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The New Westminster News Jan 20, 1913

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 *,
���
In 1912 there i
9.38 miles ot sf <T ,eaned.
15.77 m'les Of f �� sTaded.
13.26 milea of StK macadamized.
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 268.
NEW  WESTMINSTER,   B.C.,   MONDAY   MORNING,  JANUARY  20,  1913.
 . u^��� i-
'    PRICE FIVE CENTS
M'GREGOR IS NOW
REEVE Of BURNABY
Walker Is 358 Votes Behind
���Pass AU Five Bylaws.
Race for  Councillor close  in    East
Burnaby���Two Votes Separate
Colateatt and Leaf.
One of the   heaviest - votes   ever
polled In Burnaby ws* that of last
Saturday   when    Councillor    Duncan pining the little girl to the floor. She
was Instantly killed.
Senior Constable Duawoody has the
matter in hand and notified Constable
Lister, located at Mlssoa to 'follow up
the cane.
Beaver Lake la Eltsnttsfi let-wean1
Claybiirn and Milner on the SJCiEiR.
Fraser valley line.
TO BUILD BRIDGE
OYER PUT AT 9NCE
Minister of  Public Works "Glues Mr.
Tlsdall, M.P.P. lirfpeittBrtt Inter-
CamjiheU MsCregor defeated  Mr.  B.
O. Walker ter reeve of Burnaby.
Although the friends and workers
for Mr. Walker practically conceded
defeat at tb* eleventh hour it was
little thought that such a large majority would be piled up for Councillor Mctlregor, the' latter securing a
lend of ���flJ.-i out ot a total of 1170 votes
cast.
ln 01*5 one district, that of Eaat
Burnaby, was Mr. McGregor headed,
his opponent leading by 40 votes. It
was ln this district that Councillor
Coldicutt headed the polls against
Iteeve Weart In the election of 1912.
The -only close contest for councillor was that of East Burnaby, ward
three, where ex-Councillor Coldicutt
beat Mr. G. H. Leaf by two votes,
while Mr. Madlll, who was seeking
re-election for another term, found
himself a poor third.
The East Burnaby contest furnlsli-
��sd  plenty of excitement during    the
time the votes were being counted The annoiincenroat-matte by :Mr. C.
and the friends of both Messrs. Leal, E xisdtUl, M.P.P. t* t/ancouver, a few
and Coldicutt gave vent to their feel-1 aayB Bf,0 to ,j���, ^.g^ .^nx he had
Ings as eaoh district was heard from.|been infrj-med jjy Hon. Thomas Tay-
The count at Central Park for some j lori provincial -nttolster df ,public
Teason or other waa the last one to I works, that the construction of the
arrive, and although unofficial re- proposed bridge across 'the Pitt river
suits had been sent In over the tele- ���<.������,��� oe pushed ahead as rapidly as
phone, neither Returning Officer ! posslbki will prdbably have an impor
Moo-re, Mr. Leaf nor Mr. Coldicutt, mm effect on thu-plans of the West-
felt satisfied until the official count,Crn Canadn Power Company, as re
had been made. I garde the i-cnul ruction of the electric
The result shows that three of the | une between Mission 'City and Vau-
four councillors    seeking   re-election cover.
have been  returned. Councillor    Mc-,    in view  of the BeTlnlte announce-
(;rs>Kur  aa reiive making    a    fourth. I ment that  the construction    ot    the [���
Both Councillors Stride end Coldicutt! bridge will he'proe-wnM-wRhrtrt'bnce'
have ��peu service on the board. It is expected (hat the Western Can-!
Only One New Fsce. ' aila Power Company will start work on \
Mr. Alex. Macpherson, representing ' the line which haslbeen under contem- j
the Edmonds district, ls the only new plation for sometime but'held ln abey
CHILD IS KILLED
BY f AILING TREE
Tree rail the Wrong Way and Crashes!
Through Roof at Bssver Lake
Pinning Girl to Floor.
Word was received by the city police yesterday afternoon thai an unfortunate fatality had taken ptnoe out
at Beaver Lake, ln the Fraser valley,
a little girl, five years of ace. -named
Gllroy, losing her life.
Although the particulars trt-ajhoned
In are aa yet meagre It Is t-aoerstood
that two men were felling a tree near
the Gllroy home and the tree, falling
In the opposite direction than intended
crashed through the roof ot the house,
MAYNE MAKES
PUBLIC APOLOGY
Admits Statements Made at
Public Meeting Were
Untrue.
Councillor Mayne on Saturday at
the public meeting held In the Burnaby public hall when the newly elected councilolrs and school trustees
were given an opportunity to addresa
tbe electors, made a public apology
a* Murray Bros, for his statements
made at a meeting at Central Park on
Tlriday night last.
Mr. Mayne accused one of the Mur-
rays of offering him a bride of $1000
ft he,'then a school trustee, would use
lite influence with the other school
trustees and persuade them to buy
land owned by the Murrays for a
school site. A copy of the apology follows:
To the Public���I hereby apologize to
John Murray and James Murray of
McKay, B.C., tn the municipality of
Burnaby, for the slanderous statement
made by me no the platform at Central Park, Jan. 17, 1913, when I said
I had been offered one thousand dollars (J1000) as a bribe If I would put
through a deal for a school site. I now
positively state that what I said had
no foundation ln fact. I hereby retract
without any reservation and by this
public statement I hope to atone for
the grevious wrong done to Murray
bros.
(8lgned) T. W. MAYNE.
McKay, Jan. 18, 1913.
PROBABLY HAVE ICE
EARLY IN THE WEEK
Juice Has Been Turned on���Pipes Will
Ce Tested This Morning���First
Home Came  Friday.
MEN WHO HAVE SHAPED
WESTMINSTER'S DESTINY
****************
New Westminster Was incorporated
on July U, 18t>0, and trom then until
1872 the council consisted of seven
members elected from dve wards.
The president, as, the mayot*. was
then called, waa merely one of the
councilors* elected by thetpselves,
aud not by tbe ratepayers at ltrge as
Is the system et'present.
This method slurit.sd until 1871,
tf. councillors whs
until It -was
to ths president,
it consisted of the
but  the
-member who has yet to enjoy a
year's service aa a representative of
the people.
The tallowing are the results:
For Reeve.
D. C. McGregor, 764; B. O. Walker.
-406.
For Councillor.
Ward one���E. Stride, 80; W.
Bevan. <3.
Ward two���Alex. Macpherson (acclamation).
Ward three���T. D. Coldicutt, 86; O.
H. Leaf. 93; W. H. Madlll, 46,
Ward four���"P. W. Fau Vel, 84; M.
Lumley, 64.
Ward five������ A. Macdonald, 161; A.
E. Yorston, 71.
.Ward six���"T. W. Mayne, 127;  J.
Murray,,44; E. E.-Winch, SS.
���Re-elected..
Mr. temple Clltt, running for reelection of'the school board, made s
great race and headed the poll with
VI* to spare. His partner was Mr.
Donald Rosa, who has seen previous
em-vice on ths board.
For School Trustssg.
The following ar* tsa results (two
ts) "he -ilectedN-F-.T- <����������������� 5"S ?
ltess; 447; W�� Ru'sseW. 86fc; W.1 1.
lsdldom. S6(.
Pass All By-lsvrs.
All the five bylaws passed with
overwhelming majorities aggregating
osppt six to one:
Roads bylaw���For, 902; against,
���7��; majority tor, 82S.
Watee-work*    bylaw ��� For,
-against, ��4; 'majority for, 810.
School   by-law   No.   1-For,
agatnsL 84: majority for, 718.
BcItoss.   by-law   No.   IV-For,
(Continued on Page Four.l
879j
800;
I 772;
ance eolely on account of the difficulty
of bridging Che 7111.
The brid-re will 'be so (built as to be !
useful for both railway nnd general |
traffic.   It la eetlmateafhat lt will cost
8600.000.
publish mmm
ON KTHLTS RETURN
Nsw BpanMi -fts-iUisr *tas 'Many New
Matters to sb-fata. "More "Far-
Madrid, Jan. IS.���Count Alvano de
Domanonea, the new .premier, will
publish his program as soon as the
king returns trees * .hunting trip tn
Granada.
The program. wSddh its strongly
marked hy Liberal -tenflendlsa, ,1s understood to comprise complete .reconstruction ot the esaoelatlou'e,bill, after
negotiations with (he Vatican; com
plete religious 6wsVun; leacularixa-
tlon of tbe cemeteries; obH-*atory civil
marriage; dl munition of "the number
of non-elective -wafers and a corresponding Increase of selective senators; abolition of thc ���esth -penalty;
freedom of education. Increased salaries tor teachers; Important public
Improvements; the ereatlan of n second squ-.1r.--n of tke fleet, ant various
measures to lmp-row Che s-ss-sattlan <of
Ute working
Labor Commission Sits
In Westminster Today
The royal labor commission ap-
I pointed by the provincial government
to enquire generally tntoi labor oo'ndl.
tlons in,the proylnce, aad particularly with Wistrd tb contrasts -and relations between employ et* and. em-
ploeyea, tho hours of labor, the condition* -surrouiioiilB the -employees dor-
lilt-their hmiftoyment,-:*m��*th��'ttnie
and msnner of 'payment- ef wages in
mines, smelters, eto., will sit In New
Westminster today* to recetveMtifor-
mation oil the matters .aa, aUted
above. Th* meeting" will,he hep In
th* Board of Trade rooms ln ths city
hall at 10 o'clock.      ���*���-**���
In addition to Investigating conditions of labor generally, the commission will enquire Into the working
and enforcement -at the Master and
Servant Aot,' tho Woodmen's Lien tor
Wages Act and other legislation effecting labor, the precautions taken
for the protection of life, the preservation ot the health and the prevention 'bt unsanitary conditions.
As soon as It msy he conveniently
done after the conclusion of ths enquiry the commissioners will report
In writing the..faots feund during
their investigation and- the opinions
they have formed of conditions In
the province.
The Psrsonnel.
.,  Tho commission Is composed of Mr.
Power west IlirxveS asja,
minster arena yesturday
a tew minutes and now that the ottl
cials of the company know that everything is O.K. In the electrical Une, a
start will be made this morning to test
the pipes through which the brine ls
pumped and which results ln Ice being
formed. Like all other refrigerating
planta there are certain to be leaks
ln places but unless a serious one ir
found In the mains, it will only be a
matter of hours before the plant can
be placed tn operation and the formation ot Ice for skating purposes proceeded with.
The question of electrical power has
been the cause of tbe delay during
the past week,' the short break In the
line ot the Western Canada Power
Company holding the arena up.
