tbe novel regime. It la at least a way
of Imparting Intereat to exercises that
might otherwise he monotonous for
Uie tire brigade.
ATTACKS CLEROY
CANADIAN TRAFFIC
TOERMANVjiROWS
BEAUTIFUL GIRL
SIR CONAN DOYLE
RUINS EMPlOi-ffl     HEARS ODD TALES
Bishop of Carlisle R��ad. Riot Act m
Two or Thr...
London. Feb. 4 ���Bishop of Carlisle
(Dr. niggle), In his hut pastoral Mir.:
"Two or three of the clergy are approaching th. brink of exposure for
their h.blts. Other. Mem afflle-tee"
with Incurable tadatonct. The toss
they have to do, tho wane they do tt.
Other, are dull and Batten. They get
through Sunday, bnt Sunday doe. not
shine through tbem.
"Their ministry te not ministry, but
mechanism. They do not Tl.lt ��ym-
patl-ieticly. They take little loving Interact in-th.tr people, and consequently their people take little loving Intereet In them, except to writ, to me
when vacancies occur and My how
dearly they would like to mo them
promoted.
Their church., are .hut from Sunday to Sunday and on Sunday, thoy
.re empty."
Hss Trebled In Slngl. Ve��i��� Figure.   Enter.     Banker's     Ssrvics���Bscomss
of Consul for 1912 Rsach $10300,- Hi.   Lover���Av.rlc   Und.
Both
BALKAN VICTORIES
WON BV TEMPERANCE
f
  *���-
 ���   tv
Officer of Roy.l Welsh Fusiliers Diss j Russian Writer Prslsss Frugality and     t
*rr?*zi~~rr" mit******ix!&*2*r*^ *mmt*)m
.
"��� -.**. v
���cai ihmihiim'mi mrtnmamaiBm    ���:.�����        mmm mmm tmsmtimmmt^mm
Bene In thn wonderful motion picture, of "The 1*12 Pendleton Round-up," Fir. thouaand foot of excellent Aim.
depleting reall.tlc.1ly tht. biggest cowboy aad cowgirl .bow ever held in th. country, will b. ahown in tho
W..tmlti��ter Opm Houu Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Matin.. Saturday irfternoon.
Montreal, Feb. 4.���The trade report, tor tho year 1911 from January
to November, inclusive, bave bona
oom-ttetod by th. German Con-nitata
hero aad ahow an Increase In Imports
to Germany from Canada from **,-
400.000 in 1911, to $10,600,009 laat
year.
ThM. figure., It I. pointed oat, will
act agree with the statistics conrgtlled
by the Canadian authorities, aa the
German tables .how all Import, trom
Canada, many of which, however, did
t com. direct, but through other
countries.
Canadian figure, will only Bar th.
direct trade to Germany, and la .thi.
wsj there will be ��� marked discrepancy between th. record, of tho two
countrle..
It I. pointed out that where*, th.
trad. hM lncreMid to a considerable
extent, Canada I. not getting fear fair
astere of the German market
WW lam Bergholdt, of the Gorman
Oonaulate, states that nearly half of
Germany'. Import, ar. cereal, aad
foodstuff., .nd that m her pa-pala-
" a to increMlng at th. rate *t aaa
Utoa a year there wu no runs
why Canada ahould hot avail herself
of tho opportunities for a wider mar-
ket '
In   Prison.
SWEETHEART  OBJECTED  TO
OMEN-FACED   SWAIN
Montreal Feb. 4.���Feeling tea
frollokMOM mood, Iilon ZMvnc.uk
poured green ink over th. too. of a
roommate, Nana Kuehnenuk, white b.
wm .leaping dad than called Kuch-
n.nuk'. sweetheart ta to .ee him.
The young woman declared off har
approaching marriage after taking a
look at har lover.
Kuehnenuk, In a rage, MCttrad a
warrant against Zarenexuk, who yes-
.urday wm remanded, on a charge of
mmhH and wilful destruction of
���-lothiag.
Berlin. Feb. 4.���M. Wlastsatea. th.
all-powerful millionaire of Nikolajew,
ta dying ln a Ruaelaa dungeon, accused of stealing $20.MMW to aatlafy
th. whim, of a pretty woman, Mel-
Itta Karuano, known m "Honey-
���west," occupies a osU In th. Mm.
prison, waiting to ba trtod on a charge
of having inspired tha fraud, which
he committed.
Th. atory of thla ssdB.on.lre and hla
pretty temptreM te tilled with startling revelation.. MaBtt. first entered
tht service of tho .millionaire as a
stenographer. Her "beauty wm positively uncanny, aad the millionaire
soon succumbed to her allurement..
Hia wife left th. etty with their two
grown daughter, an order to prevent
an open scandal.
From that monssnt M.lltta became
Ml. ruler of th. old banker. H.r
greed tor money era. Insatiable, and
the old man wm prompted to get by
fraud what he could not get honestly.
Th. young woman urged him on,
leading him from oa. daring fraud
into another. i-Mptac ter hsrself the
harvest of hi. pecatotion. and filling
heir coffer, with gold and Jewel..
Finally th. aged man coll.psed under th* .train and tippled orer in an
attack of apoplexy. Wealthy beyond
her met daring dreatM. the baud-
twme girl then took th. rein*, of tho
swindling   business    into   her    own
After   Strang.    Behaviour���Cried
Over Love Affair.
advertising: pays.
.f����eh.n- Sell. Million PHI. P.r Day
���Spends 96O0.O0Q Yurty.
London, Feb, 4.���Sir Joseph BtoBh-
am, of "Worth a guinea a box" torn.,
testified before tho oommltto. on patent medloine. today that ho aott'B
illllon pill, a day.
Th. approximate, w-alght of th. pill.
���old byhl. Ann every year 'tm litis
*****,��! *************** vm
$<oo,om ��� -roar    ^*^^^^
Lsondon, Feb. 4.���Sir Arthur Conan
Doyle wa. foreman of > coroner's
jury which at Crowborough, Sussex,
Inquired into the death of Captain
Gordon Campbell Blair, aged 29, late
of the Royal Welch Fusiliers. Captain Blair had served In Somaliland
and In Burma])., and when borne on
leave wm worried by a love affair.
Mr. Harriaon Macdonald Blair, of
Manchester. ..Id that In October bl.
brother wm eelzed with a .udden Illness while .toying at the Junior N.val
and Military Club, lsondon.
He cried throughout th. whole of
one night and ln the morning h. ran
out ot tho club ln hi. pyjamas Into
Piccadilly. Later hi. health became
so bad that he wm advised by Dr.
Ru.Mll Rlalen to go to Crowborough.
In September he had a love affair
which had worried him very mucb.
Evidence wa. alio given by an attendant named Courtney, who Mid
that one morning Captain Blair tried
to keep blm out of hi. room, and
when he did admit him made motion,
with hi. flat, and talked about box-
In*
At Captain Blair*, own requeat his
hand, were tied loosely to th. bad-
pott. Ha bad ..vara] fit. of violent
excitement on Christmas night and
died on Boxing Day morning.
Sir A. Conan Doyle asked whether
any greater degree ot restraint thin
wm considered  neOMury wad uaod.
'SJ.J.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.J-.-SSSSSSSSE       NO-
, J**.�������'**fj, tofct~f,tol. ���".�����. ���"��� Dr' *****>****. In whoM bow. Cap.
terprl.M of th. helplw. Invalid to a tain Blair wm .toying. Mid tbat the
ayndicate In America  and to Mcap. captain .toted oa oa. occMlon  that
h. would Uka to murder bla mal.
nun. and tbo wltne.s, and that he wm
afraid tbat on th. impute* of th. moment he might do It Doath wm du.
to .xhauatlon following csrebral excitement.
The jury found a verdict of death
from natural cause..
with the money. Bhe delayed the
flight jut a little too long. Th. au-
thorltte. Investigated, and tti. arret
of th. two principal culprit, followed.
BASIS
FAITH   UPON
AEROPLANES
IN   WAITI
Genera, Feb. 4.���M. Vediin.., the
French airman, bu attended a conference at Is.ns.nns, and advised the
flwtet not to buy for military purposes
aay type of dlrigibl., which, he da-
���erlbed m gas bag*, eMlly deetroyed
by wind and weather aad cannon
fire. H. I. of th. opinion that only
r.ry fMt aeroplanes will b. of grant
���MtnrlM to th. military autborittea.  ~
fa the next Gordon Bennett mset-
tag at Rh.tm. he hop., to attain 176
miteasa hour with a apeclal new ua-
chiae which ia betag built for him.
H. JtoMa that th. greater th. aptod
~ * >im*M*-*& ^*^^*^m^dTtm\Z.
      ***** |5bb *** ******* dMtroy a .<ow-��oto��
��I��W��,
CAME TOO LATE.
American Workman'. Fortune Arrives
A. H. I. Sslng Burled.
Dunklri, N.T^ Feb. 4.���Just M (ni>
church bell. were tolling tor the run
era! of Alexander H. Blrkmlre, former
ly dfc employe, of the American U>-
oomotlv. eoaipatty, y��pt��rd4y, .letter wm received at tbo family-home
from ��� Mltclter In London, Bngland,
atattag that Mr. Blrku.tr. wa. heir to
an Mtete of $*��J��0, tbo pi-on.rty of
a m.M.a ��nt who t-ewntly died in
Bngtend.
Th. money win go to Mr. Btrkmtr*.
tow ehlldrsa.
Ab-.tamlou.nsss    of    Alllss��� Blue
Ribbon  Armies.
Belgrade. Feb. 4.���A Russian
writer 1. of opinion that the victories
of th. Christian mc. may be traced*
ln the first place to frugality in food,,
and In the second to abstemlou.neaa
In drink.
It I. Interesting, ln thi. connection,
to note that cereal, form tbe staple
nourishment of the peasant armlea
wbo have driven the lordly Turk
from bl. sphere of plunder, and that.
strong alcohol te consumed by then*
only ln Infinitesimal quantities.
Tbl. I. especially true of the throe-
northern race., any elaboration In
whose dl.be. may be traced to Greece...
The culinary art te, Indeed, Ughlyr
developed ln the Balkans, and the inhabitant, of town, can be even too
fastidious In their taste., but th. bona
and .ln.w of the race, the fighter, aad
th. marcher, who h.ve astonished
th. world, did ��o on unmitigated
maize.
Proya," which I. .imply Indian)
corn meal and water .lapped together
and baked In ashes, la the usual re-
pait of these.hardy warrior., and It
I. WMhed down by a .up of wine, or*
water from the running stream���when
no win. te forthcoming. i
Abstemiousness hM nothing in-
common with total abstinence���a.
practice Ignored by the Bouth.m
Slav.���in the countrle. where tha
people are temperate In everything;
except In heroism. Some yeara *s*o
a misguided phllanthroptat started an
anti-alcohol society in Belgrade.
It. member, ware tew but anthuet-
Mtlc at the outset, but tb. mlatrut
with which they were regarded by all
God-fearing cttlien. began to prey upon them to aueh an extent tkat they
wer. eventually driven to drink, and
th. society wm dl.baudtd.
FRISCO'S   JAPANESE-*'
WIN   NUPTIAL   STAKE*
Sacramento,   Cal.,   Feb.    4.���One-
seventh of all the marriage, in Baa
1 Francisco are between Japanese anb-
' jeete, according to George Lealie, .to.
ttetlolan   of   th.   State   Board   ed"
Htwltn,
During the year 1911 San Frauoteco*
had 8101 marriage., and of thi. number ����T brldM were of lapuaM nativity, OT 14.1 pr- ^^m**a**maa***mma*m*a*
For 1911 tb.
cm hridj. yM
th. tote)
IM. of wi
���wort frota	
M��ny of .fg-Mj]----
to be reosttUy arrtvsd
who ar* married
,i;i
|��
���l
Hflf-il'l 'Ti.'ll'**1*T*f*i'i
Jisi^'lMsl^'*-;vXl*^sss^*.y--sr--'
srrrr
-=#r
"ya*��ii��'",-a,r;-Tw����. -NICE FOUfl
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1813.
JANITOR ADMITS HE
COMiWD MURDER
NEVER OfflCIAllY
TOED OE ELECTION
St-bool Trustee R. A. Stoney Received
No Notification of Election���Had
to Rely on Newspapers.
New York  Man   Employed   In   Auart-
'���"   ment House Uses Bomb with
Fatal Results.
New York, Feb. 4.���John l'aul Far- Mr. R. A. Stoney, ono of the mem
rell   a discharged   anartment   house bers of the royal commission, on labor,
.    .'.             ,       . -���j������ ,,,����� v,��� ...j returned to this cily yesterday morn-
Janitcr, oonfessed today that he had L,         tf,p ^^ ^ Koolenay
killed Mrs. Uernard lierrera Sunday icounlry v;hore he visited the leading
night by means of a bomb he had j towns in the' interests of the Inter-
made and that by similar means ne nat'onal ���'Br'.ographical Union, of
had cueed the death of Mrs. Helen; which he/T the representative for
Taylor a year ago and attempted the British Ofn-mbia. Mr. Stoney left the
life of Judge Otto A. Rosalsky, of labor cn�� nisslon at Revelstoke, after-
the court of general sessions last ward!) taking in the towns of Trail,
March. Farrell was held tonight on ! Rossiand, Nelson, etc. He will -stay
a. charge of murder for the killing ol | in the city until February 17, when
Mr., lierrera. the commission  resumes Its sittings
Although the police are convinced!at Nanalmo.
the man ia mentally unbalanced I Yesterday afternoon Mr. Stoney was
Deputy Com-nl.sioner Dougherty said sworn Into the position of school
tonight detectives be had sent out in trustee by Mr. W. A. Duncan, city
numbers to investigate the.case have clerk, and he will attend the meetings
learned enough to lead them to be- of the school board until he a again
lleve Farrell'. startling story is true called away on provincial business.
in the essentials, though false in Mr. Stoney expressed some little
many details. surprise  yesterday  to  the News  re-
Every time Farrell had a grievance gaYd'ng the fact that he had received
be seems to have settled the business i no official notification of his election
crct of his action.
Although undoubtedly -the greatest
military genius that ever lived, be
overreached himself. This Is showu
In a single enterprise like the Russian
campaign, but It Is shown In the Uf.
as a whole. He could probably bave
accomplished the anomaly, with tbe
mere-trial French, of founding . personal ttvnnsty upon the French revolution winch beheaded royalty and an
nounced Yhe rights of man, but when
be attempted to remake tbe map et
Europe be reckoned beyond bis power.
He realized that the armies of the republic hnd been animated by a passion
for liberty, equality und fraternity, but
witiabomb.   The trouble with Mrs.! a7 one of the school trustees. Whether [ be could not understand that his ��g-
visited.
Herrera, he said, was that she "fired" this Is tho general practice or not he
him from hiB job as janitor and hired could not tell, but outside the news-
a negro in his place. He wanted to paper accounts of the election, which,
-get Judge Rosalsky out of the way be ' ile stated, were nearly always correct,
cause the jurist had sent Joseph Har-, he had not received any notification
vey, a "pal," to serve 39 years In c- his election to the position.
Sing Sing for stealing $16 worth of j puring his travels Mr. Stoney came
Jewelry. Farrell told the police he, *n touch with all kinds of business
helped Harvey rob Peter Johnsons: men, and while he found that trade
home in tho Bronx in 19D5, but easily Was a little Black an optimlstio tone
escaped.
No Reason Known.
Why Farrell wanted to kill the
Taylor woman���some times known a3
Grace Walker���waa more than the
-police could fathom. In his early story
Kurrell said she was his daughter and
he slew her because she had gone
wrong. Later he denied this and said
She was an intimate friend, but gave
uo reason \for killing her. He alao
told Dougherty why nnd by whom
Kid Walker was shot and killed in
1887 on the Bowery. He said Walker
betrayed the Taylor woman, and a
man named Lestratfge killed him in
revenge.
Having disposed cf the bomb mysteries   ban ell   confessed,   the    police
the same time, when it is expected a
permanent woman's organization will
bo formed.
Among the questions to be discussed by the grain growers will be sample markets, reciprocal demurrage,
the bank act, grain act, elevator question and others.
OVERREACHED HIMSELF.
Napoleon and the Causes That Led Up
to Waterloo.
ln one. way Napoleon possessed h defect similar to Unit ot Frederick the
Great. Ue provided no adequate stall
to relieve himself of details.
It Ik likely that lii.-* Intense desire to
CELEBRATED AMAZONS
REMARKABLE FEATS OF MODERN
FEMALE FIGHTERS.
Balkan Women Are Not the First ta
Go into Battle With Their Menfolk
���Persians Were Assisted by Gentler Sex Four Years Ago and Many
Individual Cases of Women Troopers Are Known.
"Women and young boys were
among the victims of thi fighting.
stand alone. In order to receive nil the Mariy A-ban-an womcn te:i with rifie-i
credit fur what wus dune was tbe se-
grounded upon the sloping Stretches of
sand at Long Beach on the south shore
of Long Island early today. When
the tide receded it left the vessel
with her fore part bo high on the
sands that life savers were able to
stand under her bowsprit and read to
Captain Knodson telegrams addressed
to him. Seafaring men do not recall
when before a ship was piled up on
the sands in this fashion.
Tomorrow at high tide an effort
will be made to pull the veesel into
deep water.
gresslons upon other countries deprived his armies of this moral force and
implanted It In his enemies nnd tbat
no skill In strategy and tactic, could
long withstand It He would not permit . group of great administrators
ind military leaders to share bis honors aud form around blm a cabinet
which    mUilit    hare    protected    blm
was  apparent  at  all  the  places  he j "gainst himself.    And so he plunged
in their hand."
This extract from a v-ar���telegram
trom the Balkan Statea not only illustrates t.ie fighting; spirit with which
the wives and daughters of the Monte.
nej-rins and Albanians are imbued,
but it calls to mind the fact that since
the days of Joan ol Arc there have
been many wonien who have gloried"
in the clash of n>ms and have won
renown as intrepid fighters.
It has been said of the women of
the Balkan States that they can handle a sword or gun as easily as they
can handle a frying-pan, and this to a
very, large extent is true-: frr there
have been several occasions when
they have defended their home against
a common enemy.
