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The New Westminster News Jan 29, 1913

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 *���������
PrsfnW Lumbar Port-
Eatlmttled   exports   of about 30,-
000,000 feet of lumber in 1913 will
make the Praser river tho premier
lumber port of British Columbia,
Weather '._
New   Westminster    ,.��<
Mainland���light to moderate ,-
generally thlr; ilbt much change) ia
temperature.
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 276.
'J
���am
���      ���>''��'*
IU1LJJJJJP-!
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., WEONESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 20, 1913.
CONSTABLE IS
ASKED TQ RESIGN
Much Interest Shown by the
Public in Proceedings.
Edwards Rtfusts to Obey   Chief   of
Police���Coqultlam Council
Meets.
'ff'-ir/'
MILK COMMISSION
MAKES im REPORT
At the Coqultlam counoil meetlng
which was held laat night tbe hall
waa crowded with cititens wbo evlnc-
ad tbe liveliest interest In the proceedings. Formerly the council met
In the day time and only tbe. leisured
few were able to attend. At ' last
meeting the council resolved to meet
on the evening ot every second Tuesday.
The principal topic of general Interest was tho police committee's proceedings. For some time there has
been considerable friction ln tha
police department of Coqultlam which
culminated last night la the municipal
council calling for the resignation ol
Constable Edwards.
Constable Edwards had been form
erly chief, but owing to the police
committee of 1912 having found hin.
guilty of an Irregularity In tbe ar
rest of a prisoner the present chief,
A. E. Rounds, was placed over him,
with Infelicitous results, and a few
days ago Constable KM wards was bus
pended hy Chief Rounds.
yesterday afternoon the police com
mlttee met to consider tbe suspension
and took evidence.
The testimony of Chief Rounds snd
Constable Warral went te ahow that
Edwards when told he was suspend
ed by his chief refused to abide by
his decision snd said thla was the re
"suit or a plot against him (Edwardsi
to get rid of htm and had used
abusive language to the chief.
Constable . Kdwards. when called
aald he had ao specific charge to
make as to any plot, but be was ot
opinion there waa a plot existing.
It was also shown In the evidence
submitted that on several occasions
Constable Edwards had questioned the
authority ol the chief and bad goae
contra-* to %W hssiiiiathnai,
Call far Itoe.gwm't.m.
The committee reported to the
council aad neowvneaiYsa that tha
resignation of OoeitaWe Kdwards be
called for and another constable advertised for. New York, Jan.  2S.- Charged with
The report proceeded: "We think disorderly conduct, Mias Maud
that this course wffl lwdp the chief to j Younger, the young California womar.
make his department -more efficient I who is championing the cauae of the
as the co-operation that Is so ncces- girl workers in the garment makers'
eary for an efficient police admlnlatra-1 strike here, was arrested with nine
tlon does -not exist" | girl ���trikore tonight.   She refused to
"It haa bean V-rc-n-rht to our atten-1 pay a two dollar fine Imposed upon
tlon that a diM-T-serty -bouse Is being j her ln the   night   court   as did   tht
Impurities Result. In Death to Infanta
���Conditions In Royal City Said
to Be Good.
Victoria, Jan. 17.���The report of the
Iloyal Milk Commission presented to
parliament today reviews the problem
ot dairy sanitation and milk aupply In
all Ita phases, and to the extent of 77
typewritten pages, the recommendations alone occupying a dozen pages.
Good In Royal City.
Regarding the milk supply of New
Westminster the report saya: "This
important and rapidly growing city ls
advantageously situated In regard to
the milk supply, forming aa It does
tbe well established centre of the famous Fraaer river valley, with ample
steam ttnd electric railways and river
communication. ,
"Its milk supply ia furnished almost
entirely by farms on the Surrey aide
of the river, but some la shipped In
from Langley and Chllllwack districts.
There are eight retail dairies and
dealers supplying the city, the population of which Is 17,000. Generally
speaking the quality of the milk supplied is good.
'There Is one large retail establishment In New Westminster of modern
institution, which is well equipped
with machinery and appliances for
cooling and bottling the milk.
'There are also several farmers on
the Surrey side of the river, some ot
whom deliver milk in bottles direct
to the consumers and Some from the
can; for the rest of the milk distribution is carried on by small dealers who
peddle tbe milk direct from door to
door direct from the can.
"A large condensed milk, evaporated
cream and milk chocolate factory Is
(Continued on Page Four.)
SUFFRAGETTES ON RAMPAGE AGAIN;.
PUBLIC NO LONGER IN SYMPATHY
GIRLS REFUSE
TO PAY FINES
T��n Arrested in New York
Connection  tVWrr*^
Strike.
in
London, Jan. 28.���As a protest
against the withdrawal of'the franchise bill by the,government, the suffragettes resumed their militant tactics tonight. While a deputation wblch
the chancellor of the exchequer, David
Lloyd Oeorge, had refused to see until
tomorrow morning, was trying to force
Its way into parliament against an
overwhelming force of police, aqd the
members were being placed under arrest for resisting the officers, other
banda of women went through Whitehall breaking windows of the government offices sand through Cocks pur
street, where the great plate glass windows of tbe establishments of shipping companies ruthlessly were
smashed.
The women also visited Oxford, Regent and other streets ln the shopping
districts, where similar damage was
done. Later, mail boxes were attacked, quantities ot liquid being poured
Into them.
In the outlying suburbs, too, the suffragettes by damaging property, took
steps to bring tbe cause before the
public.
Twenty-one women were arrested In
the vicinity of the parliament buildings, but were allowed out on bail after the bouse rose. Most of the police
stations had one or more prisoners
charged with destroying property.
Police and Rain In Game.
The demonstration in Whitehall
was not so large as some ot those
previously held, the force of police
and a drenching rain mill tat ing against
any great turnout The wildest excitement prevailed, however, aud besides
protecting property and arresting' women eugaged Tn window smashing or
who refused to move on when ordered,
the police had the greatest difficulty
in protecting the women from aa unruly crowd of youths who hustled
every woman wearing tbe suffragette
colors.
In several cases the women were
roughly handled. An attempt to duck
four of them Into the fountain in Trafalgar Square, waa frustrated by a
police posse which had to. ride through
the crowd.
The entire deputation of 21 women
who attempted to make their way
into the house of commons to interview Chancellor Lloyd Oeorge were
arrested. The prisoners Included Mra.
Drummond and Sylvia Pankhurst wbo
marched ln front Before starting on
their mission the delegates listened to
addresses by Mrs. Emetine Pankhurst
and other leaders. Mra. Pankhurst
said the withdrawal of Ute Franchise
bill, including the Speaker's ruling,
was a plot decided upon long ago, and
Premier Asqulth waa aware of it
Answer la Militancy.
"The answer to thla treachery," she
declared, "Is militancy."*
Sylvia Pankhurst -declared their Intention was* to hold the Speaker in
the chair and leave Mr. Asqulth on
the bench, and with this the deputation started. The police gave them safe
escort as far as the entrance of parliament, where an Inspector Informed
them that the chancellor of the exchequer would.be unable to see them
until morning.
Mrs. Drummon retorted, "This Is all
torn foolery. If you don't let us lu
there will be trouble."
At that the members of the deputation threw themselves at tbe police,
who stood six deep across the entrance
and a scramble followed in which Mra.
Drummond and another woman were
either thrown or fell to tbe ground.
The police gave the women several
chancea to withdraw quietly bnt as
they refused, all were arretted. The
crowd showed little sympathy for the
suffragettes. The authorities. It is
understood, contemplate aresting the
leaders for inoiting their followers to
break the laws.
Chrlstobel Pankhurst, wbo ia often
referred to aa the brains of the organization, is believed to be in London directing the demonstrations. She
is known to have left Paris, where she
has been living since a warrant for
her arrest was issued at the time her
mother, Mrs. Emellne Pankhurst and.
Mrs. Pethlck Lawrence were convicted
and all trace of her is lost.
The damage to property would have
been greater had not shopkeepers
taken the precaution to board up their
DAIRYMEN 10 MEET
KEiiE TOMORROW
SAYS PEOPLE
ARE NOT PLEASED
Chairman of Joint Harbor
Committee Does Not Approve. <
States That Municipalities Oo Not Altogether Favor Dropping Old
Scheme.
LABOR COMMISSION
TO RETURN IN MARCH
Arrange  Second   Scries  cf  Hearings
Into Labcr Conditions Through-
cut Province.
The Provincial Labor Commission
will hold a return sitting In this city
on Thursday, March 6, according to
an itinerary just arranged at Victoria
for a second series ot meetings.
The commissioners conducted their
first series of sittings at Revelstoke
last Friday and adjourned until Feb.
VI, whan the new Mctea wtH ���*�����.���* wll
x-onduete-l In (be mimWlpaiRy and In
the opinion of the eonrmrttee it ia In
the best Iwtr-fi-eata of the -municipality
that Imm-sdiate ntepa he taken to have
this condition of attain remedied,'
���aid the report.
CounelTtor Mislaid���Is it necessary
to advertise tor another constable T
Reeve Mars���It la not necessary. It
la for the cor-nctl to aay.
Council-tor OaT-or -r-iMnetiiswred when
one constable was -enough. Tbey bsd
three now.
Reeve afcrs���To go   -farther   back
than tlrat, -we Trad good order when" charged.
we had no po"riCTrnra��.
Cou-ftc*TloT Atkins���My stand is that
It the municipality, hy having -a good
police force, can prevent one crime
aueh as waa eninmltted In Surrey, I
BhaTt feel tl -my duty to aee the -money
expended thst way to safeguard the
people.
On the matter of the disorderly
house It transpired that the chief of
police knew aothl-as about it.
The reeve said tt waa brought to "his
(Continued on Page Four.)
others arraigned with her, and at a
late hour tha youac women were In
custody.
Miss Younger denMcY.'to Magistrate
Herbert IK-if she hast' retased to move
from a shopping district,.corner, as a
policeman testified. M4 she was corroborated by Miss Fein tsn Fallot te
daughter of United' 'Statea Senator
La Follette, who declared atlas
Younger waa a block front'the spot
where the officer Knotted.the arrest
bad been made and was"doing noth
Ing lo oauae a crowd t��r eollect   as
Voting began tonight among the
Idle garment workera to determine
whether their strike, now In its fourth
week, Is to terminate with acceptance
of a sUdin-r scale of wages from 10 to
S per cent, advanced by the United
Merchants and Manufacturers' Association snd the Clothing Contractors'
Association. Ballots printed In a
number of languages were distributed
among the operatives today. The result probably will not be announced
before the ead of the week.
ARENA IS NOW OPEN;
SKATING LAST NIGHT
ing a
deeds
After many delays Mew Westmin-
atar'a skating arena, the finest In
Drltlsh Columbia sguarding to a host
of tho flrat patrons, wave opened lait-
eranlng.
Despite the doubt aaalntalnlng   In'
thf minds of many cltlmns aa to the
condition ot tba lee tor tka flrat even-
crowd numbering eeeeral hun-
turned np at the big building
in Queens park to enjoy' a foretaste
rf Use pleasures which win fee theirs
for the seeking lor the coaxing   al-
. weeks.
The loe waa not In aa good a shape
as could be desired, but skating was
participated In for the greater part ol
two hours. It waa accessary at one
time to shut off tha northern aeration
of the rink on account of the roatgh
ness of the Ice, bat after It had heen
I reflooded the aurface In all parts w-u
ct a falrlv satisfactory nature.   ,
Not feeling that they could rightly
��1o ao on account of tha doubtful condition of the\lce the management of
th** rink company laaued Inatruotlons
to tot every person in free, but even
j tt an admission ��� had been charged
)o*tnhf from the comments dropped-
durlng the evening, grumbles would
have been rare.
Mr. E. fi. Savage, manager ot the
link company, the representatives et
the Arms wh'.>* Inatalled the freoslng
machinery who. were around right
from tbe start, expressed themselves
i as being gratified wIVt the results at
, lhe first night boM. f>��vm an attend
municipalities bordering on Ox* North 1 main ln Nanataso wat
Arm  ot  the  Fraser do  not   entirely   fog, after which they
vtew with favor the withdrawal ot the 1 Cumberland for * mee
Hurnaby council from the North Arm
Harbor Commission scheme was made
public at the Board of Trade meeting
of  South   Vanoouver    laat    evening,
when a copy of a letter adressed to
the Burnaby council and written  by
Mr. B a Walker, president of the
Burnaby Board of Trade, and chairman of the Joint harbor committee,
was read before the gathering.
Mr. Walker stated that tbe action
of Burnaby in withdrawing from the
scheme waa the result of the change
of attitude on the part of ex-Reeve
J. W. Weart The president of the
Board of Trade says lt will result ln
Burnaby losing all Individuality in
matters of harbor development and
would mean that Burnaby instead of
having a right to an equitable shire
of harbor improvements would have
to rely on New Westminster's generosity to obtain any river frontage lm-.
provemants.
SMITH CARRIES
Off LITTLE GIRLS
Colored Lad Faces Charge
of Abducting* Indian
Children.
Prisoner Conducts His Own Case and
Docs It Well���Continue Trial
Today.
C. Association Will Hold Two Day
Session���Many Prominent Men
from United Statee.
Of particular Interest to consumers
of milk will be the addresses to be
delivered at the annual convention ot
the B. C. Dairymen's Association to
be held tn the council chamber, city
ball, on Thursday and Friday. Every
department of the milk industry wll)
be thoroughly discussed by men fully
acquainted with the business.
b*ome of the most noted speaker*.
at tbe convention will be Hugh van
Pelt, formerly Iowa state dairy expert; F. H. Scrlbner, U. a bureau ol
shimal. industry, Wisconsin; Dr. A. P.
Proctor; Vancouver, chairman of the
royal milk commission, and L. W.
Hanson, deputy dairy and food com
misstoner, Seattle.
Dr. Proctor will speak on "Milk and
Its Products In Relation to Health."
and in view of tbe trouble In the city I
at present caused by drinking Impure coUlded on Hawkins avenue,
STRIKERS AND
SUffilffS CLM
One Man Killed and Twelve
Injured   at   Pittsburg:.
Spectators Greatest  Sulferere������V-i-ft-
cra Cmpta-ree in Steel Plant-
Mo Workers Hurt
milk tbe address ought to be listened
to most attentively. He will deal
with the systems of handling milk
and will demonstrate how the con
miner can protect himself by treating his milk supply before using lt
The other speakers at the conven
tion will be: President F. J. Bishop
of Duncans; P. H. Moore, superintend
eat ot the Dominion experimental
farm, AgassU; J. R. Terry, provincial
poultry instructor; Thomas Cunningham, manager of the farm department
of tbe Western Fuel Compauy, Nanal
mo; W. T. McDonald, provincial live
stock commissioner.
One feature of the gathering will bt
the presentation of dairy farm com
petiticn trophies and medals and B. C.
record of performance cups, on
day afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Plttaburg, Psl. Jan.. 28.���DcpOtw
haxiSa and -strikers f ro-h the Rankin
plant ot the American Steel and Wire
Company, st subsidiary of the Uultedi
Statea Steel Coloration, clashed to-
nurht. one ssan being killed and l*fc
peiaona in,a-re-!, several fatally. All
Ae wenn-ksJ exept two deputies and
a pofceas-u. were spectators. Not a.
itriker wu inj���ied so far aa can ho
leaned.
Among the Injured are ae-rerat
woven aad n six montha old child.
The deputy sheriffs   and"   strikers,
of
An informal banquet  will  be held! -r-hcy are
on Friday evening at 8:30.   The Hon.  -jo,.,.
Price Ellison, minister of agriculture,
and Mr. W. E. Scott, deputy minister,
are expended to attend   and   give addresses.
tbe principal stree.s of Rankin borough, which adjoin this city. Tb��
sheriffs armed with the revolvers aa-A
rige-t, and the strikers armed with revolvers and stones, battled for on��
hour within an area of two street;
a-'iuares.
The rioting and shooting ended!
wben tbe deputy sheriffs retreated
within the fence or tie mill.
Tbe dead nan, George Kozley, era*
shot twice ia the stomach, and Frit*
Rock, shut In the head is dying.
Tho strike in the plant of the
American Steel and Wire Compear
started less than a weuk ago. The-
trikers are mainly foreigners employed aa laborers tn the galvanizing,
shipping and fence wire departments.
Fr* j They are paid at the rate of 19 cents.
an hour, or S1.S0 a day of ten hours.
demanding   30   cents   ao.
Shortly after the trouble, a temporary uisderstanding was reached between the men and company by whicb.
the difficulty waa to be decided br
conferences. "This plan failed., however.
Tuesday even-
wttl Journey to]
meeting on Wednesday evening, and sessions to be held
on Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Albernl will be visited on "Feb. 24
and It Is expected (hat the hearing of
evidence In that efty will be finished
in time to reach M-dysmith ln the afternoon of Tuesday. The commission
will visit Steves ton on March 3; Chllllwack, March 4, and New Weatmlnater, Thursday, March 6.
On Friday, March 7, the commissioners will visit Vanoouver and win
probably hold sessions over -the whole
of the following week.
trti* !��!"-�� Judge Hoi.1
Charles Bmtth. a ~rovnfe
aaee and an toa point of view and
considered that tha Intereat ahown
by tbe presence of the large el
waa indicative of hew much tha rink
waa required by tha Near Westntlnater
public.
Many Beglnntrs.
Old and young, expert skaters and
beginners, ware in attendance and
the majority appeared to enjoy U
tbe utmost the aport of tha evening
Naturally there��waa a good many
learners on the Ice and the endeavor
made by inauy to control their feet
on the slippery surface were funny In
the extreme. Even some of the experienced ones found.lt difficult to
maintain their equilibrium and many
were tba strange antics Indulged ln.
The round corners of tho Arena
were found more satisfactory te many
of the patrone who had skated In Vanoouver where thoy are set -nt -right
anglaa. Where the corners arc curved
the people are not likely to,ooagre-
gatc around them as in Vanoouver.
An excellent skating surface Is ae-
sured by the -nanagemoht for today.
The plant wilt be kept going eon-
tlnuously this morning and the rink
flooded add reflooded until the aur-
face la ta the beat condition p'-sMtble.
T.'tere will be an afternoon aftaJon
today, from three to Ive, and an av*M*-
Ing sesblon from 8iJ0 to 19:10.   A
band will ci In attendance. Last nlgbt
 o*e.ea%nwt
0ET8 TWELVE MONTHS
Mrs. Woods Sentenced   for   Stealing
Gasoline Engine.
Vancouver.. Jan. 2 7.���Sentence of
twelve montha bard labor waa paased
by Judge Mclnnea In court this after
noon upon Mra. J. B. Woods for the
theft of a gasoline engine aboard a
yacht
The case haa been watched on both
sides ot the international border, as
Mra. Woods took the yacht Walrondo.
with tha engine on board, to Seattle
where It waa aelaed by. a aherlff after
he had been threatened by a shotgun
In the hands ot Mrs. Woods.
A Hong Kong bank and the Great
Northern Steamship Company hav-
olalms against the owner of the boat
aggregating llO.wro whloh have yet
to ba settled. The yacht Is now. lylnp
In Coal Harbor.
Mr. C. R. Gordon, of -Bdmonda, Bur
naby, ordered the boat In the first in
stance, but refused to accept tt until
structural alteratlona had been made
Several One legal points have yet. tr
be brought out before the matter Is
finally cleared from the courts.
-������'.
TO HAVE EARLY CLOSINO
May Make Saloon Hours"- Shorter li>
lowa.
Do- Moines, Iowa, Jan. *��.--tate to
day the house committee on the aai>
presa'.on of Intemperance voted. tc
recommend the passage of a- ealoon
daylight closing law. the bill will
re reported back to the floor of the
house early lot.ionow.
The b'll, It It becomes a law, will
cut down the saloon day by ***
hours, opening and cosing at 7 o'etoc"
Instead of at 6 a.nv and 19 n.mi        '
A aecond radical change tn , flte
liquor lawa made ttt a-ppeeranee in
the house when Beiieeantnttve Biock
way Introduced �� n*-sWa**e MbtsMaMas
the preeent permit a/atom Cor drag
stores, if the Broekway meaa��re be>
- a law, drog aftr-ai yun tm t*:
to keep raw T��m*��* ��n��r �����
ah1* to eell it only-apon a
phyalclan-a preaeripUon.
HUDSON'S BAY CO. LET
CONTRACT FOR NEW STORE
Vancouver, Jan. 27.<--Tne Hudson's
Bay Company have let the contract
for their new building in Vancouver
to Messrs. Rourke, McDonald and
Moncneff, the contrao*. price being
��2,500,000.
The new structure will take the
place of the present building ef the
company located on the corner - et
Georgia and Granville atreets, and It
Is planned to have the building completed Iu time for the Chriatmaa season of ma.
Mobbed Strong Box.
Bakersfleld. Cal., Jan. tt.���Marvin
W. Hamby, the express messenger,
who robbed the Wella-Fargo strong
box of ItO.eoo in gold while on the
Sunset Western run between Bakers-
field and Taft laat month, entered a
plea of gultty today. He wilt be sen-
tenced Thursday, when aa application
tor probation ia expected to be made
*** ���������������"������������ ��� ��� ��� ���
���
���
the rink waa oMMd at 8
vWM(J��tl0. >.   .\
how sTocKBftieonts
- WILL eCOUrV TIMS*.
���Tba annual convention of the
B. C. Steekbraedara' Aaaoclation wni open at S:M thla
ig In the wnu.e.1 cham-
Halt.   The program
wrt
Csckvvttn Victortara Mayer.
��� Victoria, Jan, 2*.- Judge Lampmaa
this morning declared J, U Beckwlth
elected mayor of ��� Vlctcta and wttt
snvear htm In this afteraoeo.   Counsel
wa"a��;��aa? *
come, bis wotnhln the niayor.
HEM a.m.^l'nanldedtn ae>
grew, A. D. Ftttorien. Udner.
Aftar the adrceeea of Mayor
amy and Mr. l-tttomen the
mamben of fa��*MW*oclal*on wUl
*V taken on an e-tcurakfa to
,   thi. Cotenjr Utom, Mt Coqults
Smm.  Uniebeeo wia he aetved  ���
at the farm. ���
*:M *��.m.*-Addreas,  "Swine  ���
managemaat" Q. 8. He-rhs, of
Irite^ddUv-Tb.
���ramHc-rje,-" jfe* Rtolmle.
��� ���:**-*�����-< with abawcttng two yo-ni��
halt breed Indian girls. Clara. Ulrich
and Mamie Alnsley, 15 and lt years
of age-reepectlvcly, trom the custody
iof their parents at Chllllwack on
Dec. 26 last.
j The evidence of Clara Ulrich showed that the prisoner met the two girls
on the 26th in Chilliwack and took
them for a drive to Sumas. He then
suggested going to Seattle where he
promised Clara plenty of clothee and
many pleasures. Changing his mind,
he fixed their destination aa Vancouver. There they stayed at a Japanese
rooming house for one night and at
Reefer's rooming house *��r four or
five nights", the three occupying one
room.
Subsequently the natty came to
New Weatmlnater where tbe prisoner
waa arrested and the girls went home
In charge of a policeman. They did
not leave with the consent ot their
parents. .
Conducts His Own Case.
The prisoner croaa-examlned Clan
with an Intelligence and vivacity that
would do credit to a practitioner at
the bar. He extricated from the wlt-
neea that he had promised to marry
har and endeavored to get a marirage
license at Vancouver and New Westminster and that she stated she waa II
yeara of age. The witness further stated that the prisonefgave her 13.40 bat
that she returned the money to Mm.
She admitted the prisoner wanted to
marry her ln Chllllwack, aa ha hae a
position there.
The prisoner endeavored to make
out that he had taken two rooms far
the girls In Vancouver, bat Out Jotted.
The witness, however, admitted thnt
the prisoner advised bar to write Jo
bermntber. In New WestmlnsUr tte
prieoner told her that a minister bat
adviaed them to go to the Untied
Statea to get marled aa t-eetrlctleba
there were not ao strict.
Re-examined by Mr. Hansford,
said prieoner told her to any that
was 18 years of age.   She toM
she wae only II sometime before
left home.  Her father objected te
prieoner coming around the tones <*
going about with her
Mamie Alnsley, 14 yeara of age. **�����
corroborative evidence.. Her evidence
waa-to tbe effect that Clara weald wi
go away without her. and she wa*
to go with Clara.  The prisoner did
want her; he wanted Clara and
took her because   dtberwlae
would not go.
Mrs. Ulrich and Mra. Atneley tatfi
denied giving emiaeht to t|��elr danjpb-
tera leaving borne wit* the priean*
YTOWRHffiH
Man Shoots When
quist Refuses to Let
Him in.
i
w-thwwt
owtn-g to   tbe''  ps-eeenee   cf
Judd. et Allegheny county,    wltb   a.
I Iar--e tores of deputies, but the strikers- teak posseasion of the hills sur-
YfMnUr-ireumf.ng Rankin and built bonfiresL.
| Uecasfonallr ehots were directed to--
weri the yards cf the mill.
Raff* Moo-lay morning tbe deputjr
ft riiT* ift-ssi si sad   the   strikers,   ex-
f -i��Ul3h!ng tb* Bros and Sheriff BrnsT
  booed nn sardar dosing all    saloons-.
J The neat In aidant was the prohahto-
Mllwaukee, Wis, Jan. tt.���*TOs��t-! fatal stebo-t-tg ot a deputy abetir
ened to death," was the verdict today j w-5SSnansannsT? 'iSoa^illlgnn of Ran,
In the death of William Youngejatat, ��!k.n~TftwVi- npi-oelamation today7
saloon keeper, wno died last night cataMbbfag n deadline of 600 yard*
while his son-in-law, Henry KsalpiD, around the plant warning all children
and Charles Showman were attempt- **>���, the atreets and contlnuln-r tho
big to get Into the place. crdsr to keep all saloons closed.
The two men, lt Is said, ordered
Youngqulst to let them In ao they
could "clean up the place" and wben
Youngqulst refused, a gun waa flred.
Youngquist fell on the floor, dead, at
though the bullet did not touch hint
When Mrs. Youngqulst screamed the
men ran away. Koelpln and Showman
are being held pending an Investigation.
The trouble la aald to have been
the result of Koelpln's arrest recently
for failure to pay alimony to a divorced wife.
I
' "ist* ���**%��� \ nmjiutt meeting.: *>
glicmna of alBeere. ���
T^m^2lin^-*Jlett�� ���
*y-**-l^^~** .**^^��^V^^
"tatbertord
Am
fcttM.
"rneTton,
.msr'mt
#''iS Ags*��*ntters.
���*��� attand and gt*
�����*>��� 't*4f'^'m\fmt\mmi. . ��� -  ,.^.>,.^_. .���,
; *wm ��� ���.��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���������^-iff^��
sens, sj-riva -s-*s-s..i-, ssssa *ssjm
that the prisoner had repreeen
belt as a geatlanmn and had i
people.-were waH eft
. Hw It-poor several Omespek      ^ ]
*****   w-lw-nV   ^���T'xen'^me*!'**   "Aennsl   ������>   nsasTsnnnnei  Warn   m*t\mm
br dot, to her. daughter     *      ���
with blm.   Hte bona
thnt lt-lid not matter
lalRleennae
n�� ne|
Hall and   Helen
'   caned ft* tbe ...
te anpwai-t the nttetsner !
tlons and MO Isonor stfhf
�� aa ba bad aat tn -somri all day 1
��. b'eleek vmUi 6:�� -Ma. without I
�� tnarnkm. be would adjourn the
Tufka Fiolit at Tchataf/a.
Vie une. Jan. 2S.- -Constantinople do- -
latches resort a bloody conflict  at ���
l't-ftateiia between tbe adhereate or'
Ute late Hastes Pasha and supporteTW
r f tbs Towag Turks.   It also te re-port-
od tbat Abuk Pasha, who te known
as a ayn-nathUer of Nazlm'a, te iisareh-
Ing on Ce���tsnttnople with the fctuth
army corns.   These reports hare not
I
Km
^_
BALKAN DELEGATES
TO LEAVE LONDON
London, Jan. tt.���With the
tatlon of their note to the
delegation, the date of. which, hota-
erer, har not yet been axed, some of
the Balkan detagatee consider thnt
tbelr mtaeion l<t Uodtm will be ended.
tke Greek premier, Iteutherlon Venl-
-Nik-s, mtawuneed tonight tbat he
would leave before the end of the
week and the others within tbe negr'
fewdaya. The InancUU ad-riaara and
military officera attached to the Bel
garlan deiegatjon will atari ter homo
tetvorrow.