It Is expected that on Tuesday evening or Wednesday at the attest will
see the place open for business. It
will be decided upon today and fully
announced In the press.
Snow in this -section of the. Dominion ts not received with any great enthusiasm but lt will probably assist
the areata officials In making Ice all
the sooner.
The miles of pipe, which have been
laid on the floor of the horse show
building will be covered with a small
coating of snow and. when, this is
tamped down the water .will be sprin-
keled on tor the refrigerating plant
to work on.
The first game Is scheduled for Friday night so that the Royals will have
two full days oa the 00 before they
meet the Victorias. Tho shape of the
Arena is such aa to give the home
team a' great advantage over either
the. Vancouver or Victoria septettes
and as the small Quebec rink ia to
the Other N.H.A. teams, the Westminster Arsna la likely to prove a hodoo
to the Vanoouver and Victoria teams.
Tha. tw<- lattpr teams meet at Van-,
couver Tuesday night and,the chances!
are that Vancouver will once more
even up In the race for the paterson,
trophy. The fact that the Royals have
played their tour, games away,-from
"home leaves them in the running, for
en their own .ice they should account
for practically every game with * victory and Friday is expected to see
start la one on tbs credit side..
but the number
gradually    tnci
eleven tn add!'
From 1873 to ll���	
original seven JMnclUors,
mayor waa not Included.
The members ifl tbe first city council In 1860 were. President Leonard
MoChire, Councillors Ebenezer Brown,
W. J. Armstrong, Henry Holbrook, J.
A. R. Homer, A. H. Mhneou and W. B.
Cormack.
By the courtesy of his honor Judge
Howay the name* of the former presidents of the council are given below,
the names marked by an asterisk indicating those w��o art dead:
���Leonard McCture. 1860.
���John Ramage, 1,861-62.
���Henry llolbrooh, 1863.
Robert Dickinson, 1864.
���William Clarkson, 1865.
���John Robson. 1868.
���Henry HolbrSok, 1867.
���Captain William Irwin. IMS.
W. J. Armstrqng, 1869-70.
William Clarkkon, 1871.
The list of ptet mayors of New
Westminster with years of office ls
as follows:
James Cunnlnnham, 1872-73.
���Robert Dickinson, 1874-78-80-83
(four months) 84-85-86-87-88.
"Thomas K. Mclnnes, 1876-77.
���Henry Holbrook, 1878.
���W. B. Ferris, 1879.
Lcftus R. Mclnnes. 1881.
���Henry V. Edmonds, 1882 (eight
months).
���W.. B. Townsend. 1889 (live
months) 1892.
John Hendry, 1889 (six months).
John C. Brown. 1890-91.
D. S. Curtis. 1893.
Henry Hoy, 1894.
V. W. Sblles. 189-.-96-97.
Thomas Ovens, 1896-99.
J. G. Scott. 1900-01.
W. H. Keary, 190M^04-0t>-��$-O7-C*8-
09.
John A. Lee. 1910-11-12.
Arthur W. Gray. 1913.
���      .^~-��L:\ >
MUCH BAD WtATOlR
COUNCIL TO MEET
FOR LAST TIME
Hand Over Reins of Government to New Council This
Morning.
At 10 o'clock this morning the last
meeting of the old 1912 council will
be, held and two hours later the new
1*18 council will meet for the first
tltth and will take over the reigns of
administration.
Ther are several matters of varying Importance coming up at the last
meeting of the 1912 council., One ot
these is the consideration of the
Arena rink lease, which may be finally, dealt, with by the old council.
The announcement of the slate of
committees for ths 1913 coUncij-wiii
be msde by Mayor-elect Gray at noon
when the new council takes "office.
There ls considerable speculation as
to how., this slate will be made up and
the announcement of it hy. <he new
chief executive ia awaited with keen
ln*-rest.
MURDERER OE GUARD
GOBTOSCJLfEOLD
Provincial    Government   Refuses
Grant Appeal to Joseph emith���
REEVE MARS GOES
BACK IN COQUIILAM
L. E. Marmont, the Other Contestant
for the Reeveship, Lost Out by
87 Votes.
The folowing is the result of tbe
municipal contest In Coqultlam*.
Reeveship.
Jas. Mars  ..'       $02
L. E. Marmont ti��
Councillors.
B. 8. Morgan  j��2
A. R. Millard   *�����  Mil
J. P. Langbam ......'."  264
R. C. tlaler      843
R. J. C. Atkins ..;.., 123
The two new councillors are Messrs
A. R. Millard and R. C. Galer.
Councillor Marmont was among the
first, to congratulate his opponent
Reeve Mars on his re-election, taking
his defeat In the spirit of true sportsmanship.
On Saturday evening an informal
celebration upon the election results
took.place In the Commercial hotel,
a new hostelery in Coqultlam, but
thoroughly up-to-date. Supper was
served In admirable style and the
toast list was entered upon with enthusiasm. Councillor John F. Lang-
don presided.     ,
The following were the, toasts.
"The King" by A. A. Mercer; "The
Ladles" responded to by Reeve Mars
and Councillor E. S. Morgan; "The
New Council" by Donald MacLcan
and D. E. Welcher. an ex-reeve of
Qoauitlam;   the   "StalwartaOld  Plo-
to
Convict Joseph Smith., who was
sentenced to be hanged at the last
assixe court for the killing of Guard
Joynson at the penitentiary during
an attempted get-away in'October ol
last year, will meet his fate on Friday, January 31, in the grounds ol
the penitentiary.
Smith's solicitor, Mr, W. P. Hansford, who was detailed to defend the
man by the crown, sought an appeal
on technical grounds, and as this
could not be beard before the date
set for the hanging, a respite was
sought from the attorney general's
epartment at Victoria.. .New. comes
[AKEUPMip
WITH WINY
Majority of New Council Favor Amicable Settle
ment.
-:.
Reeve
McQregor   Believes
Should Discuss Franchise Qi
tlon with B. C. E. R.
Edmonds. Jan. 19.���Now that tte-
electlon la a thing at the past public
attention win be directed towards ths*
franchise of the B.C.EJtt.. ln Bo-rmatty.
It Is only some weeks ago that aa *t>
tempt was made to resubmit the franchise of 1909 with few alteraOoaa hut
the strong opposition exhibited in tha
southern portion of the munieipallty
against such an attempt quashed the
matter for the tine being.
Since then several developmeats.
have occurred in the question, tho *
most important being the advenes decision standed down by Mr. JussUc-e-
Murphy against the municipality In tha
suit to quash tho franchise. Until
then the people, or a large majority
ot them, felt confident that their suit
against the company would be suoccas-
ful and the franchise of 1909 would
be made null and void.
Now that a decision has been made
the people are asking whether it wonld
benefit them to any extent to wait.
neers." by Reeve MarB and A. A. Mercer;-"The New Councillors" by L. E. !'or U"- P"VT Council to hand down
Marmont, responded to by Councillors U>o final decision which would prob-
Galer and Millard; "The Host and
Hostess" (Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sea-
brooke; "Burtiuitlam,") acknowledged
by  George Alderson.
The entertainment concluded   with
the singing of God Save the King.
EIRE FIEND AGAIN
VISITS CALGARY
Woodworking Plant Is  Destroyed  in
H. O. Parson, ot Golden, chairman;
A. M. Harper, Vancouvt*; J. A. Mo-
Kelvte, Vernon; R. A. Stcatey, president of- the. Trades and -Labor Council, New Westminster, antl John Jardine, of Victoria, Mr.' F. J* McNamara,
of Vlotorlay, Is secretary.,
It is expected on account of tlie
pressure of business-that three sessions will be held today.
A special committee from the
Trades and Labor Council will meet
the commission with 4 view to advls
Ing the reconstruction of the Work
men's Compensation Act along the
lines of tha Washtngvuii state act
formed tor a similar purpose., They
will also advocate that, an act be
pasaod by the government making It
compulsory tor all firms or employers of workmen to pay wages (n cash
Instead of by cheque.
The itinerary ot tbe commission after leaving New Westminster Is es
follows: Kamloope. on January 22,
Salmon Arm on January It; Revelstoke un January 24. Alter the 14th
the commission will adjourn its sittings tor e time ln order to give the
secretary sn opportunity to transcribe
his notes, After the interim the
commission will hold sessions at vari-
ousepoints on Vancouver island and
extra sessions at Vancouver, Victoria
and New Westmtoiter.
WILL EttTA,6LISH A
��������� .
_ mtir^w* *��iiHlirw^fc'^&\ ���*���">'������"-������ -?*��hsfs��*:,w^a,r ,'r,r
(he -jrow-a hae aeeUted. mot tn lo.U��r.\     ������      ****���*��� H>��S*i-tse Wl-^-rsssWC    -'
fere with the hanging and also decline   to   pay   the   prisoner's costs,
wblch would ln reality challenge the
action of the criminal court.
Since the murder of Guard Joynson
ably  take from two to three
time.
Councillor McQregor, wbo was elected reeve on Saturday, made this a.
strong feature ln his election speecbi-s.
He favored a oommlttee from each
district together with the council going to Mr. R. H. Sperling, general
manager of the B.C.E.R., and asking;
for once and for all time just what
terms the company la willing to give,
Burnaby in return for the privileges ot
the franchise.
The newly elected reeve has a majority on the board, In tact they am
nearly unanimous In favor ot golns
to tbe B. C. K. K. and It la probable
that one of. the first moves the new
council will take Is to ask the rate-
, payers to elect oom-nittee men who-
<->~-.._-.. !>���.,. �����,_ u.. u��� m Ms-m which wee done by Convicts Wilson
PessongerBosUfrom*JieM��v��iH-ws||iBa  ^^   the  former  having  died
Rough Trip to ��an Fran-dace���
Msny Hours Late.
San Francisco, Jan. 19.���Five
wise passenger vessels and ac-eily ��
score ot smaller craft, all bound from
northern porta to Ban Pnuteleen, arrived today after weathering one *t
the rou*rhest storms ever known o*T
the North Cslifornla coast Most of
the vessels were trom 24 to 48 ncejrs
Ute aa a result of the heavy eouth
west g*��t) Friday night of Ce-pv
Blanco.