And less than lour years ago the
women of Persia showed that they,
too, could take the'.r place in the fighting line; for mary of t'.-tm put on
men's clothing anj took part in th.
battle outside Tabriz on Nov. 29, 1908.
And their share in the fighting is
shown by the fact that there were
sixty-seven women among tlie 2,000
dead.
Apart, however, lion warlike feats
iflUMfiE TCO FAST
FOR JEM DRISCGLL
Featherweight Battle  Before Gotham
Fans Goes to Cleveland Boy���
Victory Was Clear Cut
LOAN AGREEMENT
.    IS STILL UNSIGNED
French  Minister at Last Moment Refutes to Sign Agreement to Lend
China $10,000,003.
forward, unadvised
star  nnd  destiny
h'dward D. Jones lu Engineering Magazine.
BOILING  WATER.
Just
Under   Certain   Conditions    It's
Right For a Nice Bath.
Water Is a  fluid simply l-eeanse Its
particles, which nia.v  l�� compared to
an aggregation of Inllniteslmnl pearls,
tire   kept   separated   hy   latent   heat.
Outside heat applied lo a vessel con
tnlnlii*-  water cause, tlie latent and
applied heat both to act on tbe air con
talned In the water.   Cutler such con
Pekln. Feb. 4.���The six power loan
assert, lo having perpetrated a series agreement was not signed today.    At
of robberies in.Brooklyn and the rob-; the last moment the French minister : dltlons  pure  wafer nt  sea   level   will
bery of the Johnson home.    Harvey i informed the Chinese government he | boil at n temperature of 212 degrees V.
and  Harry  Hartman, his companions I would not be able to agree to the loan I If  Hie  barometer  pressure   lie  thirty
In the latter exploit, were sentenced   unless all three advisers represented i Inches.
to  Sing  S'.ng  tor 39  years  and nine  neutral countries, or were all subjects I    |f,   however,   the   vessel   containing
years respectively.    Farrell never had:of one or another of the six countries   this same water lie carried to tbe top
been suspected of complicity in    the | participating. He added that If the lat-  ���. ���  Mea mountain or put under Ihe
crime.                                                          i ter alternative were adopted a French-   ,.Th.,���st(,(1 ���,,.������>������.,��� or au air pump It
Mr.    Dougherty    said    Farrell    had   man ought to be appointed to one of; ...���, ,...,, ,._, ���,,_. ,,._ ,	
aerved  ten years in  the New Jersey j the three pests.
penitentiary for burglary and other! The French objection was entirely
���crime-. John McDermott, alias "Liver- unlooked for and caused consternation
-pool Jack" Farrell's picture is In the in government circles and dismay
rogues' gallery in Jersey City, accord among the bankers. The minister*;
ing to information brought to Dough- representing the six powers met this
,2,-ty evening   but   failed   to   reconcile   the
Doubt Man's Sanity. conflicting  views.
Vt-xreiVs flentro to conteas so many \    The loan agreement was completed
���crimes led Mr. DoDugherty  to doum.  yesterday   and   lt   waB   expected   the
his sanltv   and h6~ Immediately    set   signatures  would  be   attached  today 	
about verifying the story.    While e*   although the  French  minister only a \ ..,
tectives were busy at this, tlie prisoner  te\v days ng objected to the appoint-.
kept  two  s'ep-.gfaphers  busy   taklus  n"-nt of llle Dw">* ���'���  Oloe.en as ln
and talking of 1.1s   Permed by troops of women, there
,     . .*    .,, ,   , have   been    some  striking   examples
to_ul��   Waterloo.-   ,lf ,ate ^ rf im|iv,riuai women who
havo proved themselves as bravo and
gallant under fire as any man.    One
o*  the   most extraordinary   Instance's
was   that  of   Xenia   Kritsknya,   who,
disguising herself as a man, left her
native  province,   l'ei'iidia,   journeyed
to the Fnr East,' and s.rved  in the
mounted tro ps n/iin l thi Japanese.
Neither tlie officers nor privates sus-
j pected  her sex, and the intrepid (e.
I male warrior, during her two  and a
j half months' service, took active pait
I in   an  engii-n ment    with    the   Chun-
Ionuses, carried two wounded comrades
j out of the range of fire, dressed their
I wounds, and defended the-.*, until the
end of the scrimmage, when she was
herself   wounded.    It was  this  brave
deed which earned for her the Military Order ol the Fourth Degree.
In the same war another youn-r woman, Helen Smolke, tlie daughter ul
a shopkeeper at N.kolik Ussuri, donned the uniform of the Cossacks and
took part iti several engagement*.
"-ill boil before It reaches (he tempera- An extraordinary career, which
lure  of 212,  because the atmosphere jreads almost like a romance o( fiction,
lias been taken away so as lo allow
.he air contained iu the water to es
rape before It liccoiues sufficiently
lira ted to Impart that quality to the
loose particles of water surrounding It
Al n height of 18.000 feet on the sides
of the Himalaya mountains water bolls
is that of Mrs. Whiterose, who a-ded
as lady despatch runner during tlie
South Alriean war. Mrs. WhiUrosc,
who was lmrn in India of military
parents, developed a roving disposition as a girl.-and ultimately married
an army offi-Opr in Austria, who,
when  the   So'ufh   A'riciu   war   br-.ke
at a  temperature ot 180 der-rees ana I out    w,,nt  to  c Tov,n.     Hrg   ^.((.
under  the exhausted   receiver of  the hollowed, and got into tout* with the
|Boers, to whom she supplied certain
This proves that boiling water Is not
l'i,,,   always equally  hot    It alao tells us
f^tmfiT^^ ^and 53 SSS^tXCt^ht Z *-������   w���  .,  is ,,u ,o ,���������.,���,
-year, ago and had served as an order- j been jrWen �� frenchman
ly ln tbe army in. the Spanisb-Amerl
can war.    lie was asked    if he   bad  _.._.__
iiromntly di-i-  witndrawn.
As formulated the agreement under
had '. negotiations  this objection had  been
nerved In the. navy and
played U. S. N. tattatooed on his right
arm.    He also told the police he had
lt   ib i ment. vegetables, etc., lu high altitudes
understood, however, that in the later j by tlir* liolllng process.���I-onduu tSutur
been  conlied  for a short  time  In an
insane asylum nt Ilarville, Pa.
Thc bomb placed at llerrera's room
be had made In his room, according to
the same formula dsed in manufacturing the Rosalsky and Taylor bombs.
The materials consisted of iron pipe,
springs, paper, two boxes, a steel button and a percussion cap. Thc explosive In each case was nitroglycerine, llr. showed the police a
specimen of his handiwork by con
structing a dummy infernal machine
and demonstrating it as he to'fl of his.
crimes.
The Taylor and TtoRalsliy bombs
���were made In the cellar of a house in
"East Fourteenth street. Farrell said,
-where he was employed as an elevator runner. The superintendent of
the building recalled thlB afternoon
that Farrell used to lock himself ln a
cellar at times and that he beeamt.
enraged if disturbed. On the premises was found a short length of pipe.
fashioned nt each end just as Farrell
aaid he made them.
ft connection between the Tayloi
���and Ro.al.ky cases waB Buspccted
partly through the fact that the ad
vdreBses or the two packages were
made apparently by the same type
writer, Commissioner Dougherty said
tonight thut Furrell In his confession
told of buying a second hand typewriter. Farrell made use of this
���machine when he sent thr
��� -early last year, he said.
Fan-ell win be arraigned before ��
coroner tomorrow, charged with homicide.
lay Review.
.'        Good Razors Posslbls.
There Is u very common feeling thai
there Is a certain element of chums- lu
takes an advance by the six powen
of $10,000,000 when the agreement if
signed and China is depending on this. , ,    ,
advance to pay arrears In the wages | "���<* W***** of a razor.    It Is sume-
due to troops who are getting rest I "uies expressed that "wbnlever price
less. Forty sodiers started looting | you pay you try your luck." Ore-
yesterday, but a majority of these iloniilly one hear, uf u remarkable ra-
were arrested and executed. tur wblcb holds its edge as If by magic
   giving pleasure to Its owner every duy
His Nose. for half a lifetime, so that be would
Th<-re   was  once   a   gentleman  win   not pnrt with It for guineas.    Bo luug
had had the misfortune to lose his
nose, "My dear," sail the lady of the
house which he was about to visit to
her little dnii2ht<-r, "I want you tn be
very particular and make no remarks
about Mr. Jenkins' nose." The young
lady promised. Later in full drawing
room it was noticed that she looked
surprised and even bewildered, and
those who knew her best waited hopefully lor some remark which would.
so to sneak, make the home bright
and lively. At last it came. "Mamma, ' she said in a clear, resonant
voice, "why did you tell me to sny
in Hung about Mr. Jenkins' nose? lis
hasn't got any."
A Strange Recipe for Acting.
Perhaps the most striking instance
of voluntary hallucination is that re-
oorded by an intimate friend of the
actor Talma.   Lan.lola stales that the I for 3,000 years, nnd yet from the lime
as it Is possible for oue razor to be ae
lected ns A particularly good oue It Is
evident tbat tbe burdening ns carried
uut falls to Impart the maximum t-ltl
cleney to the majority. The author
believe, tbat It Is possible tu harden
every razor ln a gross so that each oo,-
shall be truly n duplicate uf Ibe best
Whether It would p-iy tu du su Is it
question which Is outside his pruvlnee
���Shipley N. Rruysnuw In ISiiglneei-tug
Magazine.
The Gobi Dssert.
The great desert uf do til which I*
partly In China, partly in Muuvblirls
partly In Mongolia nud partly III Sn,e
rlu, Is traversed by the old****! irnusitoi
tutlou Hues In existence It bus it earn
run route over which lea und silk laden
camels  have  traveled  toward  Kliru|h
WILL BUILD LARGE
TERMINALS AT  LETAS;
Lcpas, Man.,    Feb.    4. -From    thi j
most authoritative source it is learn- j
cd that the plans for tlie Hudson Hay
terminal at l.cpns show the Intention
of tlie government to have them
equal from Uie start to anything ii
Canada.
The station will occupy one Whole
block, freight sheds and round lions.
eevenil more, while 40 tracks with a
capacity for 100 cars each are expeel
cd to be siirticknt to cope for some
time to come with the immense traffic
which is sure to pasa through this
plane as soon aa the road is completed
to the bay.
U Is .': ;u.i,', that eventually 5000
men will be employed In these terminals.
���.���rent, tragedian told him that when
i'v C he enter d on the stag- he wns
: accustomed' by force of will to moke
bomhi his brilliant audience disappear nnd
to substitute for them a house full of
skeletons, The emotion which these
ghastly creatures of his own Imagination excited serv.'d, he deo'nred. lo
give additional force to his own impersonation*.
' i
Icelanders and Snuff.
Icelanders hnve a way of their own
when Kill.Inl Khan iiiiicnditinl'/.i-il lie
ruad until Hie time when Ibe Russia,
railroad piiiulyreil It by tlie eoinpt'lllluii
of steam uo one of Ihe nieiehiints who
traveled over It turned either la tlie
right ur to the left to tell Europe nun
the Occident of the wonders ur lite ter
mra uf that unknown land.
Hard to Pl����e.
Mr.    ("nuggs    was   ueeusted   oil   tin
street the other day by n tieggnr who
for taking snuff     The snuff is made i W|M ,.overed  ���.*-*, H very reuiiiiknlile
into burs  after the   manner of   plug
tobacco nnd is sold in that shape to
the natives, nearly all of whom nre
addicted to ita use and prefer it thus
prepared, The Icelander allows the
iinii on thc right hand ihunib to grow
long for the purpose, nnd when using
the snuff scratches, it off th- har with
his nail on the hack of his left hand
r.nd applies it to his nog".
Lcscs Schooner.
Newport  News,  Va.,   Feb. 4.���After
towing a disabled unknown achoonei
Sweden's Nobility.
Persistent caste marring1 has lerl in
Sweden to the disappearance of 70 per
������ent. ol the oriL'iiinl noble families.
3rain qrowbp8 will
i\'.::et in saskatoon
Saskatoon, Sank., Feb. 4.���Over 700
delegates are expected to attend the
mass of patched and rugged garments
and who snld:
"Mister, haven't yon some old clothes
you could give " felluwV"
Miingg* surveyed the beggar from
head tp foot ami then,asked:
"Are not the clothes you have ou
old enough fur you?"
A Little Short ot Funds.
Mr. Tyte-riitot���Mure money; tVlutt
have you dune with Hun dollar I gave
j-oil Inst week? Mrs. Tytu-I'litst -
That's In the Biivlugs bank, but I cim't
draw the Interest on II lilt next Jail
nary. I wnnt another dollnr to run
lhe house on in the inniinline Cliim
go Tribune.
information. She wns engaged by the
famous DeWet at his despatch runner, nud her natural daring and skill
in the saddle, combined with her
marksmanship, enabled her to be uf
great service to the famous Boer general. Ultimately she transferred her
services to the IJrilish, and, donning
military attire, ahe passed off as au
ordinary trooner, joining the army
just before tffe Modder Rivrr battle.
Ultimately, he sex being discoveiel,
she took up nursing, duties at the ration camp at Johannesburg.
One ol the most famous Amazons
of modern times, however, was Sig-
nora Mario, who died in 1900, and who
plnycd such a prominent part in tie-
Italian revolutionary movement, af-
terwards writing the life of Garibaldi,
and editing the letters of Mazzini. She
was born Jessie White, and was the
daughter of a famous Cowes boat-
builder. While in her teens she left
her home to study art in Italy, and it
wns thus that she became acquainted
with the Garibaldi family. She mar-
ried one ol the Garibaldi's officers,
and plunged actively into the struggle for liberty. She went through the
whole of the exciting campaign in
the two Sicilies, and rode up to Naples through Calabria with the ever-
coonuerirg red  shirt.,
On*> who saw het in those dnys cives
the following vivid pen picture of her:
rv 1��ri lit. intcl'i^ei.t, int-llec
tun! , n ���������.'' t r 1 lf,e la ly, lillie.onie
n> a ra.d, w I . pale bin ��� eyes, a
freckled ;"a e nnd li.'bl inbirii linir.
Sb- <p 'te rt-.il.nn and Frei c'l with
grant llueecy and w'.el.lr I a remark
ably (luei t pen. S ic hnd a good s a1
ill the sa.'.!'". whl-h .hi -at in Ibe
orthodox feminine fashion. She aniolt
, I I i*; clgat . arfl laisltl d n loiiii
drink like n man when h'ic felt lhi'
way" She ��a< gen rnl'y mi-lnku
hy lhe Prsnch as Gurlliuldi's daughter,
Then, nl oopr-e, tlnre wn= I/ui e
Michel, known through the ten-lbl
pcr.od of the ("immune ns the 'Red
Virgin," who shouldered, arms nnd
fought nt the r.ulpostj nnd barricades
P,nt France ha I m-iv.y gil'.nnt women
soldiers in those dhyi. There was one
There.se Fi5U"ur. a female drHgoon,
who fomht during the Revolution and
the First Empire.
The best-known of the French fight
Ing [cnriics vert the Ken'iv.-*, wlmm
Gen. Duin- uriez culle 1 his oh.l Iron
These J'OVtn'J /mazdns to"DJtl*l at .ic-
nnopes and Irifd to tu-ri th. fcrluB*
if Ihe day nt K"'nvii:d n hy rA'.lylnij
the cowards of Chancel's brigade wlic
were running away.
A woman named Catherine Peohe-
hite was promoted ruh lieutenant at
Jenia: pes ufUr a hor.v which she
wns rluin; was .hot under her. Tw.
others, "time. Ilirreuu and Mne.
Bouillon, joined their husbands ns |
volui teers, and two girls fought in I
the light cavalry of the Bepublicao
army.
New York, Feb. 4���Johnny Klrbane,
of Cleveland, featherweight champion,
outpointed Young Drlscoll, of Brooklyn, in a ten round bout here tonight.
Kllbane had the better of every
round,-hooking lefts and rights to the
uead, with an occasional uppercut and
ihort Jab. to the body.
For the llrst three rounds Kllbane
scarcely closed his gloves, but as tbe
fight went on he hooked many a hard
blow to the head. The best that could
be said of Drlscoll was that he was
game and tried to light back ever-
nch of the way. Kllbane missed sev
cral left and rights hooks to the
head aud. also misjudged a few right
hand uppercuta. lie forced the pace
from the third round on, however, did
ict receive a damaging blow in return, and the bout was easily his
from beginning to end.
Kllbane weighed 120V4 and Driscoll
12414.
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evening* Till 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN OTHER FIRM'8 8ALE  PRICES.
��� Ladies' .Storm Rubber Footholds.   Reg. 75c.
AH Sizes 35c.
Gents' Neverslip Rubbers. Reg. $1.25. AU Sizes 45c.
Ladies' City Gum Boots .$2.45
Men's Gum Boots         $2.85
Sole agent, for Westminster for the famous K loot*.    Depot for
Leckle's Boot, and Ahren'e School 8hoss. ������
A $20,000 Stock to  Select Trom
���aMSMMHsssssssBssssssssssssssssssss^ssstTassssssssasBsssBsasBSSSKMssssissasBi
!     ...     "'"In     .in. i _     .I.       .*!-"
ACCOpieo.
"Quills has Imd n slory accepted al
Inst." remarked a Journalist to a cob
league,
"Surely not!" wns the rpjolnder.
���'Ye*, lie went home at 2 o'clock tbl.
nini-niii*; with an awful yarn, and bli
wife believed It."���Denver Republican.
"and
The Good Cause.
������you promised to call," aha began,
what Is It
Could act as a cause for postponing youi
vlsltr
"That my plans have miscarried Is certainly true,"
lie replied, "but the came Is a parent ta
yoa"
 ^^^ ���Judge.    |
8ome Job.
Blink.��� Jones I. always rushing
around and won't even stop to speak.
What Is the matter with him?
.llnks-lle says that lie Is trying to
keep up with his running expenses.���
Washington Slur.
The Management
OF THE
Fraser Cafe
has been taken over by the proprietors of the Fraser
Hotel and will be run in connection with the hotel.
Both American and European plan of the first class.
Meals very reasonable.
CORNER BEGBIE AND FRONT STS.
Fset.
Keep this sdvlee smon*- your stock
And try to make It stick:
If you're as ste.dy ss a clock
too never will need tick.