Deaplte thto. the dlplomati hgve not
given ap hope, and man* atlU tblnk
the Balkan note ta another attem-lt
to egetclee preaattre on Turkey end
the* the alllea really Intend to await
tbe- enjwer ot the "new Tarktab inab
teat to the Joint *note ot ���urope, a
twnrae amlch the powers alway* have
stortaed..
A*��*sr.��SM:
gejkTei tbe *m eMei. nntinae) **-
'^AnothsT" dey"*m��ie��r   roUtrmd
BBK'-^nL -ISSBslliiii '**^* ���      W-**>
e^sb'sJI^isnw^Mm   **w    j^^sen^^^ensssn-.vnnj-'
*Zm*trttt��to*^^
*\^ws\w\m
nnn\   -IstlsUr   n\
T*"""x'''"i7
furaign
������� rrr��renen- -men
to the advice of tbs sna-
In teviir of   tb*
If the latter* ceav-
Borope's   ad-deav
eenllaue to gtrn   inn
greatly
ed  (bs  mgi mil ii   of thnt
lav-arms -n-enamminatliii-,   tbelr  -rtam
belag UtesTnOar the poweyemete  w>
T��7��'	
BJbtt*..'-
���WHO
Thn ansa man.Mt whh Stojn
tevlteb. bend of (be Servtan
thatV bwn dnwatates -'Inatrnettnt'
lup^^r^.
vat pi-eeent It tpmorrow.
of tbe entatem tbat   thla
term wae sabaatid. with the
���tvtfdfn-g .am ,nauci��ttlate rnp
*M Tin Idt "
{.*l<nti
ttmd to reply to
ting Umb
-h**d at Oht
���J���W*fJ
m. t*At"""6 TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTEil NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1911
M$to&
Aa hatependent morning paper devoted to the interests of Sew Westminster and
She Fraaer Valley. Published every morninii exoept Sunday by tke National Printing
snst Puhliehing Company, Limited, at CS McKeuac Street, *"���.���<; Westminster, British
Columbia. BOBB surUKRLANB, Managing Director.
AU commsmfontloiis sVmld be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
So individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts and money orders should be made
able to The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and M.taper, ������; JMirorws1 Rooms (all depart -
s). 931.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, ft per pear, fl for three months, 40c per
By mail, $3 per year, 25c per st-ntA.
ADVERTISING RATES on eppsteatiom.
TO CORRESPONDENTS���No letters will ee published in The News except over
She umier't signature. The edilo, ressrsse ta�� rij*�� ie refuse t��o -mWicotfam of any
tetter.
WEDNESDAY   MORNING,  JANUARY 29, 1913.
MILK, LAND AND CHILDsREN.
The report of the Milk Commission presented to the
provincial legislature on Monday afternoon is lucid in its
description of present conditions and in its suggestions
for remedying them. It is also remarkable for the nature
of at least two of its findings.
First, regarding infantile mortality, we are told that
this, in the larger cities of the province and particularly
���during the summer months, is in considerable measure
���due to intestinal trouble, one of the chief causes of which
is bad milk. The only bright spot in reflecting upon this
is that in Westminster where the commission finds that
the milk supply is, generally speaking, good, the deaths
attributable to diarrhoea are in much smaller proportion
than in any other city in the province.
One out of sixty-three is our figure, as contrasted
���with Vancouver's one in thirty-five, Victoria's one in
thirty-four, Kamloops' one in thirty and Nanaimo's one
in twenty-one.
It is certainly not creditable to us as a people to learn
that some 5,000 gallons of milk were imported last month
from the United States and that the amount is increasing.
Neither is it comfortable to think that this milk cannot
be cut off at present without jeopardizing the supply in
of Becker, and H^tna he who later
on betrayed bid master, and so won
immunity for himself.
The old Idea that when one reads
a  book one  associates  for the  time' have risen from poverty to affluence
being  with  the  author  of  the  book | and a high place  in  the newspaper
has never been questioned.    Readers world, -was born In Clncinnattl forty-
of the Rose .articles are associating
for the time being with Rose and with
the desperate and criminal characters
with whom he has spent all his life,
and whom alone he is capable of writing about.
I iterature Is in a bad way when It 0f that publlcation.-
���b In need of contributions from "Bald      The  Pubic  Ledger was,  until  tasl
Jac'-" Rose, and newspapers that in-(month, the property of Adolph Ochs,
troduce him  as a regular visitor to the senior of the three brothers, who
this, firesides  of  their    readers    are  B0ld it in order to devote his entlr"
nine years ago today. Mr. Ochs ls
the business head of the Plldelphia
Public Ledger, which was recently
purchased by Cyrus Hi K. Curtis,
while his elder brother, George Washington Ochs, Is editor and publisher
abuBlng hospitality.���Toronto Mail &
Empire.
Y0UN3   MEN   AND   MONEY.
Mr. Justice Sutherland, addressing
the graduating class of the Windsor
Collegiate Institute, said:
"The young men of today, with moderate salaries, are spending five
times the amount their fathers spenJ.,
and tbe young women are encouraging them to do ao.**
Judge Sutherland Is still a young
man. Why does he make this unjust
attack upon the reBt of us? We Bay
unjust because we see no reason why
young men should be singled out for
rebuke on the score of extravagance.
It may be true that young men are
spending five times the amount their
fathers spent, but Is it not also true
that  their fathers are spending  five!^ CANADIAN HI8T0RY.   ���
times as much as their grandfathers \*, ���
spent?   ls it not true that the grand-  o^**************
fathers  of  today are spending  fully
battles, between the opposing armies: hail him as their pioneer, fo* It' was |
  Paine who first suggested equal K - i
Milton Barlow  Ochs, one    of    the  ntical rights for the fair sea.';    His,
three famous .Jewish    brothers    who | services to France in the bloody days
of the revolution, for which he was
rewarded by being thrown into prison
because of his appeal for clemency
for the king, have not been forgotten,
and Paris now has a monument to hiB
memory.
Paine was a pioneer In many fields,
although he is chiefly remembered because of his attacks on Christianity.
He built the first iron bridge in England, which still spans the Wear, at
Sunderland. He first suggested the
federal union of states. He was the
first to agitate the abolition of Blavery,
and organized the first society fo? the
prevention'of cruelty to animals. The
old-age pension scheme, now in effect
ln England, was first suggested by
Paine.   .
His appeal for international peace
and arbitration was the first of its
kind ever published. International
copyrights were first proposed by
Paine. The education of the poor at
the public expense, the foundation of
the public school system, was originally proposed by Paine. The Louisiana Purchase, out of which Beveral
great commonwealths have been carved, was originally Palne's idea.
time to the New York Times. Like
Adolph, Milton B. Ochs began his new
paper career as a newsboy in Knox-
vllle, Tenn. When Adolph secured
possession of the Chattanooga Times,
Milton became vice-president and man
agiug editor.
He quit newspaper work for railroading ln 1890, and for two years
was general agent of the passenger
department of the Colorado Midland
at Colorado Springs. Returning to
his first love, he bought control of
the Nashville American, and made It
a prosperous publication before lt was
consolidated with the Tenneasean,
when Mr. Ocbs went to Philadelphia
to assume .the business management
of tho Public Ledger.
������������������������������������������������
* ���
* THIS   DAY   IN ���
* CANADIAN HI8TORY,
JANUARY   TWENTY-NINTH.
ten times as much as our great grandfathers spent?
As  for  grandmothers���there,   now,
ls a class that needs to be remonstrat-  ~he  treaty of  Versailles  relating
rd with!    Young men have not chang-'
ed  anything  like as  much as grandmothers have in forty yeara.   Formerly  a   grandmother   was   a   venerable
The  failure   of   the   United   States
government to keep the provisions of
��� ���'-���      to
the   property   of   the   Loyalists     was
the reason that the British continued
for many years to hold  Detroit and
,   , ,,    M-other frontier posts; but in 1794, Jays
woman who did not know what times i (reaty  (by w-j*ch an amicable adjust
were coming to.    In the Book of Rev- j mgnt  cf  a]|  matter9  ������  dispute  wsa
1   WE HAVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAIRY POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
through two feet of water to a plaoe
of safety.
AmOug the successful in the recent
cholarshlp examinations at Aberdeen
University was John A. Mackay, M. A.
Inverness, who was awarded the Ful-
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
In many of the cities of the United
States there will be a great demand
today for white carnations, that flower having been chosen as a symbol
of McKinley's birthday. The Carnation League of America has been
formed to perpetuate the memory of
the martyr president.
In the Sunflower State this Is
Kansas Day, the flfty-Becond anniversary of the admission of that state to
the Union.
SpecifIcaUons, a-rraementa of sale d.eds.
sinus* letters, etc.; circular work ��ue_
pb7ot tte~SH value of ��100 for &!��; ,&*& wS&KWw1*
two yearB.   Mr. Mackay, who Is a son   n.one Tt>2.        *���1 ��'���"-
lerton  Scholarship In  MentalI  Phllo*  ******_
���lation3,  which  Bhe rend   daily,  she
agreed  upon)   wns  signed,  and  soon
*****************
* *
* SCOTTISH    NEWS. e
* ���
A box of toys from the Queen was
received by the Edinburgh children's
shelter. This yearly gift has been
sent ever since the Queen, as Duchess of York, paid a v.sit to this Institution.    The toys are  greatly  prized
would find no clue to modern goings i afterwards tne English garrisons wen-
on. withdrawn from the western posts.
She was a dependent, having signed ,   had ,       becn regard(>d as ,,���
Zr Xt'ZxZ^ in' he*"5 he," Ithe ��*W ��< the He89*' ��r ,Wf"^ l "* U ��e Zl in  the shefte? who
Her chief pleasure was in  her rneu inlBtrlct of Uppel. Canada,  stretching;   ',        ,
matism. or some other fond ailment.' from   Jx)ng  po,nt we9tward:   and   onirLCel,e l"em'
about which Bhe could talk, and^whlcn  Jan   M>  1796   ,he  EnKllBh court    of      Clyde shipbuilders    and    engineers
''""'     ' *"   " " for the last
tne province.  ���"",',", ;  , .,     <��� j;i". -:>, i,��*i. <��'��� i-.n**n*>
The commissioners have laid their finger upon 1Ae | J��-gi ���J*,,-1- hfr^Jh,Sislr4iiS��S[u: J���� -^o^j;-- ^
sore spot when they report that the reason why the milk soiio'tude.  she used to make soones111"
supply of B. C. is not equal to the demand is that a "large [���_ �����*��� ^$^t%Jft
portion of the farming land of the lower mainland is, owing fo the increased land values, in the hands of speculators, and is therefore unproductive."
No matter to what department investigation is directed, it will be found that upon the solution of the agricultural problem of British Columbia the very life of the
province depends. Just as good roads, of whose needs we
have heard quite a little of late, are essential to the sue-1
���cess of railways and ports, so it win be found that the ma- j ��** *" *TmwM g���dson'8orana
jority of those inconveniences to which dwellers in the (dutiful granddaughter,  she reads no-
���cities are subjected, are to be traced to bad methods in ag-j^^^Sw �� *
ricultural policy.   High cost of living, impure milk, labor son why -iying machines should not ���
���Mid social prob\ems of a\\ descriptions, alike are co-related V^Tot ���P��C\a��" "'    "" " ""'��
to the soil
and   knit.     But   chiefly
wonder what the times were coming
to.
The grandmother of today is a very
different woman. She does not knit
mittens that she p-iii buy for less
than the yarn would cost. She frequents the milliners and is seen at
Mie matinees. She does not give
awav her property until her will Is
read.
She  always  has  a   five  dollar   bill
aB Boon    as a safe
atvle. ot eni-ine haa been perfected
Young fellows arc not the only ones
The people of South Africa used canned milk, canned I w*1�� t��e extravagant and wasteful
-.._     l i is .1 .-i ii    ��� ,lThey  help, ot  course.
of Duncan Mackay, tailor and clothier
Inverness,  had  a  very  distinguished |
,-areer at Aberdeen University.   He Is |
now studying theology under Dr. D.
Beaton, Vlck.
Suspecting that illicit traffic In II-
cjuor was being carried on ln a hous*��
at 14 Muirhead street, Parties, two
detectives Bet a watch upon the premises, with the result that tbey observed two men go to the house,
knock, and aBk for whisky. Afterwards they got a glimpBe through a
back window of the men receiving
the liquor, and handing money lo exchange. As a sequel, Thomas Baxter
was fined  ��10.
The sequel to a game cf football at
Aniibank  was a case ln  Ayr sheriff
court, when James Morrison and David  White  were charged  with having
quarrelled  and  fought.      They    had
been   playing    football    along    with
others.    White fell and blamed Morrison  for  having  tripped  him.    Morrison denied having done so. and the
��� wo took off their jackets and founght
,nre closing a record year.    The ton-  furiously for a considerable time, both
,\bout the Bame nage cr the 381 vessels launched has J being  severely  Injured,
time many Loyalists,  who were    de- j totaled 042,214, ail increase cf 11.600 1    There  has  becn  brought    to    light
termined to live and die   under the 1 ,ons on t|le fjK--re of last year, and|what a raptpeos ca:uhe ,sorknokR,W-
old flag, crossed the river and settled ' showing a world's record for a single ! w*iat anpears to be a gigantic swln-
at  different  places  along  the  Essex r-ver.   The output has included many  ,-*e *n the herring trade.    At tbe re-
shore. I vessels for the British navy. cent fishings at Yarmouth Lsoweatoft
Sandwich succeeded Detroit as the                                                                         orf of tne many rtusslan buyers from]
county seat for the    Western      Dls-      At  Ldinburgh.  William   Barclay,  a I vaCau  who purchased largely In East
trlct or counties of Essex, Kent and | warehouseman,   was   passing   acros..; A    ,,���_  ha9 dl8appeared.    Klve Scot-
Lambton. but thev    were    separated | the   Waverley   bridge   when   his  cap, Uflh   rurprg  of   Aberdeen.   Peterhead
bout the middle of last century. Some j blew off.    Barclay climbed  the  para-
sixty-five years ago. by the way, Al j pet   wall and   ventured   on   the  glass
exaiider Mackenzie, the future premier! ro< f in search of it.    The glass gave
of   the    Dominion   (then    a     master | way   under   him   and   he   fel
mason)   was engaged In    building
new  court house  for Sandwich.
'..    "'OJ"    W,.:j     V.WU..S...     .   ^.^.      ......   ;    - ---------- .
sa'd   during   the  first  dippln*-   period   e* w
rf this year there were 784,511 sheep |*        OUR    POET'S   CORNER.       ���
dipped  in  Argylshire.    The  m-nli-rat*-   ��� *
estimate of ten per cent, deaths from 1* ***************
d althaea nave a loss of 78.400  sheep
He   would  say   that   the  animal    loas
was near   ��90.000.
FRATERNAL.
L. O. O. St. NO. 114���MEBT8 ON first
���Heond and third Wednesdays i��� ,.,,,.h
month I., K. of P. MaTittpn. rfj
l*s��iiiy, dictator; J. H. Prloe. sts-rtlaryl
I. O. O. F. A1UTX LODGE NO. It���The
r-jsular noting ot Amity lod*�� No
Jv** ��. O. r��� Is held every Monday
���light at �� o'clock In Odd -"eltows- ffi
eerner Carnarvon and Eighth sire**.
C   B ngJbthffa��  *e*dlSily    SvUet
f.?i.;Br,c:^hiuna^a*rrr^l,:
&:sffiHw-^''���**-
FUNERAL   DIRECTORS.
CENTER * HANNA, LTD.-Fun-.ral
dli-scuir"- and embalmera. Parlors 105
Phon��� Ml. ""*'���    N'*    W-***^''"""*-.
1 ^' f/y^���Plonser Funeral Director
and Embulnwr. Ili-lil Agm*. simsl
opposite Carnegie Library. u
PROFESSIONAL.
A^ ""fiSffi ^Hii-WON. BarrUter-at-
ISH's ���5U*,U,.Vf, ���**"������ ���>-���*��� Columbia
strwt.   New   Westminster,   B.C.   ^elo.
Er��,,S ,iV*- *.9*ble address "Johnston. Code, Western Union. Offlcrs,
Rooms �� aad 7 Ellis Block.
J. 8TILWELL CLIITE, Barrister-atlaw.
���ollvllor. eta: earner Columbia and
McKensle streets, New Westminster.
B. C.   P. O. Box 111.    Telephone   ft*.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, (IO Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R Telegraph.
*********���*****'
*
���
*****************
to   the
FIRST  THINGS.
and Fraserburgh aro Interested -.to
the extent nf CKIOO. and It la supposed that many others along the
coast were also duped.
platfcrni, sustaining fatal  Injuries.
At Arg.. il county council Peter Reid (��������������������������� ���-��� * * * * *
Assassinations.
The flrrt attempt on the   life   of a
Idea   prpHd-cnt of  the   United   States    was
only
fruits, tea, and numberless other staples, all imported | was that a young man could omy i mtule 78 yt.ara ago l0()ay. ���*,,,��� Rich
from abroad, until hard times hit them and thev turned; hc',e l0 8UCCet,d by ���������";������������- ,pp"n.y.on -era uwrntee attempted to assassi
it.   ���       ,,      ,-        , j .1 ,, . .       ,,   *" , penny.    The   present   Idea   is   that  I  ��.,,  Andrew  Jackson     He  (ailed   in
their attention tO producing these things foi* themselves,  voting mnn must get out on the Ugh Ula proje-jt, and was tried for murder
There are hopeful signs today that we are anticipating':1"-''"' ���" Ma b"'" ralmt,nt' and wear |b,��� waa tll,n(-1��� L���. ineane.
lhe corrective influence of adversity. iSiffle'ofTortUS ^%JS
The commission appears to have done its work veryi   At one tine every youth was warn
effectively and wc trust that the provincial government ft-ft. St^t^St^^S
THE  SWORD  OF ENGLAND.
(By   Alfred   Noyes.)
spellbound
will promptly take action along the lines suggested in the
report, so that New Westminster, in common with her
sister cities, may have that proper inspection and regulation of her milk supply which has for so long been
needed.
Before next summer we should have that power,
meanwhile it is imperative to farmer, dealer and purchaser alike to take every precaution so that there may be no
repetition of epidemics.
THE B. C. STOCKBREEDERS.
it may not be the last
Their coming is indicative of the position which the
Fraser Valley holds in agricultural circles, and we trust
that while the climatic conditions might be more genial
the meeting may bring good results, both to themselves
and to the province in general.
AN   UNWISE  RESOLUTION.
taught that while good clothes do not
make the man bad clothes mar him.
Young men are told that so many
f-iollsh people Judge by appearances
that wise people reckon on the folly.
���Toronto Star.
THE
HUMAN    PROCESSION.
(By O. Terence.)
****************
Frederick  Pilmer,  Famous War Correspondent, is 40 Today.
Wherever men "go marching away
The city today welcomes the delegates attending the tA^A^
annual convention of the B. C. Stockbreeders Association, j through the towns and across the
This is the first time that these gentlemen have gathered I ffTM^mW"^ eM"
in the Koyal City tO transact their business but We trust jblood lust and racial hatred, there, In
the rear of tlie troops, and as close
as tho censers will permit him to
get. Is to be found a Yankee newspai
erman who answers to the name ol
Frederick   Palmer.
That distinguished war correspon
dent will celebrate his fortieth birth
day today, having been born In Plea
santvllle - -what a name for a town for
a war reporter to be born In!���of
Jan. 29, 1873. l'leasantville, by tht
way, is in Pennsylvania.
Mr.  Palmer was educated at Allei?
heny   college,   al   Meadvillo,   Pa.,   ac
European    instltu-
and then set about
the task of making a  name for him
McQUARRIl, MARTIN * CASSADT,
Barristers and Solicitors. Rooms 7 and
t. Uulehon block, New Westminster.
a. R. Martin. W. 0. McQuarrie and
Osor-re I.. Castady.
WHITESIDE * BDMOND8 ��� Uurrl.tfr.
and Hollcltors. Westminster Trust Blk.
Columbia street. New Westminster, B.C.
Cable address -'Whiteside." W-mtern
Union.' P. O. Draws-* 100. Telephone
����.   W. 1. Whiteside. B.   L. -"
*!������������
A   Galashiels   iniliworXer   named  J.
Mair. 47. has disappeared mysteriously.    He was in his house un Sundiy
night   when   his   wife   left   to go     1
church,   and   was   seen   latel    ij-   t.ie
night on the Selkirk road near Bole-
Lawrence war a house painter, and ! �� dc.   when   he spoke   ti  an  acnuain-
liad  nn  re. I grievance aaainst   I'resi-, tance.    Search is being made for him.   I.ct   statesmen   grope   by  night in  a
dent Jackson. At   the first annual   supper of  the blln(- dream;
Since   then   t.iree    American    l'res-   nngllsh  society  In   Scotland   held   In      ti>p cold clear morulng sUr
dents���Lincoln,  Garfield  and   McKIn-  n,,.  (;r;inu   hot(,*    Gl'ngow   '.Mrs     J   Should  like  a  trophy  In her  helmet
ley-have been slain by assassins Aa- Wamaley, who presided, nrgefl on Bn- ���sleam
sassinations   of   rulers   and   officials g**B*-,men. resident In Glasgow to lolnl     whe"   Knglano
have   been   of   frequent occurrence" u,a gociety   which  Wil3  KuwpirtSed
throiighoul  all history.     In   llussla   a, f,.,lr   yaar,  Hf,a      rhl,   tljtt8t   ^  waa
hotbed   ot   murderous    plotters     the; interspersed   with   national   songs.
bomb haB of late years been the tavor- "
ite weapon of assassins.    In America      Messrs Kaston Gibb and Son are to
and   England  the  revolver has   most' proceed with the erection of huts for
often been made use of hy aBsaBslns of I ""'ir  we-rkmen  at  Rosyth.    The  Rite
officials, while ln the Latin nations of     -"'anted   by  the   admiralty   Is   fully I Not as  In  trance   as some hypnotic
Europe the dagger has been most often; tvv;lv(' "f (,s.    The new v"*age which | ca--
Not as one muttering In
sleep
Shall  England speak the word;
iVot Idly hid the embattled lightning,
leap,
Nor   lighliy  draw   tho  sword!
sweeps to wat!
Not like a derelicj, drunk with surf
and   spray,
And drifting down to doom;
! Hut like the Sun-god calling up    tha
dav
Should England read the gloom.
AVWTOIt  AND  ACCOUNTANT.
^���s^si^s^^JSS^^/s^Ss^s-^**-*rt^*t**r***>***a*
H.  1.  A.   BOTtlvWI*.   AITDITOR   AND-
Aceounlant. Tele. It 111.   Boom Trapp
Block.
BOARD OF TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADB���NEW WHWTMIN-
st.r Board of Trade meets In thebourd
room. City Hall, as follows: Third Friday of eaeh month; auarterly nt-sMiiiK
on the third Friday of February. May.
August and November at I p.in. Annual nwetlnis on the third Frtstay of
February. 8. It. Stuart Wad*, sxcre-
1*1 y. * ______
CUrk-Frasw Realty Co,
Formerly at ��10 Columbia St.. now ah
"   617 front St   Phone R1M1.
~     New Westminster, B.C.
Real KeUU and Business Chaneee.
Acreage and Choice Fruit Lane, a
Specialty.
used. Iwi" he designated the Itosyth village
Few of the monarchs and high otfi-|wi"  form  an  oblong,    with    a  large
rials of modern times have been ex-  "Pace enclosed for recreation purpos-
��mpt from murderous plots.    Alexan-1 es'
der 11. of lluseia was   attacked   five I
Tbe   farmers    of  Alberta    through
their   representatives   In   convention
plra of belief in an abstract and Impractical principle.
1    The question  before  the  Canadian
���spparenUy   disagree   with   the navals i ^",0 ,ls ,,m *h(l!the!',,ra"tt1a ,wl" or!<luired   polish   at
policies   Of   both   the   great   political  ?W "�� ,"xP^d �������� ""   one. it la ...ere , tlona of learning
,���,,,,1, ,^, ."    ly whether Cnnuda will expend them
times before he waB finally killed by
a bomb in 1881, and his succi-Bsor is
never free from the fear of meeting
the same fate.
In the Banff    sheriff    court .lames:
Nor like a doubtful cry;
But a clear faith, like a banner above
us  all,
Rolling Irom sky to Bky.
SCRAP   BOOK   FOR   TODAY.    ��*
>
>
�� e
>**************>
Palne's Birthday to Be Celebrated Today en Both SiJes of Atlantl
Karquliar, farm servant, and his wife   *ho ��hOdl no blood to that vain god
of strife
Whom striplings call "renown";
She knows that only they who reverence life
Can nobly lay It down.
were found -rollty or ill-treating
child, ai-ed five years, by caiislu*- lt
lo sleep In a box in a cold, dark closet with earthern floor, which waa
used as a Btore for coals and pots and
pans. Sheritr Stuart passed a sentence of a month's Imprisonment each
John MoQovern
from  distemper,  and  act-used
_  took  It
Thomas  l'.ilne,  once   the   detested   lo a pond on a biitcrly cold ni*;ht to 1
drown it.   There was ice on the pond I
and  the result  w.ib that the dog did |
net Bink, but remained on lhe Ice all |
u glil, and in the morning was round
dead and frozen.
parties.    They do not  think that any I
money should lie spent by this conn-1
try for thn construction of naval arm-
sSmc-nts and tliey consider that in nny
-event  mitliin -     whatever should    be
-done without a referendum.
The opinion of so important a body
-of citizens is entitled to serious con
���ideratlon, especially when expressed
tn a form  that Is free  from political
bias.   It Ib unlikely, however, that the     -rtaia jack" Rose, one of the most
-opinion held by the farmers of Alber   degraded of tho creatures of the New
or the advice of Sir Wilfrid Lanrler waste any time, for at twenty-two lu
The farmers ol Alberta, according to ; was the London correspondent of Am
thoir resolution of yesterday, will cut erlcan japcrs. Two years later thi
h very Bmall  figure In any such dls-   boss called him Into the office, gave
e-n-ulrn.���Calgary  Herald.
BALD JACK'S" LIFE AND LETTER
ta would receive much support by
amy other class In Canada. Furthermore, It is remarkable that a body
snf hard headed business men should
voice so Impractical an opinion on a
-very practical subject as is contained
la the  resolution  of  the convention.
However desirable may be tho prln-
-e'plc of disarmami r.t, it is hard to
com 1 im' thai any tiine community
-would Itself disarm without Borne as
-nuance that otln rs would do the
eame thing. To do so would b-s morrj-
ly Inviting conquest. To believe In
the principle of peace Is une thing;
to express a determination that Can
mda. ahall take no share In the defenc-9
sot the empire to which It belongs Is
anothCT.
The farmers in Alberta would be
-the first to "holler" If tliey found the
seaport trade of Canada, including
their own wheat, threatened by a for-
sei-r-n foe. The farmers of Alberta
���should have more boiicc and more
-manhood than to refuse Canadian
for Imperial   defence  on  the
York underworld that were brought to
light In the Rosenthal murder trial.
has become an author. For a syndicate uf newspapers he ls writing a
series of articles dealing In a more
or less autobiographical manner with
the world of vice and crlmo in New
Yirk. In one of these artlcleB Rose
confesses  that  he had  never earned !a step
an hones', dollar 11 his Ufa,
He haa been maintained by gamb
Ing. and perhaps by even more dia
grac'ful means. Nor does he now
write as a convert to honesty. There
's some tliin pretense, of course, that
his wrltingB wm have tho effect of
the "horrible example" that used to
be a feature of the old-time temperance led hits.
Naturally ono who come., dripping
with tho slime of the underworld
would require to Bhow some reason
why he ai-iould be received by decent
people. The fact remains that the author is one of the most despicable of
criminal characters. It was he who
the -ar.raiige.menl.i for the killing
him n ticket to Athens, and told him
to "cover" the Greek war. This as
slgnment was carried out so success
fully that Mr. Palmer, despite.his extreme youth', was hailed as one of the
grenteBt of war correspondents.