Th* esost damage dome by �������
������torm was to the steamer Oeorge W
Elder, which brought T�� pnseengers
fr-vm Portland. Her elprn -wee epllnt-
ered by the high seae tan-Wing on
bet1 deck and the dining saloon was
flooded to a depth ot torn feet For. ���
time the paaseijgers were ln tefTpiy
The steam schooner Nann Smith.
wRh a lumber cargo consigned to this
port from Coe* Bav. lost her deck
load, valued ht.W8.000. A half doxen
passengers were flooded out of their
quarters. . . _ .,
���1 : ���   ,
,1-tOLD FIRCT STCMOM
Burnaby *Cei��nell te Msst st Ten Tnle
Mowing. ���
Edmonds, Jan. 19.���The first meeting Of the 19M council, who were
eltctcd mi Saturday* will be held to
morpVr (��P������y�� m��rn��"�� 'J,*1,0
���ntmlolpdlWll' at lp o-dlock. Little
rates* will he transeoUd except
tbe custbinary swearint In 01 the
���mct-eelfdl representattves..
.������-'���^ip^Vsai' -wMiMa.
CEMETERY AT BW*t4A*|Y,
Vanotfuver, Jan. 19.Fermlaslon' ha**
heen granted the city council >y ttie
PTottnelal authorities to establish - ��
cemetery �� Burnaby,
For son*e. time past . negotiation*
have heen ln progress, tor the purchase
of a tract of land In, North Hu**tvab*
from the government .which owjs
hundreds of acres there, to be used, as
a cemetery site. Tt>,e spending ,ot
1400,800 for a cemetery wag authorised by the people ot Vancouver recently and this will probably be nsed in
buying tbe Burnaby lands which have
been ottered at ��*M��0 an acre.
The property In question Is located
nsar the Pole Line road and cannot
well be used until the Hastings town-
site Une ot the BX-.B.R. I* extended
Into Burnaby.
TWO KILLED IN WRECK:
Brookhavep, Miss., Jan. 19.-s.The
Chicago-New Orleans Limited of the
Illinois Central railroad, struck a
freight train head-on near here tonight Two members of the freight
craw were killed and tire passenger*
ot the limited were hurt' The wreck
Is said to have been caused by a mis-
' placed switch. .
Catto, IH.-' J��n, ,��^*MH����de of
.get*** rtfe-rmitig la��d In the vUdnlty
. ot Ca*t�� <*** flot-ded, *S*^i**��-',*�����
' Ohio ��4ver *W����V^4T^**-.t.v **��*
tlons ere the river win'rtseeaother
sis Inches. oausJng even greater dl*
trees in t��* low land*. Ilw,ti��ra*re
nM yet In Imminent dangeir sre now
moving wtth.thel��*tock end household
offsets.    -,!   ���>���������   '"���-i' '���������,..    ���
7  'Ji^i)..;, ,y.,|',  ��� sm(j .        ���
* ;'������ '������. *>*���' '��� ���' *,���. > .���*. ��� ���'��� '��� i
m - ���
, .-dViiH His new -HO^st ���
Princeton.-^: *g> ��-  *
PrssWent-elect Wilson 	
ed today the fart thet he hae
��^e^f��*
X tf^itVly^SL?s$&
* there W* *!��** Me -roirthTai ���
s> never hasten eome-trf tfce gov. ���
^������mlmmmJSm^mAstm^-rm ���
* -in the p*st lt yeart. When he ���
4> Steps Into the Whit* House on ������
s> Man* t It will be the Bret time ���
*>  he will have seen the ,taterior ���
* *t tbe executive mansion. d>
mm**************
from wounds received In the scuffle,
Smith has been kept In solitary confinement, a guard having been kept
on the watch both day and night.
It waa thought following the death
sentence tbat the program as carried
out in the Edmonton penitentiary
some two years ago ln a similar case
would be carried.out here., convicts
���then confined within Its walls were
compelled to- -vltness the gruesome
spectacle, lt le known, however, that
Sheriff Armstrong, who haa charge of
such matter, will not.order such a
program to be carried out,.and Smith
will he executed In the presence of
a few officials, physician* and members ot the press.
With-the prison chaplain. Rev. <A.
_. Vert, confined to hie room by
scarlet-fever, R will bo neceasary tor
the crown to appoint another mln-
���iter to admlnleter the last rites to
Smith should the. prisoner so desire.
FARMERS' INSTITUTE
MEETS HERE TUESDAY.
Central Park. Jan. 19.���The annual
meeting ot. the CeertrsJ .Park Agricultural association and Farmers' Institute will be held at,M*Mtur*l hatt
on Tuesday ev��nliiE,|e*; M:
The presentation of report* for the
past year and the election of officers
will be th* principal business to be ttt-
tended to..        -
REPORT NOT VERIPIEO.
' ��� ~^~ .-��   j
Rumor tliet Greeks snd Turks Eti-
gene In Nevsl Battle. Unfounded.
London, Jan. 19.���AlUtongh the report came trom Constantlaopls that
another engagement between the
Greek and Turkish fleets had occurred
Sunday; 'to defnlte confirmation of
this has been received end.preenmably
the dispatches refer to the engagement of Saturday.
Bom* dtoerepaney Is nottcoabl* also
in the names ot the veseels sngaged,
ssr a Port Said dto-mjp* "nwottnee*
the arrival of the crajser Hamldleh
there at �� o^ctdek Saturday nwrnlftg,
and add* that after bombarding 8yrtv
the 1 encountered two tttell Greek
cruiser* off Port 8a1d, , A running
fight occurred but the Hamldleh made
good her escape with tbe lo* of ono
anchor. 1 *"������. *���<
t The Hamldleh previously wag reported* as having been one of the
Turkish squadron in the engagement
off the Dardanelle* egalnst the Greek
squadron.
* DIRIGIBLE ON ROOF"
1 With the 1
Calgary, Alta., Jan. 19���This city I Lake tranch aad Ofe tflghland Fajtt
was again the scene of a bad fire this [ cut-off, both of which are operated
morning when the J. M. Bateson j under cither Dominion or provincial
Woodworking plant was burned to charter**, not a single inch of Una ham
the ground within an hour and a half boon constructed in Burnaby fey Us*.
cf the time the fire was discovered.   B.C.E.R.
As In the ease of the Burns fire of
a week ago the water pressure was
low and availed the firemen but little.
The structure was of wood and was
filled from top to bottom With inflammable material and wa* quickly
consumed- The loss Is estimated by
the owner to be about l��0.080. fully
covered- by insurance. The concern
had jpet abjout. completed 130,000
worth of fixtures for the new Hud-*
son's Bay department store, and this
stock went with the rest.
The plant was located in East Calgary and wm be rebuilt. It furnished
employment for about ,75 men. The
origin of "the Are Is nnknown.
GROWTH OF ROYAL
OAK EFFECTS B.
C. E. R.
Royal Oak, Jan. 19.---A new freight
shade ts being completed by the B.C.
ER. adjoining the Royal Oak atatlon.
The' present passenger and freight
shelter haa been found inadequate owing to the heavy settlement which has
taken place ln this vicinity during the
past year snd lt ls understood that
similar structure* will be erected to
take the place ot shelters at other
points along the line.
11'       1     -���
FIGHT HIGH PRICES.
Housewives' teesu* Start* War'on
High Prices ot Butter.
New York. Jan. 19.���War on high
p-rleaWsst better was declared today by
the Housewives' league. "It ha* been
determined," says the executive committee in ita appeal, "that there Is
plenty of butter ip the. market and
that new butter ia coming In well.
-The high price ot batter le unwarranted and we therefore are sanding
notice to our members throughout the
country to decrease' consumption tn
butter a* rapidly aa possible, using .as
substitutes Jellies, fruit, apple butter
and jams."     " -
Hindu Fatally Stabbe
In Fight A
Once the question la settled, taktsgr.
t 1 r t-raott-d that both sldas will cow-
cde certain points, a' two mate car Hm
wiil ba befit In North Burnaty. A ear
line tor people on tha North road ieav*-
nlng oat Arose Sapperton terminas, ear
barns aad shops will be bulR aiong-
side ths Bsrnahy Lake line near Hastings TowasMe; while it is almost certain that lateral lines running: aorta-
and sooth will be considered br tto
company, npecsslly one In tho vMalty of Royal Oak. %
',      st , 1  , w
MEW CHURCH, OPENED.        V
Dedication Services Held at Edmc-rxa
Yesterday.
Jan. 19.���Dedication ssr-
Vlces were aald In the Cordon Presbyterian, church this morning by Bar.
J. 8. HeaderaoBL The new edinc*
wbieh la mtnated at the comer of
i'uinpliei-iee avonue and Edssiida
street waa waO tilled at both tka
morning, afternoon and evening as��
A baaq.net end concert will ba -gt-naa
on Monday evening by the Ladles* AU
society connected with- toe charoh at
which talant from New Wutn-aasbar.
Vancouver and Bants-by wiu tafeai
part.
Rev. C. a Gordo**, the pastor of taa-
chutch, te ptenatal'to organla* never*! new aoeletlea among tho jii-aajii
memeera of the church blading m
club tt-r boys.    '
TURKS ANO CREEKS
ENGAOE IN SEA FIGHT.
W-uhliigtoa, Jan. 19~In the asm
fight yesterday between the Oreak
and TurksA f*ete-to the smith of tha
entrenoe ot tha IMrrdadetlee,
ing to a aabte itatf*. today at
Turkish weaasy jrrom Hie Tart
secretait of etato,-one of. the Qr-ek
ships were ds-aaasd wlrilwHhe
leh ships war* i
BerUn, Jen. 19���Becatwe ��t
"allure of the elevaUnf: rudder
the
to
work the dirigible ballikm   Sehutte.
bum waa toned to land near   Pote
The dirtMe wae seised by a eWs*
wind and carried onto �� house where
It hung with the bag badly bant aid
the balloon otherwise aerloosly damaged.   '���,
A mechanic jumped oat from ah aV
.Utode of 60 feet, braaklag hi* arm
���ind 'leg*.     ��    ' ":���"���.*���"-
The aeddsnt foHowed - s three
hoars' trip tn a Mglt wind.
Th��ufu*l Saturday night disturb-
atfkSWWw&^W'
looks ilk*' -Murder *oa Saturday night
and Bndda Slngl" le now lodged Ih the
prdviheta) laft and will most probably
be charged With'the'crime of kllUng
pelepa Singh at Hillside at about
10:10 Saturday night
, While th* detaU* connected with
the crl����e ere aa yet meagre, according
to'Smrtor Constable Dnnwoody of the
provincial police, a. party of H)nda*
apparently engaged In a fight oatatd*
one of tbe snack* located heir the
Finser mill* plant and Budda ftngh
I* alleged wj!t*.%* ataqbed. to death
Sslepa BlftglV   '
Th* flwt 4s.sJ.il* of the
it in by Balmda
broaah
had*,    igh andTar.
mV
Singh, who Informed   Jailer   Fltten-
dHgh at tha eity lock-ep at the
���Bed
turbaaesV. The
touch with
vlncial nolic��-
out wtth -tha
met
mllL
fight
by ���**-.
fband oa
stIU *Rt
rtved at m
whtch wmm
held on -raavda
Ireof th
^**^p\wmwlmstm*^m^ *"" Hm
that tZjLaZmm -prJsi* b".��Wk!