-cml-sco r-M-n-s-Hss-rsML
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafta and letters uf credit
sold payable ln all parts of the world. Saving, bank department at
all brunches.
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New We.tmin.ter Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streeta
O. D. WILSON, Msnsgsr.
BIG BANKRUPT SALE
AT THE PEOPLE'S FRIEND
OPEN
THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 6, AT 9 A.M. the greatest Bankrupt
Sale ever inaugurated by man commences at the above mentioned, THE PEOPLE'S FRIEND, NO 708 COLUMBIA ST. Do not buy Clothing, Furnishings, Boots and Shoes until this Great Bargain Panorama opens. We can save
yeu many dollars if you wait for our sale.
READ! READ! READ!
Men's Suits, worth $10.00.
Now  S2.9S
Men's Suits, worth $12.50.
Now   S3.05
Mob'b Suits, worth $10.00.
Now    84.98
'Men's Suits, worth $18.00.
Now   $7.98
Men's Suits, worth $20.00.
Now 88.98
Men's Suits, worth $22.00.
Now  $9.95
Man's Suits, worth $25.00.
Now  810.98.
Men's Curries Rain Coat, guaranteed; worth $12.00.
Now   86.98
Men's Hats, worth $4.00.
Now         81.88,
Men's Shirts,    worth   75c   and
$1.00. Now  35t)
Wool Shirt, worth to $1.25.
Now 40 (J
Men's" Tie., worth 75c.
Now   28t
Ties, worth 25c.
Now  J| for Bs)
Men's Sweaters, worth $1.50.
Now OS*
. ..   i I           I
Canvas Gloves, worth 10c.
Now   5.4
Suit Cases, worth from $2.00 to
$7.00.   Now 81.18 *o 83/5
Wool Underwear, worth $1.50.
Now 6!S ��
Mens Silk Mufflers, worth $1.50.
Now  6S��
Men'B Suits, worth $30.00.
Now  814.93
LADIES,' APPAREL SUWGH1ERE0
350 Print.   Now per yard %Ot\
Ladies' Over Coats, worth    to
$15.00.   Now  82.48
Ladles' Shoes, worth $4.00.-
Now   81 *S
Muslin, worth 25c; yard -10*
Men's Overcoats, lu black,
worth $15.00.    Now 82.98
Men's Sox, worth to 2*in.
Nov/   Sf}.
Hoys'   Skirls,   $1.00.  Now 28*
 ���( i, .        . .
Odd Vests; pick them out.
Now  18*
SSSSS. -- I III I
Odd Coats; pick them out.
Now   98*
Men's Hats,    worth   to   $2.00;
piolt-the-n ottt;   Now *At
Boys'   Hats,   worth   to   $1.00;
pick them out.   Now ...... -8*
Men's Pants, worth $5.00.
Now $2.28
Men'. Boots, worth $5.00.
'Now  ia.98
Men's Boots, worth $5.50.
Now  S3.4S
Men's Pants, worth $2.50.
Now  %l.**M.
Men's Boots, worth $4,00."       --
Now          92.48
lthin 100 miles of Cape Henry and i convention of. the Saskatchewan Grain
then losing It to unknown fate, the
British steamer Iloumaiiia from London to Porto Itlco put In here today
for coal and lifeboats with her log
-showing a tcrriflc battle with heavy
p3a��
Grower*' Association, which opens
Hero February 11. Officers of the association are already here arranging
accommodation, for the delegates.
The SusUiitcliewitn   Oraia  Growers'
Women's congress will meet here at
NORWEGIAN   STEAMER
,l,IEI" W'pH.ANB(,B*-,Y,
Now  York, Feb,  4.���With her bow
AM Settled.
Rsyrer.   retht-r-Kstli-trlne,   what   ta
tbe mennlng uf the diamond ring on
yonr nnt*erj Willful Daughter-It I pointing at right angles to the shore,
mean*, pspn, Hint Jack has sonifthlnR the Norwegian steamship Nicholas
to ask you thst II will do nn vmn ��'o Cunco, laden with bananas and c.ocna-
ref use.--Huston Trausc-rlnt I nuts from  Port    Antonio,    Jamaica,
[hese m ttoi f& Prices Everything will be SOLD as Advertised
PEOPLE'S FRIEND
.*���     .... .**laaam* . ., ���������*...... *TT,..,j:.. ,;c:f..ill[i���,)t|-||,h,������.,,. ..,.-., 1. -. *sr �������)'*"<'    I, '   -   / (    '.���
708 Columbia St., New Weitminster ,        ,    Qpp, Weita.jnrt-tt Trurt Euilding WEDNESDAY,  FEBRUARY  5,   1013.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
I*
iC,
PAGE
VICTORIA AGAIN
BEATS VANCOUVER
Senator* Take Comin.and.iig
Lead In Coast League
Race.
Terminals Oct Sound Basting on Thslr
Own Ice by Seven Goal, to
Four. ^,--
Vlc.)
Prod-
Goal Summary.
First     Period���Dunderdale!
5:M;  Dunderdale (Vic.) 6:14;
gers (Vic.) 6:69.
Second period���Prodgers (Vic.) :B8;
Harris (Van.) 2:06; Smaill (Vic.) :15;
Taylor (Van.) 6:54; Prodgers (Vic.)
8:66.
Tblrd period -Harris (Van.) 10:36;
Poulin (Vic.) 7:02.       ���
Penalties.
Row. (Vic.) S mln; L. Patrick (Vic.)
3 mln;  Howe (Vic) 6 mln.
AMATEUR HOCKEY
LEAGUE SEASON ON
Standlnt, in P. C. H. A.
Hoals
W. L. For .-gst.
Victoria 7   2    41     l'i
Vancouver    4   4    46     33
Westminster 1    1     21    42
Next game, Friday, Feb. 7, Vancouver at New Westminster.
Beaten to a frazzle at every .(age.
of the game, the Vancouver hocke..
team were soundly trounced on their
own ice last evening by the Victoria
aggregation and unless the unexpected
happens It begins to appear like the
Senators taking down the Paterson
cup und also making the trek east In j 'J�� '
quest of the famous Stanley cup. j'
Thc stars under Frank Patrick were
never ln the running last evening snd
from tlie first drop of the puck It was
only a question of how many goals
the Victorias would really Bcore.
The goal tallies, seven to Victoria j
and four to Vancouver, represents the!
play although the   large    Vancouver
crowd present never knew Just when
tbe  visiting  aggregation  were  going
Moose and Burnaby Club.  Meet Tonight at Arena at 10:1,5��� Fraser
Mills Declines to Play.
SEAT SALE WILL
START THIS MORNING
The opening game of the Westmln-
s'er Amnteur Hockey Association will
be staged at the Arena this evening
tt.llowih-* the close of the regular
s'.. "ing session. Tbe Moose and Burnaby will be thu contenders with j
i n at possibility of the herd taking
the long end of the score.
An effort was made yesterday after-
in mi to change the schedule so that
Fraser Mills would clash with th��
the curtain raiser of thf
short season, but the latter would not
1 si< ii to the proposal, although It
was explained to them that had the
season started on time the Moon
team would have met the Circle F aggregation In the opening game.
Just why they did not concede thi.
request of the league officials is stilt
a mystery   a. a one-sided    game   to
start with will only have a tendency
attendance for the rest
Expect Huge Crowd at Opening Game
at Local Arena on Friday
Night.
Indications point to a bumper house
at the Arena on Friday evening when
the Hoyals meet the Vancouver ten
tette in the first home game of the
reason. The demand tor poateboanln
r.as been coming in from all parts of
tbe surorundlng district ..while the
Vancouver contingent will charter several special cars to bring them over
to cheer for the Millionaires.
Coqultlam has been showing an interest ln the hockey games and these
together with a big bunch trom the
Fraaer Mills may possibly be enough
to engage a special train on tbe
I'.l/.H. to take them to and from their
homes by the steam route.
/'The carpenters during the past few
days have been adding tbe last
touches to the. .eating accommodation and now that It ha. been completed It make, one of the finest
rinks on tbe Pacific coast.
All the players were out on the ice
agaln^yeitlerday afternoon between 2
and 3 o'clock and tbere will be no let
up until Thursday whetia short practice will be held.
Tbe seat sale wlll start this morning
at the Hill Pharmacy and It will be a
case of first come first served although the seat plan will allow every
holder of ticket, to get a clear view qf
the whole of the play. Tbe officials
have yet to be decided upon but two
of the Victoria aggregation wlll be
on deck wltb their whistles.        a
We Sell Skates and Skating Shoes
McCulloch and Automobile Tub. Skate*. Also large assortment of
other makers such .. Starr Manufacturing Company and Boksrs
Special Boys' Hockey Skat*, at 75c per pair. McPherson'. Lightning
Hitch Hockey Boots, $4.00 par pair. Skates screwed on boots free
of charge.
Ml. J. KIN IG HT & CO., Ltd.
65 SIXTH STREET.
PHONE 237.
WestminsterOperailouse
HARRY T1DT, Manager.
NEW PRACTICE HOURS
tne   vi-ttunis   us-.-s-��s*-.,s,s.   ���c��*.   f>">..o j j0 qUeer j^g
to break through the wobbly defence | of 3 eg
of the-Termlnals and score a thousand, j    wuh ^ ^^ 0mc they haye nad
Victoria now has a lead of three!
games over their nearest rival, Van
couver, although the latter are a game
down;  but on their present play no-
thing  but  an   earthquake  will  ���*��)����� tw w*,er neadll purBUBded them to go
the Senators from the position at the]-*,,, ___,  _,,_ ���*���,���������     ,���  ,h��� ���������.
to practice and their Inexperience ai
the game, the Burntvby boys are
placed in a difficult position and were
on the point of defaulting the game
top of the league.
It was a case of combination against
Individual play, with Victoria pulling!
off all the stunts In team work known
In hockey clrcleB. Time and again
their forward division would Btart
down the Ice and give Frank Patrick,
Taylor. Grlffls and Parr the time of
their lives repelling attack after attack and It was not until some few
minutes had passed ln the second period that Vancouver broke into tbe
scoring table, attor the visitors had
slammed the puck past Parr tor four
tallies.
("oldie Prodgers. the "-"bear cat" of
the Victoria defence, broke Into the'
score sheet for the first time this season, going through with wonderful
speed on three occaalon., Dunderdale
also had hi. .booting Iron, on, .coring
tbe first two goala
The gam. Itself wa. remarkably
clean, Mew... Gardner and OatataB
having occaalon to send only three
ment to the bench, Rowe taking a
rest ln the flrat and third period, while
Lester Patrick warmed the bench In
the second. Just for a change Frank
Harris did not receive a penalty, probably the first time .luce he has been
playing In the game on the coast.
Th.   Line up.
Victoria                         Vancouver
00*1
Lindsay       Pan-
Point
I.. Patrick   F. Patrick
Cover
Prodgers       Grlffls
Rover
Poulin   Taylor
Right wing
Dunderdale Kendall
Centre -*���
Rowe    Harris
Left Wing
Smaill     J.  McDonald
Officials--Referee J. Gardner; Judge
���of play, F. Oatman.
out and play anyway. In the argu
ment, the manager of the Moose point
ed out tbat his team had had no more
time to workout than bad the Burnaby ft-am, but lt cannot be forgotten
tbat tbey bave more experienced .lay
era on their roster which gives-*them
a distinct advantage. However, thc
die bas been cast and the Burnaby
team will take the Ice ready to play
against all odd*.
Two; of the Westminster "pro.'
players will officiate and the game
still start at 10.1b O'clock.
For Amateur Hockey Teams Arranged
at the Arena.
Owing to the fact that the management of the arena find It difficult to
flood the ice between the hours of
seven and eight in the evening a readjustment of the hours of practice
for the amateur hockey teams was
made by President Fred Lynch, and
the secretary of thc league, together
with Manager Wilson of the Arena
last evening.
The following schedule was drawn
up and will take effect immediately,
the secretaries of the different teams
being asked to take notice forthwith.
Monday���Beavers 6:30 to 6.30;
Moose 10 to 11.
Tuesday���Y. M. C. A. 5:30 to 6:30;
Fraser Mills 10 to 11.
^-Wednesday���Burnaby 5:30 to 6:30;
^Iperton 10 to 11.'
Thursday���Beavers 5:30    to   6:30;
Moose 10 to 11.
Friday���Burnaby 5:30 to 6:30; Sapperton 10 to 11.
Saturday���Fraser Mills 5:30 to
6:30; Y. M. C.-A. 10 to 11.
When hockey games are played unless the event takes place on the
regular night of practice of one of tho
competing teams, the practice hour
will be arranged by the rink officials.
Thursday, Friday aijd Saturday,
Feb. 6, 7, 8���Matinee Saturday
' The Wonderful Motion Picture, of th. Gre.te.t of .11 Erttttrtainments
"LIT 'ER BUCK I"
Ihe 1912 Pendleton Round-Up
(WHERE  THE, COWBOY  18  KING.)
Hundreds of real Cow-punchers, Cowgirls and Full-Blooded Indians.
Wild and Ferocious Outlaw Horse, and Cattle, Showing the Work of
the Brave and Fearless Cowboys and Cowgirls on tbe Range.
See the Many Thrilling and Dangerous Phases of Frontier Life. Wild
Horses and Vicious Cattle Conquered by these Quick-as-Lightnlng,
Cool-Headed Cowpunchers. Skill and Daring Against Brute Strength
and Cunnlnig. \
"LET 'ER BUCK I"
Is the Yell of tbe Cowboys and Crowds at the Round-up.
REMEMBER THE TIME AND PLACE.
PRICES.-Lower Floor 25c, 50c-Balcony 25c, 50c
Ar RUMOR
has been circulated that this Company ls giving up its Safety Deposit
Box business. This ls false, as we are Increasing the number of
baxes for rent and have spared no expense ln equipping the
Only
Absolutely Bruglar and Fireproof Safe Deposit Vault In New Westminster.   Rentals 2.50 per annum and up.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. t. JONES, Managing Director.
ARENA
���Ice Skating���
Two Sessions Daily
ADMISSION���
Afternoon Session: Children 15c, Adult* 25c
Evenings: Eoerybody 40c
Royal City Decorating Co.
Wall Paper, Burlaps and Paints.  Paper Hanging mir
Specialty.  Wo>k guaranteed.
Chas. Mannering    8. Begble sti-eat.     Phone 393.    Ed. Allcoclt.
t. h. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot, New Westminster B. C.
ROUND-UP    PICTURES.
SWEDE8  THINK   RULES
ARE TOO 8TRICT
Stockholm, Feb. 4���The case
of James Thorpe, the American Indian collegian, who wa.
crowned by King Gustavo here
laat summer as the world's
greatest athlete and who has
been disqualified aa an amateur by hi. eoafesakssn to professionalism continues to be
the cause of considerable stir
tn  Swedish athletic  circles.
Many prominent . athletes
here declare that the rules of
ot am.teur.hlp are too severe
ever to be adhered to strictly
and they suggest" that new and
lees stringent rules be Instituted. It 1. decl.red tbat
many exceptions Ere made to
preeent rule, giving reimbursement to true amateur. In the
form of pay for th. salaries, lost
during training. This practice
of making exceptions, particularly In th. can. of athletes
who are poor, ha. made it difficult to tell where tn draw the
line.
A Montreal View Upon
Sport and Spectacle
The Montreal WItnert devote,  an: Som after our leading hockey team,
���editorial  to thi. subject, a. follow.!?^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
There I. very little .trlctly amateur
-spectacular .port now. Any sport
that make, a thrilling spectacle ha.
been pounced on by those anxious to
Increase their 'Worldly' good.. They
e:iw with envious eye. th. crowd,
that went by thousand, to see an
-amateur baseball match between
teams representing towns.
They observed that tbe players
playing for fun and glory got no
money, yet th. silver went Into Uie
gatekeeper's hand. In a glittering
stream. Then began the day .61 the
big "promoters*" of .port. Th.y secured all the best of the city team,
and the finest ground.; they paid
-good salaries and managing the.player. Just as it they were a theatrical
Joined the ���"outJ^^^^^^^^^
It may b. that *t one time acting
was" entirely an amateur .port, If so
It must have been about finest both
for th. pleasure and training It afforded the participant.. Acting, how-
err, require, laborious mental work
to get pleasing effect., and, today the
people prefer to pay specialists to
perform, while they look on.
Today th. actor haa so far won his
.pur. that th. amateur actor'doe. not
look down on the professional, but up
to him. The sasta. thing 1. today tak
Ing place In field .ports. At one time
th. man who Mid hi. ability to play
a ,]fc��me to a manager wa. looked
down on by the public, and by all
amateurs,
Today there 1. a feeling among
many amateur* that the public rather
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^. ,look. down on them a. second rater*
troop took them around the circuital -Was p}*Hr��.-who ��re unable to play
In England Association football, or wW'enough to ear-*,., salaries, and
noccer, followed the ..me route, therefore, not worth"'watching. -"It 1.
Cricket became a mixed game **fUh (he large gate receipt!) tha) eommer-
-gentleman and professonal players, clallze the players.
Our national gam. of lacrosse held out The people m -willing to pay a dol
a long time on an amateur standing lar a seat to watch a hockey atfe'i
thnt became annually mora doubtful, and the men wha perform for a I
Finally It adopted the EjuliAsasstWrV W'WoM Tour lOTmt thousand do not
*>f -allosrlt��j*1l4liMiAWitf^ see any valid reason whf they who
ferelonals to play on the ..me team,
-without the former lading cute. Thi.
"half measure did not laat long.
It wa. necesnary for the management to go backward or forward, and
they oho*, to Join th. more modern
-method     oi   commercialized   .port
haye done th. work of making them
selves th. beet exponents of the art
should not participate In the* proceeds.
But It ia farewell  to  -awful  at*,
lettofl.   It hM betom* n ner*. -rpeo-
****************
. BOWLING. ���
****************
-Four teams will bowl tonight In the
'hree-men team sweepstakes at tbe
Front street alleys.   The teams are;
No. 1���Coughlan, Peterson, Steele.
Na. 8���Ingram, Lane, Pierce.
No.  3���McDonald,  Owen., Burnett
No. 4���Brasseth, Fatheflngham'and
Walsh.
On Thursday night four othei
teams will roll ln the same competl
tlon.