When things had quieted down ln
Greece, Mr. Palmer went to the Klon-
dyke, then the Bcene of much excite
ment, and soon sfterwsrd to the Phil
Ipplnes, where ructions had broken
loose. In 1000 he accompanied the
relief expedition cf thc allies to Peking. -
Ills next Btep���If It enn be called
was to tour the globe by way
tf tbe K'berian rallwav, lletnrninv
to New Ycr!-. lie wns dispatched a'
onie to Central ;\i>erlc:i, where a re
volution was revolting. In 19M he
was back In the Near East, writing
things about the Macedonian litsurrec
tlon. Next Japan and Russia met In
clash of arms, and Mr. Palmer hiked
off for the scene cf trouble, as the
correspondent of the London Times.
Ills Interesting book. "With Kurokl
In Manchuria," ls a record of his observations In  that  war.
Before the first gun was fired In
the Balkan war, Mr. Palmer was on
the Bpot, represcntlm- the New York
Times nnd Collier's Weekly, and from
the first he was an eyo-wltneaa ot the
'Infidel," will today le remembered
is a patrii.t and benefactor of human-
ty by admirers en both sides of the
Atlantic, 'lhe city ol Thetrord, In
Norfolk, England, where Paine waB
born 176 years ago today, will hold 11
-elcbratlon and plan the erection or a
memorial to its miift dlBtlngulehid
son. At New Rochelle, near New York
I Olty, whi re Paine died, the UBual
birthday renting will Le held.
Paine was given a farm by the
State of New York, in recognition of
hiB services to his adopted country.
Tho old Paine houpe Is now preserved 11B a memorial, anil contains
many relics of the anther of "The
Crisis," which began with the immortal sentence, "There are the times
that try men's souls," "The RightB of
Man," and "The Age of Reason.'' A
lifelike wax figure of Paine, seated in
his favorite chair which he used In
the library, of his New Hochille home,
Ir a remarkable feature of the Paine
museum. A monument to Paine nisi
stands In New Rochelle, and ln Boston a Paine Memorial building perpetuates bis name.
The rehabilitation of Paine was
largely due to the efforts of Dr. Mon-
euro D. Conway, the late distinguished
mthor and one-time famous London
;>readier, whose blgography of the
Thctford man placed him In an entirely new light Dr. Conway was the
first president of the Paine Memorial
Association, which has since his
death carried on the work. Many
eminent men, Including clergymen,
have been prominent in the work of
the association. Palne's body was
originally Interred at New Rochelle,
but was removed to England by William Corbett, the noted English writer and economist
Freethinkers were formerly alone
ln celebrating Palne's birthday, but
many classes now pay tribute to hla
memory.   In England tbe suffragettes
And   these   will   ride   from  child  and
, and home and love,
was   i'i���.,i   ,t   ivri���r r,, ii   til      1    i     T1"'"'''''> death  and hell  that day;
.."aS? riledUrS5_-SSffi!But ��-Jz���*-her"�������mu8tburn
Her soul must lead the way!
HOCKEY   TRAINER   IS
ELECTED    ALDERMAN
Montreal, Jan.    28.���William   Nose-
worthy, trainer of the Canadlen   hoc-
...    key team    and  well   known    athletic
n the North British Railway between I ra>ach, has won a Blgnnl victory.    The
Gavell and Kilsyth.    The coll.. ,y rail I electors of the town of Verdun, which
-av  connected   wtUl   Messrs   William i ���"��� ,m"H from, have chosen him to rep-
8YNOP8W OF CO.%1* MIWNO M*
0ULAT1ONB.
COAI* MINIM ��*ffi_��i ^A��ii\ar\\\
in M-uiiiobo. Ilsshsliilwwsse ye *"*?*:
tbe Yukon T��**Herjr, the *��^*S��rge��
rliortes and la a *>��>tloe. ef ���Zj*)ZTl
of British Columbia, tovt m}*mmm*l
term of twenty-eM �����*" ��' ���IJuS
rental of II aa aere. Not wore tbja mm
ac��e* will he toaeed to eo; ���**}****���-
Appfleatlon for a la*** mmj*
by,h.aJp.Wm8&^��hSlijruit
or Hub-Aa��Bt of the wnn- ~-�� "***
iishts *mlledt*r^reMmmd.
In surveyed territory theJ*m ���{'���VT
JtU
An alarming occurrence took place
Ilalrd & Co.'s works crosses the pas
senger line by an overhead bridge.
Shunting operations were In progress
on the colliery line when one of the
wagons left the rails and dashed over
ihe bridge, dropping between HO -and
10 feet below.
A curious flBh, which at first looked like a whale, has been washed up
n the beach at Kortrose, lt�� mouth
's Bituated on the under side of s
large rounded nose, and contains only
six teeth, and these on the under Jaw.
3ide flnB are entirely wanting. Its
eyes���very small���are situated in a
'me continuous with the mouth. In
length the animal measures ten feet,
ts tall reBemhllng  that of a whale.
A distressing accident occurred at a
house In Hlghl Btreet, Falkirk, aa the
result of '..hicli a boy named William
Nelson, n*-ed four, was seriously injured. The boy was playing with n
brother, six years of age, and he got
hold rf what seems to have been a
detonator. This he commenced knock
lug on the table ln the kitchen, with
the result that It exploded and blew
his right hand off by the wrist.
In the old toolhouse, near Aberfel-
dy, there was a depth of 18 Inches of
water on the kitchen floor. The occupants, Mr. and Mrs. McLaren and
a baby, had a most trying experience,
having to quit their brtne a�� three
o'clock In thc mornlnr. It was pitch
dark and the rain, "was coming down
In torrents. Mr.-' McLaren had to oar.
ry his wife,nnd. child on his hacjK
���e-senl seat No. 1 in Ward Four In the
Woodland IHstrlct. Mr. NoBeworthy's
total score left nil competitors 'ar behind.
HUSBAND AND WIFE
BQTHJROUBLEO
6IN PILLS Cmd Them
Isnchute Mills, Qua, March nth, lata,
"1 -v.-is troiiMet*. *i.t many years with
Kidney Disease, anil a friend told me to
tnke GIN PILLS. Alter taking a lew
boxes, I wns ({really relic rd, end af.cr
li:iisliint{   tlie   twelfth   box,   thc  pain
completely left tut.
M)( wife is now using GIN PILLS
and finds that she has been grcntiy
.re'.ieved of the pain over her kidneys.
I can safel y recommend anyone Bufler-
lii-r from Kidney Trouble to give a fair
a ill to GIN PILLS."
THOMAS STEPHENSON.
We allow you to make this trial
absolutely free of cost. Simply write
National Drug and Chemical Co. of
Canada, Limited, Toronto, and they will
send you a free sample of c.i.n Tills.
Try them. They will do yoi; so much
good that you will gladly gvt the regular
liaa boxes st your local, dealer'!, joe.
x, box, o for f J.50. 143
dixrlbed by -wottaaa, er
���long of sectlona," aM la 1
rltory   the  tiajt aMIM   ta
^^JSSK.,.
the rt-rhu applied for afonot ava
but   not  otner-sl-se.    ��<**���",
ss!,:srvrisnsiV_A
Ths  person o-ievaUn-t the W***m
furnish   the   Af-enl   with   ewe*;   T*v��
arcniintlii-r for the full quantity.'
,-hnnlnMe coal  mined ana  n
ally  thereon.  If Ihs^coal -"-
ire not belna operated suea
ins furnished at "-eurt or"
Thu lens,' will Inoluste
rights only, but the
nllted  to   purchiu-e    .,
turf-ice rights may bs  	
���ary-fpr the working of the
���ate Of lis an hare.        _,._._
ror full Information t-p-sJksttM
lie made to the s"-w!rf4a*T of the I
ment of the Interior, Oltoer*,
Agent or Hub-A-rent of Don]
Deputy Minister
N. B.���TJnsutho-.se-. ~
"ivortlsem-mt will net
inuir os amr-
*S*iS
;���*
'!'
?
For Rent
7-roomed house, fully
with furnace and kltehea IUM,
linoleum and bllnda.   Maa* at
required, 12B.00 (Mr menth.
a-room house, one block freM
ear, tie.M per month.       ^   .
B-room house, modern, wlti. ,
basement, tao.00
Warner, Bangs & ft.
Phone 1024.
Coldleutt Blk.     Cast Bumaby.  ;
ii.af WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 28, 1818.
THE'NEW WEM'MINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
GlfT Of HEALING
IS RABBI'S POWER
Descends From Father to son���This
Strange Character Lives in Palace���Feared By All. '
Czernovitz, Bukovlna, Jan. 28.���Ia
Oils Austrian province, where Ruthe-
nlan, Jew, Pole, Magyar and Czech
rub shoulders, ls a young rabbi, whose
name Is famous, not only throughout
Austria-Hungary, but ln Poland. Oab-
lcla, and southern Russia aa well.
He haa the gift of healing and has
inherited it from an ancestor, fleer
Mlzrioz, who lived In Volhynla some
200 yeara ago.
Israel Beer Mlzrioz Freedman, or
Israel Beer Mtzrlos, aa he Is called
by the thousands of pilgrims wbo
flock to his home at Sadagora, la only twenty-five yeara old. But his
(earning la so great that many old and
wise rabbis come from all over tho
world to hear him apeak wisdom. For
over one hundred years bas the family of Beer Mlzrioz reigned for Sadagora, moving thither when the Russian conquest of Volhynla subjected
tbe Jews there to persecution.
For over a century tiey have helped millions ot sick, body and mind.
Tbe people of Sadagora whisper that
the great Beer dealt In wonderful mys county of Antrim, and second cousin
Tbe National school near New Ros3 i
has  been  burned  to  the  ground.
Pete Whelan, for nearly thirty yenj*
warder ot Clonmel prison, has retired.
Further experiments are to be made
as regards tobacco growing in Ireland.
Two men quarrelling ln a small boat
at Waterford fell overboard and were
drowned.
Knockmor creamery, situated about
six miles from Baylon, has been destroyed by fire.
While at .his dinner ,Mr. M. McLaughlin, "df Cavan, waa choked to
death by a potato.
A woman named Harriet Hart was
charged at Dublin with having been
engaged tn fortune tellln-;.
' The death occurred recently at hi-
residence of Mr. Patrick Clancy, Hal'
lagh, at the age of 85 years.
A man named Daniel McCarthy was
killed at the Dreenlornane mines by
a quantity of earth falling on him.
Daniel E. Williams, of Tullamore,
bas donated a plot of land at Tullamore for a children's recreation
ground.
A movement has been started ln
Cullari to organise a co-operative company to purchase the electric light
plant.
Sir Charles Cameron presided at
the distribution of prizes ot tbe Dub
l.n centre of the Londou College ol
Music.
The Herald newspaper publishing
offices and stationery premises In Lisbon, were totally destroyed by fire.
Mr. Nathaniel Law, a farmer, in the
tlcism;  tbat be had only to" talk"to|of Mr- Bcnar Law, has died at the
and pray over a aick man to make a*'e of *���>���
him   well.    His  gift  has  descended ���    A farm of <'l*ht *crea and a sma"
down  many   generations,    and    now nou,,e at O'Brien's bridge, Tlpperary.
has been sold at auction for 14100 and
fees.
A man named Michael O'Shaugn-
nesay was found to have been roasted
to death In a lime kiln In Akiaton
county  of Limerick.
rests with Israel.
Faithful Servants.
He lives In a large palace, just outside the little town of Sadagpra. He
is surrounded  by a little court   of
faithful followers, some of whom nev<
*7 tea*, ihn     wWln  ..Tf..Jr The kln8 ��"" conveyed his congrat
To \To him   ^mn.tPL��m.,KCOmK  "'^"B t*'Mr. James McOarvey. Din
oulta Inis-l"ftr .SSti8-" throu��h'nan, Cookstown, on his attaining his
quite a guard of courtiers,  who see  ,���.,,;A ������..
c.?tot?ereaaUv"ninfn 8tM?M PS IPe'rlckAlkens was at Monster win-
&*JKM*.""i" "S& _*!��- ���-�����-. sentenced to seven years
bave not come out of mere idle curiosity.   The rooms of the palace con
'. penal servitude for unlawful assembly
.���.,.     ���������  iuviii. us  ine paiace coil-i ���     ������.,��� {'iarp
��lfurD��-rrZt',o1 ,thhfg"-  m?i of loTer 200 yWnds ha, been found by
S hiaier^^        '   eiKht ��ener-Uoni* the police on tho eyea of the horn*
��������? I.J..1 �����.����- ui >,_     m      '        lately occupied by    Patrick    *��-A����
ln��  th_? .n.������HMizrlM,*,eld0,m V*�� who murdered bis wife.
Into these  splendid apartments.    He
spends most ot his time in a quiet.
bare room, at the far end of the pal-
Jordan
A popular and respected resident
of the county of Donnegal has passed
away In the person of MIbs O'Doherty
ace or ln the temple of prayer whieh \Z.J. 'V     *T   rl
bis  great-great-grandfathcr  bulU    on at her horae '" ��u������*
Dr. Edward Frost, medical officer
jof the Newmarket district, county
Clare, has resigned his position aftei
a service of forty-two years.
The death has occurred of John
Paul Dalton. of Cork, a well known
literary gentleman of Munster. Several of his works have been publish
ed.
iu,... i i       .i.i.        ,,. ,.���      ,. Nearly 1S.000  turkeys    have    been
lrta^*^.1BlnJ,r^s?��^a7#�� pilMhsJsd in New Ross during the
I.*, nt t��\*i . l ??". At h-!'P��-" two weeks, bleng brought in from
tfrt tLlo nl.l ��*.��"' v?a r,ch I O^ord, Cailon and Kilkenny.
fh�� i^.ni * Ne, '""". hld Te" Th�� vrrv Rev. Cahou P. A. Sbeban
ut. wi/.th'1-"16 m��rr,iaKe .V^J pU.He- ��' Doneraile was accorded a torch-
KjJS^   k'JT"   " k^\VStf % 'IWbt procession on bl. return to Done-
the premises. Tbose who want to
see him are given permission to enter
the bare room. Orave conversation Y
tben takes place, followod by prayer.
The patient returns again and again,
until he Is well. It he Is rich, he
leaves money for good works; bnt
the poor are helped out of their financial troubles as well.
MABEL'S CHITCHAT
How a Popular Young Matron
Makes Her Guests "at Home."
THE    PROPHET'S    CHAMBER.
Alverstone's attendance at court has
been extremely irregular on account
of poor health.
Home From Boer War.
Ixndon, Jan. 28.���The Twelfth Lan-
cerB, the last regiment to reach home
from  the Boer war, disembarked to
day.
fix
distress  of their  poor  brethern    all
raile after an'absence    through    ill
over the world, and. especially In Ilus-  .
%a uT��.ct nsu-ist au th, �� tavsrs.-s sss
observances of his race are kept with  h     A    ded tnat ,angu..e week. 1913
great regularity.    His constant fasts ,��� ^ commenco March 16, or St. Pat-
and work tired him out to such an ex
tent that lt was thought needful for
him to leave Sadagora for alx weeks.
rick's Day.
Patrick  Boyle, a  farm  laborer    at
Shainbuller. was fatally Injured when
H." r!,u?f-? '�� -SS^ySPyS! t\ibml K fell from a load of corn on to th*?
his heslth  would fall If he had no ���   thrtmih   the  breaking  of s
rest So last summer for the first
time In bis life he left tbe precincts
of his little domain, and went to Baden,  near  Vienna.
The queerest possible villa wss
chosen, and he travelled with fifteen
cf his court. His wife did not accompany him. and no women were allowed to be of the number. Moot of the
ffteen were kept busy guarding their
"king" from would-be visitors who
practically bombarded the villa as
soon as lt was known tbat the great
Israel Beer Mlzrioz had left his retirement. The others saw that bla
food waa prepared as at Sadagora.
and served blm with their own bands.
When Israel left Baden to return
to hia strenuous duties, the road
'to the station waa lined with crowds
to see him. Hut be travelled In a
rioted carriage and passed ��� at once
Into the train. Thoae who saw his
palo young face were struck with Its
nobility and earnestness.
Sp thla young recluae, who. though
Ignorant of life at flrat hand, hears
aa many of life's secrete during the
year ee a dozen other priest*, baa
now returned to hla rich palace,
where he la a lonely eage���almost a
prlaoner.
CANNOT UGH! so
WOULD UP RAZOR
ewedleh Soldier Lett Portion ef HI*
���rein Through Accident-
Would Be Barber.
Stockholm.  Jan. M.���The eaae of
the Swedlah soldier Blomqulst, who
About a year ago, through a careless
���hot of ��nother Midler, had hla skull
fractured and lost a considerable por
tlon of 'hla brain, attracted st one
time universal attention. Contrary
to all expectations, the man survived,
bnt he loet some mental faculties
notably memory.
During the peat year, hla condition,
thanks to careful treatment, haa stead
Uy Improved, he hsa again learned
to read and write and when he left
the hospital he waa able to send the
doctor a fairly well written letter.
Hia vocabulary, however, le very limited and when be describes things that
happened to him he does ao in a very
few worda.
The doctor thinks that he ahould
'be able to earn .a llvllhood If ha la
employed in aome suitable light and
easy occupation.
Blomqulst himself has expressed a
'��� keep desire to be a barber.   -What
half s'brain would.do with a razor
ij a prt-Mgni wh|oh the doctors are
set likely to allow Slomqnlst to aolve.
rope. ,
Sir Edward Carson gave .notice In
the house of commons that he would
move sn amendment excluding Ulster
from the provisions of the Irish homt
rule bill.
A force of thirty police prevented
the holding of a meeting at Belyclong
near Limerick, ln connection' with tbe
Limerick Golf club playing on the
land.
Sir Joseph Larmer has expressed
a desire to erect ln the city hall. Belfast, a tablet to the memory cf the
late Joseph Black, an emlne -iutn-
ority on chemistry. ���*'
According to official figure, supplied by Messrs. Harland and Wolff,
of Belfast, this firm haa during thf
past year launched seven vessels wltb
an aggregate tonnage of 77.5*1.
Sixty tona-of hay, a cowshed and
one cow were deatroyed by a fire that
broke out In the premises of James
Bergln, Den-in, aud seven other cows
were seriously injured.
It Is reported that the dwelling
house of a farmer named O'Conneil
at Bally Maeandrick. eight mllee from
Mlddleton, county Cork, hae been fir
e�� Into.   An arrest has been made.
A (Ire broke out In the tug boa*
Plumpa. belonging to the deportment
of agriculture, lying tn Art-low har
bor, and considerable damage waa
done before the fire waa got under
control. . '
Oeorge Croater. a Justice of the
peace and- former blah sheriff ol
Fermanagh, waa. with hla wife, found
guilty at Deny, of the manslaughter
of their son: aged II, and ware re
mended for aentence.
A public meeting waa held In thr
Free Oardenere' hall. Dungannon, tor
the purpose of forming a troop In eon
nect'on with the Boy Scouts' move
ment. when tho Earl cf Ranfurly, O
C. M. 0., presided.
A Beeneler** Outburst.
Dear sir. i a* a bari-shir.
My income la twelve hun".
Tls small no doubt, yet I ooetrlve
To have a m. of fun.
you'll think me selSsh. yet unit
I'm rleasr. t must own.
I'd rsilier M a bachelor
An* leg ���Mr.* ale-Ms ��
Far be It from me to deride
Ur scoff at weddsd Dilse.
I'm- thought the metier over watt,
And my opinion's this:
Though bsohslors are ealDsb thin
���Twuuld Just ������ selfish be
To tske a wife and bring her te
A* life ot drudgery.
Suppose 1 loved a girl (I dol,
' D'yod think i'd cure te em
Her loll end aod Mr pretty t
The Hvslong day lor met
If I grow rich 111 crave the head
Ot her whom I ���dof*l.i__i ,.
If not. clear sir. I nrtst regain
���"Little Women" a Compute Success to
Admirers of Miss Alcott'a Book���All
the Favorite Characters Live Again.
Professor Proposes In Plumfield
Orchard.
IVer Klsa-Dlck and I bnre just
oome hark from a delightful week eud
visit to a .particularly rburnilii-; >oiiug
niutron of our acquaintance who seems
to bave discovered Ihe secrets of true
lHNs|iiiniliy, that virtue so rare lu tills
bustling life of today.
I *m going to tel| tbe slory of hospitality aa it waa told to me.
"Wbea we were flrat married.** said
tbls young matron, "we didn't bare a
��|-are room at all. If people --nine to
visit lis we bsd to turn out of our room
and ramp on. couches during tbe visit.
tint when we moved into a larger house
1 anid to my bust-nod:
������|h, yun remember the slory of the
woman wbo kept a room reudy for a
pnipliet su that be might come nud go
as be pleased without troubling nny
one? Her ho-initiillty brought her good
link In time of trouble, and I think It
would be rather nice if we had a prophet'-- I'li'inilier. too. n little nwm always
ready fur our friends.'
"If our uuli-iu- squire nwm lina tint
lirouj-hi ua luck It Ihim ivrtnluly enabled ua to make a uuiulier of grateful
sml warm friend-* who rim be trusted
lu ��t-ind by us In time uf trouble.
"It's quite nn ordinary little mom.
thli prupliet i'IiiiiuIht of ours, with a
flu-lie lied, n liig clinlr whii-b --nn be
turned Into n second tied If uere-��tnry,
n win-listitnil awl n dre-sidng table with
a cln--.| of drawers below It. These
drawers are stocked with everything
Hint we think our guests are likely to
iieeil, so Hint they need not iiilud coin
In*! wll limit a tm*-.
"One side of the rbest belongs to
men i-lsliurx nnd the other to women.
"On Hie men's aide 1 keep the fol
IowIiik things: .. *
**A pair of imlnmss.
"A pnlr of loose slippers whieh will
U- coiufiirtiilile tn tired feet.
"Hiilf ii dozen collm-n of different
flu,--,, so Hint nny mnn will tie able to
Ul liiinwlf Willi n elcun one If he needs
il In the morulm;
"A rar.nr snd sharing soap.
"Clean handkerchiefs.
"On tbe side belonging to tbe women
I keep:
"A nightgown
"A thin woolen rest tor those who
like sunielliliii; warm under Hie gown
"A dre-wlo-- jacket nnd n dreexlng
pn-rti, a pnlr nf liedrooui allpnera In
Hie aliane of 'mules.' These fit any one.
l-ecniiae only die toes are slipped Into
tlieiu.
"A well stocked pincushion.
"A Mule pot of toilet cream.
"A bottle of ean ate cologne.
"Wsvln-j I'lna snd halrplna,
���The ���.���nest* wbo vlstt us often have
limlliliriiKbe* lal-eled wllb tbelr names.
Iiul fur Ibe chance guest I ulwaye
keep n supply of new bmshea."
Now. Isn't IbU n splendid Idea? I
bav* lie-ruii to ret things together already toe n pre-'hss- a room.
To talk of aoirelblng else:
A very clever won'au lias dramatised
"Utile Women." and the l��l��y {a having a irreat ru here lu .New Vork.
Mlaa Atdihh I-as made Jo and Meg.
Amy eud H-tl'. lo' aay uolhltig of
Ijiurle and, Ibe profes-nor, "Usrinee and
Aunt March anch real ctmraerera to all
>t her rmdei-s Hist t. ��**jn was bruugSI
D|i on the hook, wa- afrnld the play
would I* illi��|i|Hii')i <g. Unite the re,
��� was Hi. ra*st>. It bi charwlng.
���nd even Jo's l-nm ii - famous tie-
bi\vd old IsHita Hint wis given her
by is friend wl: kuew f) lady who
knew an irto*"- llivse seiual boots
were hMiied by John Oleolt. s nephew
��f Ihe ail Ihw. who wns oue of Meg's
twins.
The curtain ft-tea -m aurb a homy '
scene. Kveiythlii-, te right, fruni tbe
ter.-iiiluiiis liloouilng cu the wlnd-sw
Mil lo lhe old ruahiu-ied |<k ...ea and
Mwlra. and. j hi. I here was Beth'a doll
tradh*. looking t�� if It uad been up la
KHueUKly'a utlk- ' <r Sfty yenra. toe
-ma-ioiin in thso-v; a*vay, too "iiu--e-*"J
lor ibe eblldrni of today, who must
save l>rn-ta lieo> f��r their doMa.    '   -
There la Jo. of louraa. XXmt* elae
mhiIiI she lie but lying ee thai floor la
trout of the Or*, twting on a|a*ih>, wllb
lei woniUrfnl Iwlr bundled Into a nr��T
��� Clirlatniaa vrun't lie I'lirlatStsUi with-
)ul any |imwntaP*- tin- very ward* ef
Uiss hook. Aud a luinp torn lu.nur
Uin-al aa I reineuilieml lhe Chrh-tmaa
I fouiHl "l.lltle VVomeu- lu th$.*thrh:
iia. |miI llsere by rattier.
TIh**i Hiere -waa Murie, not noise so
vmiisoine. i tpiut ai'kmiwWge, e�� the
ien. of my drvema. bill qoitw IMwahttl
!h>. ��Hen you gnt to kno*r;li" '    "
Inr-a the grlria and to��H
mil mtM -st-et-ial aitertrtowV
ih. -teiir; If lir>dUkH
iciilit!   Tltul ilriiidrur f
-mi-'tt kia-w.lww bWWy ^
niti  wept over Hint eJm|>t��r:   Whew
lelh dli-a Hiere b> nut a dry eye hi lie
Nmii-s     Ami ilicii come Jo and hrr
,,,.r,--)s.,i    'Ihs-saj. of ua wlw can-i"��ir-!
.-ire In lot dem-fllng Uev "laiy" In lW
MN.k have io tight nil over nmiln. ��'*,
���lie |.Bifrwi-r la fat and haa ant a aetfa*
-f liiiiuor llke-Sja'traVte,' T���� l��tvf*a*����r>...
>ni|Mnwi In the play talea i��lae* la ***-
���taire.   llut"ltVall Jnet
wu muat --time to tews to see K ai
���ou're O^otedly,-. '   MAHBU
YOUR STREET SUIT.
Rough   Wcavea  For   Everyday  Wear.
Broadcloth For Beat Costumes,
The lies!  materials lo chouse for the
street  sulfa  nre   rough  diagonal  suit
Ings.  I wo toned diagonal  fabrics nml
In the lilf-ber I'Hccd modela fancy lied
ford cloth nud  bom le clolh.    Broad
iloih. like tbe auioutb Unl-died w-rge.
ii-i'it'iirs to bate remained lii lhe Imck-
���;roiiiid. where It bus been m-cliided for
ihree or four yeara,.  Tbjta la nuotliet
ruahlou adoplesj from the men. Hint uf'
using rough cfolh. forWomeu gave np
smooth   braadclofb  shortly  after  (Me
tailors gave It up for men's dress sulfa.
There are tiroad, iolli gowns on the
market, but tbey are made lu sucb conservative styles tbey plainly show tbey
are Intended tor women wbo do not
one or -ran saw artuts-r models.
care for tbe extreme* of fashion and
wbo choose broadcloth consistently for
a beat gun-n.
Roliesplerre seems to be tbe presiding Renins of sll tbe ready to wear
suits this autumn. There sre the high,
stiffened collar cut ont In tbe from, the
broad, stta-iely ravera_tlae fcuea jisakstm
put on slightly above tba Mgb waist
Hue an* Smtlty tb* lltMe sort vest.
Thn-o waistcoats, by 'the wiif. sp-
lieured last year In some of the ready
to wear suits, but tbey were lo too
vividly conliastlng colors tor a wonwn
who has lo rousldrr wearing her coat
anil more than ons -www Thla year
tbe veals are appearing again, but In
the same color aa Ibe suit or In a more
subdued cpnlrasHng color, usually le
silk or satin Tb* suit lu lhe rut la n
modish trotllng rc-ttuiiir wllb ell the
new style features of the aeuwio
_ FOR THE INVALID.
Little Cenv��r>i��r|eea That Mean Much
to th* Shut-in.
Iteally sanltury aod Immensely attractive looking ta a sickroom set ot
���mi***? made of etUT paper lu lace pal
tern and comprising dollies tor meat,
bread and cake plates aa "well as an
entire covering for the tray. Kather
less expensive are th* paper dol I lea ol
sqnere abape. aemstlKbc-l or crochet
edged-la effort-and atanqied to Iml
late the newest embroidery- designs,
aud tor stele occasions, when Ibe In
valid entertains In her chuiutsrr. ibere
ar* dollies of silver and gold lace pa|sw
whk-b nre very stunning Indeed. Anj
uf tbeaw imner seta of na-wry are iiref
arable tu Ihe our* In, Ho*u. as th*j
ateke |*oasllile Ibe use of sbMolotel)
freah and Mputhsaa aervk-v eaeb lime tbe
invalid's tray Is carried uawtatra.