���*m��*rym��rM��
mKKmW:
hi:, WAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1913.
An independent morning paper devoted to the interests of New IVestmlnster and
the fraser Valley. I'.btished every morning except Sundaii bl/ the National Printing
*nd Publishing Company, Limited, at 6'i Mclieuzic Street, New Westminster, British
Columbia. I,">ltII SUT.WKLA.ND, Managing Director.
AU cum iii iiiUtitions should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to tntltt ulimi members of thc staff. Cheques, drafts and money orders should be made
pmuable to  The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELKPUONK8���llusiness Office and Manager, i��9; Editorial Booms lull departments). HSU.
HtWSCRtPTION RATKS���Br; carrier, ti per gear, tl for three months, 40c per
month, lie mail, (3 per pear, "tic per  --���.'in'ft.
ADVERTISING RATES em application.
TO CORRESPONDENTS���No letters will be published in Thc News except over
tho writer's signature. The editor reserves the right to refuse thc publication of any
MONDAY    MORNING    JANUARY    20,  1913.
English newspapers have been paying a gocd deal of atteution to what
J. Pierjout Morgan aaid reoently before tue Money Trust investigators
in Washington, he emphasized the
value oi' character as a business asset. The subject came up during a
discussion of the relation between
money and credit. "Is not credit based upon money?" asked the commis-
-'"lis atluniey. "No sir," replied Mr.
Morgan, "lt has no relation. No sir.
Then came this colloquy:
Q.��� So the hanks of New York City
would  have the same credit  and, if
on owned them would have the same
control  of credit as  if you  had  the
money.'
A.���"I know lots of men, business
men, too who can borrow any
amount, whose credit is unquestioned."
Q.���"Is that not because lt is believed that they have the money back
of  them?"
A.���"No sir, It is because people
believe  in the man."
Q.���"And is lt regardless of whether he has any financial backing at
all?"
A.���"It is, very often."
Q.���"And he might not be worth
anything?"
A.���"Ue might not_have anything.
I have known a man come into my
office and I have given him a cheque for o million dollars, and I knew
that he hud not a cent in the world."
Q.���"There are not many of them?"
A.���"Yes, a  good  many."
Q.���"Tliat is  not  business?"
A.���"Yes, unfortunately, it is. I do
not  think  it good  business,  though."
Q.���"Commercial credits are based
financial standing and for the manner in which charges
for the entertainment of its guests were conducted at last
year's fair. That these were appreciated was borne out
by a paft'onage that exceeded all previous records.
WHERE CHARACTER  COUNTS     | culmination   in   thoee   stirring  weeks
before the fourth of July. 1910. Then
ihe white race met its black Nemesis,
Lut the fight wai only an incident to
a saturnalia of free and easy iniquity.
Sporting men, actors, novelists,
journalist*" and celebrities of many
kinds assembled in Reno for the tro-
mendcus bioweff. Breweries, distilleries and wine-Importers worked
overtime to quench tlie enormous
thirst engednered by participation in
Reno's last mad Bwirl of sin. Gamblers from all over tlie United States.
gamblerB from Canada, gamblers from
Mexico, flocged Renoward as buzzard
to carrion.
Every available building, shack and
back room became a gambling hell
or saloon. Every game' of chance
known to man was to be found running full blast. Practically all of the
games were straight, although, of
course, the percentage always favored the "house." Crooked gamblers
were run out of town, for Reno, even
in those mad days, had Its ethics.
Admirers ef Edward Allen Poe celebrated the 104th anniversary of tho
blrthdav of the beloved poet and
stnrv-teller yesterday, and hundreds
of pilgrims visited the numerous
buildings and spots in Dnltlmore and
New York connected with the brief,
hut glorious, career of Maryland's
greatest son.
When Pee was burled In Baltimore
"ver three-score yenrs ago. not a
bell tolled for him. and only a few
devoted friends followed the Monumental City's most gifted citizen to
his eternal rest. Todav a magnificent monument marks his grave, nnd
       it was covered  with  flowers on this
iron the pessession of money ol- pro-1 anniversary.     Many   rlrl   edifices   in
perty?" j Baltimore where Poe lived a*<d wrote
A.���-"No sir, the. first thing is char- J **'id joyed and    sorrowed    are   now
acter." j "'-rir-ei en whirl- awed p'lgrims gaze
Q.-^s"Before money or property?"      "ith fee*'-d'-in-ed evps.    The Poe cot-
A.- "Before money or anything else | tage in '"ordham, now a part nf New
Money cannot buy It." York  city,  also  attracted   many   vial-
Q.���"So that n man with character, | tors  yesterday
without anything at all behind it, can
jet .ill the credit he wants, and a
"���'-1 with the property cannot get
It?"
That Is very  often  the case."
But that Is the  rule cf busi-
"That  is  the  rule  of  business.
A,
Q.
ness
A. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
sir."
Q.���"If that Is the rule of business
Mr. Morgan, why do the banks demand, the first tiling they a">k. a
statement of what the man has got
before tliey extend him credit?'
A SPLENDID RECORD.
Today is New Year's Day in civic affairs, for at noon
the council of 1912 makes its bow and the new council sets
its hand to ploughing the furrow whose end lies twelvemonths ahead. Mayor Lee and Alderman Curtis say farewell to the city hall administration, for a time at least, and
Messrs. J. S. Bryson and John B. Jardine again take their
places at the aldermanic board.
The last few days have been a time of looking back, a
time of accounting for work done, but we feel that the departure of Mayor Lee from the chief executive office of
New Westminster, calls for a final retrospect. Deeds count
for far more than words, and if by their works men may be
known, the unanimous opinion of his fellow citizens towards M ayor Lee today cannot but be other than genuine
appreciation of the sterling work that has been accomplished, largely by his breadth of ebneeption and power of
' execution, during the past three years.
Mayor Lee was elected in December, 1910 and has presided over the councils of 1910,1911, and 1912. That time
will hereafter be chronicled by historians of the progress
of New Westminster, as the period of its transition from
the village stage to that of a city indeed. The paving of
Columbia street had been arranged for by the 1909 council,
but the work was completed during Mayor Lee's regime,
while the whole of the cement sidewalks in the city have
been laid since 1910.
Previous to his worship's entering office no provision had been made for the opening or grading of streets���
one of the most important branches of the work before
any growing city���the money left over from other departments was all that the board of works received. Mayor
Lee's policy was to estimate as nearly as possible the
amount of work to be attempted and the money required,, A _11Thnt |g a ,|ue9tion wlllch thev
in fact to give the board of works as much as the treasury -�� into, but the first thing they asu
could afford. Its result will for all time be a monument to i '3 ' Jgg ,0 *rj,Z rZZli\��
., ,       . ,    i       ��� ,., e ,i ���.       ,���       I     Q.��� Yes.  and   if  the   record   is
the outgoing mayors businesslike grasp of the situation i blank, the nex thing is how much h.!Poet Le Ga||len
and its needs. |ha^ ��?,yjkr-.e ,,0 not care tben..
To set forth all that has been accomplished since 19101   Q.-.��For instance. �� he hi* koi
would be a long storv, but while touching on permanent! i^vernmeat bond*. ����� railroad bonds
a. i-i       ���'.       til a   i T'd  poes In to get credit  he gets Is, _���,,,., .w-,nu th
impro\*einents we would point out that arrangements have Lud tm *�������� Beourity ot those *>o*��*"^ ���� �� birftpu"
been made for -die c&mpietion of the sewering of the whole'' " *"
city. Prior to that date Sixth and Fourth streets only
bad been completed. Today much of the complete scheme
has been effected and the Dominion government has signified its willingness to build, to a large extent at its own
���expense, the main trunk sewer.
Turning to transportation, the same record of exceptional progress is set forth. Tram extensions to Millside,
to Queensboro', along Sixth street, provision for a Sixth
avenue line, all speak for themselves. The C. N. R. has
been induced to come into the city with its transcontinental trains, and there is no doubt that New Westminster
will become an important point upon this system. The
waterfrontage contiguous to the penitentiary has been
promised to the city by the Dominion government and a
���grant thereto may be looked for at any time now.
Many other large projects which will infallibly bring
.the Royal City into that position which nature has designed that she should occupy have been set afoot. They
include harbor improvements, municipal gas plant, and extensions in our water and light systems upon a scale far
larger than anything previously suggested. Business has
���developed along unprecedented lines, real estate values
have increased and the outlook for the future is most assuring.
Literally and figuratively the city has been set upon
the map.  We have today what is said to be the first and
only correct_survey of a Canadian city that has been
-drawn up'
Bessemer, whose centennry was celebrated yesterday.
Henry Basso-Mer was the original
name of the great Inventor, who wan
born at Charelton, Herts, England.
January 19. 1813. He was the son of
an eminent engineer of French Huguenot descent. His first inventions
were in white metal easting and ele-
trr.-plating. During the Crimean war
he undertook to devise an Improved
cannon, but found the materials available too weak for his purpose.
Then he turned hiB attention to
steel making, and invented the process .which has made fortunes for
thousands of men.
He was knighted br Queen Victoria, honored by scientific societies the
world over, and died In 1896 worth
several  million  dollars.
0
'gCOUTJ
SCOUTS   IN   AUSTRALIA.
Women Believe in Benefits of the
Movement���By Msdame Melba.
Australia is the only continent
which has not had a "baptism of fire."
That does not mean that she has not
experienced the horrors of modern
| warfare. Her soldiers served under
j Sir Oarnet Wolseley ln the Soudan,
and helped to maintain order in China
[during the Boxer insurrection.
They went in tens of thousands   to
: South Africa, and the grim spectre of
! death  has  stalked   through   many  a
house   ln   our   sunny   land   In    consequence of the clash  and   conflict of
FOR SALE
Right In the heart of building activity.    Choice lot on the high
side of 8th Ave., close to Moody Square.    Price $1750.00, third cash,
balance six and twelve months.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. G, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGNS FURNISHED
��� Correspondence j
**************************
The New Westminster News does
not hold itself responsible for the
opinions expressed In correspondence.