Motion picture, of the 1912 Pendleton Round-up comes for the first time
here to the Opera  House- on Thursday,  Friday   and   Saturday   evening.
Under perfect weather conditions motion pictures showing   every feature I
of the  b'.g   celebration   were taken.
Close views of the exciting features j
of the   round-up   are   obtained, and j
laughter and applause greet many of
the films.
Tbe films of the round-up celebra-
tion are 5000 feet long and   require
about an hour and 45 minutes.   The
pictures  show  the daring riders   on
wild horses, both men and women participants   taking   thetr   lives  In   their
hands while performing some of the
sensational feats.    The "bulldogglng"
one ot the moat thrilling teals of
the celebration and lt Ib   reproduced
with wonderful sharpness tn regard to
detail.    Then there are races, stage
coaches  races, roping   contests   and
views of the tremendous crowd. In attendance.
as baseball, and he was the etar of
the eleven that won the southern Indiana championship.
After leaving school he became a
fire laddy in tbe Bedford department,
and might have been there yet had
not a scout for the Canton, O., team
persuaded him to have a try at professional baseball.
Rariden did not do much In 1907,
but In the following year he was tbe
principal backstop for Canton, then ln
i the Ohio and Pennsylvania circuit.   In
the latter part of the 1909 season he
, was purchased by Boston.   While the
i Beaueaters  finished  in  the  National
: league cellar last season lt was not
Rarlden's fault, for he more than made
| good ln tbe big show.
Preparation, were completed last
light at the Club alleys for the start
ng ef a new house league, the opening game being scheduled for the
evening of February 10. Six teams
have entered the contest which
iromlses to excite some'little Interest
among the trundlers In the city.
The following is the schedule:
Feb. 10���Wallace va. Ingram.
Feb. 11���Smith vs. Peterson.
Feb. 13���Whitlam v.. Garrett.   '
Feb. 17���Ingram vs. Smith.
Feb. 18���Peterson v.. Whitlam.
Feb. to���Garrett v.. Wallace.
Feb. 24���Peterson va. Garrett. .
Feb. 25���Wallace v.. Whitlam.
Feb. 27���Smith vs. Wallace.
March 3���Whitlam v.. Ingram.
March 4���Peterson v.. Wallace,
March 6���Garrett v.. Smith:
March 10���Peterson v.. Ingram.
March 11���Smith v.. Whitlam.
March IS���Ingram v.. Garrett.
Church*. Form L.ague.
A meeting of representatives from
all the churches In the city hu been
called for .even o'clock on Thursday
night at the Y. M. C. As when a church
volley ball league wlll probably be
formed.
SENIOR BUSINESS MEN
WIN THE CHAMPIONSHIP
By defeating the Senior Business
men last evening th. High school
h-isketb.ll septette won the champion-
ship of th. Y. M. C. A,.hptl.e.league
��rd thu. claim possession ofV(the
handsome shield.
The More wa. close throughout
each team showing a close guarding
game. The final .core waa 18-13. Mr.
G. I. Sovereign handled the whistle.
YALE WILL SECURE TWO
OXONIANS FOR ROWING
New Haven. Conn.. FeU/ 4.->r|Ai ��
meeting tonight of Ygle crew candidates, Captain Snowden announced
that hc Is hopeful nf securing tti. services of Messrs. Kirby and GeM, two
Oxford oarsmen, to assist In coaching
the Y.le crew. In th. spring. Captain
Snowden, who ha. Just, returned from
England, where he studied the ftng-
lish rowing methods, al.0 eald that
Yale will not change Ita .tyle of rowing from that used last year.
****************
*'��� MANCHESTER  CITY ���
��� ���������������������������������������������>
��� ���
��� TODAY IN PUGILISTIC     .   ���
��� ANNALS. ���
��� ���
BUILDERS and 'PHONE 890
lONlRAUORS   rOR PRICES ON :-
Lumber Lath and Shingles
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
AT THE EDISON.
"A,Suffragette hi Spit, of Himself
I. the title of . screaming film which 1903
will be enacted on tb. screen ot tbe
Edison theatre durin-r today and   tomorrow. ���'������������
The picture fllm tells the story
of' how a thoroughly respect-1
able British householder, bitterly opposed to wom.n's suffrage, becomes
apparently a violent advocate pf the
cause, tbe difficulties thla get. him
nto finally leading to hi. arrest, his
forcible rescue by a hand of suffra-
ettes wbo believe him their cham
plon, ht. final arrival home in a torn
ind dilapidated condition before hi.
iBtonlshed wife and, above all, how
the fatal "vote, for women" confronts
him it the end���all'these make the
fun fast and furious.
****************
**
0PORTOGRAPHY.
(By "Gr��vy.")
1867~Ikc O'Neill Weir, first featherweight champion of the world
under the  Marquis of Queens-1
berry rules, and second Araerl-1
can    featherweight    champion, \
born near Beltaat, Ireland. He
landed In America n 1886 and
won the belt two years later.
He died ln 1909 at his home iu
Somervllle, Mass.
1887���Jack Dempsey,   then   middleweight champion of the world
stopped Danny McMillan, in the
fourth round at Philadelphia,
Jack Johnson, then ln thi. third
year   as   a pugilist, outpointed
Denver Ed. Martin In 20 rounds
at Los Angeles.
1904���Battling Nelson defeated Jack
O'Neill, in four rounds at Milwaukee.
1908���Johnny Bummers, English, had
th. Bhade on Bert Keyes In six
rounds at New York.
1912���Frank  Morar.  American,  beat
Fred   Storbe.a,   British.   In   12
rou-Khr" at    London.    Storbeck
W��a the South African champion.
TOmVs
Let Us Deliver
Tickets to Bring . Yo^t Relations
A.nd Friends I^om t\5��X3l4 Country
ALL LINES REf RESENTED,
Our European Agent Will Save You All Trouble and
Expense.
H. Q. sTWTH. C. P. * T. A. W. K DUPEHOW, O. A. P. D.
Phon. ��.ymour 7100.      VANCOUVER. B.C.     8*7 Granville Street
��� jst\7*m?w^.m* toot-
��� bill   aeaoolatjon   lined
��� cheater City   -��500 for 8��t_
��� day', fiasco, when th. crowd
��� encroached on the ground dur-
��� Ing the f-��r-e hrt^recuMancae.
��� tor City and Sunderland In In.
��� second round nf the cup ll*.
��� ��� ������������������������ ��� �������������-�������
������������������������������������������
BIRTHDAY OF IKE WEIR
GREAT IRISH FEATHERWEIGHT
Amrng .11 the fighter, who have
held tbe featherweight title���Lynch,
Ftnlphty, Holden, Tommy Warren,
Ik. Weir, Dixon, Solly Smith, Dav. 1
Sullivan, Terry McGovern, Young
Corbett, Abe Attell, Brooklyn Tommy
Sullivan and Johnny Kllbane���Isaac
O'Neill Weir wa. .mong th. be.t of
them, It not th. greatest. There are
Mme who will give th. palm to McGovern, the fighting terror of Brooklyn, and Abraham Attell, who had
but few equ.1. for cleverness, but th.
little Irishman had everything. Weir
wa. born near Belfact 46 year, ago
today, Fab. 6. 1868. H. cam. to thi.
���Id. of the Atlantic when 20 year,
of M�� .nd won the world*, featherweight championship under Marquis
of Queensberry rule.���being the first
to hold that honor���by defeating
Tommy Warren, th. American champion, at Minneapolis. Weir wa. five
feet five and three-querter lnche. tn
belght and did hi. beat fighting ��t
US pounds. He wm built something
like . mlnlnture edition of Bob Fltx-
���lmmone, with broad Moulder, and
spindling legs. HI. reach wm very
long fbf one of hi. slse. HI. phyalcl
appearance led to hi. being dubbed
th. "Spider."
Ha wa. th. son of a racing man,
and. wm a Jockey before he entered
the ring    Weir's untimely death. In
t�� dj-j-Sfyed the puglll.Uc world of
"���lever fighter . -ind a thor-
tlemnn.       .-. *
uwu.    !*����������,
Ill Harlden. tnf "baclMtop of the
Boston National., ls a Heeler by
birth, having arrived In th. world vs.
Bedford, but, 26-year, ago today, 1-.U.
6, 1188. HI. tftrtot m a catcher be-
ganat the Ag. of nine, with a Bedford
school tiw, and he hM n.ver played
nny other -MUttm. During his high
achom day. M played football M w;u
Program   for   v>edissd��y   .nd
Thursday.
Bdt-ior.
THE  MAID OF HON IB
By Bannister Mat-win
Vitagraph
FAITHFUL UNTO DEATH
Tbl. bring, up   th.   -"ephant's
help very material!),  ���.poctslly
when they rescuf   tie   1 ."ople
from the burning bullu>.
Edison, F-enit
THE COPPER  LINES
At Bingham, Utah.
lCdlson
A SUFFRAGETTE IN SPITE
OF HIMSELF
By Bannister Merwln.
Thi. 01m.takeh Ih Kngland by
the Edison Stock Company.   *
Lubln
THE VILLAGE BLACKSMITH
Blograph
THE TELEPHONE GIRL AND
THE LA&Y
A Story of a Central Office
heroin..
SPECIAL
Co*ni^gTlui.Fri--   J:
ic*
of
OR "THE -WO jf-"^.-!*.***
Specially written for the Vlta,
grapk Compauy by Rex Beach.
0
J
B. H. BUCKUN, N. BEARD8LKB, W. F. H. BUCKUN. I
Prtw. and ChnL Us*.       VstrnVimti***.  .   .     mw. sad Ttms.       fm*
SMAU-BUCKIIN LUMBER C0.,LM.
MANUFACTURE,..-OP
Fir, Cedar and Spruce
Phone. No. 7 and 177.
���a,
I
W. N. GILLEY, Phen. 111.
0. C GILLEY, ****** ttl.
Pha-nea, OITICs, IS and IS.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WBBT,
We have a limited stock ot G0MQX COAL"
which we can recomm6n4^fl^peam and
Furnace use, which we wfflJgJjtSricash only
dsstsslsssssssssUl
I islWl i'i   *
V
1  l
RICHARDSOFf ft HUMPHRIES
MENS (iuiTlTTERS.
Columbia Stv ' z.      rJ^^C^����fer Tra��t BMg.
rx      *���      *
'SHOW
A BIG NOVELTtf FEATURE.
the travWas
Expert Hoop Rollers and Novelty Jugglers.
A European aet that is playing Canada for
^���^^^^E$31-'
BRAND NEW PHOTi>FLAY8.
ri\3 4
��33
"tf.aii.ws
T**S**e%!m^ma**m*^^
.-���::.cii\*^i^rtrl^aa***l*n*v**mi 11 > i.i-*mnm*ah*�� iiiiiiBjiii      ff^ts'-s
���j^.',.'..*..:. ..,.'.-** ; ,..,.....iL,-:*.M\,,...-,u-^~**J,\,'..'......       ' ���
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J.,.!f^s.y.:!; ^ji ,;,^|f p"-? ^l!i"|ln'"";>V-;|.�� ^p'hpi"'-'1'
MWi PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WEtfTMNSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1913.
Classified Advertising
RATES.
Classified���One cent per word per
d-ty; Ic por word per week; 15c per
month; 5,000 words, to be used as required wit 1 in one year trom date of
���-.Mitract, $25.00.
llirtb or Marriage Notices 60c.
Death Notice 60c or with Funeral Notice $1.80. Card of Thanks 60c per
Inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED POSITION���YOUNG MAN
flrat class shoemaker and cobbler.
\   Best of references.   H. R. Kalmer,
2125 Seventh avenue, Seattle. (617)
WANTED���A    SMART    WAITRESS.
Apply Fraser hotel, Mrs. Wlthyman.
(695)
FOR SALE
SHE THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Stove,    Canada's    Pride   Malleable
Ranges $1.00 down. $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market square.
(600)
FOR SALE���ONE ROOMED HOUSE
on cleared lot on Alberta street,
Sapperton; $950, $100 down, balance
$20 a month. Phone 1.616, or call
at 1317 Eighth avenue. (589)
TO RENT.
FURNISHED ROOMS TO RENT, 407
Royal avenue. (619)
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping roonia, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9, Knighta of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street and
Agnes street. (603)
FURNISHED HOUSE TO RENT���
Three rooms, pantry, closet, bath,
etc. Close to Central school. Enquire at 224 Seventh street.      (602)
FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
suit, ground floor ; bath, phone, etc.,
at 224 Seventh street. (601)
"8
0
TO  RENT���FURNISHED  HOUSE-
keeplng room..   1020 Third avenue.
(586)
LOST.
LOST ��� BROOCH, SET WITH
pearls and emerald, either at opera
house or on car, liberal reward. Box
596, News Office. (696)
FOR RENT.
Three and four roomed suites with
frith, steam heat, $25 and $30 per
month unfurnished. One house to
r.nt.
Bradley Apartments,
1218 Fifth Avenue. Phone 750.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that the An-
rual General Meeting of the Shareholders of the Elk Creek Waterworks
to., Ltd.. will be held In the Board
I'oom of the Westminster Trust, Ltd.,
Cclumbia street, New Westminster,
rn February 19, 1913, at 8 p.m.
Business���
To receive Dlrectors's Report.
To elect Directors and Auditor.
To sanction the raising of the sum
rf $r,o,00n.fl0 by way of debentures or
mortgage, and any other business that
i-iay regularly come before the meeting.
By order of the Board.
J. A. RENNIE,
(618) Secretary.
TO RBNT���TWO LARGE AND TWO
small rooms over tbe News office.
Suitable for club or light manufac
turtng purposes. Will lease for two
���r three year term, singly or en bloc
Apply to Manager the New*.
ENGINEER WANTED.
Applications for the position of
Engineer will be received at the Secretary's Office not later than noon on
Thursday, February 6th. The applicant must bo competent to exercise
general supervision over the school
heating and ventilating plants and
general care of buildings and be able
to make repairs on same. Applicant
must possess at least a third class
B. C. certificate and must state age
and send testimonials showing previous experience. Salary $110 per
month.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary Board of School Trustees.
New Westminster, B.C.     (593)
MUNICIPAL   SCHOOL   INSPECTOR
WANTED.
Applications for the position of
Municipal School Inspector will be received at the Secretary's Office not
later than Thursday, February 13th.
The applicant must state age and educational qualifications and must enclose testimonials showing experience.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary  Board of School Trustees,
New Westminster, B.C.     (591)
JANITOR WANTED.
HE  aa
Arabian    Swimmers.
Here are the remainder of the very
interesting stories about Arabs, which
Col. Nevll Smyth, V.C., sent me, thinking that scouts would like to read
them.
The dress of the ordinary desert
Arab consists of a strip of cloth a yard
wide and several yards long; lt is
paused one and a half times round
hid waist and fails to hi. knees like a
kilt, and the end 1. thrown over his
shoulders like a Highlander's plaid.
Sometimes to this ia added an
emma, or small tnrban, a jibba, or
shirt, a pair of cotton drawers, and a
pair of sandals, made of giraffe hide
for preference.
Tbe swimmers on the Nile twist up
the whole of their clothing and bind
lt on to the bead by tbe turbin, bound
sometimes under the chin. The result
is a headdress about the Blze of a
guardsman's busby and the clothes
are thus kept perfectly dry.
The log of wood or Inflated skin on
which tbe man floats keeps his shoulders Just above water and prevents
him being sucked under tbe surface
by currents in the cataracts.
8wlm   the   River.
Many Nile Arabs living on islands
have no boats and they and their women and children and cattle can only
reach the mainland by swimming.
Many refugees of the Gimeyab
vtribe came over to Kitchener's army
in this way in 1898.
The swimmers usually go two or
three together, each armed with a
spear, in case a crocodile should attack them when landing, but tbe centre of the current Is free of these
pests and it is only south of Khartoum that they are very numerous.
In 1897, after the Battle of Abu
Hamed, Ihe bodies of dead Dervishes
were washed down the fourth cataract from Abu Hamed to Merow, a distance of over 120 miles in four days,
and gave the news of the Dervish defeat to the Riverine Arabs.
When watering cattle or horses In
a
PASSING OF OLD JAIL
MONTREAL     LANDMARK     GIVES
WAY TO  PROGRESS.
Famous Old Penal Institution Hat
Stood For Many Decades and Its
Records Tell Queer Stories ��� Justice! of ths Peace Used to Regulate
the   Price   of   Bread���Pillory and
t    Branding   In  Ute.
Tlie passing of the Old Jail, standing at the junction of Craig and
Notre Dame streeta, Montreal, and
whose usefulness S3 a place of detention or punishment has ceased
through the coming into existence ol
that prison building, almost magnificent, on the western side of the Island of Montreal, removes a landmark���a sombre one to bo sure���in
thc history, not only of that city, but
ot all the central part of Canada.
Changes are coming rapidly in Montreal during these growing times, and
old things are passing away like a
tale that is told; snd with many of
these old buildings that are disappearing  and  places  that  are  so  rapidly
BOTHA'S REPARTEE
MOST SUCCESSFUL
Has Never Lost His Temper In Par
liamentary  Tussle���Resembles
Campbell-Bannerman.
Cape Town, Feb. 4.���When General
Botha was appointed prime minister
of the Transvaal ln 1907 he had no
parliamentary experience, and had
never held any civil  political office.
He is said to have expressed to bis
friends considerable nervousness as to
how he would figure ln parliamentary
debate when opposed to men who
nere accustomed to public speaking
both on tbe platform and in parliament.
Yet from tbe first General Botha
was a great success In the Transvaal
parliament and although not �� natur
al orator, bis readiness in debate and
his habit of genial repartee made him
a formidable opponent. It soon De-
came a boast among the ministerial-
sts that nothing that the opposition
"BLUE HENRY" FOR
GERMAN OFFENDERS
Prison Vans of Berlin Change Their
. - Hue from Former Dark Green
���Reason   Why.
andI entirely chancing in_ appearances  couId do or ^ cou,d ever make the
there are connected many a tale that
goes to make up the story of r,ur civic
and our provincial life. The Old Jail
is one of these, and around it are
gathered many chapters of history-
chapters in which there are more shadows than sunshine, more tears than
smiles, more tragedy than comedy.
Thanks to the industry of the late
Rev. J. Douglas Borthwick, for twenty years chaplain to the Montreal
Prison, and to his appreciation of the
details that make up the background
of history, many of these chapters
have been collected In condensed form.