If Ih* Invalid t* aiMuetluMK able I*
*H ap tor an buor ar two at a time h*
ur abe should be piovMed wttb use ot
Ihe new book Nate wbk-h may be ed
jnnted to th* poallkM *r*m�� reads* I.)
Meaue of Ihe damp e-hfc-b fasteaa Ih,
eontrtvanre- to the S*m ef the rhah
Uvea -wer* .-oavontest la rear the Mra,
lid to-aiertls-aee atreugevmogh lu write
s Ml** *��r the tf*tr*4 *t��<wet ** tm
Vmi* eii,|r baring * right srg.
���itpU ruiHighiW arrye e�� ijttM lh*i
wiuhoui a i*ajl ,��T |i��arr. an lakbwttle
9*4*. *m*��t* *t*>mm *#*>
r'-',-\ .'iii   i,l ,      'ssaj1:        I
���     UHHetOe OMratN ������ 9*0*1**.
���i'il*\m*kX-mmfimw:,t**wm eobiw aad
n�� iitrnm ��� tdck la large eitawgh
ZM m$s m**m*ad i-��*lk��ct��l
.rJmhi**mswm,*F l��*k�� a 'wnlat
'i*^t}M\*Mww*.^m dark Wm��
���ar tJaeitv ur If e,mm) ma* vmmM*
���of white ism* wai-horty-d flesh eetor
wWeh to e�� a** *�������** am aU tmaa|-ar
pMhowiat ratiim*mr*tm he- tiwated.
m--Jkw**iitte way. tkereby etHtaln*
WrmWS��%*~
' ~- f*;"' i 'f r" .-'"*-/.���"' ^"   ������ ^-'
, IJ^jl    twsottaWSti   (ssVantllL-
for tmttoammmew tttm* t* * eWh
Lora) A4v��r��t*ns Net Well.,
London, Sn. M.-AI the
of Uie oourt of criminal app
'nrday it waa announced that i
chief justice would he unable
tend to hla official-duties i
da��.�� wtmrnw* '
Scientific
Selling
The commercial world is alive to tbe pMBibilities of
scientific manufacturing:. Great strides arc being made
in the application of a set of principles so sincere and simple that their value is not open to doubt. Scientific management is opening the, way for greater efficiency and
greater economy in production.
The production of an article, however,, is but one of
(he processes through which it must go, and tke giant task
is today and always has been to find the best method of
distributing what is produced.
Distribution frequently costs more than production.
Dollars will go further in their purchasing power and
standards of living will be generally enhanced in just the
proportion that distribution is simplified and economized.
Students of economic conditions are convinced that
the American system of selling has been extremely wasteful and manufacturers in many lines are now earnestly
considering not only what they may do to organize their
production on the most scientific basis, bnt also how they
may lessen the cost of selling and thereby make a greater
profit, or give the consumer the advantage of a better article for the same money or the same article for less
money.
Intelligent advertising is a powerful aid in the solution of this vexatious problem.
It requires effort to sell goods and salesmen must be
paid for making this effort. A merchant buys goods to
sell them. He is interested in profit and retailing has
long since reached the point where quick sales with small
profits are more highly regarded than slow sales with
large profits.
The merchant realizes that well-advertised goods are
partially sold and that his trade, although the profit per
sale may be slightly less, is certain to be more brisk on
goods of this character.
The salesman who can offer to his trade a line of merchandise which is widely known and for which there exists a favorable prejudice can sell his wares with less effort than if he were handling an unknown article.
The manufacturer who is paying salesmen for making a sales effort obviously has to pay less price for less
effort. And this condition does not work against the
naltwiB. B* can cower -non tarnrttMry, eroA. .�� better
hearing and in the Vong run mmke more-���������������.    ^ *
The scientific ideal endorses a straight line as the
shortest distance between two points.
If a railroad is to be constructed from c-c city to another the engineering ideal is an air line; Lut. of course,
grades must be leveled, streams crossed, other towns
taken into consideration, and a practical bmlding of the
road means a departure from the ideal.
In merchandising we have a parallel eaae���the man
who makes something and the man who wants something.
The selling ideal is a straight route from ope of these men
to the other. But there are jobbers, retailers, competitors and market conditions to be coijsidered and in practical selling all these elements must be given due attention.
Advertising, however, provides a short route by which
the man who makes something may tea about it to the
man who wants such an article, and if enough persons are
told and taught, they will make their desires felt through
the retailer and the jobber. The manofaetorer then gets
bis reward because he has his mark on his goods and he
alone can supply them.
His salesmen find it less difficult to ad the foods and
through this process, wisaly conce-ived and conrageously
conducted; many a businm is briiifJngalortaMchB��re
wholesome condition in its selling.
BusinfU men aro kswning tbat itiajw*fcrandcheap-
er and econoudeaOy more sound to get. the Mb of trade
in a given Une by identifying their mrrrbsafcr and creating for Uavride demand.
It u not illegal or legitimate to raj* a ta��bm��i beyond the pale c/competition by such> M^aandI ap-
preach to a moaopoly can Ireqnenfly be ttjtt alimt these
lines.
with a
will be spared from pepsin
advantages of groat production and
tion iiiay be roattsed.
It appears reasonable to �� that tbe largest, oldest
at Urge will
hig
and aB of the
distribu-
SSS?'
%m
m
wbosrecoiifro^edwitbs��jKh
iby fact thnt we-navn bee* con-
te developing, fajpaentiy tram
mjrhrge mm^m^^,^*^^.
-j"---'
'.:-,4lWP-h%
���*!���-���*�����(&'������
an
(j-SStJ^Jirs-irtiii
.���, *��� j wt\;x*< ���
��� ������
i
'i   I)
';
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 sMS'iswiissasa-aaWwasssaaw
;*-...., f-A-GS foil*!
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, Mi.
8.PKI 10 SAW
VAIUAHE CARGO
INTEND 10 FIGHT
CP.R'S.'NEW LINE
���Lumber Schooner Samoa Which Went;TMerfh Atlantic Steamship Conference
Agrcund in Fcg Is Not In Dangerous Position.
San TranciEco, Jan. 28.���Tw-saty of
the screw of the lumber schooner Samoa, which grounded throe miles
north of Point Keyes early today, will
remain at Point Keyes until after an
investigation of the wreck by representatives of the owners, wko v.UI
leave here tomorrow.
.According to meagre. Information
received here, no on* waa injured end
the men were landed easily, with only
-a moderate mi running. The -ship is
-said not to be in a dangerous poaitloa
and it is believed that all the cargo
of 250,000 feet ot luUiber. will be saved.
Tbe coaster was bouivl from Caspar,
Mendeclno county, to San Francisco
and lout her bearings ih the thick fog
���which shrouded the north const early
today, lt was thought at flrat that it
would not be necessary to abandon
tbe vessel, but a rising sea caused
alarm and Uie siren
Point lleyett life saving crew.
Will Run Opposition to Trieste-
Montreal Line.
Berlin, Jan. 2S���The North Atlantic
Stcam-j-bip conference met here today
with representatives of the following
lines present: Cunard, White Star, Allan, Anchor, Canadian Northern
SteamEhfpB, Donaldson, Hamburg-
American, North German-Lloyd, Red
Star, Scandinavian-American, Austro-
Amer'aian and Compagnie Generate
Trans-Atlantique.
Apparently the most Important question whicb will come under discussion
la how te -meet the prospective competition ln emigrant traffic of the Canadian Pacific railway's Trieste-Montreal service, for which a concession
recently was purchased ln Vienna. It
is reported that the members of the
the ] Ehlpplng pool will establish a competing lino with equally low rates.
IS INJURED WHILE
HORSEBACK RIDING
Companion  of   Mlaa  Taft   Is  Thrown
and   Horse   Killed���President's
Daughter ts Unhurt.
Me Is
Asked to Resign
(Continued from page one)
notice and It was up to the counci
to say whether they objected to It or
not. It waa not the flrst lime tbe at
tempt bad been made and he did nol
care to take the responsibility of
those things.
On the motion of Councillor Morgan
the report was adopted.
Looking After Roads.
A great deal of attention is being
paid to roads and ditches in tbe
municipality and although incorpora
tion now looms near mme important
-work in  this respect was aulhorizt'd
Thi! engineer's report recommended
that work  be continued on the Aus
tin road bridge and that some small ]
sdralns be dug to carry the water   ott
the road,    lt alsp recommended tb-il j
a two fcot drainage ditch be dug   on
Washington, Jan. 28.���While horse-
baSR 1-idlng late today with Miss Helen
Taft, daughter of the president, and
two other companions, Miss Martha
Powers, daughter cf the late solicitor-
general, l.loyd Powers, was thrown
from's her mount and had her right
Arte broken, when her horse was In-
staBtly'killed by collision with a street
car.
Miss Taft and the others escaped
Injury.
The party was riding down a steep
hill when Miss Powers' horse became
unmanageable and dashed away at
breakneok speed. The others followed
but oould not overtake her. At the
foot of the hill whieh was in the fashionable quarter of the city, the horse
rati Into a street car, throwing Miss
Powers violently to the pavement. A
moment later Miss Taft and the
other members of the party, which included Miss Isabelle Vincent of Minneapolis, a guest of Miss Taft in the
White House, and Dr. Carey T. Grayson, past assistant surgeon In the
navy, reached Miss Powers' side.
Aided  by  Miss  Taft,   Miss   Powers
,. . _, ,       ,...., , was carried to a nearby  physician's
Unusual Tun;-That Are IKanufaelui*.  offlcef whl?re 6hc wa8 glveu fir��t ai(]
ed In Birmingham. i treatment.    Later it  was  decided  to
For  years  it  has  been  tlie  pr:,u*!  ren��ve ber to a hospital,
boast of the  Midland city that suv-   ���  Miss  Taft  immediately   telephoned
thing voj niiiv want, from a pin t >'a ifor ,lle white HouEe automobile, and
'rode with Miss Powers to the hospital.
STRANGE TRADES.
BOTH SIDES ARE
READY TO ARBITRATE
steam-engine, il is capable <i! ?uppiy-1_.. ,,    ,,     ...   ., _  �� .-. ��
Iflg. And it in rxlremelv rlvubtlul if *&f presidents daughter saw to lt
thlr* is another city in Vie world In *�� everything possible was done to
which sc-'-mjihy out'-,.:-thc-wiv trade* S^l!?. the suffErIn8, ��' ner friend,
are followed os in Birn.ii-ig.iain. l-'.-r ! Physicians made a careful examination
example,  it  I*  not  geUeraliy  km Wll !��i. Miss  Powers ��"      ""
that   Birmlufliain   b   the   pi-incips)
source of t!,e world's supply (.1 Jiiivs-
liarps. and for t'ie last .sixty years the
trade has been carried on in tin-
neighborhood of A-abted HOW, a venerable quarter of the city, by (lie nn*ni-
bors of n certain fani.ly im.h.-.I 'ire-
man.
Another   survival
ia   the   trade   o!
| gold-beating, liich it is claimed is
one nt the oldest in the city. Thi
work is done (ntiroly by band, and
(lie customary sign to t ,e outside pub,
'ic of the existence of the shop is the
picture of a gi.ded arm boaring a liaro-
��� Jix-r poised for h blow.
the  following  roads:    On  the  north!     ��1"' leaf '�� hammered out in small
tdde Trairie road and Coast Meridian | h"��>e workshop.. from_twenty-four car
I
road to the back ditch 56 chain:-.
Nortli side south trunk road, 100
chains.
Some other portions were left over
-for the present.
The secretary to tho school trus
lees sent in his provisional estimates
for 1913 as follows: Maintenance.
.$3900.25; other expenditure, $6709.
ln view of the incorporation of tlie
-new city it was decided to leave the
-school estimates over for a month.
Tho Coquillam Terminal Company
-submitted a host of suggested roads
and improvements In the flrst division,
pointing out that they had expended
417,(11)0 last year, the majority on per
manint improvements, and that they
-paid a large amount of taxes Into tbe
treasury every year. They, therefore,
thought they were entitled to careful
-consideration.
Ground Already Covered.
The reeve pointed out that some of
the suggested improvements were
-covered by the engineer's report. HU
Idea waa to do the work that was ab-
solutelv necessary. The drainas*
���work should be executed at once II
���would furnish employment to the men
���out of work.
The document was referred to the
engineer for report.
A discussion took place upon a com
inimical on  by  thu Call Switch Com
pauy for Ir , e to cross Grant avenue'
near the Pitt  river, with one of    Its
spur trat.-..'
Tho rev 'c directed attention to n
lano at tlw Lack of the avenue which
if the permission were granted would
lix* Useless to purchasers of lots win
imradril  In  build there.
"-Mr. Rnappen, of the Coqultlam
Terminal Company, rose from tin
-audience and explained that tbe wtiuli
"Block was intended for Industrial -anr
posou.    No lots would be sold.
Tlie matter was referred to tlio
-engineer, reeve and solicitor, -villi
power to net, and they were instruct
��*il tn confer with thc Switch Com
pany.
Councillor Qaler, delegate   to   the
Fraser Valley Publicity Bureau,    sub
milled  his report.    He believed lliat
now. the home   of   the   bureau   was
-settled tbey  would get down to bust
I   nets and be fell sure that good wort
���    -would be d iu   throughout thc Kr-i.ii".
;    valley nol only for the present poopl,
living the re, but more especially  foi
the Inconj.iii* settlers.
The reptrl waa filed.
Councillor   Millard  moved  t'.iat    Ir
view cf  the rises In  prices or evi r*
scommodily be thought their unskilled
'   Baborcr-i Bhould get %". a day Instead
ef $2.75.    Since Pat Hums' place bar)
"been burned down brcf bad gone up
Council-'ir     Atkins    seconded     tin
" motion.
. . Councillor Morgan suggretcd thai
ir, jthey gel Information from thc adjoin
/-���iing municipalities and have a general
-iSwage revision of all their employees
IB Th4.Htteve It Bhould be a gcnoral
r-?fncrcasc.
Councillor Millard nnsented tr
jre the tnatler over until tho nex'
leettng so that the general revlsloi
d take place.
The   Reeve -    It   will   Include the
^-reeve and councillor's indemnity,   of
'.Bourse.    (Laughter.)
!.   The meeting then sdjoiirncd.
Reeve Mars presided and there
..yajvere also present ('cmni-illorn Murgvi
jtaUinard, Galer and Atkins. J. II. Kll
iJ*ner, engineer, and r. II. Mclntyre.
:��aaollcltor,  v ere also in attendance.
at gold, costii j $22.51) per ounce.
There ure not many goldbeaters now
left in l'irniingham. but a generation
ago there -were many factories, the
largest of which employed 300 hands,
ine city has probably a larger share
than any other centre in the equipment of policemen. In regard to police whistles it is known Hint one
llirmingharh Arm just outside the
jewelry  quarter have  equipped  more
Injuries and found
that in aditiou to a double fracture ot
the right forearm, 6hc sue talned lacerations of the scalp and bruises about
the body. It was said tonight that Miss
Powers w-as rectlng easily.
TO  RESTORE CHRISTIAN
WORSHIP   IN   CATHEDRAL
San FranclECo, Jan. 28.���Episcopal
church dignitaries were urged to be
gin a movement to restore the cathedra] of St. Sophia, In Constantinople.
now 'in Jthe hands of the Turks, to its
ufces as a Christian church, at the 63rd
convention of the diocese of San Francisco of the Protestant Episcopal
church which convened here today.
"-rn a resolution memorallzing the
presiding bishop of the church, the
delegates expressed their belief that
all Christendon would subscribe to n
fund to buy the church from the
Turks.
OPP08E CANCELLING OF
STOP-OVER  PRIVILEGES
Flramen, However, Want to Have the
Question  Settled   Under  Rules
of Fred-nan Act.
New York, Jan. 28.���The firemen oi
the eastern railroads fighting for
higher wages received the report of
Si'tli Low, president of the National
Civic Federation, in his speech today
at the opening of the federation's annual meeting.
"In the pending controversy between the railroads and the firemen,-'
said Mr. Isow," both sides are willing
to arbitrate; but the firemen demand
that the arbitration shall be by the
Fredman act, so that witnesses may
be sworn and perjury punished; while
the railroads aland for an arbitration
such as was held, by agreement, with
the engineers. In this controversy I
think the firemen clearly are right."
Welfare work, the new profession
was exploited by William P. Wilcox,
head of the welfare department of tlio
organization.    ���   ' i
The report told what had been ac
complishrd by the federation In lm
provliii; the condition of workers tn
department stores, factories and
hotels.
The report of the* committee on reform In legal procedure presented by
Alton B. I'utker, urged the federation-
to oppoai a joint congressional resolution piovMing for determination by
popular vote Uf the question wbethei
an unconati- .t'onal act should stand
as law wh.-n,tne.supreme court of the
United State*, declared it unconstitutional. The committee favored <���
senate bill making it a misdcmeanoi
for senators, representatives or delegates to receive compensation or to
act as counsel in cases where the
United  States might bo interested.
Samuel Oompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, pre
dded over a session dovotpd to the
discussion of pensions for government
employees.   .
GOVERNOR  CONTRIBUTES
Ottawa, Jan. 28.���An order concern-
... ing   lumber  of  international   interest
police forces in all parts of the world I has been raised by the railway com-
'lian any other firm. Groat quanti- | mission. It concerns proposed tariff
lies, says Tbe Times, are sent t.i the i eb'inges by the C.P.R. and G.T.R. abol-
Onited Slates, as well us to South I lsblng stop-over privileges on lumber
America, India, Canada, and tlie .shipments except those destined ex-j
colonies. [clugively  to  points    in    the    United |
Handcufls, manacles, and other, in- .States. Consignees to whom lumber ls
sirumenta of detention have for many shipped, whether to the United States
years been a speciality of Birniingbaiu i to Canada or vice versa often prefer
manufacture, and are made within ����� [ to receive the lumber in a partly
stone's throw oi the central police ! manufactured state, planed or other-
courts,. I wipe treated.
Tbe manufacture of artificial eyes J Hitherto tho railways have accorded
is distinctly a Birmingham industry. !"io privilege to both United States and
and it has been brought to great I Canadian shippers of forwarding raw
perfection. A stock ol 5:000 eyes is I lumber from the shipping point to in-
i-egularly kept by the most important " ."mediate points, where it Is manu-
firni in the industry. One family has | fadured at the through rate and then
been engaged in this art for genera- j shipping it on again to its destination
tions. Eves are sent to sll psrts of for, f1 Fl^ht advance over the regular
Uie world, and British hospitals -,re | tariff, which would be charged for the
especially good custom... Generally
a patient can be equipped for about a
couple oi guineas.
An enormous business, too, is done.
���ui human hair, and one tirm alone'
imports annually many thiusaitdj of
pounds' worth of bair from France,
.Spain, Germany, F.ussin, Brittany,
.ai-d China, a considerable trade being
lione in tbe importation of Chinese
hair for tbe manufacture of watch
chains and bracelets.
unbroken forwarding.
Now, however, the railways propose
to abolish this stop-over privilege on
all shipments except those designed
for United States points. On complaint
having been made the board has leaned' kn order suspending operation
of the change and the case will be
heard In Toronto on Feb. 7.
'*��-
sfe
MOTHERS FOUND GUILTY
OF COUNTERFEITING.
Chicago,    Jan.    28.    Jams-*, George,
lelvln and Fred Rice, brothers, were
today by a federal iury hern,
��� of counterfeiting.   Their father,
_^_  Rice,  Br.,  ls  now  nerving  a
iitentiary   sentence  for tbe name
Kelvin and Fred Ilich, tbe younger
ra, tried to save Janwa aad
, by assuming all the blame.
She Waa Hair Mothers Motnt-r.
Many ingenious complications in
lere.ilogy have 1 .en compiled, but the
"���Mi'wliig one has the merit of being
Tr-?iiijte as to time, place anil people.
If Wneerns a family living at Fsver-
"lililri 'in Kent, En*?., in February,
lyfjf). Old Htiwood had two daughters
by.b!s first wile, of whom the elder
,warsJ. married Id John Csshick. the
*o-i,.and the voungcr to John Ca-liick,
ttjV-father.
Casbick senior hail a ilatlt'litcr by
his' tlr.-.t wife. This (laughter Old Il.i-
wobd married ami by her bad a son
which led to tbe complications .sum
m'ed up in tlio following distich, ,-up
r-o-icrt to bo spoken by C'nshick's *c
oon-J wife:
"My   father  is   my   son,   and   I   am
my  mothers  mother.
My, sister  II my dausiits'r, and I'm
" grandmother to my  brother."
Shop Betting In Bengal,
Tho Government ol tnd11 lia-i ilr.-ift
ed.ia bill to suppress grunt) :ii-r in cotton in Bengal. The effect ol ill ��� bit'
if it is passed will be to i lose nol
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ or. 1 yiicotton gambling shops but ��ls'
or more touching than this picture t |,jj>, betting establishments in wind
of tlie Irish Catholic, woman sprink-. hus.ncBs is done on English nnd In
ling holy water���and ynu know what' dian horse raring. In some streets ii
holy water wns to hcr-on the little i Calcutta there sre as many As sin or
Protestant child whose parents grosB- ' seven of these cotton cluh>. which
ly underpaid her.'' keep  open  until  the  curly  hours of
��� ���  "thy  irrarnina  and  ure  filled with  ex
Dramatic  Detail. I cited groups of men  wailing for the
Sir Henry   Irving   was  accustopied , momentous   telegram   which   decidei
to visit at tbo home of Miss Fri-wcll. I tvliolher they have lost or won.
author of "In the Sixties and Seven-	
ties,"   in  which   volume  appears  the |                  Waa Hot For On a.
Jollowing anecdote: "My mntli.r often |.   During one of Queen Victoriii's stav.
used to point out Mil..* detail*, that j ������   Balmoral   many   yean   ajo  the
hnd   bei-ii   overi-ftked.   I remember, quo������ jr���,,,w(l |n unannounced nt ���
one in   lhe Belli,   which my mother ] (.,,*������-,�� nnd asked  for  a ct f ten
Nurse Took Cars of Him.
Oona'n Doyle and Bernard Slinw
-were among thc speakers at a' b,g
���meeting oi Protest.mt home rulei.-
jn London roi-ently.
Bernard    Shaw,    In    his   speed.,
which  was mainly an  argument  for
tlie cessation of p-'.ty  roligiou* strilo
in  order that  Ireland  iniaht  prusWd
with sooinl reform, introduced Hie following  story   ol  his   childhood:   "My
father, '  hi said,  "was an   Iri-linian,
my mother wns nn Irishwoman. Hull1
wore   Protestants,   the    Intensity   of i
whole fiiitli would have been describ.,1,
ed by a large number of tlr'ir fellmv- ]
t'ouiitiymi'ii ru s.ir.guiniiry PtutestuuU |
ism.     A   liirgc   part  ol   my   tir,thci s |
dittic!  to  ine  were dischnrgrd  by  an j
Irish nurse,   That  nurse was  a   ltd.I
nii-iii Cstholie, nnd shu never |uit ills' ^
lo  bad  without  sprinkling  ma  with
holy wall r.'
Iteiorr.n- to the liiii'ihlei wliioli
greeted theec reroatki, BerAara Slinw
added: "I cannot imagine nny thing
that is lo^> worthy to be lnughoil  at
Id Mr. in ing on the lirsi 11iT> 111 when
he returned te our bouse to supiiev
Poopla who bave seen the play may
remember that Uio first scene is a
small Inn and that there is supposed
to have boen a deep fall of snow.
The innkeeper, Matthias (Irving)
walked in on that first night In or-
ilinnry black lioots, with no snow upon
them. My mother spoke ot it, and
ifterwnrd Matthias wore high black
boots and stool on tha mnt while the
���row was brushed off, Remarks were
mule in the papers as to Mr. Irv-
tigs attention to the minute*! details, ai-.d  this  waa  cited  as an  ui-
^^^^^^^^^^ a cup
The goKkl wife bustled about nnd s<
sot a plate of hot buttered toast be
lore Her Majesty, saying apologetically  that she  feared  it  was   not what
the
the Queen was used to. "No, indeed.
it isn't," said tho Queen, "1 have
never known what hot toast was before. Thc worst of living in a big
house is that the kitchen is such a
long way off. My toast is always
half ooia by the time 1 get it."
Gives $100 Towards Fund for General
Daniel E. Sickles.
Albany, N.V., Jan. 28.���Governor
Sulzer today contributed $100 to a
fund to pay the $23,476 unaccounted
for by General Daniel E. Sickles, as
chairman of the New York mono
ments commission, lu announcing bis
contribution, the governor said:
"Very few men In this country have
done more for the state, the country
and the flag than General Sickles. My
sympathy goes out to him In this hour
of trial."
Governor Sulzer received a telegram
from United States Senator William
Alden Smith, of Michigan, in which
he said:
"Are the prosperous and generous
men of New York to allow a gallant
hero like General Sickles to suffer
for ihe want of $33,1)00 ? Can you not
appeal to the philanthropic and gen
orous men who have profited by n
united country to meet thla situation
br'foro il is too late V
CANADA    IN     MUSICAL    COMEDY.
There have been several Canadian
dramas, such as "Pierre of the
Plains," "The Wolf" and "The Right
of Way," but until the recent production of "In the Camp-Fire's Glow,"
Canada's praises were yet unsung���In
musical comedy.
It seems strange that a country
with such a wealth of romance and an
abundance of picturesque scenery,
should bave been left out of musical
comedy so long. At all events "In the
Camp-Fire's Glow" does full justice to
the beauties of "the last great west."
The R. N. W. M. P. play an Important
part In tbe development of the play,
as tbey have In the development of
the country.
Tbls new musical comedy scene will
be the featured offering of F. Stuart-
Wyte'B Pierrots, "The Versailles," who
come lo the Opera House on Thursday, Jan. 30.
SOME   INTERESTING   FACTS
ABOUT   A  GREAT   SINGER
Mme. Nordlca Is the acknowledged
greatest dramatic soprano the world
has ever known. She haa long held
the Htl" of being the most beautiful
woma-a in grand opera.
Her collection of emeralds Is claimed to-be the finest in the world.
She has been honored by royalty
probably more than any other living
artifct.
She ts one of the five great artists
ot the world who can set her own
price.
She Is an American, a native of
Maine, and ls a most loyal patriot.
Her gowns and millinery are always
purchased in this country and are the
envy of all women.
Madame Nordlca is the-, greatest
Wagnerian artltt in the world.
Although American born, the was
flret recognized in Italy. Germany
scon followed and In a short time the
entire world had recognized her.
Mme. Nordlca will sing here on Friday at the Opera House.
CLERGYMAN SAYS POLICE
USED"THIRD DEGREE"
St. James, Mo.. Jan. 28.���That
severe third degree mathods were
used by the police to extract a confession, later repudiated, from Barbara Gladys Arnold that she had dred
the Hotel Berlin, November 1, caus
Ing the death of three persona, was
the testimony ct Rev. William J.
Wlll.amson, the ten year old nurse
girl's former employer, in the girl's
trial today on a charge of flrst degree arson in connection with an alleged attempt to set Are to the Windermere hotel on November 5.
The minister said he was present
when Chief of Detectives Callender
obtained the confession and the detcc
tlve asked the girl; "You set fire to
the Hotel Hcrlln, didn't you ?" "You
know yo.i set fire to that hotel T"
more thau forty times before she answered In the affirmative.
A few days later the girl denied
she had caused the Are.
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evenings 1111 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN  OTHER  FIRM'S  SALE  PRICES.
Ladies' Storm Rubber Footholds.   Reg. 75c.
AH Sizes 35c.
GenU' Neverslip Rubbers, Reg. $1.25. AU Size* 45c.
Ladies' City Gum Boots $2*45
Men's Gum Boots. .���  .$2.85
Sole agents fer Westminster for the famoua K Boots.    Depot for
Lackle's Boots and Ahren'a Sohool Shoes.
A $20,000 Stock to Select From
DRY  CLEANING
SPECIAL OFFER
For 3 Days Only���27th, 28th, 29th
Ladies' and Gents' Suits cleaned and pressed.. .$1.50
Skirts (plain) cleaned and pressed.........     . .75c.
Waists, cleaned and pressed 50c.
Other Special Offers During Slack Season
Royal City Cleaners and Dyers
345 Columbia Street
Phone R 278
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters uf credit
sold payable ln all parts of tbe world. Savings bank department at
all braucrres.     s
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
D. 0. WILSON, Manager.
Servia.
Servia is an  ii^-riiultural   country,
'���here almost every peasant cultivates
liis own freehold.