ROYAL COMMISSION ON AGRICULTURE
What was ���> rural district in roe'B
tlrs-e Is nuw a rart of the great cltv.
and a towering apartment ho��Re is
In process of construction beside the
humble cot of the poet. The sun-
liuht thnt streamed through the favorite window of the poet's hnme.
where he wrote "The Raven" will be
shut eff by the pile of brick and
mortar.
Kditor Dally News:
Newspaper headlines easily mislead
when drafted by anyone not present
at the meeting, especially when    the
, reporter through laboring under    tbe
i armed ambitions.    It Is not, therefore, j disadvantage of reporting    from    be-
merely  by  precept that  we have ar-|h*nd a rapld speaker happens to miss
��� rived, as a people, at the conclusion : a few wo,dB aml s0 derives a wrong
| that  the price of national   liberty  Is . Impression is so remarkably displayed
��� eternal preparedness. .I in part   unfairly TO THE    COMMIS-
|     \\e ean. In fact, fairly claim to be  SION, in Ihe Sun's epitome in my evl-
the pioneers In the systematic mill- deuce given on Jan. 14th, that I have
try training of lads in the schools of; to Ilflt you t() kindlv Insert this letter,
our states.    The cadet system has at-1     The r,.por. of the following sentence
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
PUBLIC    8TENOQRAPHER.
Specifications, agreements of sule deeds,
IiukIu'-kh letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strictly confidential. H.
Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.
Phone 702.
FRATERNAL.
U O. O M. NO. 864���MKET8 ON first"
m ootid and third Wednesdays In each
month in K. of P. Hall at s p.m hj
1.. amy, dictator; J, H. Price, sicrolary
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODUE: NO. 17���The
regular meeting of Amity lodge No.
BT, I. O. O. F., U held every Monday
idKl'i ut 8 o'clock In odd Fellows' Hall,
Corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets.
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
C. U. Uryson. N. G.; R. A. Merrlthew,
V. O.; W. C. Coatham, P. O., record-
lag -M-Qretary I H. W. Sanj-jBter, financial  secretary.
��� ���
* THE    HUMAN    PROCESSION.   *
* (By O. Terence.) 4>
��� ���
\ ****************
talned a degree of efficiency which Is
the envy of every country that studies It. Our senior cadet battalions
are composed of boys who have left
unfortunately omitted the words
"quieted" below which were distinctly understood by tlio commissioners
reverting   to   the   government    ill
school, and Is the connecting link be- j power more than  20  years ago
tween our schoolboy soldiers and our
citizen forces.
We cannot retain tilts rich land unless we can hold it against the onset
of all comers. Australian Federation
really
If "when the early pre-emptors settled on  timber lands" the government
"had"  had  a  statesman at the head
of affuirs who would have    "required
^^^^^^^^^^ them" to Biipply the money received
had  ,ts genesjs Jn _ our ^ cadet  for the t|niber sold from their preem-
^^^^^^^^^ 47  Today,   Began
Life as a  Business  Man.
Liverpool, the great commercial and
and   shipping   city   bt     England,     Is
about the las,, spot   -n the map, one |
would ttttnk, tta-ltrf ,      -I would choose
���u was there tha'
loes he not?  	
\  "Vpo. '*
Q.���"He does not get It nn the fac*
of ins character, floes he?"
A.���"Yes,  ho  gets   It  on   his   char
aCQ6���"I  see:   then  he  mlent as Welf|i^?lL,^v^*^*M!_^0ll*?*JL��
K'charu le Oallienne was born forty-seven years ago today, Jan. 20.
1SG6. For a time, indeed. Mr. Le (Jul-
1 enne could not resist the influence
of his workday    environment.    After
take'tlie bonds home, had ho not?"
A.���"Recause a man I do not trus'
could not get money from me on all
the bonds In Christendom."
O ���"That Is the rule all over the
world?"
A.���"1 think that Is the fundamentl
bisls of business."���Winnipeg Tribune.
��� ���
��� (SCRAP   BOOK   FOR   TODAY.    ���
��� 0
��� ��������>4>4>s>s>��>4>s>��>s},4>s>��
Reno   to   Lose   Its   Preeminence     As
World's Gayest,  Wickedest Town
When  the Nevade state  legislature,, ���     ., .    -        ,     ..   T..__i.i,
convenes today, It is expected to take ! ���J""1'1, Narregarrt. of an old Dann����h
Immediate steps toward  a change In I{amHv' 8Uea    ,or n ,,ivorce    ln 1!'M
became a tu.'iness man. and for sev
an years w.is engnnjod In prosaic
trade. Then he became a Journalist
n Liverpool. London and New York,
and eventually found his forte in writ
ing poetry and romance.
It was doubtless foreotdained. despite the accident of Liverpool birth,
that Mr. I.e f>ailtenne should woo the
muses. His name is poetical, and In
appearance ' In the Ideal bard, with
a handsome, Intellectual and romantic
face topped with a thatch cf long.
Iron gray hair parted In the middle
More important, he can write real
poetry, when he chooses, although he
does not always do so." In addition.
he Is a fickle lover, aa alngera always are and have ever been.
Ills second wife,    wha    was   Miss
system, and, as an offshoot of it, the' pt*on8| t0 extend the areaa of their
noy Scouts came Into existence. They c|enr|ng8 and so continuously bring
ire not under government control. nK)re land under cultivation, we should
They receive no state aid. Instruc- now t)0 enjoying more agricultural
tion is given in physical' culture, ele- products to the advantage of farmers
mentary   military   drill,   first-uid,   sig   .������] a*- citizens
naiiiig. observation, map reading.;' mv point was that ranchers on their
bridge building, hygiene and ail the | Fm;,n ciear|ngs cannot raise sufficient
other activities which are essential; ,ar,���|y because of that lack of states-
to he making of an alert and skilled manlike foresight that has resulted in
SOr,'.J'r' .   .     .    ii     .. I so many pre-emptors and otherB using
Ihe -women   of  Australia  have   no  tha.  moni,v for speculative and other
love of war.    It   fills  them   with   re ^^^ ^^^^^
pulsion. They do
their hufbands or
clown and Blaughte
of modem artiUer*
that In this world
still runs���that only
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
CEN'TEH A HANNA. LTI'.���Funeral
directors and ombalmers. Parlors 40**
Columbia street, New Wt-atminster.
Phone 983.
W. E. FALES���Pioneer Funeral Director
and Embalnier, S12-G18 Agnes street,
opj-oglte Carnegie Library.
PROFESSIONAL.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON, llarrlaler-ut-
Liw. Solicitor, Etc. WI Columbia
street. New Westminster. B.C. Telephone 1070. Cable addi-eHM "Johnston." Code, Western Union. Offices,
Rooms S and 1 Ellis Illock.
J. STILWELL CLUTE. Barrlster-at-law.
solicitor, etc.: corner Columbia and
McKensle streets. New Westminster.
B. O,   P. O.  Box  111,     Telephone   710.
J. P. HAMPTON BOMS. BA.III11STER.
solicitor and. notary, 810 Columbia
street.    Over O. P. R. Telegraph.
rise may keep I
the   divorce   law,   making   the   period
of residence required for divorce one
year Instead of six months.
This   sounds  commonplace  enough
naming a fair unknown. It waa alleged that the poet had registered
at a hotel with ihe young woman under the name of Pagan Westenays, a
but It means the passing of Reno "as character In his novel, "Love Letters
the   resort  and   refuge  of   the  matrl-of the K'"g"
menially dlsallusloned. The glory
hal was H'oux Falls' and Is now
Reno's Is to pnss, and there Is weep-
crouches where    the
| down   to  th"  ilo'iert.
Despite his fickleness, Mr. Le Oallienne ls a gallant defender of the
fair sex.    When Wllll-im Wn'snn, the
Sierras    corn"
From   all  over
The resurvey of the city and the placing:^&*\^*[%]g?^&^
mamunents at street intersections has saved and will save t rich and poor, grave ami gay. an am-
much civic money.   In the publicity sense of the abovefc^,!,,���";: TwX
I  K-nMlntr In the Title clty'that   I:nK,lsh  poet,  wrote "Tbe Woman of
���.    ...!...._      ,��._       at                Tho '-"on , ���fR T,..,.,,.., "      ,lls>A/.'a#l
Tho Serpent's
ai-alrst Mrs. .'.*
npl'-vl with "Th
ward's Tongue."
n-'t sublime, but
to the poirt Ilia
of a due! bet"*e
alas, it was not to he.
In   the   score   or   two
Tongue,"   directed
ill.   I.e   (rail.mine
Poet With the Co-
\s   poetry  "It   was
11 angered Watson
no re wero threats
f   tho bards.    But,
{ihra.se the first sale of city bonds and the issue upon the '. Rano*. divorce colony has b��on a con- am***********.,
*ndon market, in 1910 initiated the interest which world ; TL^*nmtv\mw��u .oZVt b-LrinfthT-Vn0. T^olZZl:
wide financiers now evince both in the excellent monetary j whom have amassed fortunes hy nd- '��� �����>"���<���'��������� there is much that win sur-
conditions prevailing here, and in the opportunities pro-1 n.tata1*rtn- to ""- matrimonial mis-
vided for safe investment.
The members of the councils of the past three years
"have from time to time expressed their appreciation of
working with Mayor Lee. They have loyally co-operated
with him in advancing the best interests of New Westminster. The city owes a debt to them and to the man who has
directed and co-ordinated their labors. Mayor Lee's retirement will be felt at the city hall, but it is certain that
lie will still continue to exert his best efforts in advancing
the welfare of the city he has served in such a distin-
jruished manner.
TWENTY YEARS' SERVICE.
Hotel keepers, owners of cottar-on.
merchants, hankers, newspapers,
"lorgyi'ii'ti, |-!-evors~-esr"-,e'-i,|v lnw-
ycrs and. In fact, practically nil the
- er>,'|p of Ram, have benadtted direct
ly or indirectly from  the stream    of
v've, but nothing more sublime than
"e  poetv  on  war:
War  I  sbhor,
\rr\   yet  how  sweet
Thn sn'nd ale-,-; the marching street
'if drem nnd f!*ei  a*id I forget
*''et eyes rf w'dnws, and forget
rt-sken oi-l mothers  and the whole
gfld^ihat flows from  Ihe pockets of:r,"'r'< butchery without a soul,
The score of years of faithful and untiring service
as president of the Royal Agricultural and Industrial society will form not the least spray in the civic laurel
wreath that has been earned by Mr. .T. J. Trapp, who has
mow retired from the head of the organization which is responsible for our annual fair.
During that time the society has accomplished much
s��nd the best wishes of the people of this city and of the
leaser valley will be with the new president, Mr. C. A.