In the judicial entries of those long-
ago years there are some curious entries. For instance, among them is
the record of a case entered as "B:.n-
aventure Viger versus Sieurs de la
Broquery and Augustin Quintal. Ihe
latter were syndics of the Common ol
Boucerville on which cattle and pips
were allowed to roam. Seven pigs
strayed off the Common and the
plaintiff, Viser, asked that the defendants be condemned to pay the fine
,.,.,,       ,   ,     , ,        , provided in such cases or be sent to
a crocodile infested drinking place it   �����,   The justiw of the wll0
is necessary to plunge rocks or clods  ;ri,
into the water every quarter   of
minute and  to stand   ready with    a
spear.
A Gift of Water.
We know that when an Arab has
once given one a drink with his own
hands It is considered the basest infamy for him to show hostility; he is,
in fact, bound to protect one.
Arabs coming in to surrender, or to
give Information, from the   direction
Applications   for   the   position   of ��* *De enemy in the Soudan e-tpedl-
Janitor at the Lord Lister School wlll
be received at tbe Secretary's Office
not later than noon on Thursday.
February 13th. Applicant must state
age and salary required and must
send testimonials.
L. AVORY WHITE,
Secretary Board  of School  Trustees.
New Westminster, B.C.     (592) i
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT  CO.
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
RAILWAY.
tion, generally asked an officer for
water, in reality in order to secure
the guarantee of good faith and protection.
It is considered infamous to poison
desert wells, and the true desert Arab
does not resort to treachery or lying;
he is simple, honest and truthful.
The   Kinana  Tribe.
In 1899, the year after the Battle of
Omdurman, a  rising In  favor of the
S3800 cash buys two full sized lots,
each 66x132, two house; one four
rooms, one eight rooms; semi-modern. $4000 on terms. This Is ono
of the biggest suaps in tho city.
$2800' buys six raom*d houte In
West kind. l.ot 50x150; all cleared.
Oue-quarter cash.    Terms.    No. 75.
5(250 *uy* .mail, all plastered
house, large cle-tred lot in Bast
llufnaby. on Eleventh avenue. $350
Cash. $20 por month. Renting $10
per month.   No. 37.
34000 buys good eight roomed
house near Sixth street car Una
.nd Fourth avenue; excellent condition.    Teruia to suit.    No. 72.
SI0.000 *"d $9000 respectively
will buy two of the chelcust modem house, on Third avenue, Finn
lots and ^geuerous terms. No. 66
and No. 73.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
-fire, Accident, Plate Glass, Automobile, Burglary, Employer's
Liability Inturance.
tried the case, condemned the defendants.
In those early days of Montreal's
history, the Justices of the Peace
regulated Uie pric of bread, as is
seen  by the foljuwing order:
"Monday, Sept. 5, 1785.���At a meeting of His Majesty's .Justice.; of the
Peace, thin day, it is ordered Ihat the
pries aud sir* of bread be as fo*Jows:
The brown loaf of 6 lbs. at 7. 1-2'Yi 15
sola"; iy'iag fl-2 pence or 15 coppers;
uatl Wis) bahere were ordered to make
their initials on the loaves tliey sold.
The earliest case for se'ling liquor
whs-out a license was heard on Oct.
It*. J7S5. The defendant confessed
judgment and was fined ��10. Two
years later occurred the first recorded
case of seizure by the customs. On
May 33, 1787, John J. Black. Ksqr.,
Surveyor o( His Majesty's Customs
for tlie Port of Montreal, obtained
"a monition admonishing all persons
to appear and show cause, if any tliey
can, why lour cases ol (iinn. -.ei*-.ed
at Montreal, shall not ba ft-rtelted,
I No person appeared and the
���granted default."
premier lose his temper.
More than one observer noticed a
curious resemblance between General
Botha aud the late Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman. Some even see a
physical resemblance between the two
statesmen.
But ln his wit, bis unfailing tact,
and his imperturbable good humor ln
managing parliament, General Botha
mgbt have almost modeled himself on
"C.-B." and be bas the same shrewd
commonsense and the same gift for
winning tbe respect and affection of
his opponents.
General Botha has always had a
great admiration for Sir Henry Camp
hell-Hannnrman, and when the English statesman died, one of tbe ear
llest and most touching expressions
of regret came from the premier of
the Transvaal.
PREFERS QUIXOTIC
(MR TO WEALTH
Young  Frenchman   Finishes  Up in
Paris Prison���Has Thousands
in Bank.
Berlin, Feb. 4.���The inhabitants of
Berlin have been rather curious to
know the reasons of ono of the latest
changes In the physiognomy of the
city���the appearance of blue-painted
prison vans in place of the dark green
one to which they have been accustomed for several decades past.
"Green Mlna" was a form of speech
tbat was more often to be met with
tban the reference to "Black Maria''
and "The Salad Basket," and lt was
rather difficult for the precise minds
of the Berllners to use when the vehicle to which they were referring
was really blue.
But the difficulty was soon overcome, and, changing the sex as well
a. the color, the prison van,in Its new
appearance was re-baptised, "Blue
Henry."
Influence of Color.
The real difficulty waa to discover
the reason for the extra bill at the
painter's, and the riddle has now been
solved. The order came from the active and essentially up-to-date chief
of the police, Herr von Jagow, and
had the best of scientific reasons, based on tbe varied Influences of color.
It Is a toreador's business to know
that red bas an irritating effect on
certain quadrupeds, but artists and
medical men, especially those who
are specialists in nervous aliments,
know that not only ls red an Irritant
for nervous patients, but other colors
have their special effect
Blue For Prisoners.
Ae an antidote to red, the specialists are united in recommending blue,
and several doctors of experience recently have ordered the Interiors of
their sanatoria to be painted in different tones of blue.
Some of the results of the extra use
cf cobalt and ultramarine were recently laid I. -fore a medical congress, and
two doctors were able to show that
nervous complaints were generally
cured more rapidly when the patients
were housed ln rooms painted blue
than in rooms of any other color.
"Blue," said one of them, "is altogether tbe best color to use ln all
cases of abnormal mentality or ner-
i,vosity."
' A report having been submitted to
Herr von Jagow on this subject, he
ordered tbe prison vans to be painted
blue.
Paris, Feb. 4.���A curious case lately came before the Paris courts of a
young man belonging to a very wealthy family who, after reading M. Jean
Rlchepin'B "Chanson des Gueux," was
struck with a violent passion for tbe
heroes of the roads and rags.
In the month of March, 1908, he
was going to a ball iu the usual even
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (Pald-Up)  ....$13,000,000.00"-
RESERVE    $16,000,000,001
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London, England, New York, Chicago and Spokane
U.S.A., and Mcxloo City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters
of Credit issued, available with correspondents In all parts of the world.
- Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received lu sums of $1 and upward
and Interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
annum (present rate).
Total Assets over $186,000,000.00.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
CAMBMI. PACIFIC
B.l. Cms! Service
Leaves Vancouver for Victoria 19 a. m...
2 p. rs. and 11 Ai.
Leaves Vanoouver fsr Seattle 10 s. m.
and 11 p. m.
Lsmvea Vancouver for Nanalmo I p. m.
Ltsavss Vancouver fsr Prinee Rupert
and Northern Points I* p. m. WedneS-
Cays.
Leaves Vancouver every Wednesday at
I. ����� m
(Miwaefe Serrfee
_tf*v��J* "Westminster  I  a.   m.   Monday.
Wedaesday and Friday.
L*oves C-hllliwsak   7   a,   m.   Tuesdsy.
Thnrsdnr and Maturd-iy.
BD. QOULBT. Anrit, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIH, O. P. A.. Vancouver.
CANADIAN PACIEIC
RAILWAY CO.
WHAT   LUCKY   PRISONERS
GET  TO   EAT   IN   FRANCE
Paris, Feb. 4.���Tenders   are   being
invited In some of the French depart-
metns for the supply of the following j
provisions for use in the prisons:
Red   wine, potatoes, haricot beans,
Ing dress when he came across a beg-' sausages, apple jelly, salted herrings
gt-r, whose picturesque appearance appealed to him.   He began to talk, and
tor--eumg his friends and bla ball, he
spent the whole night in low taverns
land slums with his new acqualntence.
who  proved  to be a criminal  forbid-
cm'.rt !*len to show his face in Paris.
Found in Prison
PACIFIC \ Khalifa who -was still at large In the
^desc-rts ot Kortlofan, was planned by
  i certain Arabs on tho Blue Nile.    Sev-
Pttrstiant to Section 7, of tbe Brit-!eral relatives of the Mahdl were tbe
Ish Colupibia, Railway Act, 1911, no j ringleaders, but other local tribes
tlce  is hereby given that   there   haH   ��ere also Implicated. .
been deposited with the Registrar in , The acting military governor (Cap- Perhaps the entry in those old court , The next morning the disreputable
New Westminster, plan, prcile and>taln ���"������ M- s> B��-nt tor the Bheikh ol tteords that most forcibly brings home j jailbird started for the provinces, ac-
book of Reference of the location ofthe Kinana tribe of horsemen, a mar. 'M �����*' 7eader the great -.hange that |Companled by M. Armand Aubert, n
the Canadian Northern Pacific Rail i named Fadl el Mola, and having been }ias Cl,nie m'er the country since these {swallowtail coat and white tie. For
way. mileage 0 to 15, Lulu Island ap-1 ��n frlf"I-<-"y terms with him, asked | entries were made, iis_that settin*- forth j six months his family sought himMn
 ��� ������ *'    *������ ' ' him point blank in a chaffing way if
eggs, cheese.
In some departments black pudding Is substituted for sausage, and
In one 7000 tablets of scented soap are
asked for.
AROUND THE WORLD BY
CANADIAN PACIFIC
EMPRESS OF  RUSSIA
18.850 Tons Register
32620 Tons Displacement
EMPRE8S   OF   A8IA.
16.860 Ton. Register.
32620 Tons Displacement
Tbese new palatial liners will leave
Liverpool   on   April   1st   and   Juno.
ISth respectively for   Vancouver   via
the Sues Canal, calling at   Gibraltar,
Monaco or Villa Pranehe,  Port   Bald.
Colombo.    Singapore,    Hong     Kong.
Shanghai,  MaJI Nagasaki, Kobe   and
Yokohama.
Ar.und th. World Tickets From Vancouver, $639.10.
Cholc. of Atlantic steamships from St.
John, Montreal, Quebec, Halirax, Portland, Boston or New York.
Passengers wlll have the opportunity ef taking many aide trips during
the Empresses' stay at tho princlual
ports. Time of voyage from So-sTn-
anj-tton to Vancouver about two
monthB. Full particulars, rates, etc,
on application to
ED. GOOLHT, Agent
New Westminster
Or H. W. Brodle, O.P.A. Vancouver
Admiral   of  the   Fleet.
London,  Feb. 4.���Sir William  May,
! Bl years n the navy, will succeed Sir
Charles Frederick Hotham as Admiral
of the Fleet in March.
proved by the Minister of Railways ot
British Columbia. (,����'
T. H. WHITHi,
Chief "Engine-IP.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
he was going to fight again
t'atll el Mola's tribal sheikh was
will! the Khalifa, and the second
khalifa or appointed successor to the
first was also of tbe Kinana tribe, so
it was clear that Kinana sympathies
must be with the Khalifa's Dervishes.
Would   Not   Lie
host, Fadl el Mola avoided tbe   que*:-
-TS!
lAtr   ""teceh-noe   in    Shaving,   IlitlrrtittlnK
itttd .SKtrnrMMiin*- -<tve the-
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
35  Eighth  St.    David   Boyle,  Prop.
a trial,    four strilled workmen.   Onr n*-h-
tent   nf   In-rtMh--   the   scalp   fer    d-tnilruff
and f-illlnj* li.ui cannot bo lnumie .1 upon.
Try II.
Face MitsH-qrhiff a jspeol.-illty.
Re Lot. 4, fi, 7 (except the south
westerly 32 feet by 64 "4 feet of said
lot 7) of portion of lots 1, 2 and 5
and a portion of 20 feet by 106 feet tion by replying:
marked "Lane." of Lot 5, Block 34, 'Think of our women and little
Map 904, in the City of New West-!ones* ca" vo}i *>e\ieve that we wish to
minster i fight any more?    Must we not think
Whereas prqef ef the loss of Certlfi |of their Bafety and their food before
te of Title Number 12868 F, Issued i everything?"
The Kinanan tribe had undertaken
to attack the weak garrison of Senar
In the nigbt whenever the signal of
revolt should be given, but evidence
was brought of the intentions of the
rebels by Ihe lone widow of one of
Genernl Gordon's Soudanese officers
(who had been killed In 1885) This
to the arrest of the leaders of the
conspiracy.
The Kinana tribe rallied at some
desert pools far from their villages
and practised drilling on horseback
for a few days, but as their designs
for a surprise had been frustrated,
they soon accepted Lord Kitchener's
order to return peaceably to their
homes.    Robert   Baden-Powell.
the case against Theodore Pellinn,
who is described as "a bsttoe mart,''
that is a man who rinvig.it- ��� I a bateau,
which was then the principal means,
of transporting freight, just as the
canoe then was for thc cttrrying of
paasemjers. This man, Pollion, engaged st Montreal "to conduct a
canoe to Detroit ss  steersman, '  and
Rather than tell a He to his former he was charged with Having "left the
cate
in the name of Robert   Lennie,   bas
been filed in this office.
Notice Is hereby given that. 1 shall.
at the expiration of one month from
tbe date of the first publication hereof,
iu a daily newspaper published in the
City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to ma in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles,
and ReulHtry Office,
New   Westminster,   B.C.,   January
3. 1903. (407)
'     WHFN in NF^D OF HELP
P n OIis C   R i Z 3'.
CLARK-FRASER
Employment Agency
Prompt attention given to order..
607 Front St., New Westminster, B.C.
POOL AND CIGARS.
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best Pool Tables in the city. Fine
I'lie of Cigars and Tobacco. Sporting
events bulletined.
A. G. BEATON, Proprietor.
Well Built Modern
5-Roomed Bungalow
Just off Sixth Street car line, "with
Jhot water heat. $3150.00; fl000.no
.cash, balance to arrange.
X D. COLDICUTT
Coldicutt Block, Fourth Avenue
71ff. East Burnaby, B.C.
SUITS
for Ladies and Men
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
4.  Lorne  Street,   New  Westminster.
Scouts are Fire Fighters.
Whilst attending a meeting in their
headquarter, on a recent evening, the
First Fulwood, Preston, Troop were
given an opportunity of displaying
their efficiency in fire brigade drill.
About 8:30 a goods train, coming
from Gurstang, WO. noticed to be In
flames
said canoe on the .ay, finding it im
possible to make, the voyage for the
want of proper srsistants." One witness toslifled that "they set out from
LachWie with said canoe, and that
when they reached Point* au Diable
ihe defendant refused to proceed any
further, saying it was impossible to
effect Uie voyage without some assistance.'' The caiioe-mun wait condemned to fourteen days in thj common
jail.
The criminal law of those times was
much harsher than tlie law administered to-day, partit ularly ith respect
to puuislimeut. Capital punishment
was common, and it was meted nut.
not only lor murder and treuson, but
for many other offences��� f. r stealing,
lor forgery, for burglary, for arson,
and some other offences, Por ins-tancc,
ut the term of the Court of King's
Bench, held in April, 1612���one hundred years agej���three men were louutl
guilty of capit.1 offence, one of stealing in a shop, one of sacrilege, ono of
horso-stoaliug, and the Uiree were
hanged. At the September term of the
following year there were Jve convictions, four being fur larceny, and three
of the convicted persons were hanged,
one being a mer* boy oniy thirteen
years old. who had stole a cow. One
man convicted of "petit larceny" re-
The   boys   smartly   got    out  caivt��d thlztf-nilie lMbe��.
"'""' '",,;"' ;""' '" ���"��� f"w '���"���'utes were     Tlje la4j, wa��� cojnmonly given, and
tiiu inhuman punishment of branding
Cl 7C Sffi"
sPl./3rrRED
CLEANED and PRESSED
Ladles' and    Gents' Suits   dyed
 ..$3.00
Overcoats Cleaned and Pressed
 S1.50
New Velvet Collar 75;
We do repairs at a small additional charge.
ROYAL CITY DYERS
and CLEANERS
345 Columbia St.      Phone 11278
on the railway lines waiting   for the
train to draw up.
In less than ten minutes from the
I sighting of the outbreak, the Scouts
were busily engaged in fighting the
I flames with the Fulwood Fire Brig-
lade.
I Writing of the occurrence the
JBCoutmaster says: "The boys surprised   me,  although    I   had   trained
thorn, in the way in which whatever I
I called for was banded to me.
"The boys run three lengths of hose
.out over a railway palisading and over
a thorn hedge   in remarkably
time.
"They were playing on the fire 20
I minutes before the arrival of the fire
j brigade, and bad the fire well in hand
before they landed."- The Scout.
Heavy Snowfall  In Cascades.
Bllensburg,  Wash.,  Feb. 4��� A  foot
Of   snow   has   fallen   111   tho   Cascade
mountain, and  111  inches here   since
early last night, and at noon today the
wai also practis-ed, particularly in the
case of deserting soldiers, who. if
caught, were branded on the shoulder
with the letter D., or D. and B.C.. for
deserter and bad conduct. Other lawbreakers -vera also at times branded.
For instance, tbe record shows that on
Aug 21, 1820, a man convicted of murder had his sentence commuted to a
term of imprisonment with hard la-
bar. and also "to be branded in ttie
hand."
i in describing tbe operation the hi*-
'"""'torian of tha jail writes: "Tie instrument is ready and the prisoner is informed that the moment it touches his
flesh be can repeat as fast an he can
the word, in French 'Vive le Roi'
three times, and at tha end of the
third repetition the punishment wonid
cease���or similar words, 'Otstl Save
the King' if sn English prisoner.      -
vain, until they finally discovered hlii.
ln tbe Sante prison.
It seems that after quitting his first
chum, Aubert came back to Paris and
associated with a girl, through whom
he was condemned for an offense of
which he waa not guilty to three
months Imprisonment aud five yeara
banishment from the capital.