LOS ANGELES WOMAN
WANTS TO CARRY GUN
1*9 Angeles, Jan. 28.���Los Angeles
women will have to depend upon their
prowess in wielding a hatpin in protecting themselves from holdup men,
accoiding to Chief of Police Sebastian.
Mi-.i. William Kent -vas granted a
permit early today to carry a revolver, but later Chief Sebastian re
voktd It. declaring that it was not
the policy of the police department
to allow women to carry revolvers or
other weapons classified aa "deadly."
Milk Commission
Makes Its Report
(Continued from rage one)
situated in the city. This concern
receives for manufacturing purposes
300,000 gallons of milk per annum and
in tho last annual period paid the
farmers nearly f60,000 for milk.
Inferior milk Eupply is held to be responsible for a large proportion of infantile mortality during recent years.
The commissioners advise the classification of milk In three standards-
Approved milk, I.e., etrictly fresh raw
milk produced under unchangeable
conditions and marketed at a stipulated temperature; pasteurized milk,
and  certified milk.
Bacteriolrglcnl examinations It Ic
urged should be Imperative.
The comnr> Ion recommends that
the standard regulations as to dairy
herds of the Contagious Diseases of
Animals act bo retained, but that only
Grade A. should henceforth be permitted; that tho -raapeotlon rtaff be Increased; that tuberculin tests be compulsory; that meat Inspection be aleo
provided for and made obligatory;
that all imported cattle should be subject to examination, Inspection and
certification; Ihat compensation for
slaughtered cattle be Increased, the
maximum value of a grade cow being
ralBed to $100 and that of a pure bred
cow to $160; that special milk oar facilities lie obligatory upon transportation companies; that all milk for cltlei
shall lie compulsortly delivered at a
central depot or depots and Inspected
and certified before distribution to the
public; that inspection activities rhill
remain exclusively with tho department of agriculture; that Inspectors be
���squired to furnish reportB to Municipal health i fflcers of conditions nn
Inspected dairy farms, etc; that the
Dominion Pure Pood act be made applicable to the provincial milk supply;
that four adltlonal Dominion analysts
be appointed for B.C., one for thc
mainland, one for Vancouver Island,
ind two for the provincial Interior;
that municipalities be empowered to
regulate their milk supply by bylaws,
but that milk standardization remain a
provincial matter, and that a campaign of education by means ot lectures and bulletins be Inaugurated to
produce public realisation of the dangers ot Impure milk supply.
Price Haa Gone Down.
New York, Jan. 28.���The sale of a
stock exchange memhcrshlp for $40,-
000 was reported today. This ts exactly half the record price attained
in the boom period several years ago
and the lowest figure quoted for five
years.
W. R. GILLEY, Phene 122.
O. E. OILLBY, Phona ml.
Phonas. OfflCs- ta ana 1S.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
We have a limited stock of COMOX COAL
which we can recommend for Steam and
Furnace use, which we will sell for cash only
HARRY TIDY, Manager.
Thursday, January 30th
"The Musical Event
de Luxe"
In their recent road
Success
"In the Camp-Fire's
Glow"
New Songs,  Co.stumes
and Scenery.
Prices: Night 25c. to $1.
Matinee, 25c. and 50c.
Seats now selling at
Box Office.
Entire
Change of
Program
Today
Royal City Decorating Co.
Wall Paper, Burlaps and Paints.  Paper Hanging our
Specialty.  Work guaranteed.
ChaS. Mannering     34 Begble Street      Phone in.    Ed. All-cock.
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia  Street, New Westminster.
GERHARD HEINTZMAM AND DOMINION PIANOS AND ORGANS.
VICTOR  AND   EDI80N   PHONOGRAPHS.
Singer Sewing Machines.    Small  Musical Goods of all Kinds. PHONE 6*4.
t. h. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot, Naw Westminster B. C.
���Pe
Good Buys in City
With Easy Terms
Six roomed house on Alberta Street, Sapperton, close to Columbia
Street.   Price 12800; S500 cash, balance $15 per month.
Six roomed house, new, on Rlghth Avenue, close to Sixth Street
car line. Full sized basement, furnace, fireplace, and laundry tuba.
Price I3TO0; $800 cash, balance arranged.
Three roomed house on Dublin Street, close to Twelfth Street car
Inc. Large lot In fruit. Chicken house and runs. Price $1800; oao-
Qliartet OMh, balance *, 1.2 and 18 montha.
Five roomed bungalow on Hamilton Street, modern, furnsce, flre-
i liii.n, laundry tubs, electric light fixtures, cement walks. Prlc*
$3800; $800 cash, balance arranged oVer two yeara. '  '
ThePeiJfilesTrosiCast?
451 Columbia Street       Phene t.69 __-
���WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1*13.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE rival
! miners to a fever heaL Last year's
event tn Tonopab establishes a new
i world's record for striving a miner's;
; drill in granite.
j    A  horsef/hoelng  record  was  established 26 years agp today when Peter
I Haley  turned  100 horseshoes in orte
hour and 37 minutes and -12 seconds.
I Thin feat waB performed at Shenan^
doah, Pa.
ROYALS AGAIN
BITE Hit: DUST
Vancouvers    Tally    Eight
Goals to Westminster's
Two.
Reversal ef Form Shown by Patereon
Cup Holders in Last Night's
Game.
GOAL  GETTERS.
Aston Villa Has Two Star Men at the
Game.
Below Is a list of tbe leading goal-
getters in botji divisions of the English
league up to the end of 1932:
Halse,  Aston  Villa    17
Hampton, Aston Villa ........: 17
West, Manchester United > IB
McLean, Sheffield, Wed. 14
Cantrell, Tottenham Hotspurs   13
liuchan, Sunderland 12
Klliat,  Middlesboro  .? 12
Mordeau, Mldlesborough   .12
Bloomer, Derby County   11
Puller, West Brom. Albion   11
Walters, Oldham Athletic   .11
Aitkenhead, Blackburn Bearera 10
Carr,   Mldlesborough    10
Helley, Sunderland   ..10
One of the latest innovations In ���
snort is automobife polo, the first contest of this klmt having recently been
staged In New York. The contest requires skill and is not without an
clement of danger.
T.P.
10
Vic-
Standing of the League.
W. L. For Agst
Victoria ...."... 6   2    27     27
Vancouver     4   3    42     26
-Westminster  ... 1   3    18     35
Meat game���Westminster   at
torta, Friday, Jan. 31.
Vancouver, Jan. 27.���Sterling goal-
tending work on the part of Allan
Parr und the Inability of the Royals
to come through with the endurance
Stuff lost them the game against Vancouver liiLt eventng, tbe Millionaires
running up the huge score of eight
goals against the champions' two. It
was tn the last period that the riot
began and before the curtain had
propped, Vancouver slipped past five
tallies to Westminster's one. *
The game itself, except for the last
ten minutes of play was about tho best
Been this season, both teams putting
up a great exhibition In the first ttvo
periods, especially the second, when
the crowd was on Its feet time and
again. **
Who hard gruelling game of Saturday when the Victorias bit the dust
at the expense of the Royals had .evidently told on the latter for, while hlt-
ting n faft clip In the early part of the
game, they appeared to go all to pieces
In thc last si ages and it was just a
caEe of how many goolB the Vancouver
bunch would score.
Lost night's victory brings thc Terminal
the
bad third with only one
credit Bide, so that It looks as If-either
the Capital*- or the bunch under Frank
Patrick will make the trek back east
in qutBt of thc Stanley cup.
Break Two Pucks.
The flret period opened with a rush
and in a few minutes Parr was being
tested by the forward division of the
Hoyals. A pass from Mallen broke
the puck In two, Charlie Tobln, who
-������� wall placed, slamming one half
Into the net but It did not count. A
few niinutes later another puck waa
rhaitered. quite an unusual occurrence
for a coast game.
Toward the end of the quarter Jack
McDonald followed up a rush and
notched the first counter for Vancouver.
The second period waa a scorcher
frdm  start  to  finish,  fine  Individual
KING RUGGER AG-tIN
TO TAKE THC FIELD
iVancouver Firemen Will Be Over-on
1   ���
Saturday If Thaw Continues���
Dates far Tlsdsll Ceries.
������������������������������������������WW
* *
* TODAY IN PUGILISTIC ���
��� ANNALS. ���
��� ���
****************
1900���Terry McGovern knocked out
Jack Ward in the first round at
Baltimore.
1903���Abe Attell and Eddie Hanlotl
fonght ��0 round draw at San
Francisco.
1904���Kid Herman defeated Jack McClelland ln 20 rounds In Kansas
city.
1907���Billy Papke defeated Dick Fltx-
patrick ln 10 rounds at Peoria.
1909���Willie Lewis outpointed J. Donovan tn six rounds at New York.
1909���Johnny Coulon defeated Kid
Murphy In 10 rounds at Peoria.
1909���Jem Driacoll and Johnny Marte
fought ten round draw at New
York.'
HV0-���Cyclone Johnny Thbmpaon and
Tom McCarthy fought 20-round
draw at San Francisco. .
1912���Jimmy Clabby defeated Jack
Howard ln seven rounds at Melbourne, Australia.
Wc Sell Skates and Skating Shoes
McCulloch and Automobile Tube Skates. Also large assortment of
other makers such as Starr Manufacturing Company and Bakers
Special Boys' Hockey Skates at 75c per pair. McPherson's Llg.htniTig
Hitch Hockey Boots, $4-00 per pair. Skates screwed on boots free
of charge.
M. J. KINIGMT&CO^Ltd.
55 SIXTH STREET.
PHONE 237.
Run the Straight Race
Still Sportsmen's Ideal
Sport  plays  an   Increasingly  large  proves how
part in modern life.   Most of us who morel life.
Work hard, play hard, and the few
who do not work at all make a labor
far
assist tho
A HeatM-p Boey.
1 am a great admirer of the smaller
universities, - but 1 think they lose
of sport. In his admirable and too something by that lack ef inculcation
little-known booklet, "Tbe Reason- of the real spirit of sport. True,* tbey
able Life," Mr. Arnold Bennett pleads maJ* thlnk BP��rt overdone at Oxford
>���,���. >-.. si���. �����. ~i��j i������.���.,.���������. and Cambrldgei. hat in tbe desperate
that the time for mind Improvement anfl lnvalual^e earnestness    of-the
should come  out  of  the  many   mo-1 others, i believe there ls just lacking
ments    now    given    to physical  re- what sport gives* to those two seniors.
Hugger enthusiasts will rejoice to
know that If the present break in the
weather continues and providing; the
grounds at Queens pork are ln shape
there will be a practice game between
Westminster and the Vancouver Firemen on Saturday next.
This was arranged at the meeting
of the Vancouver Rugby Union last
night. It was alao settled that ths
^cr.es for the Tlsdall cup should, be
begun on February 8. The competi
tlon will be run upon the lines cf the
cup ties ln the old country. Tho win-
I ners of thc flrBt round will play, off
as there are six teams there will be
a bye in tbe second round, and the
third round will decide the winner.
Tho Firemen are as anxious aa are
the wearers of the green and white to
get into shape again, and If play Is at
all   feasible   the   supporters   of the
creation ln all Its forms���a gigantic
debauch of the muscles on every side.
Yet that seems a little drastic because
the moral advance In lite Is developed more safely and    surely    In    the
Another admirable thing about
sport Is that tn the field a man Is
what he ls, net what his wealth or
his birth made him. Granted that plutocracy  and  aristocracy  have  made
hours devoted to sport than in those  shooting a  luxury  beyond tbe reach
frittered away.
For all the self improvement, aa to
the necessity for which Mr. Arnold
Bennett makes such a strong case,
let that come out of the many moments allowed to slip away ln the
day. Granted that the mind cannot
always be at tension, granted that
body and mind have both to be allow.
of the majority, granted tbat the longest purse most ln the end, In conjunction with common sense, produce the
best polo team���after that money ls
no longer paramount.
Many a winner of the Leger or* the
Grand National has come from a Bmall
stable. It ls possible to bunt tin an
extremely  slender    Income.    Nobody
POR RENT
Store  on, Clarkson  Street, between McKenzie and 6th Street, hoi
water heating.    Rent $20 per month.
Clarkson Street, every
Store tn the
convenience.
Westminster Truat  Block
Rent $50 per mouth.
on
Crrice in the T. H. Smith Block, Columbia Street, hot water heating.   Rent $15 per-month.
FULL PARTICULARS ON APPLICATION.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. i. JONES, Managing Director.
Head Office: 28 Lome 8treet,      New Westminster.
al septette almost on a plane with;' '^    ,      the    Roya,    cltv   eleven
Victoria team, with Westmii.8 era  nsn      �� d tnls comlng  honor,
third with only one win on their Bn""'" _ f    **���"����� tered.
week end.
************mmm*
* *
* SPORT COMMENT. ���
e *
The diBmlBEal of Jim Thorpe, the
famous Indian athlete of Carlisle Indian school, from amateur ranks,
which step was taken by the American
Athletic association on Monday afternoon, haa caused one of the biggest
sensations In the sporting world since
the days when Arthur Duffy was declared a professions).
Thorpe can be ranked as one of the
finest all-round athletes of the day,
In fact his performance at Stockholm
In the summer of 1912 has no equal
j while his work with the football team
of Carlisle last fall caused blm to be
chosen on  the  All-American  football
I eleven for that year.   Truly a great
but this has now  been  shat-
Thorpe must now  return all
ed to lose their stillness on occasions, j cares whether the girl who Is centre
just think how many spare moments | ln the hockey team Is the daughter
each one of us bas, and do not en-1 of a peeress or of -a chemist. She lu
croach on the healthy hours of sport, i there because she ls the best player
iny more than on those of work, for, available tor the position. When the
the mental culture which ls equally  England eleven ls picked an amateur
INTERURBAN TRAMS
CARS LEAVE B, C. ELECTRIC TERMINAL, COLUMBIA  ST.     ,  ,
For Vancouver, via Central Perk
���At 5:04 aad 5:45 a_m., and every
15 minutes until 9 p.m. From 9
p.m. until midnight half hourly service.
Sundays���At 6:00, 7:00, 7:30,
8:00 and 8: SO a.m., week day service prevailing thereafter.
. For Vancouver via Burnaby���At
5:45, (:45 and 8:00 a.m. with hourly service thereafter until 10:00
p.m., and late ear at 11:30 p.m.
Sundays���First car at 8:00 a.m.,
with week day service thereafter.
������(.'
For Vancouver via Eburne���At
7:00 a.m. and hourly until 11:00
p.m.
"s.    :' "
Sunday���First car at 8:00 am..
regular week day service thereafter.
(Connection with cars to Stevee-
ton and otber points on Lulu. Island is made at Eburne.
For   Chilliwack   and   Points   fin
South Fraser Valley���At 9:30
1:20 p.m. and 6:10 p.m.
For Huntingdon and Way
���At 4:05 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
desirable
A Beautiful Parable.
Sport, speaking broadly, occupies
the most enthusiastic hours of both
men and women in the best years of
their lives, and, therefore. It Is the
most receptive field for good impressions. So it follows that sport presents the best scope for the realisation of Ideals.
And I honestly believe that the standard of life is higher In sport than
would not get any preference because
he came from Eton over one who
came from a grammar school.
The very fact that all such things
are platitudes shows that sport ls on
a higher plane than other branches
of life.
Things to Guard Against.
Sport also enshrines the oldest Innate admiration of men. The crowd
that goes to see the final ot the Cup
Tie has the  same emotions aa   the
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C.. Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS fURNISHED
ln any otber branch of our complex crowd tbat went to see tbe Olympic
civilization. "Play thc game" la the, games or that other crowd which
maxim every father, however care- watched men race In Babylon, or
less, Impresses on his son, and the | those prehistoric ones which watch
BASEBALL MAGNATES
NOW AFTER THORPE
Both  National and American League
Clubs  Are  After  the  Former
Amateur 8tar.
pirit  of every  game 1�� on so high
a moral level that, translated Into religious terms, lt offers a beautiful parable of a standard of excellence.
Wliilst the leaders of all branches
the trophies lie has won since 1901 and ] of religious thought admit that there
-ro^HVs
it-yS-lt*
St  Louis. Jan, 18.���Col. Robert L.
Hodges,   president of the  St.   Louie
. , ..American   league  dub,  said .tonight
rushes blotting out all aemblance of he m ra,-,--j--; efforts to obtain the
combination   play.    Lehman   apearcd I serv|CeB 0f j*m Thorpe, who has an
In the limelight for the first time, stopping the rubber at all angles. Patrick,
however, finally beat him with a that
one.
Johnson broke the lee for the Hoy-
als by going through on his lonesome,
but this waa followed by J. McDonald,
who waa playing hla bcsTgnme, the
whistle finding the Terminals two 111
the lead.
Mallen, who was decidedly off term
when near the net, waa replaced by
Han McDonald-In the left session bat
this did not Improve matters one bit
for the defence could not keep out ths
individual rusbea of the Vancouvers,
who were ever on the alert te take a
chance on going through.
Taylor got a nafty ef-"-.k ""jf* "-**
eye and the game waa halted for a few
minutes while the Llstowell apeed merchant get putchd up.
Big Fred Harris caused a laugh to
go round when he tried to upeet
-Gardner aud failing the flrat time resumed the at****. **��*f> IpiM *�� ih*
eeheh.
For the winners J. McDonald and
Patrick were the most effective, the
former Quebec player being In his
-clement.
Johnson, Uhnmn and Rochon tried
hard against odds, the latter again
making himself felt, but the forward
-division was away- off, pass after past
being let by.       ,.,..'
Goal Summary. . t",
First period���J. McDonald (Van.)
14:38.
Second period���F. Patrick (Van.)
���7:20; Johnson (Welt.) 8:34; 3. McDonald (Van-.) 4:28.
Third period���Taylor (Van.)  3:48;
Kendall  (Van.)  T:0��;  ToWn ��� (West.)
:K;  F.  l'atlrek  (Van.)   :M:   Harris
<Van.) 8:14; F..Patrick (Van) 4:64.
Penalties.   V
First period���Harris (Van.)
Second period���Oriffla (Van.); Mallen (Weet).
Third period���Harria (Van.); Gardner (WesL)    ��� ,
Total penalties���Vanoouver, I mln-
utes; Westminster, < minutes.
The Line-up.
Goal
Lehman
Rochon
���John;on.
' Gardner
Tohto  .-.
-Oatman
Point
Cover
" Rover
Right wins
Centre
Lett wins
Malien-McDonald  3. McDonald
Referee, Walter Smaill;  Judge ot
plar. S. Poulin,
Goal umplree���3. R. Clarke (Van.);
J. Rosa (West.)
Goal    timekeepers ��� H.   Godfrey
(Van); C. Bourne (Weat.)
Penalty     tlmekeepera���C.     Young
���IVan.) i r. J. Lynch (West)
nounced he will play profesional base
���"���'I- . 'i. .
Hodges did not aay what progress
the negotiationa had made. If he obtains Thorpe he will hava two former
Carlisle stare, aa Joe Balentl, outfield
er, has signed a contract for the 1��"*3
season. a-
Cincinnati Wants Him.
Cincinnati. Jan. 28.���President Her
mann of the Cincinnati baseball team,
innouncrd tonight that he had made
.in offer tor -the services of Jim
Thorpe, the Carlisle Indian player.
Hermann stated that* be had reasons
to believe that the Indian would look
with favor upon,hie offer.
������-".'  ���* j****���-.:" ~~
>>Ve>�� ** *** ******
* SPORTOORAPHY. ���
* (**} ���"Gravy.") ���
���>��� . * e
���������������.���'������*���������������������
SOME FEATt tM�� 8TMNQTH
���NOVEL SPORTING EVENTS
Speaking of feats of strength aad
endurance���we''���*�����>, weren't we���It
waa 30 years a-pj today, Jan. 29, 1883,
.that Charlee O. Breed established a
record by lifting trom the floor a TW-
pound dumb bell My*0 times In 29 minutes and 30 seconds. Breed's performance took place at Lynn, Mass., and
has never beea surpassed. Bight
years ago F. O. Lloyd, at Orahamstown,
Cape Colony, Hwang two-pound etabs
for 58 hours without rest He waa all
In when he tlaikhed. -
Another feat df thla kind waa performed In the same year by Harry
Levlson at Chicago, when he Hftejl at
arm's length, HP and. down,, two \*nr
pound dumls belle . M00 eoneecutlve
tlmee, turning the trick In five hours
and 41 minutes. Beteral yeara. ago
Levleon had lifted two 10-pound dumb
belle 4600 tlmee le two hours and 49
minutes. -
Tom Burrewe ef Loadots-aet another
record when he'Wetig elube contlnn-
ously for 47 hours, making 423(000
revolutions. Tlie teeth lifting record
Parr waa made by John Whitman In New
York ln 1804 when he lifted a weight
F.  Patrick of : 50 pounds' with his molars.
��riffle     One of the most   novel   sporting
events ia the All-Alaaka sweepstake
Taylor 1 tor dog-teama teem Nome tir Cahtfle
and return.    Thle event, Ijeld eaoh
...... Hants spring, la the great sporting event ot
Alaska. Laat year'a race wae woe hy
Kendall Scotty Allen, who drove a malamute
team belonging to Mra. C. B. Darting
and won thejptM of IM00. a
ot Siberian wolf fceunde finished aecond, one hour aad one minute later
than Allen. A temperature ot several
degreea below aertt makes this raoe
no Joy ride for ita-d etmtestants.
all his records are given to the men
who got second place In the different
events.
Juit what he will do now that he
has been cast out of the amateur
ranks remains to yet to be seen but
It is extremely likely that he will sign
up* with a baseball team tn a Class A
or B league and attempt to make a
name for himuelf on the diamond.
From all accounts he Is rated to be
as much at borne on the diamond ae
ln track and football games and the
name of Jim Thorpe Is by no means
a dead one among the sporting fraternity.
TWO VETERANS Of
THE TWIRLING UNE
ed primitive men wrestle.
Always there are tbe same qualities
of endurance and skill to be appreciated by the onlooker. Sport Is the
modern echo of the old pagan Kwe of
the body. St. Paul did not mind
taking his most striking parallel from
the training of the sportsman, and
the  preacher of the  future ls  mors
ls today far less outward observance
of the rites of creeds than fifty years
ago, they hardly ever pretend to sug-      _
gest that the moral standard of Hfo j likely  to take his illustration ot the
has been lowered.   Indeed, most peo-  goo<-  |n dally        -- ��� -...
pie   will   admit  that  however  faulty | ,>.<���.���,- ,aar, rTom
may be our present outlook on life, lt I it it not a   perfect
is better, broader, bigger than In pr��-lmore one knows
vlpus periods of q-i***national.history.W u,e m0re one
This healthy feature-may be ascribed   Deiong'ng to the
to the spirit Inculcated by sport.
Fair Play and Unselfishnei
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT"
3,500 tons, 7,000 horse-power
Sailing Every Monday (12 Midnight)
for Prince Rupert.
Connecting with Grand Trunk Pacific Hallway for points eaat   of
Prince Rupert "���
Connecting with 8.8. "PRINCE   JOHN"   on   certain   datea   for
Stew art. Gran by Bay, Massett and other Queen Charlotte Island points
*   ���
SATURDAYS  (12  Midnight)   for VICTORIA and SEATTLE.
S.S. "PRINCB ALBERT" for Prince Rupert and way ports, 3rd, 13th
and 23 rd et each month.
Christy Matheweoa and Eddie Plank
Broke Into the Big Leagues
Thirteen Years Age.
The rock drilling contests tn Arl-
xona aitruae Ute aaertlng blood of the
Thirteen yeara ago thla budding
spring two young ball players left
two small. Pennsylvania townships ror
the big ahow.
One came to New York from Factory vllle, Pa. Tbe other from Gettysburg.
Today they are the oldeet veterans,
from viewpoint of service, under: the
big tent One Is Christy Mathewaon.
The other ta Eddie Plank.
With the vaniahing ot Jaek Powell
thla pair will face the 1*18 aerlea aa
the veterans ot the Bring line.
Are they* atlU there T Well, la ltlt
Plank wen II games and lost six with
a team which finished In third place.
He was headed off by the das-ding
record ot Wood alone.
Mathewaon won 23 games and lost
II, but ranked aecond ln hia league
from the standpoint of effectiveness
under the new Heydler system.
So, wben the laat campaign closed
out the two veteran* were oeveral
tape from being througlvand for 1*13.
despite their long range ot eervttdde.
will be depended upon to leed the
lefenaive play ia two flag contending
flghta. ,
In theae thirteen yeara Matheweoa
haa pitched 4M gamee and Plank has
spun ont ��*-* dlfferesoe of hut are
���BU��e*-   '
Tiatheweoo haa won 214 a����es end
loat 144; Plank has won m gaaus
and lost 117.
Nataeweone total pitching t******-
-ute is .810; Plenk'e .Ml. Mathesnoa
haa helped win tour pennanta and one
���world aeries; Plank has helped win
four pennants en* two world series.
And now both are ready to make a
bJd for their Uflh flag. ��
There hee been a. wild outer* sate
whether Waddell.slUMlter. Marojwd
or Grog* wa* the j*r**Wei*t of all ��W��*
pawa. Ed. Plank hae given all tour
something to shoot at
��Aw2��::   "
-ry the guaa.  I
lore the plant
later, is $;aM^*M-.*��HaB, *e
stood thkaVon their head*.
Whit* Plsnk e��d Matty swung Into
biff league  ***>"������   -'-���"itt   the
time���Matty a trtle In advance-the ,
Athletic   -rtdewheeler   le   Ave   year* Segree
older than the Giant etar, and meat served
be ranked aa one of the wonders of
the pit.   Thirteen yean of   It,   aad
still able to win I* out of II Maris **r*a
tor a eeroeetegi shove JO* I ������" "**
The essence ot all sport la fair play
Vou may go down as low as the prise
:-ing, you may look through every
.phcre of manly outdoor and Indoor
(.ire"-; ev-rvviiere fair play la th<;
ordinal fcadatiori?
Honest mc i exert the same stand
ard In business, but there ia not that
jame universal and absolute Insistence that there la tn sport
Tbe next feature of sport Is Its unselfishness. In nearly every game
you play for your side. The selfish
cricketer can never be of paramount
value to hla eleven. Th* selfish footballer ia aoon brought to a more than
rudimentary appreciation of the aup
jrlorlty of ot-jO-ieratlon.
Is there anywhere*In the world
where more signs ot unselfishness are
thorn than In the heating field? Who
nave been the met- most respected
in the world of racing? The men of
highest character; tbe Jockey who
rides straight, and doee not crowd
others out, the trainer who la frank
and doea hla work manfully, the owners who are above suspicion.
Nay, the practical value of unaai-
rishness received a singular demonstration In American polo playing.
The Americana were out to win the
cup, they spent -a fortune on ponies,
they devoted montha    to    incessant
caption of the religious llfi
no'life In which such -needy
made towards a high Ideal   -
The continent haa rece.
���^UceV.ndlhrr-ei-U waa such eoij.'fc"^J^SfiK-*
ittfiaTWM-^^
llngham. "ifSL*
Tho men oeaaed to be self-seeking ��J*w
Tbrough tickets to all Eastern destinations and to Europe,
choiee of rail and ocean lines.
Your
H. O. SMITH, C   P. sV T.
Phone Seymour 7100.
A. Ws'-bL DTJP-BROW. G. h.'��.' Ttl
VANCOUVER. B.C.     887 Granville Street.
wmm
The canker of betting Is the deeply |
pervading mischief which eats vilely ���
Into the core of every branch of sport ���������a .     ������������������ J 	
ehv��. PTeh"ww"iu.h^ u V*X*mw\ If you read THE NEWS you get all the news.
that, to combat it Just aa drink and
consumption are foughL It Is perfectly |
Innocent to ntr"! a bet. h_ %Utf 'wa-rer
or a inn!! Cash stake are Inriocuou.
The foul thing Is when the bet gets
beyond a trifle, or when the Winning
of tbe bet -becomes more important
than tbe actual result of the. sport.
Betting Is no more necessary, to horse
racing that lt ta to cricket Nor, la it
good for any aport to become wholly
professionalized, fine fellow* though
the Individual professionals, -piy be.
This is not, however. S point.,.**-)*Ich
may be labored here. . (' *���.
What Is tbe ideal of sport ?  ���-
An ebsolutcly pure game in which
skill ls patiently acquired, and with
Which It Is played In a thoroughly
sporting spirit To some extent this
Is attained. Today "a good ,-fports-
man" la the best praise that pan be
given about one man by another.