"Welsh, and Mr. D. E. MacKenzie, the secretary-manager,
in their desire to keep abreast of the development that is
taking place in the province in those branches of enterprise whose particular interests they have at heart.       , .......       	
W       m-L ���  l     -st. i   i   j.   j -i ii      ,   never again see the like of Reno In
The society is to be congratulated upon its excellent jiidiess timcs-an era which baai it.
would-be widows and widowers.
The d'vorcc clony departed, nnd
Rrno will have lost the last vestige
of Its cla'm to being the naughtiest,
wickedest, and gayest town on thi
map. Keno. once drvllish and proud
of It. is to become rospertrthlo. Hot
ipr'ngs. Cripple Creek and Han 'Tone
n the'r palmiest days were not the
"I'-nli for cheerful wickedness of the
Nevada   town,
Nevade was the last, state In the
Un'on to permit licensed gambling
���ind wide open games of ohiPCB, the.
last, to sinctlon prl7" flp-tits of unlimlt-
ed length. The Jeffries-.Iohnson ft-tht
was Reno's last grK't fli-ig <t licensed sin. A few months laler a pesti-
fnro'"> leglslitur.. ch'tied n I'd on
gambling, nnd the millc of the poker
chips and the whirl of the roulette
wheel were known ro more. Of
course, there wns always a quiet
game to bo found, but what was that
to Keno?
While all good people will hall with
joy the tidings that Ileno is to be-
eo-nn saintly and santifled, not a few
will stifle a sigh of regret for "the
good old days'' when Banelty wns a
word unknown In the little city of
the  Truckee.    America will  probably
Without a soul-sevo this brief drink
Of heavy  mtis'e. sweet ns death;
Kric\ even itir nenc-nblding feet
Go   marching" with    the   marching
street;
Tor voT-drr, vo-ider   s,,->o* the f'f-s,
And  whnt enre I for human l!f��T
\
The tenr-i en my astonished eye*,
\r-d mv full heart is like to break;
'nd vet. t's sll ���"���-h-i-'TiPred lies,
A dream tho-ie, 1'ttle dnim-*"-*--! make,
ob, it is wickedness to clo.the
Yon hideous grlnnlntr th'rx- thnt staks
"'-Mo  In  mi'itc.  llkn  a Queen
That '"���  a  ���"���rrten  o' -r'-.rr "'Hl'tR,
Till   *rrv-r>  men  lovo  the  thing   they
loathe!
��� *
��� FIR8T THING*. ���
��� ���
Bossemer Cane-nary.
Tho first machine for cancelling
posage stamps, the first type-setting
mnchlno. ard tho first machine for
making lead pencils cheaply In large
quantities, as well as the great Bessemer stool process, which revolu
tionized. the Iron and steel, industry,
were ('he  Inventions of  Sir   Henry
who have the power
Australia Is such a marvelouil** rich
country that if she wen* defenceless
she would offer an Irresistible temptation to the overcrowded Asiatic nations of the north; without taking Into account the land hunger of the
other great powers, which are beginning to feel the pressure of population on their limited  areas.
The cadet system, the compulsory
defence system, the scout system, are
all part and parcel of a scheme intended to keep Australia inviolable,
and tn the passing of time to weld the
empire into one Indissoluble whole.
Wo have found that the Boy Scout
movement Imparts Into tho dally life
of our children discipline, morals, and
the love of country, which is so vital
In a young, growing and rich democracy. It provides the boy with a
proper perspective of his place In tbe
world. It widens tlie horizon of his
dally life, lt stimulates him to good
citizenship, lt Induces him to think,
and consequently to exercise some In
lttatlve and some selection in later
years, when he is permitted to use the
franchise. It gives him a very personal concern In all our representative Institutions, and It ensures, when
national safety Is endangered, that he
will not be carried away by any sudden ebullition nf the emotions, but
that he will be guided by knowledge,
reason and experience.
The women of Australia, therefore,
believe In the Roy Scout movement.
It ls Improving the standard of Australia's sons. It Is Increasing the efficiency of Australian defences, which
are based upon the maxim of "defence, not defiance" and inasmuch as
In the course of time It must make
Australia not n nation in arms, but
an armed nation, lt must Inevitably
broaden the path of peace, and lead
to that International disarmament and
pacific arbitrament of wblch The
Hague Convention Is a permanent
symbol.
I took a keen personal Interest In
the Roy Scouts during my recent visit
to Australia, and at Llydale, which ls
close to my country residence In Victoria, a special troop waa formed and
named after me. When Oeneral Baden-Powell came to Victoria be greatly
delighted the lads by Inspecting them
while he was my guest, and complimented them upon their smartness
and efficiency. Perhaps I may be
pardoned for thinking that the Melba
Troop is unexcelled in Australia! Believing, as I do, that we must all play
our part In the defence of tbo empire,
I am very glad to be associated so Intimately with the splendid scout
movement.���Headquarters Gazette.
. . purposes that Induced    them    to sell
wish   to   see , t,le-r Illnd and quit farming, as nearly |
*��� 801-8 mowed, a-i the old settlers have done Instead
hy the carnage o( continuously progressing on the fer-
it they realize  t|-e land granted to them for that sole
old, old   rule I pUrp0Be by tne crown.
I wished to explain that settlers
now coming to cultivate land they
have to clear first, have not only to
pay high prices for it, but by being deprived of the timber (which original
settlers sold as the first creaming off
those pre-emptions) are handicapped
by that squrce of money to help their
clearing, and they are so long in obtaining adequate return that neither
they nor working settlers can under
present conditions be Induced to clear
either timbered or logged-otf land sufficiently to meet the requirements of
B. C.'s rapidly Increasing population.
Therefore those who are striving to
bring sucb needed fertile land Into
cultivation are all the more entitled
to ask the government' to use Its credit to expediate that clearing by obtaining money at low Interest and by arranging payments over a series of
years.
Tbat is all the more necessary because whereas originally settlers were
helped ln part by the bankers, the Incubus of real estate speculation led
to tho enactment of the Dominion
Rank Act to prevent bank managers
from advancing money on tbe security of and, which should be the best
security.
That speculation has not only In-
rilctcd high prices but these further
hardships upon the best asset thla
province has In the worthy men who
try to bring their land into ute.
There was not time to explain fully
as the chairman had to leave for Van*
couver, but eo far were the commis.
���doners from repressing anything
that the chairman r.fter stating that
they desired further information later
in that district, specially asked me
to help by preparing a financial
scheme to submit for consideration
about three months hence, as a
sound basis upon which that most
needed facility can be safely provided to encourage the workers on the
land to develop this fertile country.
Such reasonable means 'should have
been provided long ago as the governments of Australia and New Zealand have done. They serve to bring
home to us the great retarding effect
of such lack of experienced men dur
Ing the formative periods following
Crown colony administration, and the
glorious helpfulness which able statesmen can confer by providing the best
fac titles for encouraging the real de'
velopers of the country (through
their farm lands) who deserve our
best support.
Yours faithfully,
MOSES B. COT8WORTH.
231 Seventh St.
New Westminster, Jan. 17th, 1913.
Mc'jl'AKrUV MARTIN * C'ASHAKY.
^iss>.tr--sW*rs u,ul s-c-llcltar-r. Ilt-oni-i 7 and
8, (-irlchon block. Sew Westminster.
O. K, Martin. W. a. MoQuarrl-i and
Xlcorge L.. Cassady.
WHITESIDE * EDMONDS ��� Barristers
and Solicitors, Westminster Trust Blk.
Columbia street. New WestmlnHtt-r, B.C.
Cable address "Whiteside," Western
Union. P. O. Drawer 200. Telephone
69.    W.  J.  Whiteside.   H.    I..   Edmonds.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tele. R 128. Room Trapp
Block.
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OP TRADB���N*CW WE8TMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets in thn board
room. City Mall, as follows: Third Friday of each month; miarterly meeting
on the third Ft-ldar of February, Mar.
Aui-umt and November at 8 r. ra. Annual mes-tln-p- on ths third Friday ef
February. 8. U. Stuart Wade, Mcr*.
tary.
Clark-Frater Realty Co.
Formerly at 610 Columbia St., now at
607 Front St   Phone R 1031.
New  Westminster,  B.C.
Real Estate and Business Chances.
Acreage and Choice  Fruit  Lands a
Specialty.
POOL AND CIGARS.
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best Pool Tables In tbe city. Finn
Una of Cigars and Tobacco. Sporting
events bulletined.
A. O. BEATON, Proprietor.
A   Scouting   Verse.
"A cheerful word and pleasant smile
To all we meet each day,
Are the things that make our   lives
worth while,
The tiny things that pay."
Help for Aviation.
Washington, Jan. 19.���The progress
of the aviation in the United States
received an Impetus yesterday when
the Senate passed a bill endorsing
President Taft's appointment of a nation nero-dynamical laboratory and appropriating $6000 for the work of the
committee. Tho bill haa still to pass
the House.
(M HWWLADIES'
Jl.i JTA,L0RED
TM'V SUITS
CLEANED and PRESSED
Ladies' and   Gents' Bulla dyed
 i W.0O
Overcoats Cleaned and Pressed
 $1.60
Naw Vel rat Collar 7��o
Wa do repair! at a email additional charge.
ROYAL CITY DYERS
���nd CLEANERS
84S Columbia BL      Phone RIT��
GREAT   LIBRARY   USELESS
FOR WANT OF LIGHT
Paris. Jan. 19.���-The Rllllotheque
Natlonale, which already possesses 41
miles of shelves, will,, within the next
few months add another flv* miles to
Its total.
The great French library now contains considerably over 3,000,000, far
beyond the number In other national
libraries, but an' an Institution for
students it Is much behind the times.
There Is no artificial light, and at
this Urrie of the year the huge store
of knowledge ls quite useless, as no
books are Issued except during a few
hours in the middle Of (lie day.
For Rent
7-roomed haase, fully modern
with furnace and kitchen r%n��e,
linoleum and blinds. Leas* If
required, |MJW par month.
8-room house, on* block from
car, $16.00 per month. r
6-room house. Modern, with
basement, $20.00
Warner, Bangs & Co.
Phone 1024.
Coldicutt Blk.     Eaat Burnaby.
.��*.-*' SMI
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 191J.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
Sterling Service of Men
of R.N. W.M.P. to Canada
In the little Crimson Manual it's written plain and clear,
That those who wear the scarlet coat
shall say good-bye to fear;
Shall be a guardian of the right, a
sleuth-hound of the trail.
In the little Crimson Manual there's
no such word as fall.
���From "Clancy of the Mounted Police," by R. w. Service.