After serving this time he was sent
to a country property belonging to
hla father, but soon ran away, as If
he were a schoolboy instead of being
twenty-three years old. Just to see
what It felt like to rob a man he attacked a respectable citizen on his
way home, and for this he received
two years' imprisonment.
But even this did not cure him of
his vicious tastes, and when he came
out be happened to see the police arresting an obstreperous vlrage on thc
Quay of Venves. His chivalrous Instinct could not brook this Ill-treatment of a "gueuse," and he began
f.ghtlng the agents of the law, taking to his heels, however, nimbly
enough to escape.
Modern Quixote.
Tbo Paris police, however, havo
very long memories, and some months
later one of them recogniied him quar
ryln*? stone outside Paris, dressed In
the latest fashion.
He was quickly collared and brought
up the othed day to answer for violence to the authorities in the exer-
c se of their duties and being un
lawfully back ln Paris.
His lawyers tried to make the
Judges understand the Btrange crazln-
csb from which he suffered, and declared that he had thousand, of dollars lying at a bank in his name. A
lenient view was taken of the vagar
les of this modern Quixote, who wan
let off with a lecture and a fortnight
In the cells.
Denvgr, Colo., Feb. 4.���More than
_ GOO delegates from all parts of the
snow is stll railing. The railroads arc!United States and Canada were pres-
easlly able to sweop away the snow, ent today for the opening session of
which is light. Before the present Ithe annual convention of the Interna-
storm the warm winds had carried tlonal Association of Master Painter.
away all the biiow In the valleys of and Decorator..   President J. W. Mor- day. from Cherbourg.
BHAVE    POSTAL   CLERK.
Girl Chases Convict on Bicycle and
Captures   Him.
Berlin, Feb. 4. -A girl postal clerk
named Meier, of Uchtennti, in Baden
ls the heroine of an oxcitln** c,h*tse
after a convict who escaped while being taken to prison.
When the man escaped from his
guards Frauleln Meier, who Is aged
22, seized a stout stick belonging tc
one of the guards, mounted her bicycle, and followed the man.
After a chase of a half mile the man
sank to the ground exhausted and
surrendered to the girl, who handed
him over to the warders.
Overdue Ship Arrives.
Astoria, Ore., Feb. 4.���After almost
si month, without anything being
heard from the vessel, tho French
barque General de Negier, Captain
Humbert commanding, was towed
here today after a passage of 199
The trip wa.
the east slope of the Cascades,
l��y, ot Winnipeg, presided.
I very slow but otherwise uneventful
NA-DffU-CO
LAXATIVES
Women's commonest ailment
���ths root of so much sf Ihelr
lll-hetltk���prempd-r yields to
the -"(-title but certs!, actios
et Na-Dru-Cs LsuMves.
25c. s box si your dinfftsf s.
national a sua wis cmmic-vi co.
Or CtlHASA. UIHTIS.
LABOR COMMISSION
Sittings of   the   Provincial    Labor
Commission  will be held as follows.
Nana mo���Monday,    February 17th,
at 8 p.m., Court House.
Cumberland���Wednesday,   Februaiy
19th, at 8 p.m.
A lberui���Monday, February 24th, at
8 p.m.
I.ad yam I Hi ��� Tuesday,      February
liAh, at 3:30 p.m.
Stevoston���Monday, March 3rd,   at
2:30 p.m.
Chllllwack���Tuesday, March 4th, at
2:30 p.m.
New Westminster���Thursday, Marc
Now       Westminster ��� Thursday,
March 6tb,- at 11 am., City Hall.
Vancouver���Friday,   March   7th, at
10 a.m., Court House.
The (viminlssion Is empowered fn
Inquire Into all matters affecting tho
conditlonos of labor In British Colum-
ba. All persons Interested arc invited to attend and give evidence.
II. O. PARSON,
Chairman.
F. R. McNAMARA,
Secretary.      (1111) ja30
��hone R524
619 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
hlmney  Sweeping,
E.vstrough Cleaning,
Sawsr Connecting,
Cesspools. Senile Tanks,  Etc.
It's th. Work.
Use Your Phone.
WW METHOD CLEANERS
WE CLEAN CLEAN
LADIES' WORK OUR SPECIALTY.
628 CI.rk.on Street. Phone 44)0.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mh*r��l Waters,   Aerated W<tei>
Msnursctorsst br
J. HENLEY
���JEW  WESTMINBTs*--,  B. ft
'sts-nat-orM R tit   OfflC.:  Prince., tl
Transfer Co*
���It*-**. Pit-on.  185.      Barn  Phon,  117
****** tree*.
������(gage Dellvw-M] Promptly to
any p.rt of th. city.
tight and Heavy Hauling
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.t>
D. McAulay
Tol. 724.
ARCHITECT
Cor. Sixth .nd Columbia.
Subscribers
wm* m* not receive   Th. N.w. befon*
I ..a. should
TELEPHONE 99 d
complaint. Only In tbl. way
tn*i .. efficient delivery be main-
'al-M*.
Second Hand Store
J. a. SMITH.
Buy and sell new and   second   hand
goods ot all kinds.   Tools especially.
W Mclnnes Street. Phon. 100.
HEECHUNG
Merchant
Tailoiv
IMPORTER OF WOOLEN GOODS
AND TRIMMINGS. LOWEST PRICES
PERFECT FIT GUARANTEED.
701   Front Stra-rt,  New Westminster.
,- WEDNESDAY,  FEBRUARY  6,  1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE SEVEN
FRECKLES
By
I30PYR1CHT. 1904. BY DOUBLED*V  PACl
A CO
freckle, danced   wildly.    "It*, mt
.chickens!    Ob, It'. m�� chlckensr hi
ehuiiled. "Ob. Duncan, com. qalrkl
You've fonnd the uwt ot ax* precloua
.chickens!"
Uunc.n hurried down to tbt mouth
of . mtmstruits log. bnt Prw-klsn w*.
before him.    He crssbsd through pot.
son vine, ond undmt-rusb 1-eg.rdle..
ttt any danger nod climbed on th.
Atump.    Wbeu Diiucan got there n.
wss shouting like a wild thing.
"If. Hatched!" he yelled.   "Ob, m.
tsblg chicken has hatched out m. Uttl.
U-bb ken, and there's unntiiet  rgg.    1
l<nn see It plain, and. oh. the funny
Utile wblte babyl    Duncan, can  yoa
Uee me little wblte chicken I"
Duncan could easily see It and *t>
Icouitl every  one el...    freckles ten-
(derly t-nrrli'd tbe hissing, blinking little thing uut to tbe light In a lent lined
hat Tbe men found tt suthvientl;-
-wonderful tu satisfy even ITt-t-kin,
who had forgotten be was ever sotrg
lor stiff, and coddled over it with ev>
[ery blarneying term of endearment be
knew.
Duncan gathered op hi* toot..
"Dear, off, boys!" he snld cheerfully,
���"lhe log msuna lie touched until
Freckles' chaukles hav. finished with
It We might as weel gang. Heller j
fiut It buck. Freckles. It's Just out,
and It may chill. He wlll probnluy
tiue twa tb. morn."
Krerkle. deposited tbe bsby besld.
���tbe egg.   Wben be came bark be aaldl
W��S IT HAL OH WOULD IT VANISH?
th.   middle   or   ihe   afternoon,    tin
���dul*. or*.
"I m.d. ��� big mistake not to be bringing tbe egg out wltb tb. bsby, but 1
was taring to touch It It*, (bap*.
Uk. ��� ten', egg, .nd It*, big sa . tar-
key'., .nd th. bsnuUfulswt uab-liMt
.pl.tt.red wltb big brown soIu��u-imw,
Ilk. ms book MM, precis.. Hut -pen
o.ver mw ���uch ��� sight a. It mtut* oo
tb. yellow of tb. rotten wood ImbM.
tbat tunny iMtbsry faced Uttl. walla
Uby."
"T.U Ton wh��t rncklM,- nH m.
*t tba te.mst.ra "H.v. yoa svsr
tsserd ��f tbt. bin) woumu tbat guca ell
���over tb. conn try with a cnn-ar. usi
makes pictures? fill. nisd. soma va
iny brother Jim*, place ten sutuussr,
and Jim', so wild .bunt than- m* qaM
plowing and gos. after bar '.boat ss>
ssry nest be Hods. He help, km all a.
can to get tbem, .nd tb-n* sh. gtv-s.
blm a picture.  Jim', ao proad .f whal
ba. bs keel* tb*m la tba
|Ba .bow. tbem ti
would bare long hour, to work on bis
flower bed. Improve bl. study and
learn about bin thickens.
The bent became mure Insistent.
Noon came, nud Krecklt-s me Ida dinner and setiled fur uu hour ur twu on
a bench with u book.
1'erbiip* there was n brent h of
sound. Kri-iklf.i could never afterward
remetiiU-r, but fur some reason he
llfit-d bis bend Just ss Ibe bushes
parted itutl i.lii- face of un augel looked through. Saints, nymphs and fairies bud Honied down his cathedral
���Isle tor III in many times, with form.
.nd rob e-< uf exquisite beauty.
I'artlng lhe wild ruses by tbe en
tranc wus in*aut> of which Freckles
bad never dreamed. Was It real ut
vnuld It ranlsb us tbe otber dream,
had dune? He touk a step Dearer
gazing Intently. Thla was real flesh
and blood And It was In every way
kin of the I.lmberlost. for uo bird of
It. branches swung wltb easier grace
than this dainty young thing rocked
on tbe bit uf inurass ou which sbe
stood. A sapling -beside ber was nut
' stratgbter uur rounder than ber sleudei
furm. Her soft, wiring hair elung
.bout ber fare wltb the beat, and
curled over ber shoulders, lt was all
of une piece wltb tbe gold uf the sun
Which tillered through tbe branches
Her eyes were Just Ibe deepest blue 01
the Iris, her lips the reddest of the
fox lire, end ber cheeks exactly of the
sauie satin ns (lit- wild ruse petal, ca
reusing them, r-'he was smiling oo
Freckles tn perfect confidence, and
she cried. "Ob. I'm so delighted that
I've fotiud you!"
"An'-nii' was you looking for me?"
Quavered tbe boy. Incredulous.
"I Imped l*rnl*-hi tlntl you." aald the
angeL "You see. I didn't do as I waa
told, and I'm lost. Tbe Itlrd Woman
Mid I sbuuld stsy In tbe currlage until
sbs came back. Nhe's been gone bourn
It'. . perfect Turkish both In there,
and I'm oil lumpy wllb mosquito bites.
Just when I tbuugbt that I couldn't
bear It suother minute, along come,
tbs biggest rnplllo AJai yuu ever saw
1 knew huw pleased she'd be. so 1 ra.
��� fter tt It flew so .low and so low
tbat I thought a dozen time. I bad It
Tben .11 .1 one. It went out of sight
Over the trees, and I -couldn't And my
way back lo save me. I think I've
wslked over an hour. I hare been
mired io my knees. A thorn raked my
arm until It Is bleeding, and I'm so
tired und warm."
Bhe parted tbe boshes still further
Freckles mw Ib.l ber little blue cut
tun frock flung to her. limp wltb per
.plmtkin. It wss torn serous tb*
breast. One .leer, hung o|ien from
.boulder to elbow A thorn bad raked
her ii rm until It wm covered with
blood, and tbe gnats and mu-mnltoes
were clustering about It Ber feet
were In lore hone .nd low .hoe..
Freckles gas-ied. In the l.lniberlost
tn low shoes: fi. (aught an armful
ot num. from his earpet and burled It
In tbe note id frum of her fur a toot
tag.
"��!*t out here where I can see wbers
yuu ar* stepping,   yulck. fur tb. Ufa
al your b. ordered,
lib* smiled on him Indulgently.
"Wbyr ah. inquired.
"Did anybody let yoo com* her. and
���at  be idling yon of th. *u*U*r"
Urged Freckle
"W* met Mr. UeUan on tb. cordn
ray, and be did my something about
sD.kes, I believ*. Tba Bird Wtait
put oa lestber legglaa, and a nlra,
parboiled lima an. moat ba aatlagi
Wont doM I .ear bad, aad I'd Bathing to do tint .welter."
-Will yon ba coming oot ot tnerar
graanad Fncklaa.
8b* laughed m If K ***** a flnajoka.
"Maybe If I'd be telling yon t kills*
a rattlar curled Op m tbat mu* piacn
ron'ra standing m long aa ma body
aad tba thtcknM. af ma am yooM ba
of Michigan wbere they dump rattier,
out of tbe marl dredges three *ni four
at a time."
Freckles stood astounded. Sbe did
know. Sbe was uot ln tbe least afraid.
Sbe was depending ou a rattlesnake to
live up to bis share uf the coulract
und rattle lu flffl. for her to move.
Tbe otic t harm (eristic uu Irishman admires lu u woniun above all others Is
courage. Freckles worshiped anew.
Ue changed his tactics.
"I'd be pleased lo be receiving you
nt me front door." he said, "but as yon
have   arrived  at   tlie   hack,   will   yuu
eome In and he seated':"
He waved toward a bench.
Tbe impel eiitiii, instantly.
/'Oh. how lovely and cool!" she-cried
As sbe moved across bis room Freckles bad bard work to keep from falling
tin bis L-ires. for ihey were very weak,
snd he was hard driven by an Impulse
to worship.
"Did yuu arrange this?" ah. asked.
"Vis," Mid Freckles simply.
"Some one must rome with a big
canvas nod copy each side of It" she
uld    "I never saw anything so bean-
Ufa!.   How 1 wish I mlgbt stay here
wltb you!   I will, some day. If you win
let me; hut now. If you can spare tb.
time, wlll yuu help uie look for tbe
carriage?   If the Bird Woman comes
back nnd Buds me gone sb. wlll be
almost distracted."
"Did you come tn on the west road?"
naked Freckles.
"I think so." she said. The msn
who told the Bird Woman said that
was the only place where lhe wire.
were down. We drove away In. and
lt was dreadful-over stump, and logs,
end io lu the bubs. I suppose yon
know, though. I should bave stayed
In the carriage, hut I wns to tired. I
never dreamed of gettlug lost I sun
uect I will got seolded flnely. I ga
wllb tbe Bird Woman half tbe time
during tbe summer vacations. My
father says 1 learn a lot more than I
do nt school, nnd get II straight. I
never came within a smell of getting
lost before. I thought, nl flrst. It wai
going lo be horrid, but since I've found
you. maybe li will be good fun after
UNDERBRIM  HALO.
The Rose Hst Pret-
ty   For   Debutante.
(To Be Continued.)
GLASS AND IRON CLOTHES.
ou> aosa TBLTsr mod-Ms,
Tbl. halo bat ls particularly attractive when worn by . debutante, bnt
woe to the woman past ber flrat yontb
who attempts to wear one.
The brim of tbe halo con-data of
one or more layer, of tulle ..wed
above or below tb. brim of a large
bat In thi. instance tulle Id three
shades of old rose 1. used under the
brim of au old rose bat. A paradise Id
pale yellow tones sweeps from under
(be brim over tbe shoulders of tbe
wearer. No trimming appears on th.
top of tbe model.
SPHINX-LIKE FACES
ON LONDON STREETS
In Place of Old Cheery Countenance.
���Photographer. Have Hard Task���
Children  Affected.
London, Feb. 4...���"This ls the age
MILLIONAIRE WHO
BARKED LIKE DOG
Is Dead in Russia���Made His Fortune
Himself���Many  Doubts A.
to Sanity.
Berlin, Feb.    4.���The    Frankfurter
of the Spinx   face," said a   phyBloio- l-jeitung, *n a despatch from Moscow,
gist   "The old cheery   countenances
come, and brag, about bow ba halp-
ed to Uk. tbssn. It you're .mart ����*i*t
-wnd fur ber .nd .he'll com. and make
a picture jurt ilk. Ufa. If yoo batf-
ner she wlll give yoa on*. It would
b* uncommon pretty to ksep after y.ut
bird. ar. gone. �� donna what (bay
ar.. I never *,-. tto-tlr Uk. bsfora.
Tbey must b. something rara. Aay
run fellows .var aa. a bird Ilka that
Hereabout.?*"
NO on. ��v*r had.
"Wall," Mid tb. tMtnater, "falling
to get tbl. log kits m* ot Ull noon.
nd I'm going to town.    If I waa 	
fcmrVJi*S.SJ&iTiiffi ******* **m*\T^~**m
l-weius lo -na I'd ba mlgbt* glad far a u 0^j��- InatatenUy.        m\
-What a parfKU* delightful llttls
brogue yoo apMk." .be Mid.   "Uy fa
-banc* to tak. oo* Uk. thai."
"Tb*n yo-j b. .nr. to tail har ta
-tome.** Mid FntklM.
Tb. next morning Frecklea harried
lls^^^'SrSltalS^^'Wi*^ {^** ******* so*,'
tbe est .Id* h. .llp-MO In to n* tha  ��_,"*.,.��, ^-tu. .~t uv>nH>
tber U It-tab. ��od ^��lf ought to ba
.-tough lo antltl. ma to do that nracb.
-blt-kcna, Tb. mother DM VM en
th. nest Bo waa afraM tha other
-*gg might Just be batching, eo be did
-aot venture to disturb her. B. taado
tbe round and reached hla study Mrty.
II. bad his lunch along and did not
SMd to Hart on tha attend trip uttl
Mlislng Trained Nana Found.
Roseburg, Ore., Feb. 4.���MlM Agnes
Mannlon, tho Portland trained nuns,
-who disappeared from th* home of
Singer Hermann on Sunday morning,
wu found lata today wandarlny aimlessly In the denM wood. * few miles
from town. Physicians say her
fcoalth wlll not be seriously affected
try her experience.
bnluts-d, rounding and accanttat aaih
word crafully.
"If you wa. -udewtandlng tha naa-
gar." ha dantlnuad ds-.p-s-rat.iy.
"Oh, 1 don't think then t�� mtjobt"
Sbe tilted on th. morass.
"if you killed on. sunk, ban it',
probably aU then la Mar. and anyway, tba feli-d Woman aaja a i-attla-
task, la a gwitku-an and alwaja gtvee
warning before ba strike*. 1 doat
haar nnjr nttllng.  Doyoor
"Woold jou b. knowtag K tt ma
didr aahad FtmUm almoat tatt-pa-
ttantly.