Naturally the standard doea' Jfcll tar
below the Ideal, but���wltb tbe one ex-
      '"   " Is
l��
It takes men
Into   Ihe   finest
ndlvid-rala, tbey became part ot a
-o-operatlve whole, having an ideal
n view���that ideal being victory.
And ao there le reached the next
moral value of, aport, namely that ot
taking defeat well. Everybody wants
to win. But It ia a fine thing���when
you come to think cf it, and It shows
the high Ideal* attained In aport, that
rou hardly ever thlek of It, hut assume lt aa a matter of couree���how
well a eeortamanitokea defeat. Do
not the losers heartily Join In oheei-
the wlanera?
e net the -Aja^r*11** -^jff'
���ythJeerethesf Hear the better type
of eportaa.es dleeueelsg eaoh other,
mercilessly erttloal msy ooem their
oomuiesu. but the eer-ilet le m ap-
preetatian of superiority sa hearty aa
K le elneere.  '       ' ..   *'..
The true -raise of a s**bllo eehool
eduoatloa I* qolte aa mock outside
a* In th* elasa #eeme. A key leaiwa
to lake hit phtee in the woyM by
leerelns to t*ke hie ptseeihtte eehool
end tStllase I* more Brssal.amSM
hid awm^.m-mrifaafr.^
One.ot.th. *^^IiiX
        healthJt< body
���awvetoi. powers ft Pf*_*��<* �����
 *WKU80t%^
a__!8-3&
teaches Indifference to
pain.* It promotes l
thought and action, broadi
mind aa well aa the chest,
It la the spirit of epertA
taken men Into arid deserts
the polar regions, to cl'mb mountains,
to conquer the air. The epitaph OT
the best can only be that1 t*J*f left
thla world, having lived aecoi-dthg t*
the eplrit of the game. A eporteinan
le alwaya atrivlag-aad an ideal i*
���something te whieh one mmMjm alwaya reaching up to, yet whldh lean
Wer be attained. ��� .y'"--     4
"     ���      ' -'���ii  ~* dfth
Tttt SOOTM AFr.ICAN.r-  BMOflO.
���       .?, m^kmmawmt
Versos ���'     For j
Glnato-rgas
Uanelly ...
Newport ...
s-fivyend jiney*
fast M"
Oxford
m
K������ONE890'
tUniHAtlVn-) fOR prices on s���
Lumber Lath and Shingles
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
,    (CANADIAN WESTERN i,Uf(BCR CO, LTD.)
an*
ARENA
���fee Skating-
Two Sessions^ *r
ADMISSION���
AftswiyNHt Session: CkiUrmn ISc, Adulfr 2$c.
ETs-mi-afs: Everybody 40e.
s-SBSB
RICHMDSON & HUMPHRIES
      MEN'S OUTFITTERS.      .    : ^JZ:
TWCotambltSt ; ;- ^,    .Mmm*^
m
mi at*s**nsm
PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WK8TM1NSTKR NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 21, 191T.
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a*y; 4c per word per week; 15c per
month; 5,000 words, to be used as re-
<'.iired wltUn one year from date ot
i-untract. $26.00.
Birth or Marriage Notices 50c.
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inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED���YARD FOREMAN WHO
can tally lumber. Walsh Sash and
Door Co.  (B77)
WANTED���RKSPRCTABLE   YOUNO
lady  as  waitress,  experienced    or
apprentice  (single preferred);   apply at  Duhsmulr Cafe, Eighth  St.
(662)
WANTED���GIRL TO 1)0 GENERAL
housework. 1010 Sixth avenue. (548)
POR SALE
tORDWOOD FOR SALE 530 TENTH
street. (582)
FOR SALE���A NEW MODERN
house on lot 66x119, at Edmonds, or
would exchange for vacant property.
Apply Owner, J. Bone, Colonial Pool
Hall, or Box 797. (575)
FOR SALE���PURE BRED RHODE
Island Reds' hatching eggs, one dollar per setting or six dollars per
hundred. James Nlven, Surrey
Centre, B.C. ��-7S)
SEE THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Stove.   Canada's   Prido   Malleable
Ranges $1.00 down, $1.00 per wee*t.
Canada Range Co., Market square."
(399)
IN    THE    8UPREME     COURT    OF
BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
IN    THE    MATTER     of    MALCOLM
McLEOD, Deceased.
and
IN THE MATTER   OF THE   ADMINISTRATION   ACT.
TAKE NOTICE that by Order of
The Honourable Mr. Justice Murphy,
dated the 4th day of December, A.D.,
1912, I was appointed Administrator
cf all and singular the Estate of the
laid deceased, and that notice of such
< rder was thereby ordered to be published in a daily newspaper published
i;i the City of New Westminster for
tne week.
AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE
that all persons indebted to the above
1'state are required to pay me the
amount of their Indebtedness forthwith, and all persons having claims
ugainst the said Estate are required
to preeent them to me duly verified
ly affidavit on or before the 18th day
ct February, A. D., MIS, after which
date 1 wUl procMd to disirlbuls, th*
eald Betate having regard only to such
claims as are then   properly   before
me.
Dated this 18th day of January, A.D.,
1913.
(553) C. P. MAJOR,
Official Administrator
FOR RENT���A TWO ROOM FURN-
ished flat, private bath, gas, electricity, hot and cold water; also
single rooms reasonable rates. Stirling block, corner Royal avenue and
Tenth street.   Phone 499. (580)
FOR RENT ��� FURNISHED FLAT,
three large rooms with bay window,
verandas and bath room; one block
from Twelfth street car. Rent $��"">.
Phone L616 or call at 1321 Eighth
avenue. (671)
FOR   BENT���FOUR ROOMED COT-
tage;    modern;    one   block    from
Twelfth    street   car.    $14.    Phone
L 616, or call at 1321 Eighth avenue.
(671)
FURNISHED H OUSEKEEP1NG
suit, ground floor; bath, phone,
etc., at 224 Seventh street.     (540)
FURNISHED   HOUSE   TO   RENT
Three rooms, pantry, closet,   bath,
etc.   Close to Central school.   Enquire at 224 Seventh street.    (535)
TO RENT���SUITE OF THREE
rooms. Apply at Coldicutt block,
Sixth street and Thirteenth avenue,
East Burnaby. (632)
TO RENT���ROOMS, FURNISHED OH
unfurnished; modern conveniences
at 1316 Cariboo street (4251
TO RENT���FURNISHED HO0SK
keeping rooms, hot and cold water
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythia
hall, corner Eighth street and Agm-
street. (398'
TO RENT���TWO LARC.E AND TWt
small rooms over tbe News office
Suitable for club or light manufac
turing purposes. Will lease for two
or three year tenn, singly or en bloc
Apply to Manager the News.
L08T.
LOST���ON THE EVENING OF JAN
uary 24 in the opera house, a pair
of pearl mounted opera glasses.
Finder kindly communicate with
post ofi*ice box No. 119 and receive
reward.- (670)
LOST���ON SUNDAY. JANUARY 26
a gold fob with monogram T. F
Finder please return to this office
and receive reward. '   (574)
MISCELLANEOUS.
MATERNITY NURSE, ENGLISH
certificate, disengaged April. Dea-
cock, Box .16, Edmonds. (555)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
INVESTORS' INVESTMENT CO.
Curtis Black, New Westminster, B.C.
Telephone 29S. P. O. Box 777.
Do You Want To
Trade ?
WE CAN OFFER YOU���
1. A Quarter Section in Saskatchewan
in exchange for Burnaby property.
2. A fino Three Storey Block In a
thriving Manitoba agricultural section. Portion of block leased for
$40 per month. llalanct'-lu use. This
Is  a   going  concern   clearing    ten
thousand per annum. Will exchange
for revenue producing B. C. Property.
3. T��o full bearing orchards In the
Okanakan Valley, ln each case owners will trade for coast property.
The properties sre handy to the best
educational facilities.
4. A Matsqui ranch in exchange for
Alberta acreage. '
6. A choice chllllwack 50-acre ranch
with choii.' buildings, for revenue
producing city property.
Write or call on us If you want to
trade as we have a number of bargain1) worthy of your consideration.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Fire, Accident, Piste Glass, Automobile, Burglary,  Employer's
Liability Insurance.
Tenders for Public Lavatories.
The Corporation Invites Tenders for
the construction and plumbing (in one
contract) for Public Lavatories to be
erected In Queens PaT*t.
Plana and specifications can be ob
talned trom 3. W. B. Blackman, City
j Engineer.
Tendera to be delivered to the un
dersigned not later than Monday
February 3rd, 1913.
The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
January 22nd, 191*1,,^ (549)
IRISH ISLANDERS
WON'T PAY TAXES
Twelve Families Living Off Coast of
Donegal Laugh at Efforts cf
Collector.
Dublin, Jan. 28.���In a country so
full of romance as Ireland it need
hardly surprise anyone that a government offficer charged with the re
aponslbllity of collecting rates should
"be faced occasslonally with compli
eated situations which may well ren
der hint an object of derision.
At the present moment a Sllgo rate
collector Is trying to solve a difficult
problem.. The island of lnnlshmurry
situated off the coast of Donegal and
surrounded by the fierce waters ot
the Atlantic, la inbabltated by some
twelve or thirteen families Who take
a pride In their Isolation, and, what
Is more, they refuse to pay rates, being, as they believe, monarchs of all
they survey, they resent the Invasion
of their territory by any British official.
Tbe usual means of communication
with the Island Is through the agency
of a rowing boat, but an enterprising
collector, more bold than his fellows,
who made tbe experiment cf levying
distress some two years ago, has never been hesrd cf since, with the result
that no boatman, either tn Sllgo or
Done-ral will venture now on a similar
expedition.
The only alternative open to the
collector is the employment of a gun
boat, but as the whole amennt of the
������fltes ���**o*jM net realise more than
$",0. e'eh a-i experiment must h*s regarded as distinctly bad finance.
DEAD KNIGHT'S Will
AGITATES VENICE
WHEN IN NEED OF HELP
PHONE   R 1031.
CLARK-FRASER
Employment Agency
Prompt attention given tn orders.
;"> 607 Front St.. New Westminster, B.C.
POOL AND C1C1AHS.
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best Pool Tables In (he city. Fine
Una of Cigars and Tobncco. Sporting
events bulletined.
A. O. BEATON. Proprietor.
Well Built Modern
5-Roomed Bungalow
'.Jaat   00 Sixth Street   car line,   with
aw-i   water   heat.   $3150.00;   $1000.00
balance to arrange.
D. COLDICUTT
Celdlcutl Block, Fourth Avenue
,-ta.
Sale of Groceries
BY TENDER
Assigned Estate of W. H. Smith,
Esst Burnaby.
Tenders will bo   received   by   the
undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon on
Wednesday,  the  Twenty-ninth
January, 1913,
tpr the purchase of    the    stock    of
groceries, etc., herein.
Inventory can be  seen on application to
T. J. ARMSTRONG, Assignee.
Sheriff's  Office, Court   House,
New Westminster. B.C. (537)
People Do Not Want Masterpieces of
Art, Bequethed to England, to
Leave Country.
Venice, Jan. 28.���Everybody here
ia eager to know the fate of the Lay-
ard collection of pictures. The question is now to come before the cab
Inet council, but it does not matter
In what way the dispute is decided
���there will be a loud agitation.
If the ministers say that the pictures can go to England local patriotism will be fired and trouble will be
made ln many influential quarters. If
the cabinet declares that the collection, which was solemnly left by Sir
Henry Layard to the British nation,
must not leave Venice, then there will
be a pretty diplomatic quarrel between  Italy  and  England. ,
It would be Idle to deny that, now
the beuueat Bhould be carried out.
Italy ft ' not making every effort to
retain the pictures, which are chiefly
Italian. This detention it Is honed to
accomplish under a law which prohibits the exportation ot works of
art.
The "Corriere della Sera" prints a
communication in which Slgoor Rava
late minister of fine arts, endeavors
to justify his action In allowing various masterpieces hi Sir Henry's collection to be otnlted from the government catalogue at the desire of Lady
Layard.
Side bv side with this It prints a
violent article In which It accuses Slg-
nor Rava of fatally betraying the In
terests of the Italian people by al
lowing their hold upon the unique
Layard collection to be weakened.
eer of Calgary at a salary of $5000
a year. Mr. Craig was selected from
ninety applicants for the place. A.
Fox, a resident of Mnneapolls, but
formerly of London, England, was
made waterworks engineer.
DANCING DERVISH!?.
urwrm     wf ill
' ��-*xikW'*'t*K*i>4.w
DREDGING.
Extension of Time.
Notice Ib hereby given thst the
time for reception of tenders for
Dredging at False Creek, Vancouver,
B. C, is extended to Monday, February 17, 1913.
By order
R. C. DBSROCHERS,
Secretary
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, January 13. 1913. (534)
HOTEL FRASER
Eighty Rooms, New and Modern.
Tbe most cemfortable rooms in thi
city. Hot and cold water and steair
radlator ln each. Bar aad flrst clasi
cafe run in connection.
THOS. WITHYMAN, Prop.
Cor. Front and Begble St.   Phone 181
Phone R524
619 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
���ewer Connecting,
Ceaapoots. Beetle Tanka  Etc
SUITS
for Ladies and Men
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
East Burnaby, B.C.  46  Lorne  Street,  New I Westminster.
ROMAN  VILLA  DOOMED.
Wife   of   Prince   Charles   Bon-tparte
Lived There���Room for Church.
Rome. Jan. 24.���Another beautiful
Roman villa, the Villa Bonaparte
which is exactly opposite the Brit'ili
embassy at the beginning of the Via
Ventl Settembre, is about to disappear
to the regret of all lovers of what la
green and refreshing in Rome.
The Villa Bonaparte, built by
Mlllzla. the horticultural writer, was
bequethed by, Pauline Borghese to her
nlece.-the Wife of Prince Charles Bon-
upnrte,.f?"*>iu whom lt derives its name
One of the prestn owners. Count
Villalcongay Harra has asked and ob
talned the permission of not only the
municipal commission, but also of the
supreme council of antiquities and
fine arts, to build a church upon the
site, and Rome will thus be deprived
of one of Its lungs.
Both the Trlbuna and the Olornal?
d'ltulia. usualv as wide apnrt as the
poles, agree in regretting this stop.
It Is Indeed strange, as one of those
Journals remarks, to find the anticlerical municipality anxious to Increase the number of churches In
Rome, and to hear that the Bupreme
council, usually so anxious to pro
serve tho artistic and other beautles
of Italy. Is i-eadv to sncrlflce one of
the few remaining yllas within the
walls, where It li rapldlv becoming
far easier to find a tram than a tree
Treed By a Cougar.
Bulte, Mont., Jan. 28.���FraoclB Eng-
strom, 11 years old, of Anaconda, who
was treed by a mountain lion three
weeks ago, when the temperature waa
20 degrees below zero, yesterday was
compelled to undergo thc amputation
of both fee, which were frozen during his fifteen hours' captivity. The
b-ia**t left at daybreak and the boy
staggered to a nearby ranch houso.
Dutch Prince Consort III.
Amsterdam, Jan. 28.���Queen Wllhc-
mima left the palace yesterday for
a resort In the Taurus mountains
where her husband, Prince Henry, Ih
111. She travelled incognito as thu
Countess do Buren. The Queen's sudden departure has been Interpreted
to mean that the condition of the
I'rlnce Consort Is serious.
City   Engineer of Caloary.
Calgary, Jan. 28.���Oeorge Craig, until   recently  city  engineer of Omaha,
Neb., has been appointed city engln-
Weird Rites and Ceremonlc. That Prevail1 In Tu-k��y.
The religion oi the Ottoman empirc
is typical of its people���barbarou-i snd
fantastic. The Dervishes, the regular
religious order in Turkey, recogniz-j
no authority but that of Allah, and.
in consequenee, have been persecuted
not-s little by the jealous Sultans. AJ-
tlnju-rh the laymen who profess this
faith have but to repeat one or tw-"
short prayers and wear the sacred cap
lor' a lew minutes every day. those
who take the vows of poverty, abstinence from wine, and celibacy, from
time to time perform strange rites in
their worship of AI Ish.
The Whirhng_ Dervishes, niter s few
preliminaries, begin to chant the Koran to weird music played on flutes
and tarboukas, which seems to intoxicate them. One by one the; close their
eyes, stretch their arms horizontslly.
and begin to twist, slowly at first, but
gain speed until they seem, like a
sleeping top, to be motionless. All
tha time they never touch, although
there msy be a score or more whirling at the same time in the centre of
the floor, never leave the spot where
they stand, and never get out of time,
always moving to the music. Thi*
they continue until they tall exhausted, and are covered with a cloak until they have recovered.
The ceremonies performed by the
Howling Dervishes, another sect, are
quite as strange, and a great deal
mOre barbarous even than those just
mentioned, but in neither case are
the rites performed secretly; for, unlike other Mohammedans, the Dervishes do not object to the "Christian
dog" attending their places of worship, so long as he removes his shoes
before he enters the "tekieh," or
temple.
Round the walls of the hall used hy
the Howling Dervishes hang all sort*
of cruel-looking implements ��� sharp
darts, nippers, chains, pincers, and
other weapons. These the devotee-1
use to mortify their flesh when they
have worked themselves up to a state
of religious ecstasy and delirium.
This they do by noddin-! their head*
backwards and forwards, keeping
time to a strange, monotonous chant.
Faster and faster they move their
heads, higher and higher rises the
music, one by one thc Dervishes leave
their place and begin to le-ip high in
the air, nodding all the time. Kettledrums are beaten, the chanting becomes louder. The Dervishes form a
chain, placing their hands on eacn
other's flioulders, then step :>ne pace
backward and one forward with a terrific simultaneous lurch, emitting a
long-drawn howl, like the cry of some
wounded animal.
The excitement is intense, and the
Dervishes, foaming at tha mouth, begin to wound themselves with various implements from the walls. They
handle red-hot irons, fill their mouths
with burning charcoal, drive a spit
right through one cheek snd out the
other -side, and leave it there while
they continue to nod and howl. Tliey
perform a sort of wild dance with a
pointed dart in each hand, throwing
themselves upon them, until, worn
out, they ro'.l over, covered with blood
and foam.
-��.��   ����������-   ST..-   rfini-iVrA���****��>* In the right temple.    He was
Tfl ^AVF THF FhRFnin at onco takon to the Beneral h03,i
I U   OH IL   I UL   I UIII.U I tf ta, but lt u not beUeVed he can live.
PROF.  C.  A. ZAVITZ   WILL   PRE-
SERVE ONTARIO'S TREES.
Widely Known Agriculturalist and
Forester Ha* Hsd an Active Career
In Canadian Rural Affairs and His
Regime Will be of Enormous Benefit to the Resources of the Province
���Editor of Agricultural  Review.
The sppointmen of Prof. C.A. Zsviti
ol O. A. C, (iuelph, to the positiou
of provincial forestry commissioner,
which has just been made public by
Hon. W. H. Hearst, is an indication
that the Whitney Government is shout
to inaugurate an active policy with
regard to the forests of Ontario. Prdf.
Zavits will advise the Department
with regard to all matters of editing
and no lumbering operations in future will be allowed without his recommendation. He will also see to
the proper destruction snd dispossl
oi sll debris and slash from lumber-
An Old Chinese Banknote.
Banknotes have been current in
Europe only within the last three
centuries, but the Chinese have u.-eil
them for over 4,000 years. The Asiatic
museum at St. Petersburg hss acquired a banknote issued in Peking ill
the year 2,800 B.C., in many respect?
similar to those now in use. It is of
thick white paper, inscribed in blue
ink with the number of the note, the
name of the bank and date of issue,
thc cashier's signature and the value
in words as well S3 figures, "ln addition," according to The London
Chronicle, "the following sage counsel is engraved around the border:
'However much you may posses-.,
strive to be thrifty'."
C**rd*  and Treussri  In Prancs.
In Prance it is permissible for women to wear male attire provided that
tliey are bearded. This information
has been given to an inquirer at the
prefectilre of po'ice.
"But when was the lust application
of this kind made?" the official who
���j\" the  information  was asked.
"Not in my lifetime," was the answer. "Bit the rule hoti'i still. It
v.a' one of the regulations ol the pre
lecture. Any woman who can grow a
beard ha.; the right to wear the cu-
iotte."
It seems that the re(tulati<n dates
back to the reign of terror.
Th* Orange Trc-i.
The orange is the Ion-test lived fruit
Iree. Il begins t-�� besr lhe third yesr
after budding, and lor 100 yesr* it
will yield abundant crops. Orange
trees have been known to attain the
ripe age of 300 years. The orange
requires less care and attention than
any other fruit tree. Its early growth
is rapid. In the first two year* it
grows more thsn it will i i tlie next
ifty. This refers, of course, to it's-
height ami breadth alone ��� its fruit
items and consequently its crop* increase more rapidly after the first
ten years.
Hi*   Personal   Appearance,
Mamma���I'm afraid that yount
Wilder will not make you a good husband, Clara.
Clara���Why not, mamma?
Mamma���Because it seems to m-
that he rather neglect* his persona,
appearance.   '
Clara���Yes, that's true, maminn,
and I'm glad you mentioned it. l'i
see that he makes hia personal up
jjearance here every evening after thi,
instead of only twice a week.
World's Large** Phsrmacy.
The largest pharmacy in the worlc
is not to be found in this country, bul
in Moscow. It goes by the name oi
the "Old Nikolaka Pharmacy," for il
was established more than two centuries ago. the present immense quar
ters were especially constructed foi
the business when it was acquired ir
1813 by the father oi the present man
a��er.
PROF. FAVITZ.
in*,- operations and will deal with reforestation and conservation of forests nn a general scale. He has had
already con.��iderab'��� experience in reclaiming waste lands in Norfolk and
other counties by reforestation and
will extend this scheme of reclaiming
waste land by planting trees adapted
to the locality.
Prof. Znvitz wns born nt Cold-
strenm, Ont., in 1863 and was educated at Strathroy Collegiate Institute
and is a graduate of the Ontario Agricultural College and Toronto University. He has taken post-graduate
courses at various summer schools cf
agriculture in the United Stales. H9
was assistant director of experiments
at the Ontario Agricultural College
until I88G and since 1893 hc has been
director and has also been co-operative director of agricultural experiments for the rrovince since the same
year. He id secretary oi the Ontario
Agricultural and Experimental Union
and editor of the Ontario Agricultural
Review.
He is vice-president of lhe Canadian Seed Growers' Association nnd
vice president of the Ontario Kntom.*-
logical Society and is one of the best-
known speakers at farmers' institi-tes
throughout the province, as well a*
bt*-a ot the leading writers snd authorities in thw country on forestry and
entomology, as wer, as being one oi
tha most successful Canadian agricultural experimenters. He has greatly
increased tlie output of different
farm products ae a result of his sue-
icssiul work.
' C-irious  Quit-Rent*.
The King's Remembrancer, Sir John
Mnedoiiell, received in his room ill
lhe Royal Courts oi Justice the other
day irun the eity solicitor, Sir Home-
wood Crawford, and the Secondary,
Mr. Hayes, the rent services due to
the crown from-the Corporation oi the
City of London, in accordance with
ancient custom.
Certain warrants having been filed
and recorded, proclamation was made
as follows: "Tenants and occupiers
of a piece of waste ground called
'The Moors.' in the County ol Salop,
come forth aad do your service." The
city solicitor'came flitwsrd snd cut
one fsggot with*it hatchet nnd snother with a bill-hook. The next proclamation was: "Tenants and occd-
piers of a certain tenement called
'The Forge,' ln the parish ol St. Clement Danes, in the County oi Middlesex, come forth snd'do your aervicc."
Sir Homewood Crawford counted six
horseshoes and sixty-one nails, the
King's Remembrancer ssying, "Good
number."
Able Seaman.
A Turkish man-of-war was ordered
to Malts. When the captain hsd got
his ship clear of the Bnsphorus it
struck him that it would be ss well
if he knew where Malta wss, for he
had not the slightest idea. So he
inquired of a passing vessel, whose
captain offered to point it out on the
chart. But the Turkish captuin preferred to follow s vessel which he
knew wss about to sail for that port.
Unfortunately a fog came on, and
when it cleared off the vessel in
front wss no longer the same, though
the captain knew it not. Por days
he followed the ship, and nt last
reached port, when, addressing the
authorities that came on board, he
���aid:
"Malta, I presume?"
"Oh, no." was ths reply. "This is
Liverpool."
Bell Boy's Savings.
Freddie Sweatman, 13 years old,
employed ss a bell boy in the Et.
Lawrence Hall, Montreal, has, from
his own savings from tips, just paid
the passage of hi* father and four
smaller children to the homeland.
England's Egg Imparts.
England imported trom continental
countries last yesr 19,000,000 "great
hundreds" (120) of eggs, of which Russia supplied 52 per cent, and the average price of which was 431-2 per
cent, above that of thirteen years ago.
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
To Honor Great Explorer.
All lhe world, it is expected, wi'l join
with Great Britain in celebrating thc
110th anniversary of the birth of
David Livingstone, the famous Scotch
explorer and missionary, which falls
on March 19. The London Missionary
Society, in whose service Livingstone
lirst went to Africa, is making the
arrangements for an international
commemoration of his centenary, the
principal events nf which will he two
great gatherings In.London. Re-ides
tnis the soc.ety wi.l eudeavoi i��� r-iis-J
S50.0C0 to found a Livingstone memorial station, while the director, ul
Charing Cross Hospital, where Livingstone studied medicine, already
have started a tund which will be
utilized in building a rew wing to the
hospital as a memorial to the man
whom Stanley lound in the heart of
darkest Africa.
Engineering Department.
Tenders for Tools and Supplies.
Sealed Tenders endorsed Tools and
Supplies will be received by the undersigned up to 12 noon on Monday,
February 3rd, 1913.
Copy of specifications and form of
tender can be had on application at
the Engineer's Office.
Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied
and must be accompanied by a marked cheque (ox One Hundred Dollar*
11100.00).
���A*. GRIFFITHS, Comptroller.
Municipal Hall, Edmonds, B. C,
January 21st, 1913. (550)
CANADIAN     NORTHERN    PACIFIC
RAILWAY.
Pursuant to Section 7, of the Ilrlt
ish Columbia Railway Act, 1911, notice ts hereby given that there haa
been deposited with the Registrar In
New Westminster, plan, profile and
book of Reference of the location of
the Canadian Northern Pacific Railway, mileage i to 15, Lulu Island, approved by the Minister of Railways of
British Columbia. 1469)
T. 11. WHITE,
Chief Engineer.
Snores and the Man.
"My grandfather snore I, my father
���mored, my mother snored, and I have
always snored.   Edward never snore*
He is no son ol mine."   These lew
ines in the will of Edward Arthur
Centinck Monckton, T.aron Ilelhcriiig-
���jn, have thrown a huge e.-date into
thj probate court of En��!and and
question the legitimacy of the succeeding hviir. The lat- baron's rephew
.ia.nis succession to the estates under the will and will also lay claim
to the peerage. The man who lor
years has been accepted as the lawful son oi the old lord has ei.t. red a
oaveat. alleging that the will is priini
facie proof ol his father's insanity.
The case is attracting national interest.
Th* Newest Has*.
New ideas in hosiery snd in shoe*
are constantly appearing in l^udon.
Despite the protests of medical men.
'lockings sre still cobwebby. Thn
laWit idea appear* to be the netted
silken Hosiery, which, when drawn on
the foot, have the appearance ol a
fish scale. To throw the mesh into
hifeh relief, an understocking of very
fine Bilk is worn���white if the upper
hose be black, black if the net llsli
scale be in white.
��� D-fi-jent Vocabulary.
Here is a tele of the difficulty ol
.translators Mi told in "The West Sussex Gazette." Someone who was at
work on a Christian hymnal for the
Zulus was unable to proceed with the
line, "Lord dismiss us with Thy
blessing," because the language ha*
no equivalent either for "dismiss" or
"blessing." The nearest ho oould get
was "Lord, kick us out softly.'
Bank Clerk Attempt Suicide.
Regina, Jan. 28.���Shortly after 11
o'clock last evening in his bedroom
over tho Bank of Ottawa, John H.
Savary, late manager of the Bank of
Ottawa at Stoughton and for the past
three or four months acting as Its
acouutant In tho Regina bank, shot
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
lie l-ots 4, 5, 7 (except the south
westerly 32 feet by 54 % feet of said
lot 7) of portion of lots 1, 2 and li
and a portion of 20 feet by 106 feel
marked "Lane," of IsOt 5, Block 34.