Someone in Calgary asked, when
Arctic exploration was being discuss
ed, "Why haven't the Mounted Police
discovered the North Pole?" Quick
came the reply, "because they've never been detailed for duty on the job."
The Inference to be drawn was obvious, and It sums up the new Canadian's opinion of the force.
Wherever the Royal Northwest
Mounted Police are ordered they go.
Whatever tasks are laid upon them
they accomplish. From the border of
Ontario to British Columbia, from the
frozen north to the United States
boundary line, they ride abroad in
twos and threes, sometimes ln ones,
redressing human wrongs.
The lonllest homesteaders feel safe
when they see a flash of scarlet. In
the wildest mining camps their work-
a-day kbarkl Is respected because tt
is fesred. They have yellow em-res
on their blue trousers, but there Is
no yellow streak In them.
From their trim barrack square at
Regina, with IU gay little gardens
around the officers' houses and thc
tall trees which shaded ua as we
watches the "recrutles" drill, one
brings away a very pleasant ���memory.
But It is not at headqi-rarter-s Ihat
the Royal North-West Mounted fdllce
can be seen at their Met.
Oo up to the Yukon or to the shore
of the Arctic sea, ride with them
Into the mountains or rfi patrol
across the lonesome prairie. Then
you get some Idea ot what their duties and their value are.
"There ts a common notion," wrotP
a United States newspaper a few
years back, "that In Canada life and
property are appreciably safer than
they are here In Oregon. Murders
are not so frequent and aTe more
speedily and surely punlslied" Oti--
of the strongest reason for that difference is the existence or the North-
West Mounted Police.
Noble are the records of their
pluck and urit. Not long ago an
ofTicer and four men were frozen to
death on duty In the Arctic region.
They died game.
One day there was a hold-up at
Cochrane. An officer went out from
Calgary alone and stopped the gunplay. A few troopers followed, relieved the disturbers of the peace of
thlrtv-flve revolvers, arrested the tle-
sneradoes. and jailed two of them for
seven years.
On the frontier the contrast between American and Canadian methods has often been thrown up In
strong  relief.    A    travelling    opera
company were pulled out of a train
and terorlied by playful cowboys. A
whltwaahed line on the platform Indicates the border. Once across thla
the company were safe. A mounted
pcllceman put a swlrt end to the dangerous horseplay, which had been unchecked on the American side.
While 1 was at -Reg'na troopers
brought in and consigned to the guard
room a wild-eyed German American
with matted hair and cheeks gaunt
from privation. He was a fanner'-,
hired man. The farmer treated him
badly.    He went off to another rarm.
The farmer refused to pay the
wages due to him because he had
quitted without proper notice. He
brought an action. The farmer won.
Bat ae the farmer drove home the
���erman-American lay ln wait and
shot him, then took to the woods.
Now In the prairie states across
rhe border such a murderer would In
ill probability have got away. It Is
up to the sheriff to seek out and arrest him. But the sheriff had no
such body as the North-West Mounted Police to assist him.
Even if he had, he would very likely think it scarce worth while taking
-treat pains to catch a single law
breaker. That Is why life and property are not so safe In the United
States as they are in Canada.
For ten days forty troopers of the
North-West Mounted Police hunted
that German-American and at last secured him. The difficulty of their
soarch can only be appreciated by
tbose who know the vastness of the
country. Yet, after all. this case was
simple compared with many which
the Mounted Police have handled
with astonishing success.
Here ls a good example of their
tenacity and intelligence.. In 1901 a
b-'dy was found several months after
death. There was nothing bv wblch
to Identify It except a coat label bearing the name of a clothier In Kalamazoo. But there were two bullet
holes ln the skull. So the police were
told to find out all they could.
A corporal was detailed for this
duty. He wrote to the clothier in
Kalamazoo, got no help from him,
but discovered, owing to his Inquiry
being printed and reprinted ln a number of newspapers, that a certain
t,eon Stalnton hat* been missing for
sor-e months.
Stalnton's father said the clothes
were his son's. The next step was
to trace tho son's travels from the
t'me he left home. It appeared that
he had been ln Colorado and bad
tlie��e met a certain '������-'-���-' n-llock.
with whom he set off for Caiada.
After a time Bullock had turned
up alone at a farm, not far from the
snot whore the body was found. He
said he was on his wav to British
Columbia, but tho corporal hit upon
the fart that" he had really gone towards Montana.
Off v.ent the corporal in the same
d rctlon, disguised as a shovel stiff
(railway laborer j. He had a snapshot of Bullock and he looked for
him in every construction camp���
without success.
He had, besides the snapshot, a
specinlen of Bullock's handwriting.
Over this he poured to discover peculiarities. He found one in the formation of the letter "s". Now he
started examining the jay sheets of
all industries along the road which
Bullock had taken. At last he came
upon his "s" ln the name J. A. Sperling.
He arrested Sperling on a charge
of robbery ln Iowa. "But," said the
prisoner, my name Isn't really Sper-
l'rig. It is Bullock." "Right," replied
the corporal, "then you are the man
I want." He was tried, convicted,
and hanged.���The Dally Mall.
EGYPT MAY *E THE
MECCA   OF
MOTORISTS
London, Jan. 19.���Lord Kitchener
Is carrying out a great plan of road
construction ln Egypt, which may
make that country the Meca of motorists. Already a road ls nearlng
completion between Alexandria and
Cairo, and Lord Kitchener ls now
studying a plan for covering Egypt
with a complete series of main roads.
These will be undertaken by the
government Itself, while tbe auxillarv
ones will be laid by the provincial
councils.
Apart from the military and auto-
moblling standpoint, such a sytem of
| roads wITl be of Immense commercial
value, as lt will open up districts
that are latent throueh lack of communication, and It will develop others
{that are at present depending solely
either on the river or \he railway for
transpoTt.
MORE   LONDON    BARRISTER8.
Applicants From All Walks of Life
Are Flocking to the Profession.
London. Jan. 19.���The simple but
Impressive ceremony of "Call to the
Bar." which takes place as usual
early ln the month, becomes more and
more notable each session for the
large number of men of all ages and
on-r'ltions who enter upon the career
of barrister.
The most salient fact is the way In
which membership of the English bar
Is extending through all ranges of the
, national life.    Whereas formerly the
j barristT was usually a young man
from  Oxford  or  Cambridge  complet-
i Ing on academic career as a preparation Tot the profession of the taw, now
! men engaged ln the Increasingly difficult task of passing the bar examinations come from many walks  of life
'. and all ages.
TORONTO PAYS FOR
ITS SWIFT GROWTH
Violent Deaths In City  Increased 50
Per Cent. During Past Year���High
Murder   Rate.
Toronto, Jan. 19.���The Toronto
Mail and Empire editorially says:
In one way at least Toronto is paying a heavy penalty for the growing
complexity of its metropolitan life,
andthe increased speed to which its
traffic and commerce are being set.
The addition to the population of the
city during 1912 Is given as being
about 30,000, or about 7 per cent But
the number of violent deaths ln the
city Increaaed over SO per cent Thla
table of violent deaths ls worth considering, though the figures for 1911
are not complete:
1912 1911
Murders        5
Child murders   13
Suicides    35 26
Killed by rtalns    36 19
Killed by street cars 12 19
Killed by autos 10 6
Electroucted      9 ��
Killed by elevators 12 4
Gas poisoning 31 16
Drowned 26 24
Burned to death 20
Deaths from falls 26
Total 238       12��
Estimating Toronto's population at
400,000, the suicide rate ls 8.76 per
100,000, as compared with 10.3 by
Maryland, the American state with
the lowest suicide rate ln the Union.
New York has a rate of 16, Chicago
20, Seattle 32, and Frisco 44 per 100,-
000. Again, Toronto has a murder
der rate, If Infanticide be included, of
nearly 5 per cent 100,000. The average over the regtsratlon area of the
the United States is 4.*>, and ln England and Wales it Is 0.9.
The rapid Increase ln the number of
fatalities of all classes. Intentional and
unintentional, may be partly an inevitable concomitant of great density
of population and increasing pressure
of traffic, but lt Is too high to be regarded as irreducible. Toronto should
have a director of public safety."
PIANIST   SEEKS   DIVORCE.
TWO HUNDRTD WHY
DENTISTS ill Ull
Russian Jews Over-reach Themselves
in Effort to Practice by Ingenious Fraud.
Moscow, Jan. 19.���An interesting
trial, involving fraud in connection
with obtaining dentist's certificates,
was brought to a close here today,
when two hundred and one Jewish
dentists were sent to prison for a
year.
Some time recently it was discovered that many Jews ln this city bad
become dentists by some underground
means, and an Investigation was
made. For years previous the Jews
could obtain certificates of dentistry
by serving a required apprenticeship,
but this system was revised by making it necessary to obtain a diploma
from  tbe  Moscow  University  .
The Jews who held certificates
could reside outside of the pale, and
the new requirement seriously threat
ened their chance of gaining the
right, diplomas being necessary. Tho
scheme of fraud was then inaugurated
by which Jews could obtain certificates dating before the requirement
of a diploma became necessary, but
they over reached themselves and the
fraud was uncovered.
Many arrests were made, and a
total of five hundred Jewish dentists
and those who aided them, were accused. This number was reduced,
but two hundred and eighty of the
Jewish dentists were arraigned ln
court today.
It took but a short time to convict
two hundred and one of the number,
and the sentence of a year's imprisonment was Imposed. The others were
acquitted. Nine physicians and officials were given sentences ranging
from one to three years for procuring the bogus certificates for the
Jews.
IADY MUSICIAN IN
PROSPECTOR'S ROLE
Takes    Valuable     Lute   Along   With
Gang   of   Miners   to   Porcupine
Camp.
Saves Wife and Twelve Children.
Bottineau, N.D., Jan. 19.���Ferdinand
"EhTke yesterday carried his wife and
twelve children down a ladder from
���Hire second story of hiB home, near
Russell, while the house was on fire
and tbe thermometer was 32 degrees
below zero. After their escape, the
family, half clad, drove a mile to the
home of a neighbor.
Dared Wife to Jump Off Car; 8he
Does It; He Sues.
Vienna, Jan. 19.���The pianist Eugene d'Albert, his commenced divorce
proceedings against his wife, who is
sick In a Vienna sanitarium.
As the story goes, d'Albert and his
wife had a heated disputed while riding in a tram car. The wife threatened to jump off, and d'Albert told her
to go ahead and do it. She jumped
and broke several of her ribs.
D'Albert Immediately Instructed his
attorney to begin his fourth action for
divorce. He was divorced from his
third wife ln December, 1911.