How th. Ungh **,m* -forng thing
rlppladi ^
"Would I ha knowing Hf .b. meek-
*i. "WOW. Toa .ham! agp thasTa-aasna
Odd Materrls Which Ars Now Beln|
Msde Into Wearing Apparel.
II has remained lor the twentieth
century to show us the advantages ol
garments made ol minerals. Incredible as it may seem, stone, iron and
even glass are now being iiiaiiuinctur-
ed into clothes. Some of these Strang**
garments are described b. a writct
in The Inventive Age. The latest novelty in women's dresses, he informs
us, is represented by robes of spun
glass. The cloth comes in ..hades ol
white, green, lilrc, pink and yellow.
The inventor is an Australian, and
the goods are aa bright and flexible
as silk.
The first lady to wear a glass dress
was of royal rank, which insures the
popularity of the material. It was ol
a delicate shade ol lavender -shot with
pink, and its peculiar sheen -reminded
observers ol the sparkle ol diamond-
dust.
The Russians sre msrulacturing a
fabric from the fibre ol a filamentous
stone from the Siberian mines, whicb
is said to be ol so durable a nature
that it is practically indestructible
The material is soft to the ttuch and
p'.iabb in the extreme, and when s -il-
ed haa only to be placed in a fire t<.
be made nusolutely clean.
Iro.. cloth is largely used to-day by
tailors everywhere for tbe purpose ol
making the collars of coat, set properly. This cloth is manufactured frrm
steel wool and has the appearance oi
having been woven from horse hair.
Wool not the product of sheep is being utilised sbroad for men's clothing.
This is known as "limcitone wool"
snd is made in an electric furnace.
Povdered limestone, mixei with certain chemicals, is thronn into the
furnace end after passing through s
furious .ir-blsst it is tossed out ss"
fluffy white wool. When it comes from
the furnace the wool i. dyed and
made into lengths, like cloth. A pair
of trousers or a coat made of this
material cannot, it i. claimed, be
burned or damaged by gn.se, and
is as flexible at cloth made ol sheep's
wool.
Other novelties in clothing include
those msde from paper .nd oordige.
An English manufacturer has succeeded in making fabric trom old
ropes. He obtained . quantity of eld
rope and cordage, unr.-r.led it. .tx)
won it by a secret process into a
kind of cloth. It is said to be so durable that a Urge trade has grown up
in this line, especially in the Britiah
colonies.
P.per clothe, wen worn by the
Japanese troops during the w.r with
RumU, .nd they wer. found to br
very serviceable and much warmer
than those ot cloth. P.per dres-sin*-
gowns, bathrobes, and-similar sUticlet
of attire are now being turned out bv
the cartload In England. France, Germany snd other European countries.
The paper of which they are mad. is
of the "blotter'**1 v.ricty, and .Her
being Wealed by a new' process is
dyed in various colon or printed
with . pretty deign. Even gloves
���re m-sde. ol paper, the principal
claim to advantage being that they
are susceptible ol being cleaned many
times.
Why Little Women Fssoinst*.
Little women appear tu fascinate
men mure than big ones du. Perhaps
It Is because they !uok up to men and
so appeal (o their chivalry. They are
less Independent by nature and more
contlding. A little woman always
strikes a man as beltig more ur less
helpless, and be wants If be Is a manly
man (u shield ber If necessary and to
take ber part
Little women are more dainty than
big one. and bare prettier bands and
feet. A Ore and a balf glove appeals
to the masculine heart where a six and
three-quarters one utterly falls.
that nearly alwaya wore a smile, the
temperament, of the generation of
tbe Cheerybles, unruffled by care, and
rarely clouded by any frown of worry,
are thingB almost of the past.
"The open, expressive countenance
has given place to the face that Is set
and hard. Inscrutability lies ln the
set mouth, the hard, expressonlec.
eye.���as fixedly as lt lies In the agelong feature, of the Sphinx. Walk
down any .treet go into any theatre,
restaurant, or train���any place where
people gather ln London, and look
at their faces. Rarely doe. a real,
fresh smile light up the gloom of the
face.
"If there I. a smile, It ls often one
that appear, and disappears as
quickly and as automatically as the
���mile of a ventriloquist's doll. The
speed and stress of modern life have
produced the Spinx face; the reason
for it is to be found ln the action of
the mind on facial expression. Obsessed by single ideas, harassed by
the thousand worries of a worrying
age, modern people reflect their burden of care in the hard expressionless face."
A photographer, discussing the
Sphinx face, said: "I know this face
well. It ls noticeable In women as
well as men. Tbe women, it seems to
me, contract the Sphinx expression by
constant association with Sphinx-like
men. Children also are taking on this
look, for it well known that their
faces take on something of the expression of tbeir parents' faces.
"It is part of our art to make these
people look pleasant, but I assure you
It is not an easy thing to do. I say to
them, 'Smile just a little,' and only
after much persuasion do they relax
the muscles of their faces. It ls becoming quite rare to get a subject
with a free, frank smile."
records the death of one of the best
known characters of the city, the millionaire Balasheff, who worked hi.
way up ln the world from a mere tinker who mended the samovar, (teapots) to a full fledged millionaire.
There were frequent controversies
as to the exact extent of his sanity,
but they generally ended with the
judgment that he wu nothing more
than "peculiar."
Bark Like  Dog.
At tlmsB he would crawl into one
or other of the two dog kennels at hi.
door and would howl and bark as
much like a dog as hi. talent, would
allow at tbe passers-by.    He waa al
so frequently ln conflict with the police, and once got into trouble for attacking a police lieutenant.
Another idlosycracy wa. to go
round to a theatre just before the end
of a performance and hire every one
of the sledge drivers aud get them
to drive away, while he remained to
enjoy the sight of the people shivering ln the cold and trying hard not tt-
belleve they were abandoned tr>
"Shank's mare." Most of the beggin*;
letters he received he had printed and
distributed the books free to all
comers.
High-Born Sir.
It Is always recorded of him that
he always exacted the title of "Highborn Sir" on the wrappers of tha
newspapers he subscribed to, and flew
Into a terrible rage when It was missing.
One of his freak, was the burial of
his two feet that had to be amputated. He had them burled with all
ceremony and erected a monument
Inscribed: "Here rest the feet of
Balasheff."
Like many self-made millionaire, ho
wa. extraordinarily generous to charities, and careful to a degree about
every halfpenny that he spent himselr.
In hi. will, possibly affected by hi.
acquaintance with Tolstoy, he ordained that he should be buried ln a pauper', coffin without religious ceremony.
Possessing exquisite freshness and a
fullness of flavor net found in other teas
"SAUDA"
CEYLON TEA-*Pure and Clean to a Leaf"
BLACK, MIXED OR I Sealed Packet. Only
NATURAL   GREEN >  Beware of Imitation.      m
ICE D0E8 NOT IMPEDE
PORT ARTHUR NAVIGATION
Nsw Chameleen Velvets. ,
The chameleon velvets nre another , -;ort A/thur- Feb. t.-So far as Port
novelty of tbe season which are Boding I$&>* ** concerned, navigation is
. �����.��� ~������.i...,    ..-���- T. .hi. e. ." lBt111 ��Pen- **** boats ��>uld enter the
a warm reception. Nor. is this favor to
be wondered at wben ibe-r come ln
such delightful color combinations as
royal blue and violet, old gold and
prune, nlle green and copper, old blue
���nd violet and other. Just a. artistic.
Lace and chiffon enter largely l.to the
fiishiuulug uf tbe frocks of ibis material.
harbor at any time. Tugs are keep
ing the inner harbor and moving tbe
steamers to and fro from elevators.
Today four of the Great Lakes Company fleet went out into the bay to
break up an Ice field so that a favorable wind might blow lt out Into the
open bay.
FOR RENT
UPPER FLAT OF NEWS BUILDING.
Gewn ef Great Distinction.
The combination of two rich materials produces an effect of great distinction, even wbeu tbe lines are very
simple. This elaborate tailored cos
turns shows old (told velvet combined
wltb moleskin, the ball buttons being
of amber.
Tbe peasant one piece sleeve and tbe
rolling dlrectolre collar ��re uutewortby,
Every Woman
i U IstereMed tnd thosM kaow
\ -sbAtUuwesdwnd
Buttar .nd Egg. by Mall.
The parcel post service of Germany
U used to . very Urge extent by
farmers in their dealings with city
customers, and .specially for delivery
of butter and eggs. Butter thus shipper is wrapped flrst in parchment paper and then peeked In ��� cardboard
box. These pasteboard butter botes
came with an upper and .and lower
part ami are folded together and (���!���
lened with metal clsmps to mak.
the finished boxes.
Egg. are shipped either in strong
cardboard br wooden bona, th. inside of which contain, oorrpguted
cardboard partition, forming square,
large enough to receive one an. Between esch layer ot cardboard partition. . sheet ef cardboard ia placed.
Th. wooden boxes sre rather sttrsc-
tljely finished and co-it- at retail Do
c/nta each. Ipey are provided with .
padlock and n.��t cover, and can ba
used for an lixleflnite **s>jriod.
i "Ml
.n-s-sssbst
^_^^^__ rHC0...1ilni.0ss
assent As-snu tor Caass-U.
Corner of McKenzie and Victoria streets, suitable
for storage, light manufacturing, club rooms or
rooming VkouM.   WiU-*>sWe two *-"���*****���' Vemae.   Apply
to Manager The New Westminster News.
J
old ootsO trxLvnr aso noM-agn*. -
Boot, of black mtln wltb .tn-ber buttons and Isoul. beet, sct-ompany tbl.
custom*.
Footwear fashion dtfW that all
boot, .h.11 be buttoned tbl. Mason and
tbat these Imtto'is on d-rasay gown.
snail ro-Tespotsd wltb tb. button trim:
mlng on tb. costume. Kven In tb.es*
wbeu .'paiulr. buttons, such aa rbln.
stoa*. Ispu. l��suU and. aa la tbla In-.
atanca, amber, ara uaed lit tbt. trua.
V.lu.W. ���swing Hint..
R-M-uUrui buttonholes may b. mad.
In sny material, no matter bow thin, tf
tbey ar. Unit marksd and bef-tr* tbey
aro rut out are stUe.ed .long each aid.
M tba uwebtua. Cut between the two
'mwa ot stitching abd than, wlll b.
-Bled foundation for ih. tmtteobol.
MttcbM. Wltb no danger of ravetlng.
X*m make, tba warklog of any. button-
hot. ranch -Nutter aad, --nail* adda to
It. do-ablllty.
** '..
Melbourne. Australia, T*o, 4.���The
foraata of victoria ara batng ravagtvd
by a great fir. whloh la  >w.*s��lng
V*lZ tt thttaaud.  of pound,  hn.il
been   dtwtroyod. and   tha   KUatara
w.terwork. art threatened with i��-
���treotkm.
Newspapers vs. Circulars
Which Is Best ?
Have you, MfTBusiness Man, thoroughly studied out
the relative values of the two intvertising mediums-
newspapers and circulars?
If you have tried both you know that one lot of circulars will cost you far more for printing and distributing
than an advertisement of equal size published in a daily
paper.
The extra cost of circulars, however, Would not matter if proportionate results were secured from their use.
But that's the question.
How many copies of The News distributed to the
houses in New Westminster and district are not taken in
and read by everyone in the household? Not one-quarter
of one per cent
How many circulars are taken into the homes and
read by the members of the family who are buyers? Not
39 per cent
If you doubt this statement go around some morning
after a bunch of circulars have been distributed and see-
how many are left lying in the yard, kicked into the gqt-
ter or btown about the street
People wekome the daily paper. The circular is
locked upon as a nuiiaii-ce by many, particularly those
who have to dean up ttie Utter they make on the lawns.
Your advertising should first of all create a good impression in order to draw people to your store. Which
do you think the householder prefers reading, a circular
or your advertfcement in thenewspaper?     ���'- '
Ard the newspaper follows up its work day after day.
'Jt'he circular goes to the wast*.- basket ii.:? is forgotten in
a few hours.
The New Westndnster News brings bttfitess to its
advertisers. Use its adrertjiing columns for your Feb-
ruaiy aiwounMM^a, "���-��� ^^^^^^
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1   *o%'^j*eg*B*3t**Bl      _^^^^^__���������������,__
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���sssOi -In M*\V
���AGE  EIGHT,
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
,\itv��/v
U'.W' '
"PAY
CASH   IT
YOU'
WILL   PAY
SPECIALS
-77-
Have you tried, Eggo Baking
Powder, absolutely'/ guaran-
tted,, per 16 oz tin'!.' 25c
Once more we emphasize the
fact that you should try Cha-,
teau Soups, per can 10c.
Uisciiits,  very  choice  mixed, 4
"lbs. for 26c.
Cocoanut, regular 20cT value,
for   10c.
One pound, tall cans of Salmon;
exceptional value..2 for *trft)f.
Asparagus, regular 25c. per can I!
today   2 for 25c '
Starch, regular 2 for 25c, today, per pkg ......10c,
Cowan's Chocolate, regular 60c.
per lb., today, per lb ... .40c
Pickles ln gallon bottles, regular 1.25, today  ., $1.00
EXCEPTIONAL VALUE IN
APPLES.
The apples we have been selling at 11.65 to $1.75 per box we
have decided to unload at $1.50
per box. We have only 40
boxes left at this exceptional,
value.
Spltenberg Apples, box $2.00
Oranges, 40c, 35c, 25c. dot-en.
VEGETABLES
he-ul   '/.'���-,.
Head  Lettuce,
3  heads  for   ...'.
Cauliflower, head   ,
Cabbage,  per lb.   .
Celery, 2 heads ,0*l^^^^^m_
Green Onions and Parsley; ller
bunch    '5c
Beets, per lb 3c
.10c
.25c
.20c.
. 4c.
25c.
"t*faf*m.
THE
ft
Public Supply Stores
7s. L. ADAMS       S. K. BK1GG3
PHONE 2.
A
Record
W\
-^M
It is estimated that
65 p.c. of the value of
estatgs left to private
executory js, tMktJV lost
through  dishonesty or
-vhrough lack of finan- *-
cial knowledge.
Trust Company literature frequently 'asserts that not one dollar of estates in the
hands of trust companies has ever been lost
The assertion has never
been contradicted.
If this Company has
not already been named
in your Will as executor, the omission should
be remedied without
delay. '���'*
Dominion Trust
iany, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,000.00
Mr. H. Schaake left yesterday on a
Irip to Nanalmo. He will probably
return on Thursday.
Skatea sharpened and set at Geo.
|tR. Speck's, 626 Columbia etreet. (606)
Dick J. Lawrence, teacher of banjo,
[[mandolin and guitar. Telephone 694.
If, (559)
The members of the cathedral choir
and their friends gathered at a social
evening in St. George's hall laat night
when music, games and dancing were
the order of procedure.
Miss Hughe, is an earnest, capable
and eloquent platform speaker. At
Sixth Avenue M. B. Church Friday,
February 7. (fill)
The first New Westminster troop
of Baden-Powell Boy Scouts will meet
ln .the drill hall oa Friday evening at
7:30 o'clock sharp, /u order to tills
ef fact has been lssneal by Scoutmaster
R. P��� Day.
One of the special features of the
ball held ln the Agricultural hall on
Monday evening wa. . "Native Son
Two Step," composed by Kiss Minerva
Smith. This number wa* tieartily applauded .nd reflected much credit on
the clever composer, who in a daughter -if Mr. W. H. Smith of Burnaby.
Expert skate sharpening and riveting. Oscar Swanson, 13 Begble street.
(610)
Thirty prisoners from Kamloops jail
are expected to arrive In the city today or tomorrow on their way to the
Burnaby prison farm. There are now
140 prisoners In the prison farm and
the addition of the gang from Kam
loops  will about  fill  the  institution
Commencing today spectators will
be admitted to the Arena at 15 cents
*ach, except when matches are on.
���*������ (699)
A. Hardman, the cake man. Get
good bread. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 281. (604)
The date for holding the Kirmess,
or general entertainment and fair
combined, to be given by the Woman's Auxiliary of the Royal Columbian hospital, bas been altered to
March 25, 26 and 27, from March 21,.
25 and 26, the days previously arranged for the event. The change
has been made In order to eliminate
March 24, which Is Easter Monday.
|A branch of the Union Bank of Can
8.i was opened for business on
I Saturday, January 4, in the premises
I recently vacated by W. E. Sinclair
/611 Columbia street. (605)
Miss    Barbara    Wylie    will    again
speak on    the    subject    of Women's i
I Suffrage at a public meeting tn    the'
ilConservative Club rooms, 630 Columbia street (over Anderson & l.usby's).
on Wednesday, February 5, at 8 p.m..
under  the  auspices ot the    Political
Equality League. Alderman Bryson in
the chair. (608)
* In reply to a quory as to the cause
of the suspension of the service of
the steamer Transfer between here
and Ladner, the secretary of the boan)
of trade has received assurance fron;
the owners of the steamer that slio
will he put in operation again about
the beginning of next week. The
vessel  is  at   present   being  repaired
front lt   is  expected   that  she  will   be
[ready for a ref-iy-is-Hi;)-] of the service
J;[next week,
APPOINT TRUSTEES
FOR SPECIAL FUND
Messrs.   Kennedy,   Curtis   and   Welsh
Will  Look After Money Subscribed to Association.
Messrs. George Kennedy, D. S. Cur
ti. and C. A. Welsh were appointee1
trustees of the special fund raised to
extend the scope of the Progressive
Association at a meeting of the sub
serlfcers of the fund in the city hall
yesterday afternoon.
The hoard of trustees for the fund
wIB -consist of live members, three o(
which will be thoae gentlemen appointed yesterday. Two members of
tho executive of the Progressive Association and one councillor, should
the city decide to augment tho
amount publicly subscribed by a donation, will comprise tbe -balance of the
board. President F. P. -Hnlitb and the
honorary secretary will -represent the
executive rot the assocbxtlon on the
trustees board.
The meeting yesterday was not
very well attended, a fact that was
taken to t-adticate by President F. P.
Smith, who was in the chair, the confidence of the subscribers hi the officers of the association as far as the
judicious and oconomtc expenditure of
the fund was concerned.
The position ot the Progressive Association financially was indicated in
a report presented by the secretary.
Thiis showed that outside of thr
special fund the tneasury contained
$1716.35. The total amounted subscribed towards the special fund In
cash and promises was $5665. Of this
$2291.25 had been paid and $2023.75
secured by notes, leaving a balance
of $1350 to be collected.