Map 904, In the City of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certlfl-
cats of Title Number 1286S F. Issued
in the name of Robert Lennle, has
been filed in this office.
Notice Is hereby given that I shall.
at the expiration ot one month from
the date of the first publication hereof.
In a daily newspaper published In th-
City of New Westminster, Issue a
tuplicate of the said Certificate, unless In the mesntlme valid objection
be made to me In writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles
Land Registry Office,
New   Westminster,   B.C.,   January
3. 1903. (407)
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THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
ifjl**->t>-i-t''l'*"' -^"r^=saD
FRECKLES
By
DOPYRJOfl. 1904. BV DOUBLED AY  PAG*
a oa
(CONTINUED.)
tto ihs. winter paused. Every week
M, Lean rode over to tbe Llruberlost,
iirvs-r on the mini* day nor at the same
ihiiiir. Tne tioy'* earnings constituted
tils first money, snd wben Ibe boas ex-
filalm*d lo blm Ibst he could leave
tbem safe st a bank ond rnrry away
a wrap of paper that represented lb*
amount be made a deposit on every
nay day. keeping (nil barely what wn*
nn-pssary for bis .board nnd riuthinc
Wbnt be wanted to du with bl* money
be did not know, bnt It gave tu him a
aenae of-freedom and power to feel
that It was tbere���It wa* bis and be
fould have It vrheu he chose.
That winter held Ibe llrst hours of
real happiness lo freckles' life. He
wss free. Be waa doing a men's work
faithfully through every rigor of rain.
��iow and blizzard He wss gathering
a wonderful strength of body, psylng
his wn? and saving money.
Mrs. Duncan bod a bol drluk ready
for-him when he came In from a freex-
Ing dsy on tbe trail, knitted a heavy
mitten for hla left band, devised a
way to sew ap and pad the right sleeve
which protected the inslmi-d arm tn
liliter weather, patched bis rlntblnz
and saved kitchen scrape for bis birds,
not because abe either knew or eared
a rap about tbem, bat because abe ber-
self was near enough Ibe swamp to he
touched by Its otter loneliness. Wben
Duncan laughed at ber for this she retorted: "My God. mannle. If Freckle-t
hsdaa the hints and the beasts be
would be always alone. It wss never
meant for a human being to be as solitary."
The ant morning Duncan (are an
ear of corn he was shelling to Free
kles snd tnld him tn carry tt to bla wild
chickens tn the f.lmberloat Freckles
langhi-d delightedly.
"Me chli ken*!" he sale*. -Way didn't
PAGE  SEVEN
"Mjj*.,��t-ep* j- *xah /.iu ware a- nn-to
err- he i-rted
"l��nrd love the ledr eiclslmed Mr*
Duni-nn    "Why. Cri-cki-***. ��r�� ye no
ennuiders nitre Wet looting nans no
blgdcr thsn his thumb MIL Freckles
s-iiv Hint thoie queer little wet looking tliiiiKM were expanding, drooping.
brlt-lit enough lo lenFn without tselng i taking on color, und small oval mark
taught by a  woman  that I am your
mltlii-r?    If a great niait like ��iiiin-el-
dlniia ken that, lenrn It now unit nisei
for(,'il It.   Ance a* wouuui in uie uifi
of nny man all* Im-s-oiiu-h wile to Nil
men   for. having   bad   Hie   ulli-ly  e��-
peiience sbe keusl   Ance a man i*hlld
bas beaten Ills way to life under me
heart of a woiiutu she Is mother lo all
men.  for Ibe  luiuts  of   mlthem  are
everywhere Ihe same.    IIIpm ye. isd
die. I am your niMher!"
She lucked the i-mirse scarf she dad
knit for him closer over hla ihevt auq
pulled bis cap lower about bis ears.
but Freckles, whipping It oh* and hold
Ing It under his arm. caught ber rough,
reddened hand and prvoseil it to hla
II|m In a long kin*. Then be hnrrled
nway to hide Ibe happy*; etnbarrasxliig
tears that were i-nuilng straight froio
his ewellhlg heart
Mrs. Daman threw herself into Una  'His long coming seal sent op Ite-flrst
can a nrnts.
"Oh. tbe pnlr ladr aba walled.    "Oh.
logs were beginning to sbow
Tbe minutes went by. Freckles'
steady gaze never wavered. Wit hum
realizing It be wns trembling with
engerness and anxiety. As be saw
"tvhn: wn* taking place "It's going- tn
hare wlngn" he breathed In bushed
wonder. Tbe morning sun felt on the
moth nnd dried Us velvet down, and
the soft air made It Huffy. The rapidly crowing wings began to appear to
be pf tbe moat delicate green, wltb lavender fore ribs, transparent, eye abap
ed markings edged with lines of red.
tan and black and long, crisp trailers.
Freckles was whispering to himself
fnr fear of disturbing tbe moth, lt be
gsn a systematic exercise of ralslug
and lowering Wa exquisite wings io
dry them and to establish circulation.
Freckles realized tbat It would mon
hit able to spread tbem and aall away
Free-
am
I ever think of that before? Oteecua*
tbey are! Tbey are 'net little brightly
colored cocks and bent*. Bnt what
would you aay to ma -wild chickens be.
Ing a good deal tamer than youre here
in your yardT" ,
"Hoot, ladr cried Duncan.
"Mike yours light on your bead and
eat ont of your hands aod pocket*,"
challenged Freckles.
"Oo tell your fslry tales to the wea
people! They're julat brseb on be-
lievln' things,'' aald Duncan.
"I dare yon to coma near retorted
Freckles.
"Take ye!" aald Dnncan. "if re
make Julst ana bird llcht oo roar held
or eat frae yonr band ye are free to
help youraei' io my corncrtb aod wheat
bin tha rest of the winter."
After that Fracklea alwaya spoke of
the birds aa bla chicken-., 'ine neat
Sabbath Duncan, with bla wife and
children, followed Krecklea to tha
swamp.
Freckles* chickens were a waiting
him at tha edge of Ibe clearing. Tbey
cut Ibe frosty air about bla head Into
curves aad circles of crimson, bine and
black. Tbey chaaed each oiber from
Freckles and ewept ao closely themselves tbat they brushed htm wllb their
outspread wings.
At tbelr feeding grand Frecklao aet
down bla old pall of acrapa and *w��pt
tbe snow from a email level apace with
a broom Improvised from twigs. Aa
soon aa bla beck was turned tbe bints
clustered over the ti-od. snst-'biiig
acrapa lu carry to the netireet mistim.
Several of the boble-m �� ole t-row and
a couple ot Jars, settled un the riui
and feiisled at leisure. ��nlle a .-ar*.*-
nal that hesitated tn venture fumed
and avoided from a twig overhead.
'then Ireckles -nattered tats store.
At otu-e Hie ground i*��*��iiitiied tne
spread mantle uf Montetumu. esi-ept
tbal thla ronm-of gnyly colored fealber*
waa on tba becks uf living birds. IVhltif
tbey feasted Duncan -rrlp|��d bla wlte"a
arm aud stared In gsttunlabineut, tur
fmm the IniHlMM and dry fn.se with
senile cheeping and queer, tbnmiy
chatter, as If tu etH-ourage each utner.
came flocks of i-inill. Before any one
���aw It nrrlve-a hi* gray rabbit est in
the midst of the feast, cooteoieaty
gnawing a rahlMge leaf.
"Weeji I tie drawed our came Mra.
fiuni-uiia tense wtib-por.
"Kim *hn!" eauik-mrd Ihrncaa.  -
Uatly Freckles look Ull Ola rap. Ra
tie-tan fllllug It wllb bandfula ut wOvnt
fmm hla poekrta. Ib a a-rarm tbe grails
���eater* roan about hint Uka a to a ut
tame plKtwna. *lW I""*"'***��* ha.
arma nud lhe cap. 'a.(*V-ta tb* mtme
<il imn-ier lur-HHtlna all rauttoe. a isrti
liHin s-tak cantliMi and an equally
���randy Jay fought lor a perching place
sun nl* head
���Wert. I'M heatr mattered tkawati,
fii-irelting ill* nlleiK* Impmrtt m ui��
j wile.   "VH *m* ui give- ia.   K-nrto- l*
1 i-eilevln'."
A week infer Dunrtsn nmj Fresklea
-ii-u- from lM*rakfa��t to thro the nttier
�����-* ninnilng df the winter, When
Freckles, warmly capped and gloved,
-stepped to tb* corner ot the kitchen lur
ma wrap, nail lie found a j��a ol
���steaming b^M wheat oh tb* top ot it
il* wheeled to Mrs. Duncaa with a
-shining far*.
Wen yuo fltlng thla wars food tot
Ue rt.M-.-aa or roarer he asked
"H's for yours. F*r*cltlta��,M abe aald.
Freckle* faced lira, Ddnr-ao wltb ���
���trace of every pang of starved mothot
tbo pnlr mlther hungry lad!-, tie breaks
my heart!"
Duncan's arms cloned convulsively
about his wife. With s big brown
hand he lovingly stroked her rough
sorrel hnlr
"Surah, yon're a guld woman*" ne
aald "You're a mU-hly guld won-anf
Te line n way o' s-xMikln' out si times
ttnt's like Ihe Insptreil iirupliels ol Ibe
Isord.**
All through the winter Freckles' entire energy waa given to keeping up
tls lines nnd "hla "i-lilekena" frum
freezing or sliinine. When the tint*
I rent h or aprlng tomheil the Limber-
loal and the anow receded before It;
wben the calkins tie-ran to bloom;
when there enine a blm of green lo
the treea. inisiiea and swale; when tbo
rm-hva Dried iheir iienda and tba
pule* of the newly resurrected season
beat ��1rong lu the lieort of nature,
snmethlng new stirred in the breast
of tbe boy.
Nature alwaya levies ber tribute.
Now she laid a powerful hand bn tba
tool of Frecklee. lo which the boy'a
whole being responded, though be bad
not tbe least idea what waa troubling
Mta. Duncan sccepted hla wlfe'a
j ibeorv that it waa a touch ot spring
fever, bnt Krecklea knew better. Ua
haa never been ae w*JL
CHAPTER UL
a rcATuaa rai.LS.
HE sounds that had at flrat
Slrnck cold fear Into Freckles'
soul be now knew had left oa
wing and silent foot at the
approach of winter. As flock after
flock uf ibe birds returned and be
i-acognlsed the old echoes reawakening
be found to bla surprise that be bad
been lonely for tbem and was balling
thetr return wllb -rrrot Joy. He waa
possiesaed of an overpowering -desire
to know what tbey were, to learn
where they bad been and whether they
wonld mske friends wllb blm aa tb*
winter birds bad done, and If they did
would tbey be as fickle"' For wltb tbe
running sap. creeping worm snd wing
ing bug must of Krecklea' "cblckeua"
bad ilenerled blm. eniered Hie swsmp
and feasted in such a state uf plethora
on It* store Ihat Ibey cared little for
hi* supply, so ilmt In ibe days of outing and uast bulkllng the boy waa d*
serled. '
Tbo yearly rcmirrectloo of the Urn
berlost In n mighty revival. Freckles
alood back nnd watched wllb awe aad
envy tbe gradual rerlothlng and re
populating of tbe swamp. Keen eyed
and alert ibrough dangei* and h-nell-
ueiw, be noted every stage of development from ihe flrst piping frog and un
ahratblug bud lo full leafage and tha
return of tbe last emlgraul.
The knowledge of hie complete lone
lines* and otter Insignificance waa
hourly thrust npon blm. He brooded
and fretted until he waa In a fever,
and yet he never gd-atscd tba cause.
Be was HIM with a vaet Impatience
���od a longing tbat would not mnrb
farther be denied.
II was June br Ih* todtac, Jane by
the Limberlo-it. and br every delight
of a newly rwon-ected season It should
bave been June In Ibe hearts of all
wen. Vet Frechlea scowled darkly a*
be came down tbo trail, aod ibe running tap. tap which t-ntted the aagglng
wire aad trit-grapbed word of bla coming to hla fOrraf? boar f*atherrd frienda
of the awarnp that morning carrlrd tb*
atnry of hie dlecontrat a mU* ahead of
blm.
rrerklea' **p*clal pet, a dainty fallow
coated, black sleeved cock g-UdfliKb.
had for several dajv peat repialned
on ibe wire, the bravaat *t dn. and
KrackltA aboorUd with tbo cunning
ami beauty of tbo ttay. Wlew. a*Te*
guewed that bo waa bring *)*tWttVf��r
tbo guldflnrb won aipfdng, Mtflny*
and swinging tor tbo axpra** :l*slftioa��
df holding Ma htttmtton tbat ho woold
not look up and act *,*��ali cradle or
tblatledown aod wool perilously near
bto head.
A peculiar movement ondar a amaU
walaot irve eattfht btoajro.   Ho
r-edUt* Inv-stNlgato.    It waa ao
osnallr large Una ceooon. and
moth was Jaat bursting tha upper
tn It* striHr-rlee to reach Ught and air.
rreckh-a atood aod aland.
"Tliere'a something Id tber* trying
to gat out," be mattered. --"W'onder- If
1 redid neip .|T (laeaa I bant not I*
trying. If I hadn't happened along
then wooldn't have lieen sny one to
help II. and maybe I'd only be l-tirtln;,
it. Ii'a-lt'e-ol., akaggangl Its Just
being hornr .JC
FrarkM t-aapod with surprise. The
nolb cleared Ibe opening and wl|b
greiitwobblijigaaodc*>ntortlou��clli "
���d ap tbe trao. 0�� |tond.~*peecbi
with amazement aa the moth
around a limb dad riottg to the
aid*. There waa ��� gnat tniny bodr
almost aa large aa hla thumb and of
the very anowteat white that Freckles
bad over seen. "Jlier* waa a band of
. m .^ delicate lavender acroaa Ita forehead,
hunger he bad ever adBered anrKIM, tw| (u tHt ^^ 0* tb, seme color,
large on his homely, splotcbad, ttarro*f 11lew wtrt ���.-���, uka tto, ,'raw
���feature*.     , 1.,^,^ t*m^mmhj*h^-l*Mlk*m.mi
shivering fry.
"I don't know what It I*. Oh. * wish
I knewl How I wish I knew! It
muat be something grand. It can't be
a butterfly. H'a away loo big. Ob.
1 wish then was some one to tell mc
whst It Is!"
He climbed on ihe locust post and.
balancing himself by.the wire, held a
linger In lhe line nf the moth's advsnee
np the twig. It unhesitatingly climbed
on, snd he stepped back lo Ihe path,
holding It up to lhe light and exnmlu
Ing It closely. Then he held It In the
ahad* and turned It. gloating over It*
mark,nt-* and beautiful colorlug. When
be held ihe moth hack lo the limb It
climbed on. still wsvlng those magnlH
cent wing*.
"My. but I'd Hke to be. staying wltb
yon!" be said. "Rut If I wss to stay
here all day you couldn't get any pret
tier I ban yoa nre right now and I
wontdn't get smart enough to tell wbai
you are. I suppose there's some one
tbstjtnovrs. Of course tbere to. Ur
MrTsean said there were people tbst
knew every leaf, bird snd flower In tbt
Umberlost Oh, lord, how I wish you'd
be telling me Just tbla oue thing!"
Tbe goldfinch had ventured back to
the wire, for there- was hla mate only
s few Inches above the man creature's
headTand, Indeed, be simply must not
be allowed to look up Jnst them, so Ibe
brave little fellow rocked on tbe wire
and pined np. Just as he bad done every day for a week, "See me;' see me?"
"Bee you! Of course I see you,"
growled Freckles. "I see you day after day, and wbst good la It doing me?
1 might see you every mornlug for a
year and then nol be able to be telling
any one about IL *8een a bird���little
and yellow as any canary, wltb black
alik wings.' That's ss fsr as I'd get
Wbst you doing hen snywayT Hav*
yon a mate? Whsl'a your name? 'See
you?* I reckon I see you. but I might
as well be blind tor any good It'a doing
me!"
Freckles Impatiently struck tbe -aire.
With a screech of fear Ihe goldfinch
Bed prectpltnicly. His male tore from
off the nest wllb a wblrr. Freckles
looked* np and saw It
"O-bo!" he cried. "So tbnfa what
you are dotug here!   Ton have a wife."
Freckles climbed up to examine ibe
nest, tiny cradle and Us cootcnls. Tbe
ben darted at blm In a frenzy. "Now,
where do yon come In?" be demanded
wbeu hc aaw that sbe waa not like
Ibe goldfinch.
"Tou be clearing oat of here! This
ta none of yonr fry. This Is tbe nest
of me little yellow friend ot the win.
and yon shan't be touching It. Dont
blame you for wanting to aee though
My. but It'a a fine nest nnd beauties uf
eggs. Will yon be keeping away or
will I Are this stick at yonr
Freckles drop-ied bock to tbe trail.
Tbe ben darted to Ibe nest and settled
on It wltb a lender, coddling move
ment. He of Hie yellow coat Sew to
the edge to make sure tbat ererytblay
was right.
"Well, I'll be -Mrttchrtr'mettend
Freckles. "If that slut both tbelr
neat! And he's yellow-*.nd she** green,
or she's yellow and be'* green. Of
course I dou't know, and I haven't
any war to Sod ont. bnt Ita plain aa
the nose oo your face that tbey an
both ready to be fighting for tbat earn,
so or course they belong. Don't ibni
beat yon? flay, that's where been
sticking me for all of these two week*
op that -grasa act In tb* thorn tree
down the Una, One da/ e bluebird
Is setting, and; I think It H ben. The
next day a brown bird la en. and I
chase It off because tbe oast to blue's
Next day the brown bird to oo again,
and I let ber be tiaceusa-1 think M
muat be hare. Nest day, be golly.
hlue*s on again, end off I oent ber bo
eat**** It'a brown's, and now I bet my
hat It'a both tbelr eeeL and I've eety
been bothering them aad making a big
fool of aasaelf."
rt-ock.es plodded on dowe" the treR.
scowling blacltlrand -rtctoosly apsng
tog tbe wire. At the darbta' *mt be
left the lleeend -teerett late lb* thorn
tree. Tben was ao bird bl*asdl**g He
-sretoed cheer lo take * p**|i et the
A Z-IALOUS PEER.
The   New  Viscount   Peel Will  Carry
On Hi* ActivLle* In tha Lord*.
The Hon. William .Pcel,.wli-> hsj
proceedeii to the House of Lerds, owing tn the death of lii-i father, Vi-i-
count Peel, will no <1 mbt enjoy n
more peaceful career than lie ha*
experienced in thc Commons.
In the Lower Houae he was known
as "Never-Merry Peel." Maybe hia
melancholy wad due to the fact that
lie represented Taunlon, a seat which
is likely to be swept away under a
scheme oi redistribution. Howeve*-,
be has no longer any need to worry
about such trifle*, and, moreover, he
Lv.cs in s more ra'ritied atmosphere.
What mnde the present viscount's
career so lull of incident in Hie Commons was that he was alway sniffing
round to And jobbery. He wss ever
u-alous lor the honor ot his political
opponents, and was very prone to indulge in personalities. Hence the
scenes" that Usee) to arise durirn?
the time he was on his feet. ' Mr.
i'eel * arguments snd accusations
ai-ain*t his opponents that they were
taljing money Ironi the taxes were
weakened by the fact that bis own
family hsve done extremely well in
this wsy. His fsther, the late Viscount Peel, one of the best Speakers
who ever presided over the House of
Commons, received in salary and
pension, something like $750,000, and
he was'nut thc only one bearing the
family name who has been well treat
ed by the state. The present viscount can afford to soar above thn
hackneyed question ol ways and
means, for he is married to a daughter of Lord Ashton, the Lancaster
millionaire.
In thc early days of his political
career, before he was so worried about
the purity of other people's motives.
Viscount Peel represented South Manchester. He does not inherit lhe views
of his famous grandiather on the fiscal question, and in fact has little in
common with his ancestor.
The new viscount has traveled widely, and during the Graeco-Turkish
war; he acted as correspondent for a
London paper. He is a major in the
Bedfordshire Imperial Yeomanry, and
also a Justice of the Peace for the
county. For four years he served on
the London County Council, and led
the Moderates, whom he served ably
and well. His intellectual abilities
sre aueh thst he has had no difficulty
in carving out a career without depending on thc family name.
Meredith's   Friend],
participated, with his brother Albert,
in more than twenty holdups on the
South Side during the last six weeks.
The bandit died a few hours after he
was shot.
H* Needed Proof.     " '
It was after lu o'clock nt night, and
Ihe Jury had just heeii discharged.
\ stout juryman i-nme over to th*
reporters' table. He hsd a worried
look.
"You are an Evening News man
aren't your"
".ea."
"An you going to report tbls case?"
"Yes."
"For tomorrow's paper?"
"Yes."
"Would yoa mind putting In a line
saying that the jury was out nntil It
o'clock?"
, "I'll mention II. If you wlsb."
' "I rerfultily lin-ie you will. Yon bnrt
bo Idea bow leneli I want yon lo. Yoo
are a young man nod. probably you're
not married yet. but aome day you'll
have a wife, nud tben you'll under
ata'tid/VNewark Newa.
Militia Mourns Loss of
Hero of the North West
Them Hand Rage.
The hand bag ihat th* lady won
Wa* wld* and deep��� Immense���
And In *altl bag th* lady bor*
On* spool ol thread. -
Fourteen hairpins,
Eleht perfecttv good buttons,
Une inimule.
Three car tickets,
On* recipe for *pong* cak*.
On* manicure set,
Blx aamples.
On* handkerchief,.
Two yard* ul ribbon.
On* powder pun*.
On* charm-Is ���Kin, '
Three headache powders,
On* flock nt keys.
On* package ot chewing gum,
One mirror,  -
Two postage stamp*.
Fifty-seven varieties of dingbat*
And seven cents.
-Milwaukee Sentinel
M
The late Brigadier-General Charles
Wlll.am Drury, C. B., A. D. C, whose
death occurred recently in Montreal,
was one of the most distinguished officers who ever served ln the Canadian mllltla, and his name will always
be associated with the history of the
force.
At the battle ot Fish Creek, during
tbe Northwest Rebellion of 1885, he
commanded and laid Uie first gun
ever fired ln action by the mllltla of
the Dominion of Canada. Some ten
years later he commanded at Deser-
ronto the first field training camp for
the Canadian Field Artillery, and personally worked out the system of
training and devised the moving and
disappearing targets which made the
experiment a success.
It waa largely due to the remarkable .aUcceas accomplished at Deser-
onto that the active mllltla owea the
acquisition and equipment of tbe
great central training station at Peta-
wawa.
Sir George French, General Strange
Colonel Rutherford and Major Short
all did much towards making tbe
field artillery the moat efficient
branch of the active militia; but any
artilleryman ln Canada will tell oyu
that it was General Drury to whom
most of the credit was due.
When during the South African war
Drury, when he joined the Northwest
field force, assured the general that
be would guarntee to take the guns
wherever the mounted scouts could
go, and he kept bis word.   As a mat-" i
ter of fact, Drury's guns at the battls i
of Fish Creek were frequently In ad- <
vance of either the Infantry  or th* ���
dismounted scouts, and for a consider-
able  time  the    nine-pounders    were
fought ln the fighting tine along the
crest of the ravine, being run back
by hand by the gunners to be loaded .
after each discbarge.
A driver of one gun snot from hia
horse bad his hand pitted with pow- ���
der grain*, showing bow close the
guns were fought to the half-breeds
and Indians. One man of every four
in A Battery was either killed er
wounded that day, a larger percentage of loss than sustained during aay
action In the South African war, but
the work done by the gunners waa In-
Vluable ln demoralising tbe rebels aad
tn heartening the volunteers. *
Both guns tired thetr full llmbem
of ammunition several times over aad '
one result of the gun practice waa
that before the wlthdraway of the
force there was not remaining Intact
within rifle shot of the battlefield a
a brigade division of the field artll- ��,���������  ��h~�� ���- -,-������,���������, Zui^ti ���.���..i,s
i�����, L��. ~i-^i i_  -,...-.   ��s,���s..w,i house, shed or haystack which would
lery was raised In Canada, General
(or Lieut.-Colonel as be war then)
Drury was appointed to the command.
The exigencies of   service neceaslta-
afford shelter to snipers.
Confidence in Him.
During  tbe four days fighting at
8h* Said It.
A rlfltnr of noble birth was expected to arrive at a large country bouse lo' vices'
tbe north ot Knglaiid. and tbe dsugbtei
of tbe bonse. aged seven, was receiving
final Instnu-tloiia from ber mother.
And now, dear." she ssld, "wben
ted the separation of the several bat- Batoche Drury and his guns did stml-
terles, but Colonel Drury had charge I lary good service, and it waa slgnl-
ot the preliminary training, equipment I flcant of the old general's confidenc��
etc, and each one of tbe three bat-that during that period he never arteries performed good service. Colon-1 dered out a force for a reconnaisancr;
el Drury being mentioned ln despatch- {or turning movement without Includ
es  and  being made Commander    of
the  Bath  In  recognition ot  bis Ber
ing In It Drury and one of hla guna.
Although quick spoked with hi*
men and a strict disciplinarian, h-s
was really very earefttt of those under his command, and they knew It.
Sir Arthur Conan  Doyle, speakin-i
at the annual dinner in aid of the
Newsvendors'  Benevolent and  Provident   Institution,    London,    recently
gave some personal reminiscence* ot
Geo.   Meredith,   lu   the   years   1-SM a
Sir   Arthur   visited   the   novelist   ot
his residence at Box Hill, in Surrey.
"When  I went there I inadvertently
offended him in one way.    He met
ne at the door.   He told me lie had
jut come from the top o a high hill
uear    the    park.    1    expressed    mv
amazement.   He asked mc why I was
so surprised, and I said I thought be
was an invalid.   He said that wuul-i
Be th* sort ot compliment "i-e wou.dl
pay   an   octogenarian.    Bub-equeiit'.y
.i maidservant brought in a jelly cr
a blancmange, and Meredith, looking
at the shivering lump, expressed himself  in  a  characteristic  phrase���just
tieli a one as he would put in the
nouth of one of his characters.    He
-aid, 'The jelly seems as treacherous
as   a  Trojan   horse.'    Meredith   was
fond of a b ttie of wine, but his state
���A health when I *aw liimJor,'ude_hilil
taking   any.  intoxicant.     He   had   a
bott.'e covered wit'.i cobwebs brou^hl
ap lor me, ai.d asked ii I could drink
sonic.    I ssid I d.d not thiuk there
wonld be any difficulty.   I lini.-lied
the   bottle,  and   Meredith  expressed
his gratification, saying that on one
occasion someone   only   drank  one
glass of a bottle he had opened, and
he   hsd  the mortification   of   stein.'
the rest oi the contents wasted.   Although  unsectarian,  Meredith  never-
thelraa  thought  prayer was  a very
i ece->sary thing.    He did not believe
n addressing Almighty God as one's
uncle,  but  he  believed  in  acknowl-
i '**!ng a higher force than oneself."
Life on th* Music Hall*.   '
Mr. Robey, the London comedian,
has a weakness lcr practical joker.
On one occasion' a swell of his acquaintance asked him: "Hnw man)
halls do yoa manage a nL'ht, '.Voliey
old chap*" "Four." "Welly! No!.
"No, really!" w���� Robey* reply. '"I
say, Wob:y. old ch*->, can't . you
take mo w.th y6n>'' lhe jeyter w**-
quite a.reeable. He hired a furniture
van, had a baryal' of beer placed iu
onj c- rtier and a whelk ftall in another, his dr -net doing the bonnr*.
.uch as serving whelk* and drawing
beer. In Uiis simple yet elegant man-
ner thev made the round of the halls,
the swell thinking it was all part ul
the business. Somewhere about the
midnight hoar the light* wen extinguished, the beet tap turned on. and
the van Hooded. The individual wn?��
wanted a i��*te el th* hall* never had
tush a lively experience.
Distinguished  Service.
At the time ot the Northwest Re- ������
bellion General  Drury,  then  holding I Wne�� bivouac or camp-waa reached
....��� ....... .......    ��� ���.     ....._  the rank of captain, but nerving aa ��,w" lhe *�����* ��"���" ot *��� T.!!���!1*.
the duke speaks to you do not forget. lieutenant ln A Battery, R.C.A., render i Jf^ment of A battery to atttMU
alwaya to say 'your grace.'" ed. distinguished service.      He   bad ������� ow?11c*v.mf?rt-   "f StSwSi'fiS
itZtetm"'te'Swtae. arrived. aod'oommandJf tbe half battery of mux- *��� ��" '���   ��e horse ������ *��?***
after ���rresstln-r hla host mid hmiMH Im Reload ing nine pounders, Captln Pet- "|e horses fed, and never ate a niie
llr.f^l m.hJT-well sZ A��?.^!���� having command of the whole de- himself  untU  sat sfled  that hs  gun-
said to tbe child.   Well. n>Ta*��r.��<��;Uchment,5ot  the  battery,  which  m- ners had had their meal,
what Is your name?"   Judge of hla    ,uded el ht (BOn mBfJW(     Awmg We   hrother   officers   and
surprise when the little girl solemnly' -.,...,.!���  ..��� ...o���  ..,,....!���  k���i,..���,i   .���,
closed her eyes sud wltb clasped band*
exclaimed, "For what we nre about te
receive may we be truly faukful,
u meu."���Ladies' Home Journal.
Ne Here.
I never, never rod* to hound*
Arms* tne Held* and brook*
Or drove a gull ball out ot bounds
A* people do in book*.
1 never talked In epigrams
lo girl* In cozy nook*
Or pined around those witty slams
As people do la books.
1 never entertained a king
Or -s.s-,.1 out -sfts-t- roosus���
la sliort, t'-fj* never stone * tt-uMis*
Thal |**op!�� no In bootta-
-kunu Cily Journal.
actinl!   ������  riflemen i friends he  was greatly  beloved, for
a1hi bt��err?Te!tnQuebec. where It NVm"** ��^g��S ���*
was then stationed, at very short notice and had a terrible time making
the passage over the then incomplete
sections of the C. P. R. north ot Lake
Superior. The battery was the first
unit through, and horses, guns and
stores had to be unloaded and reloaded on to construction trains at the
erous aud amiable disposition.
WILL   NOT   USE   LATIN.
Hospitality.
A tourist wbo bud been caught In e
severe storm up In the highland* con-
gnitiilnled lihnseir, lifter Hhdlug .1 suit'
tnry rotluge. uu being asked lu stay
overnight.
After dinner, while wearing n_ enll
of tbe gold iuiiu's'clolliei"till" hla owe
were dry, he met Ibe nils-tree* -on Hit
stain wllb a broom In hir band, and
she. cult-taking the -stranger for her liuav
bund, gnve blm a tbusip on tlie bend
frith tbe broom, rruiarklug, "TIuh'm rui
lakln' the man tu stay a' uk-ht!"-
Louduu Weekly Telegraph.
University Decide* to Eliminate Loud-
Sounding Words In Degrees.
Berlin, Jan. 28.���The University ot
Marburg has received much applause
numerous rail enda, without proper from the Pan-Germans���applause of
land stages. The cars available were which even their best enemies may
generally open platform ones. show  some appreciation���by putting
Nevertheless, and in spite of the ex-1 an end to the use of the pompous, loud-
treme cold, the thermometer falling j sounding Latin ln which hitherto all
to forty below zero, the battery got the doctors' degrees in Germany have
(through without losing a man, a horse been inscribed. In place of the htgh-
\ov an ounce ot at-evea. T��.e t**m and ittyVne *mp��wla*iv����, such aa vir doc-
l-unoa ot every man In tke *-*s��<tW-*\-|- l|i Inn, wiSMiiMllpel****- ****��� *ao-
I were frozen and so even were tim \n*��Hnm. in slffllmun <1i ulsil���liime
tears ot most ot the gun horses. \atq-oe doetdatslmna eanAWlat-se et-rssUal-
The battery and Captain Drury's 1 mon, the degree ts to contain tke
���-uns accompanied General Middleton,phrase (German), "title, -rights and
throughout   the   campaign.   Captain ��� honor of doctor."
A Vigilant Unceasing
The Old Chuck Wagon.     ~
Oh. pard.  I  know th* feelln'* tbat an
ana win' In yer Ureasl
*A'h*n you've mile a lu-onc' all morn In* ������
are achin' fer a rest!
It**  then   yar eyea go  -reamln'  for th*
slilnin' wsga-n top
Aa' ihr caiiiptlr* whlco announce* it*tb*
place fer you to slop.
An*, gee. tlie call ut "grub nil*!"   TlMre'e
noi'iln' half so sweet
As lo null yer tlrml broncho an' squat
down sn'**t an ent
-Urn Snsale* Kxprem.
m
at every individual
stage of its
tion
UKelPlinCSS /Dreparation
HO if ���".���Il
CBTLOU fBA, irS 80 CLBA& IT OOOLDNT BB OLBAREB
wajmM. mom m mtwral twira     	
StALU MwSMCS SM.T .WVM sMMMIIiarU    �����
PPFF f^wfA* To*a*A am emit*hhy���**uex4m*mt 'SALADA\Torcatx*��
t-rlea, Krecklea ateptwd bark. The
brown bird Ut oa tbe edge and cteead
one caviiy with a wlggtlsat -trtea
worm, aad aet two mtnaiee later the
Iirown ware matja, Once egala
Frecklee repeated �� "Ooir t ertah t
kaewr*  .
(To'BeOimUBiuad.)
^JKlllei la Dynamite bploaien. :
"sMrtdae, Jaa. ��.-Ohe maa hUIed
and nineteen Injored la the twntt
of an exploaien ct dvntmite in oEtu*.
vaUon worka at RalmoraL *rartr
werkere -s-ere caught ta a
rocks, add It la regarded aa
loua that more were aet kilVsd,
en oi the men were eerleesty
and pi-ohaMy wlU die.
A Slanaa'a'Wat
A -mod -Hhwtretton of'the wit ft
Bishop WelMon, tb* pennlar dean ol
Manoaeeter. tog. 1* attorded by the
following Men: Once at a iaitcheoa
by the Lord Mayor of Maaahii
tiaaa Mt neat, to Sir HcrfceH
..'/*'
llr.-. Tiee,,-��iia��'-l��a*ie-' ��ea
been dotag. ttv4ay." he asked.
"Iwentlor a a��o��or ride thi* morning and, tost e U\. rtplied IM late
ott* actor. '
���Indeed l" aald thi dean. ������Aad oil*
T.asrwnat-sSrbet wat.-".': - A - !
"I aiede a.-aet that n'Mtfiiei*
through[tout hundred diflereot odor*.
and we only encountered three hundred and afhety-itiiM.''
���'Afel- "
JSoS;    ___
i-    '    fmtjttmmmtimwhMmsm^
EfWfWtsMi
Kpnriilitssaliliiastawow
B. H. BUCKUN,
Pre*, aad Oeai Mar.
8. BRARDeUM.
Tlea-Praeldta-g.
W. K B. BOCKLIN.
Sae. aad Tioae.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBBt CO^ Ltd.
IWANUFACTURKRS OF
rir, Cedar
Spruce
Pm*m He. 7 and m.
 i : Ll:	
ess**ammm*wm
mm
���5515
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mraamt
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Write Idea* For Moving Picture Playa.l
M niiHVty-ni-w.
if. "��*oa mlaied'Le odoe el
S2SI5*.
******
CAN WWTE PHOTO PLAW AND
EAIW $2S OR MORE WEEKLY
We WM Show You How!
--,��� r.
EsV WI********* .ov^.w*!-*-***. **^saai,.
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We have ifOJ^;i!^j!i^.!!^ VITA^JPH. -gr^SOM. ����A
..jtor, laat aaatt mm a i
today la wtl-idThe ada-tted
'ShOti��|i|��}'S.te ����$��.'    W*  wti:^^rm^*msntm*W^ v
W* are **i..i* p^W^f^ ���ei^-^tir. befeie mote a line for |i*-*bl*e-ri!i��a.
���wi��w^��^^ ��"
TOO"WfL umWmm^ I0RK ^
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NCTjURC PLAYWRI-niet.-
|>m*t fc����4ta��e. Bo��^:'''*si^-^rtti.*Wisw tMei'lkiprB; Juat *irh*t thla new *^eea^/ai>t��--^
vtmr bitaio.    ��� '��� -fi.-"'.,... i.y..; m '
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THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEONESDAY, JANUARY 29, fft&V
"PAY
CA8H    IT
YOU",
WILL   PAY
specials!
 i	
Sardines ,a regular 2 for' gee
fish, todav  3 for 25:
Bruces Barring in Tomato,
Soused Herring, Alberts, regular 2 for 25c, today each . .'.tOi
Oysters, Tulip   brand,   regular
' 16c, today 2 for 25-
Chateau brand Soups. We want
you. to' try them. Money back
If not up to the mark. We will
seU'.tETeni today, .at, per can 10e
Jam, Smith's or iChlvers, 1 lb.
glass,   very' eice-aient,  per  Jar
....,.������"- 2S=
Hams, shoulder, per lb lets
Canned , Straw berrl-e*,   regular
26c, today'...  Ms
Salt Herring, per dox. ���.,. 50;
Salt Mackerel, per lb. ....'.. toe
Tomatoes, In 3 lb. tins, 2 for 21s
Armour's Leaf Lard, the only
pure leaf lard,  per 5 Ib.    tin
Sausauges, fresh dally, per lb.
..........   .'.������*.    21s
VEGETABLES.
New Cabbage, peeled, per lb. 4:
Celery, per head   18c
Cauliflower, per head 20s
Head Lettuce, per head 10;
Turnips, per Ib 2c
Apples, box .. $1.25, $1.50, $1.60
Oranges 25e, 35c, and 40s
Bananas, per dozen  30s
THE
Public Supply Stores
*.-. L. ADAMS       8. K. BIUGGS
PHONE 2.
THE CONfKSION
IS A STRORtG DRAMA
,,���������- 	
Parochial sfti-Oblern   Play J* Well   Re-
celvod jsi  Opera .House���Well
D-aianoed Company.
What happened?, ....
Why, the law stepped
in, sold the property
and divided the prfo-
ceeds.
A spendthrift to
whom he had meant to
leave a small income got
his share in a lump sum.
A wealthy relative to
whom he had meant to
leave nothing got ��� ���a
share he did not need.
The real beneficiaries
he had meant to provide
for' got sadly reduced
shares, and were left
without the protection
of a capable and experienced executor.
Have your will drawn
after consulting the officers of this Company.
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paiti Up Capital and Sur-
���v plus $2,500,000.00
The roof of a Japanese house on
Brunette atneet was partially damaged
by a fire which occurred early yester
day inoj-s)s*g.
Skates aharpened and set at Geo.
B. Speek's, 626 Columbia St.     (395)
Dick J- Lttiwjence, teacher of haaXjm.
mandctla aad guitar.   Telephone *��i.
(MS)
On account -of tbe annual donee ol
tbe Native Sons' lodge next Monday
evening the regular weekly meeting
of the council will be held at 4 o'cloc:,
In tbe afternoon of that day Instead
of at t p.m.
A. Hardman. the cake man. Oet
good bread. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 211. (394)
Th* city treasurer reminds wa/er
coniumer* who are not u��inq meter*
that In order te aava rebate rates for
first three months of the year must
b* paid before 5 p.m. Friday, S1st
Inst. (560)
A branch of the Union Beak of Canada was opened for business on
Saturday, January 4, ln the premlsci.-i
recently vacated by W, E. Sinclair
til Columbia street. (387)
The mayor, aldermen and the civic
staff will tenJer ex-Mayor Lee. a ban
[jquet at the Westminster club tomoi-
row evening at K o'clock.
Do you know we have a first class
barber shop and pool room ln tbe
Sapperton hotel, corner of Brunette
and Columbia streets. Hands &
Tyler, proprietors. (583)
The secretary of the Board ol
J{ Triiiln has received a communication
from the B. C. E. It. stating that con
ductors on city cars have been instructed lo call out the names ol
streets and requesting that the public
confer a favor by reporting to the
management of the company any con
ductor wbo neglects to carry out this
order.
All ratepayers of Ward 2, Burnaby,
arc requested to attend a meeting to
be held in the Burnaby public hall,
Edmonds, on Thursday, January 30, at
8 p.m., for the purpose of appointing
two delegates to confer with the
council regarding the disposition of
the B. C. E. K. franchise. A. Macpherson. (579)
The Hotel Dominion, a fire-proof
building, is thoroughly equipped with
modern improvements, including elevator. Moderate rates by day or
week. Corner of Columbia and Sixth
street. ��� (538)
This morning at Si o'clock II. Morey
& Co. begin a thirty days sale of Uielr
large stock of BookB, Stationery, Toys, \
Dolls, Kancy Goods, Crocker'', Glass-1
ware.    Etc.,    Etc.     They    aro    com
pelled to unload, preparatory to   their
removal  to other premises.    Genuint
reductions on all   classes   ot   gooas.
Bargains all over the big store.    You
are cordially invited to come In and
look around.    You'll  be sure  to  see
something you want and you'll get It
cheap.   Morey's, 707 Columbia street.
(681)
Today is the anniversary of the
death of the late Rev. H. G. Fynes-
Clinton, pioneer Anglican priest of
Vancouver, ln order to mark his
memorial day special offerings are being made toward the building fund of
the new St. James church, Vancou-
���'iV, iiy 'uiob"c~""*!io knew and loved
liim. '
If you have reserved your seat for
the Nordlca concert on Friday, such
reservation must be taken up this
evening before 6 o'clock. Patron*
are respectfully reminded of this a��
otherwise ttcketB will be put back and
J^ld Thursday morning. (569)
As a contrast to inimical comedy,
last .night's production at ithe open
house jjvaa coniollfit.;.
Presenting a powerful problem, ln
whjch ;the struggle between u priest's
dnty-tb his church claahe'H with his
duty, to his family,, "TJjJ .Conifisslon"
held the audience with: a masterful
grip. Pathos aad -oiwietly .��**����� both
utilized though the Xonued jiredomin-
aAas. "���
Kit-hard Stirling, as the Rev. J. J
Bartlett, ��*���*��� partic-utanii hu-im In
bis Jnterprclut.on of the part and well
deserved th*. applauses ttmoetm -Urn
dur sag the evcuing.
A re***- , nre tin (iece of acting was
the eotii'-.,3i.n.ii and absolution ol
the French Canadian, Jo*ef Durmoei
a part particularly well taken by
George Manning.
lt was to be regretted, by the way.
that several of tbe strong dramatic
momenta, were somewhat Interfered
with, by the waitings of an infant in
the body, of the house.
Miss Adclyii Bushuell as Rose
I'reightoii. the accusscd man's sweet
heart, Made the most nf her various
pathetic scenes, though lt must bt
admitted that Miss Bushnell's voice
seemed to be a trifle over trained.
The Irishman'* Dad.
Adlald Goundie. as tbe aged mother.
was also to bo congratulated, am; one
must ri'o't leave out Michael Grogan.
Alicse ancestor "killed 600 men with
hi* left *,-!t ���*"** tu0 thousand and
ten wjHj his right."
Frank Frayne, as the hunch-back
boy, alio j deserves a word of praise,
In fact the whole cast curried the
piece through to a successful conclusion. '
The totirt scene, with tho arguments* of learned counsel, waa particularly realistic. One could almost believe that Messrs. Ingram aud Malloy,
prosecutor and defender respectively,
were actually working on a real case,
so thorough was their examination of
the wilt-esses.
It was a pity that the opening of
the Arena link was a counter attraction, aiid this no doubt kept a good
many peorle away, though the house
was fa'r.
With tho Versailles" on Thursday
night next���a show that should espe
cially appeal to old country people���
and Madame Nordica hooked for Friday, Mr. Harry Tidy is lo be congratulated on the fare he ls supplying
his patrons, and there Bhould be no
grumbling either on the score of lack
cf variety or quality.
gsaasa CALL BOY.
White vs. Dawson -tt Lew.
In   the   civil   court yesterday his
honor Judge  Howay heard  two civil 1
cases.   Tlie principal and most inter- {
eating waa an action by M. D. White, I
real estate ugenl. New Westminster,!
against William  Dawson  and   Frank!
Lew,  land  speculator**,  also  of  New-
Westminster, for {275 and   $250   re-1
spectlvely, commissions alleged to be
due him oa transactions between Dawson & Lew. and Lew aud a Mr. Cour-
tenay. ,
The actions were separately raised,
but by consent of counsel tbey were
tried conjointly
The defence was an admission that
Mr. White put through one trade between Dawson and Mr. ("ourtenay aad
iiitiudiic'd a deal between Lew aad
Dawson which ws* never cousum
mated. Otherwise there was a denial
that White had anything to do with
the transactions which occurred between Lew and Dawson.
Tke court decided not to hear arguments yesterday on account of two
other trials being Bet down for that
day. The date of hearing the argu-
s-n-'iit would be Intimated to counsel
through tbe registrar.
Mr. White ln his evidence testified
most unequivocally that all the trans
actions were the outcome of his Introductions -that Dawson was continually
ln hla office, sometimes for a whole
day, and that Low was hardly less so.
Defendants were equally strenuous
In their denials.
During tbe bearing cf the evidence
Judge Howay scored defending counsel heavily for leading questions while
conducting examination In chief, send
ing for Dickson on evidence and reading the definition of .*: leading question. "For your future benefit," quoted
his honor emphatically.
On another occasion while cross-
examining a witness tbe defending
counsel asserted that no charge could
be made by Mr. White for drawing up
an agreement wblch he exhibited.
Judge Howay said he knew of no law
In British Columbia against the valid
ily cf such a charge.
Counsel for plaintiff���A charge can
not be made in other countries.
Hie honor said- lie did not know
what the law ln Burgundy or Bohemia
might be, but he knew of no law in
British Columbia against lt; cross-
examination based upon a statement
which was incorrect was improper.
Mr. Potter, representing Adam S.
Johnston, appeared for the plaintiff
Mr. H. L. Edmonds, of White.iide &
Edmonds, appeared for the defendants.
FURNITU.8E
DRY GOODS
LEES LIMITED
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
Five Great Floors Filled With the Most
wa'.
Building Permits.
The building permits for the first
two days of this week mal.e a falrl-
good showlnfi- des-jite the adverse
weatlil-r conditions. Three ln all have
been issued to thc aggregate value ct
| $51000.   The largest, $35!M, wait taken
I t by Mr. A. Hog..?, contractor, foi
I the remodelling of the Labor Tempi:
i building. The others were; N'els Nol
' son, repairs to building on  Brunette
street,  $1000.  and  J.   A.   Bond,  addi
(ions to house on Holland street, $600
I
Banquet at the "Y."
The dormitory men at the Y. M. C.
A. will hold a banquet this evening
at 6:30 o'clock in the dining hall.
Something like 45 have signified their
Intention of attending the eatfest and
lalkfest and lt Is expected that bei
ter acquaintance with each other will
result.
APPOINT COMMITTEE
TO  MAKE  INVESTIGATION
Sprout vs. Marsh.
A land clearing dispute at Pitt Men- j
down occupied the time of the court |
for about two hours.   Peter, Sprout, a j
Frenchman,    sued    Thomas      Marsh,
tanner, for $125 for work done, and I
il.io asked for a mechanics lien upon
the property- which Is owned by on*
J. M, lane.   Judgment was given for
plaintiff on both counts with costs.
In giving judgment his hor.cr sa'd
It wai a very clear case indeed, lt i
counsel were willing to go Into a ease!
without an examination for discovery j
or ascertaining the real facts the
nl-i'ti'iff was entitled to his remedy,
���le felt frcm tlia demeancr of the
witnesses th.it there was absolutely
io qnestio.i that the plaintiff's case
wa3 substantiated, that their evidence
bore the mar':s of accuracy, and fitted
Into the surrounding circumBtancea.
He thought tliey were entitled to a
lien on the property.
Complete Assortments of Home
 �� S <'t*W^'t: ������'
Furnishings toftBe had in B.C.
We have trained men to hang your shades and curtains; men to lay your carpets and linoleums; men to repair and re polish your fine furniture; men to make
anything you need in upholstered chairs, couches, cushions. A most complete
electrical department, competent to career any contract they are favored with.
If you need quick service, Phone 73.
LEES LIMITED
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
GIRLS -8UPPLY SKIN.
At a meeting of the executive board
of the Progressive Association last
evening, Messrs. W. J. Kerr. Joseph
llorgan and Secretary K. Myers were
appointed a committee to compile
data and gather Information concerning agricultural conditions in fh��
Fraser valley to place before thf
royal agricultural commission when it
meets here Bhortly. ,
Mr. U M. Richardson and the president  were  appointed a  scecial  co"m I
mlttee to Interview the civic smthori
tics with regard to the disposition ol j
the nrovinclal reserves in   the city. |
Both committees were empowered ti
add to their memberships by one.
Mild at White Rock.
White ltock, aJn. 28.���According to
travellers arriving here the climatic
conditions in New WettminBter are
in direct contradistinction to those In
White Rock. The Royal City, it is
said, is striving under the effects of
an arctic circle Ptorm while here the
weather ls quite summerlike and boating is being Indulged in by the residents. Even bathing has been suggested and If the present conditions
hold for a while "straws" will be
dawned.
Making   Desperate    Effort*   to   Save
Girl   Who  Wa* Burned.
Kansas City, Jan.    28.���Ten    girls, ;
ranging in age from 9  to  16, bared
their arms to tbe surgeon's knife today j
to furnish skin to heal the burns of
Reba Gainds, 10 years old, who nearly ;
perished    Christmas    day  In  a  fire
which  brought  death to her  father,
mother and baby sister and destroyed :
the Gainds' farm house near Agnett,
Okla.
Skin from the arms of ten more girls
who have volunteered to furnish it,
must bo applied before the operation
is completed. Most ot tbe burns are
on the face. Surgeons pronounce todays part of the operations successful.
iff:.;-*
r
1       -
:fi-!TNs
Li" "Li.? '1,;'$}'*** ���_ J ,
>                           Vv"           t*wWL9MtttWsl
i ���������-;, -i������**���**-��s\t.. ,. : rsfii
"HOME; SWEET HOME"
How good It sounds.   It bas a sting
though lt the rent is too high.    Why
not
QUIT PAYING RENT
and buy a home of us. Apply tbe
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 otber fellow to do
so.   Cull and talk it over with ns.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
312-15  Westminster Trust  Block,
and  746 Columbia  St
New Westminster, B.C.
SATISFACTION
Flr��t Lecture Tonight.
Rev. Owen Hull-lev of Vancouver
H will deliver a series of illustrated lectures on church history under the
auspices of the Holy Trinity Cathedral
Vouug People's society during the
Lenten period. Mr. Bulkley's firBt lecture, "The Early British Church," will
be delivered this evening In St.
Ceorge's hall at 8 o'clock. Many of
the slides to be used by the lecturer
are of considerable value as relics and
took 40 years to collect. No admission will be charged for the lectureB.
which will be open to the public.
r*Iii*:Week We Change
.Our Location
Bnt Not Our Policy.
We will continue to give
| you hette!* Drug Store
Service than you ever
had before.
After Feb. 1st wc will
be located at
��28 Columbia Street.
FREDERIC T. HILL
censor to F. J. MacKenzie.)
^-fllst and Druggist. Phone 66.
^BsMnlnion Trust Building.
Nsw Westminster, B.C.
Go Together lo Victoria.
Representatives of the Hoard ol
Trade and the Progressive Associa
tion will together visit Victoria tt
take up the matter of the land regis
try office congestion with the government authorities. They were to gc
yesterday, but postponed the trip
when It was learned the city council
had appjinted a committee on a similar mi-.n in The deputation from tho
two m tiiiziiliiins will accompany
Mayor liny and Alderman Kellington
and H-i.!ey, the council committee,
when they moke the visit which will
proba: iy be sometime next week.
SCAFFOLD WILL BE
ERECTED IN THE BARN.
The final preparations for the execution of Convict Joseph Smith for the
killing of Ouard Joynson on Oct. 5 last
are being  made at the  penitentiary.
The scaffold will be erected within
the prison barn at the northeast end
of the temporary cells.
Smith Is In solitary confinement in
a cell some 20 yards from the location
of the gallows and will be walked to
his execution past the place where he
struck down Guard Craig.
Owing to the Bickness of Rev. A. E.
Vert, the penitentiary chaplain, Rev.
J. S. Henderson will conduct tlie final
ceremonies.
.,. Ride on Snowslide.
San Bernardino, Cal,, Jan. 28.���J. B.
Johnson, a government forer.t ranger,
arrived'hero today to be treated for
Injuries received in a thrilling ride
on, a en'.wflirte down a mountain into
Cleghorn canyon. He was saved from
death by suffocation by striking a
pine tree which anchored him, while
lhe mass of the slide tumbled down
Into tht; pit of the canyon.
Will Explain Plana,
in oi'uer that Aldermen Bryson and
Jardine may bccoihe fully conversant
with, th* harbor proposition the city
council will meet in Harbor Engineer
A. 0... Powell's office next Tuesday
nfl, rnooii at 3:30 o'clock when the
scliemo will be thoroughly discussed.
���   ~	
NOTICE.
W*i.-w|ll not be responsible for any
debts incurred by Solberg tiros., managers- of the Fraser cafe, after this
date.
(Signed) T, WITHYMAN.
V. JORDAN.
JauuaryL;j8, 1913. (576)
"GET THE HABIT"
20 PffiCOH
Reduction on all lines.
(except Gramophones and Records)
during the remainder of this
month.
This is a bona fide offer
and it will pay you to investigate.
THE FAIR
One More Fever Case.,
Another case of scarlet fever was
discovered yesterday.   The person did I ri.s Wofor Rntrlnc
not use the affected milk which caused ' *1*"' ** u"-r sOUtneH.
the epidemic, but lived next door to
a house that haB been quarantined. It
Is possible the disease was contracted
hy personal contact, probably before
the placing of the quarantine on,the
home.
BORN
3RAY--AT AHBOTSI'ORD, B.C., ON
January 26, to Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence C. Gray, a daughter. (678)
Is the result of using our
Two and five year guarantee with every bottle sold.
Curtis Drug Store
For   PHOTO  GOODS.   SPECTACLES
and SEEDS.
Phone 43; L. D. 71; Raa. 72.
New    WaatmlnaUr,    b    C.
ELECTRICAL   FIXTURES,
Shades, Reading Lamps, etc
WEBER & DAY
Phone -656 63 Sixth Street
WU.KMEN IN EVERY TRADE
feel the need of Gla**e* today when
EYESTRAIN Is ths rule and not the
exception.
Workmen who would have reliable
help for their eye* *hould cslt on
RVALL
Druggist and Optician
701  Columbia Street Phone 57
RESIDENCE LOIS
646 Columbia Street
Phone 463
These are sll In good locations and are  good
they can be bought for now.
1359��� FIFTH   STREET    near  Eighth
avenue; 66x132 to lane; a good buy
at $1,000; one-third cash.
11*6���SEVENTH  AVENUE  near 4th
street; two lots; upper side; 60x130
all cleared and graded; price (1275
each.
1397�����6 FOOT LOT corner ef Sixth
avenue and Ash street; price $4000
on easy terms. H	
F. J. HART &  CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We writ* Fire, Life, Accident, Employer*' Liability, Automobile   and
^H Marine Insurance.
Investments st  the  price*.
139"$���KNOX STREET, SAPPERTON
66 foot lot In good location; JuBt off
Columbia street; price $1200 ou
easy terms.
1398���5 LOTS ON TWELFTH AVE.,
near Sixth atreet car line; MxlSO
each; some are cleared; atreet ts
graded; price $3600 on good terms
If you want Reliability, Silenco,
Economy, Satisfaction and Freedom from Trouble
The "YALE" will meet
your requirements.
Adapted tor'the Fishing Trade.
"YALE"
6 K.P. MARINE GASOLINE
, ENGINE.
Made In New Weatmlnater.
The Schaake Machine Works
Heaps  Engineering Co.,    Ltd., New Westminster.
���MSB-OILERS  Riv-Pt-ed Steel Plo-taa
 E     BURIN OIL    ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O. BOX 442
TELEPHONE   324
THE DOMINION BANK
Sir Edmund D. Older, M.P., President. W. D. Matthews, Vice-President.
C. A- Bo-serf, Oeneral Manager.
Head Office Toronto, Ont,
CAPITAL PAjD-UP
RESERVE FOND ..
TOTAL ASSETS ...
.$ 5,000,000
. 6,000,000
. 76,000,000
A branch of thla Bank has been established In New Westminster
nt the corner of Columbia and Sixth Streets, opposite the Post Office.
A General Banking Business Transacted.
O. H. MATHEWSON, Manager.

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