The report of the secretary also
showed that the total expenditure by
the association during Its life of eight
���nonths had been $26S0.SS. or an average cf just over $300 a month.
At the conclusion of the meeting
the subscribers to the fund were ac
ccrded a hear*-; vote of thanku.
In\The Courts
In the county court before Judge
Howay yesterday Messrs. Sloane aud
Harrison, contractors, New Westminster, sued Kerr & Bray, theatre proprietors, for $348,50 for work done in
remodelling the Edison theatre, Columbia street.
From the evidence adduced it a,p-
peared tbat the plaintiffs contracted
originally, to remodel the theatre for]
51780, which was subsequently Increased to $2000 on account of additional work resolved upon.
The amount In dispute was for
painting and metal work. The plaintiffs contended that thir contract did
not Include these two items, whilst
the defendant held they were both embraced in the contract for $2000.
At the close of the case his honor
indicated that he would give judgment
for tho plaintiff for $248.50, tbe
charges for painting and reserve his
decision as to $76, the claim for
pressed metal work.
Counsel for plaintiff, Mr. W. J. Edmonds, K.C.; counsel for defendant,
Mr. O. E. Martin.
MeLeod  vs.   Murchlson.
The digging of a well at Clover dale
gave rise to an action instituted by
J. B. MeLeod, contractor, Cloverdale,
against Mrs. Ethel M. Murchlson,
Cloverdale, for $155.87.
Mrs. Murchlson disputed the claim
on the ground tbat the plaintiff had
guaranteed to find water within two
days and to put in her kitchen, but
had entirely failed to do so. It was
admitted that an infinitesimal quantity of water had been reached in the
well but none that could be raised.
The plaintiff had been about five
days pottering about the work, according to the defendant, but had not
actually operated 20 hours altogether
WEDNE8DAY,  FEBRUARY  6,  191
m**2?i**r*m 	
St* ���'***''
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEES LIMITED
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
SEE OUR BIG REMNANT SALE
AD. ON PAGE 3
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
a few day.. The construction of the
Pitt river bridge Is looked forward to
as bestowing an Inestimable benefit
to the people on both .ides of the
river.
It Is Intended to erect a swing bridge
across the I.illooet river to Dyke No.
2 and connect it with the P'tt Meadow, district, ln the spring. When
finished and the road, linked up it
will greatly help the Influx of settlers expected to locate within Dyke
No. 2, where there are about 900 acres
of the finest prairie land ready for
agricultural  pursuits.
Reclaim Land.
Tbe company which hae banked the
land and completed the dyke have
reclaimed about 700 acres from between Pitt lake and the LUlooet river.
They have also completed a large
flood gate on Sturgeon Slough.
There are a considerable number of
settlers at present on Sliver creek, at
the foot of lake on the north side of
Pitt river. During the forthcoming
summer the reclamation ot a portion
owing to the almost continuous break-! of ,**** ,low  lvlnB lah-d there will be
.  . I iindsslslran
undertaken.
INVENT AN APPARATUS
TO WRECK AEROPLANES
Paris, Feb. 4.���An apparatus which,
it is claimed, will cause an aeroplane
of any  type  to capsize ln the air is
BOOKKEEPERS  WILL
FORM  ORGANIZATION.
Ing down of the drilling machine
Another point the defendant attempted to make was that the plaintiff
had agreed to take payment of his account in the painting of a house which
he intended to build, by the defen-
j dant's  husband.
The plaintiff's charges were based,.   .       , -      ~
;on an alleged customary rate of $40: ��L'ln5 investigated by General Hirsc-
for the "setting" of the drill machine | h.auer,cf the n-'lnS corps of the
for two days and $20 a day for the, French army.    It ls claimed that the
������������������        I subsequent work. I apparatus which ls light and simple
The bookkeepers of the city are | After hearing the witnesses for the [an(- can be carried In a soldier's knap-
planning to form themselves Into an plaintiff and defendant the court gave 'sack, will provoke atmospheric dls-
asBociation and for the purpose of; the plaintiff $61.57 and reserved the j turbadces sufficiently heavy to wreck
talking the matter over tentatively'question of cost, payment to be made!an-/ aeroplane flying lower than 9000
will hold a meeting on Feb. 13.   I'efi-jat the rate of $15 per month. ,'eet-
nlte announcement as to the hour and j Judae Comclalns is   bel,eved   tlle    invention,    if
place of  meeting  will  be  announced      . '.t / . .'..   '. | proved practicable, may have a serl-
later In Pronouncing Judgment his honor 0UB bearlnf: on the value of the aero-
' complained of the very unsatisfactory | ,.-a,le *n war
manner in which the case had  been | '	
presented to him. The plaintiff had
brought no book before him to show
the working of the machine or the
number of days or actual time he had
"?rr*-
P.O. Box 34
 K.^tf.'Wews BldB;
J. T. BURNETT'8 PRINT SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all klndt-l''.
Price, right.   Satisfaction guaranteed.
58 MeK.Rxl.iJlK.
Billiards and Pool
Hlggest and  beat  line    ot    Pipes.
Cigars     and     Smoking     requisite...
Wholesale and retail.
J. L. Duncan* Ltd.
609 Columbia 8t.
's Music House
419 Columbia  Street, New Westminster.
GERHARD HEINT*tMAN AND DOMINION PIANOS AND ORGANS.
VICTOR   AND   EDI80N   PHONOGRAPHS.
Singer Sewing  M.chin...    Small  Mu.lc.l Goods of .11 Kind.. PHONE 694:
Hassam Paving Co.. of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS FURNISHED
HOME, SWEET HOME"
How good It sounds.   It has a btings- -w ���
though If the rent Ib too high
not
Why-
QUIT PAYING RENT
and buy a home of us. Apply the
rent you now pay to help buy*the
home. We can make the payments
easy and you will be saving money Instead of helping the other Tellow to do
so.   Call aud talk lt over Villi us.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
312-15  Westminster Trust  Block,
and  <*46 Columbia  St.
rev/ We.tmln.ter, B.C.
The idea of the Bookkeepers' apso-
ciation is to supply a means whereby
the knights of the ledgers may be able
to exchange ideas on bookkeeping and
general accounting and no doubt if an
organization  is  formed   It  should  be
of great   worth    along    educational I worked on the property.   The plaintiff
lines, to those who are members. | ha(i  "I*?' a lot of ,Vmo ��"  tne  P.r��-
perty  without actually  accomplishing
IMPORTANT CHANGES
AT  FRASER   MILLS.
Several changes In the personnel of
the Kraser Mills management are reported. It Is stated that Mr. W. S.
Rogers, manager, has heen promoted
to the office ot general superintendent of all the Canadian Western
Lumber Company; although no confirmation of this has  been  obtained.
Mr. T. Ilyan. formerly yard fnreman
has been appointed Superintendent of
the Kraser Mills and Mr. Oeorge Mc
Lachlan takes the latter's place as
yard  foreman.
Would Exclude Asiatics.
Sacramento, Feb. 4.���Asiatic exclusion received thc approval of the
California legislature wben the lower
house unanimously passed the senate
joint resolution calling upon con-
,., . .. ,      ,,    ,   cress to pass the bill  Introduced by
anything and then got up and walked   -!opr(,RPtltatlve Baker excluding '"A.l-
away.    He had made no effort to find     u    aI1(] ,abor���
water  for  these  people,   but  did   not
know whether he guaranteed to find j ��� Bi m~m~^-~m.
it In two days.   When a man attempts
to guarantee  the action  of nature it j
is a big order.
The judge said he would allow $40
tor the two days work of the machine |
and $21.87 for subsequent work.   Ab to
the  arrangement    for    payment    by
painting the man Ind never fcuilt the
FISH SPECIALS
SCHOOL   NOW   VISIBLE.
Ccmp,
The Hotel Dominion, a fire-proof
building, is thoroughly equipped with
modern Improvements, including elevator. Rates 75 cants and up por day.
First class cafe in connection. Corner
of Columbia and Sixth streets.     (538)
The young people of Sappertr-
Methodist church jO**Tne****�� out. to the
River roati cat-Tciriipar ICburne last
evening and rendered a .elect prof-ram of Instrumental and vocal music
and recllatlohs. At the conclusion of
the program refreshments were served
to the visitors, after which the car
was taken for home, the party reaching here about 11 o'clock.
IV
���Our Unrivalled Success
in Prescription work is
proof of our careful attention to every detail.
All Ingredients use* are of
ths highest purity, and compounded by capable graduates
In pharmacy. We give you "Just
what the doctor orders."
FREDERIC T. HILL
(Successor to F. J. MacKenzie.)
628 Columbia Street.
Chemist and Druggist. Phone 68.
Ths .tore with the grsen light*.
To Build Forty Houses.
Dr. M. F. Kelley, a Vancouver dentist and Mr. J. A. Teoporten, a wholesale druggist of Vancouver, are behind a project which, if carried out,
will mean the construction of 40 dwellings varying in cost from $1800 to
$2000 in the Sapperton district, thin
cily. Capital estimated at between
$70,000 and $80,000, it is understood, is
behind the scheme.
Cut Down and Prune Trees Around
New Institution of Learning.
Now that several of the trees have
been cut down on the south side of the
new Connaught school being built on
Tlpperary J'ark, th"? handsome structure is beginning to be appr-iiated by
""*;��� people of the city who use Sixth*
street to any extent in their travels.
The contractors, despite the Inclement Weather of the past month, have
made excellent progress aud the rafters are being plac*;-' In poeilion which
means ';,m[ the slate or tile roof wlll
cooti he finished.
The new building heretofore has
been hidden from sight hy a dense
cluster of trees but these have been
pruned out to a great extent while
enough have been left to make the
sight a pleasing one.
Just as soon as the roof is finished
house and it followed that the work
would have to be paid for otherwise,
lie thought plaintiff wr,.-entitled to
the two days' work of the machine
! even if he did not find water. j
His honor explained in the course i
of the trial that he understood finding!
water to mean Ih a practical sense, I
water for general and domestic pur-1
poses. There might be a Bample of j
it in the well. They might go all over!
B, C. '.'.nd they wculd get water in the
ground.
;    This Is the first day or Lent.
| today . Salmon,   Halibut,   Cod,
rings, Seles, Oollchans and all
Of Smoked  Fish at
Fish
Her-
kiniti
AYLING & SWAIN
Groceries, Fish and Produce.
Phene 93. 447 Columbia Street.
I* ���
��� FRASER   VALLEY   NEWS.      ���
��� *
****************
Mr. W. Start, government road foreman, who completed the road from
Hatzic to CedaT Valley, was in the
city yesterday. This road will prove
a great boon to the farmers living beyond Mission and will provide a fine
thoroughfare into Hatzic and Mission
City.    There is a large tract of splen
did  fruit country opened up by thlc
^^^^^ | road, which is at present comparative-
It is expected that the work on the | iy  sparsely  settled
interior will be rushed so that the
building will be ready for the fall
term of 1918;
To Hold Initiations.
The l.adles of the Maccabees of
the Wo+ld will'hold a special meeting
on Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock in
the Oddfellows' hall for class initiations. Miss Dora L, Jackson, provincial deputy commander, assisted hy
Miss O. Jackson, both of Winnipeg,
will conduct the Initiation ceremonies.
At the close of the meeting a reception will be held for the new candidates when refreshments will be served. All members are urgently, requested to attend.
NEW   SCHEDULE   WORKING.
No Long Delays at Highland Park
Now.
The new schedule which was placed
in operation on tho Sixth street line
of the 11. 0, K. It. on Monday morning Is said to be working to perfection and the tedious waits of tho passengers coming from Vancouver al
Highland l'urk have been almost eliminated.
The cars, according to the new
schedule wait a longer period at the
Junction of the Interurban and city
lines which If tho Vancouver cars are
running on time, means little delay
In changing from one car to another.
The stops at the Columbia street terminus are now practically nil, the
motorman starting back on their return Journey just as soon as tne trol-
i ley poles are changed.
Ice on thc Fraser f-iver still prevents the operation of. the Mission
terry.
Engineer Duguld ls reported seriously ill.   ,
Ferry  Not Running.
The Pitt river ferry i-till remains out
of commission owing to the small ice
floes abounding in the river, but it is
Clearing Away Wreckage.
Progress Is being made in the work
of locating the financial condition of
the   People's   Trust   company,   which
made  an   assignment  last   week.    At     D  ��� ..���., ��������� .��� .���
a meeting of the creditors and share- \ expected to resume operations within
holders In tin.: city, Mr. Adam S. John- j 	
ston   was  appointed    their    solicitor, j *~m*****^^****?*^***wg****!*****^*****l
while the Westminster Trust Company was nominated as assignees.
Messrs. Kdwards and Mansfield, assignees of t'.e now defunct com piny
hav agreed to this action so that it
Is very probable that the Westminster
Trust company will receive a majority of the votes at the general meeting which Ib to he called within the
next few day**.
It Will Pay You
to bring your prescription to us; does
not matter what doctor writes. It we
can supply It and you may be sure
Lf getting e:;actly what your doctor
orders at prices based on services
rendered. Thirty years in business.
Hlggest and best drug store In city.
Curtis Drug Store
For  PHOTO   GOODS,   SPECTACLES
and SEEDS.
Phon. 43:  L. Is. 71.   Rss   72
New    Wsstmlnst.r.    b   C.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
CARS LEAVE B. C. ELECTRIC TERMINAL, COLUMBIA ST.
For Vancouver, vl. Central Park
���At 5:00 aud 5:45 a.m., and every
15 minutes until 9 p.m. From 9
p.m. iintiljuldalgjljfc.half hourly service.
Sundays���At 6:00, 7:00, 7:30,
8:00 and 8: SO a.m., week day service prevailing therea^sr.
For Vancouver vl. Burnaby���At
5:45, 6:45 and 8:00 a.m. wltb hourly eervlce thereafter until 10:00
p.m., and late car at 11:30 p.m.
Sundays���Flrat car at 8:00 a.m.,
with  week day service thereafter.
Eburne���At
uutil  11:00
For Vancouver vl.
7:09 a.m. ahd hourly
p.m.
Sunday���First car at 8:00 a.n/
regular week day service thereafter.
(Connection with cars to Steveston aud other points on Lulu Island Is made at Eburne.
For Chllllwack and Point, in
South Fras.r Valley���At 9:30 a.m.,
1:20 p.m. and 6:10 p.m.
For Huntingdon and Way Point.
���At 4:05 p.m.
Young Skater Is Injured.
A painful accident happened to a
school boy at the arena last evening
when after tripping, he was skated
over by another person coming up he-
hind him. The skate entered the calf
of the boy's leg Inflicting a long gash.
The officials immediately got Into
communication with n physician and
had tile hoy taken away iu the ambulance lo his home, it is understood
that the wound while painful, Is not
at nil Berlous anil that the youngster
will soon recover.
DOG   HAD   TO   DIE   TO
CALM   WOMAN'S   FEARS
London, Feb. 4. Mrs. Selena Car-
ret applied for an order at Belfast yesterday for the destruction of a dog
which, It was alleged, had bitten her
daughter.
Her solicitor said she had the old
belief that as long ns the dog lived
her child's life was In danger .and she
had been able neither to eat nor sleep
since the occurrence.
The woman waB In an extremely
nervous condition, nnd broke down
while giving evidence. The magistrates made the order, saying It
would do no harm at any rate.
Workmen in Every
Trade
feel the need of Glssses today when
EYESTRAIN Is the rute and not the
ex-icptlon."
Workmen who would have reliable
help for their eyes should call on
RYALL
701
Druggist and Optician
Columbia  Street Phon. 57
"GET THE HABIT"
20 PER ONI
Reduction on all lines.
(except (iratnophonon and Records)
during th,e remainder of this
month. .  ���
This is a bona fide offer
and it will pay you to investigate.
THE FAIR
646 Columbia  Street
Phone 453
RESIDENCE LOIS
These are all In good locations and  are  good
they can be bought for now,
Investments, at  th.  price*.
1359���FIFTH   STBEET   .near  Eighth
avenue: 50x139 to lane'; a good buy
at $1.00rt; one-third cash.
1195���SEVENTH   AVENUE   near 4th
street:.-twd lots; upper side; 50x130
all cleared and graded; price $1275
each.
1307���66  FOOT LOT corner of Sixth
avenue snd Ash street; price $4000
on easy terms*.
1393���KNOX STREET, SAPPERTON
66 fo.t lot In good location; Jnsi of
Columbia street; price }1200 on
easy term..
1398���& LOTS ON TWELFTH AVE.,
near Sixth, street car line; 60x150
each; some tre cleared; street Is
graded; price $3000 on good term.
A ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
9*************St^*^BS*S*3****WSf*l
ICAL   FIXTURES,
Shacks Reading Lamps, etc
Phone 453*5
& DAY
���>3 Sixth Street
The "YALE" Marine
Engine
This Engine will burn'
"Cheap Fuel"
These Engines are built ta
.suit the requirement, of the
Pacific Coast Pishing trade's
Placo your order, early.
Mad. In  Nsw Westminster..
e Schaake Machine Works
nglnserlntj Co.. Ltd.. N.w Ws>rtmln.t��r.
^BOILERS  Riveted Steel Ploet-i
 ���-1������      BURN OIL     ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS. LTD.
TELEPHONE   324
P.
sssssasil
O.  BOX 442
SSS-SSS-SSJSSSSSJS���JISSB'
F. J. HART  & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
W. writ. Fir., Lit., Accident, E mployers*  Liability, Automablte    nnd
Marin* tnsuraitc*.
THE DOMINION BANK
Sir Edmund II. Osier, M.P., President W. XI. Matthew., Vice-President.
, .0. A.^Baiert, a.nerftl.,Manage��..
....   ~M*,*3mmco\!:'t*:^ ....:. T*r*rtt*,
Ont.
-in.
CAPITA!, PAID-UP ������,000,000
RESERVE FUND    ���,000,000
TOTAL ASSETS v 75,000,000
A
nt the
ha. been established In New Westminster
and Sixth Street., opposite the V - -t Office.
^mmm-��tMt_.*m
��*mtii*imvty>oaa*tmi*
A Gsn#*l Banking Buslnsss Transacted
J* A    U    MATI-IPWftnl
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