Cobalt, Jan. in.���Mrs. Caroline Flower, who is well known throughout
the north as "The Lady Prospector,
left Cobalt for Porcupine today, taking steel and provisions and a gan**
of men into Turnbull township to
carry on the further development ol
her claims.
Mrs. Flower has a group'of six forties, on wblcb considerable work has
already been done. Recent developments on adjoining properties, however, have brought her back from
New York, and she will carry on a
large amount of work tn an endeavor
to attempt to secure even better re
suits than she has already obtained.
Mrs.' Flower has completed her
course at Columbia University, and
is now working with the complete
knowledge of a mining engineer, Mrs.
Flower ls enthusiastic over mining
and the life ln the bush.
Although New York ts her home,
and while she is an accomplished
musician and a teacher of music with
a studio ln Brooklyn, she prefers her
'Garden of Eden" as she calls her
home and plot of land on the Matti-
gami, to the life of tbe big city.
On her trip north this time, Mrs.
Flower brought with her for diversion during the long evenings ln the
bush, a lute, which she prises very
highly. This lute, an instrument now
seldom seen, Is well over 100 years
old, and is said to have been used
ln< the Royal family of Denmark.
It ls valued at $1000, and Is probably the most expensive musical instrument ever taken Into the bush
by a Northern Ontario prospector.
AGAINST RACE  SUICIDE.
SIXTY   STEAMERS* AWAIT
FIRST  BREAKING  OF  ICE
Fort William, Jan. 19.���Ready with
the first breaking of ice ln Thunder
Bay and Lake Superior to steam out
of the harbor to their destinations,
sixty vessels are tied up to the elevators at Fort William with 14.000,-
000 bushels of grain in their holds.
This work, whicb has never been
equalled at the bead of the lakes, is
due to the government keeping the
harbor open after navigation had
closed. The vessels are able to move
up to other elevators with little or
no assistance and without any undua
!rush. '
Ice breakers are breaking Ice two
feet thick In the harbor and will
continue to keep the river open until
January 20. Practically all the vessels here have been loaded, and their
will be no necessity of work being
(done after the ice breakers quit.
BULL FIGHT ENDS
IN DEATH TO THREE
Fourteen   Others   Badly Hurt���Standi
Collapses-���Herd   of   Animate
Stampedes-
Lisbon, Jan. U.���Three persons
were gored to death and 14 seriously
injured la ��� peculiar accident in tho
bull ring at a -ranch at Elvaa today.
It ls a custom to make a selection
ever year at thla ranch of the bulls*
for the fighting season, and all thet
animals were -rounded up Into the-
arena. A great crowd was watching:
when BtMMenly the stand collapsed.
The herd of bulls, which had already
been terrified, stampeded and plunged
among the peoate. with the result or
17 ossuaHttes
WHERE   S1,1*4,00C    WENT
In   Seeing   Toronto's   "Movies'*���-10BS
Theatres In Canada.
Toronto, Jan. 1*.���Approximately
II.155,000 was spent by Toronto citizens last year at the motion plcturs
theatres. These statistics contained
In a report oa moving pictures
pared by a special committee of
Toronto Boys' Work Council.
There ana l*tt motion picture theatres in Canada. There are 246 tn Ontario, and there are 66 in Toronto. Tke
average daily attendance ner day In
Canada is CIS.0M. The average attendance aer day la Toronto ia 58.-
600.
Tbe sM.nasaes for the year in Canada is approximately 184,1,00,000. The
attendance for tbe year ln Toronto In
round figures ia 11,650,000.
OUR   POETS   CORNER.
Premium Proposal by Police Prefect
of Paris.
Paris, Jan. 19.���Various suggestions
for facilitating and increasing the
number of marriages ln France have
been reported by the Bub-committee
on law and administration or the general commission that was appointed
to consider the depopulation oi
France.
In addition to several bills calling
for greater police surveillance to pre-1
vent violations ot the health laws,
tbe committee recommends the passage ot a measure proposed bv Ml I.e-
plne, the prefect of police, calling for
the distribution of premiums to those
state employees who have several
children.
The measure also stipulates thst
no increase of remuneration shall be
voted to such employees tn the future without giving a special treatment to employees with large families.
INSPIRATION.
I show men things they do not see.
So oft they pass them by;
And some have new things to Iovsv
New stlimdors In the sky.
I pun tho re'.i from mystery.
And show her cynic's smile;
Men look a foolish look and feel
They knew her all the while.
*
A begf-ar played his violin
Whore wind folk sob and sing;
[ I whispered to bis heart and now
Ke plays before the King.
The crowd saw but the parts of steel"
Piled  high before their eyes,
'Long to the builder's heart I came���
He saw hla tower rise.
I am a guest that comes and gees.
Not lured by Throne or mart;.
1 -rive to Man the love of life���
Or else I break his heart.
���Ainsiee's Magazine.
Start   The   W
���
Folbw the $ood example of the many hundreds who availed themselves of the opportunity to purchase high-class merchandise
At Our Great Removal Sale, Saturday
Today
Purchase that Suit, that Overcoat, Hat Shirt, Underwear, while you can purchase the Best
at a lower price than you have to pay tor the inferior.
We promise to make this the best Sale ever held in this town.
And we are going to do it. We are pleasing the other man, why shouldn't we please you.
Give us the chance and at the same time you save dollars by doing so. Visit us whether you
intend purchasing or not; we will be pleased to show you.
We have the merchandise at low sacrifice prices; merchandise which bears a distinct characteristic���the standard of quality, style, model, and pattern.
No matter what your desire may be in the line of wearing apparel for man or boy, we have
the best at the lowest possible price.
We again call your .attention to the fact that our guarantee of satisfaction goes with every
purchase or your money back. *,       ' ��� w
We are determined to clear out every dollars' worth of merchandise before we move. We
are sacrificing our profits to accomplish this fact
IT'S UP TO YOU
to take advantage of this chance.   Do not let it escape you, for if you do you will regret it. ,..���
We have the merchandise, you have the money.   We want to sell the merchandise, you need the goods. Come ! let s
xchange.   You are the gainer by saving money, we are pleased because we are selling our goods.   Smile! that s what
we are doing.
Purchase here during this Sale and
all be happy
Cor. Sixth & Columbia St��.
'��:
REID&
II
Not W��M��**r, Bt-C
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-t-s-a.-6-E *POO��
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1913.
BK-ION RESULTS
IN MUNICIPALITIES
-la/hat Waa Done on Saturday in South
Vaaccuvcr, West Vancouver, Point
���trey cn-l Other Points.
DARROW'S SECOND
TRIAL COMMENCES
Lawyer Once Acquitted of Charge ot
Bribing a Juryman In McNamara
Case, Faces Jury Again.
Mon.fcpMitir3 on tho lower mainland and tha Fraser valley furnished
-son-ir- excitement on Saturday last
when tke annual elections took place.
A larEo vote was polled In nearly
every municipality where reeveship
contest* were held thua showing tbe
interatsehown In the annual event.
ScnrthSvancouver besides re-electing i
ita reeei, Mr. J. A. Kerr went strong
tar **r**\mwWat�� VancomveT. a majority of over ten to ono being In fa-
���for of th*"*"-*f heme.
The New Reeves.
Tbe .Wfowlng are aomo of the re-
anlta:   1
SuaUi* Vancouver���J.   A.  Kerr.
Fo.nt'C.rey-S   <*���   <*����*m-
Bura-ftyD. C. McGregor.
Wert Vancouver���John Lawnon.
Chilliwack Township. ��� T. Klrk-
brufh.   {���      ��� ���
Maple I,ldge���J/ C. McFarlaad.
Mirsidh���J. Cade. i
Coqnitlam���3. Mare.
Bichnjtind���Reeve  Brldgee   (acl.)
I South Vancouver.
Bervc^hip���Reeve J. A. Kerr, 1401;
ex-Reeve Pound, 1021.
Council.
Ward l.���J. J. Wilbers, 351; Spencer
ltobins-.on. 191.
Ward 2 ��� Ex-Councillor Dickinson,
349; C. IStevens, 216
Ward 3��� IL. Humphries, 226; P.
AfcNeish, 96."
Ward 4.���Councillor Third, 198; W.
Wmram. 152.
Ward 8 ��� Councillor Thomas, 204;
���3. U Greenley. 125.
Ward ��.���J. P. Miner, 129; R. McBrlde, 44.
Ward 7���Oo-jncillor Campbell, 165;
���Cl. Roden, 55.
School ;��� Trustees���W. Morris, 1102;
J. O. Campbell, 804; W. W. Hilton,
761; J. Ul Shanks 681. Messrs. Morris
-and Campbell elected.
For Annexation Bylaw--For, 2077;
against, 806.
Point Grey���Reeveship.
Churchill, 341; Harvey, 284; Rlch-
-a-rdson, 64.
School Board���MeBsrs. Blackwell
-and Stewart were elected to the school
���hoard.
Council--Ex-councillor Wells was
seltst-tol councillor for Ward 4 with a
-vote of 128 as compared with 76 for
Mr. William Porter and 85 for Mr. E.
W. Sexsralth.
Money bylaws���Sewerage, $740,000,
for "*72, against 36;   water, $200,000,
l>os AngeeB, Jan. 19.���Clarence S.
Darrovv, once acquitted of having bribed a Juror in tho McNamara case, will
face trial tomorrow, on a similar accusation. The second trial is expect-
s-d to occupy much less time than the
first, which lasted 95 days and was
replete  with  sensational  Incidents.
Because none of the Los Angeles
county judges cared to preside Governor Johnson designated Judge W. M.
Conley of Madera county to hear the
case. The defence force has been augmented by Attorney O. W. Powers of
Salt Lake City and the prosecution, by
former Judge Wheaton A. Gray,
District Attorney John D. Fredericks
denied today published reports that
he would not take part in the prosecution. He declared that he Would
have charge of the state's case. Although he has been illfor some time,
Attorney Earl Rogers, who was chief
counsel for the Chicago lawyer in the
flret trial, will serve in a similar capacity.
The indictment upon which' the former chief counsel for the McNatnaras
Is to he triel, chargeB him with having corrupted Robert F Bain, the' first
juror accepted to try James B. McNamara. In the first trial Bert H.
Franklin, a detective employed by
Darrow, testified that he had paid Bain
$400 to influence his vote as a juror.
INDIANS REFUSE TO
GIVE UP BIG RABBIT
Utes Will  Not Surrender Tribesman,
Who Is Wanted on Assault
Charge.
NATIONS KICK
;1N GERMAN COLLEGE
Walk Out Declared as Protest to Admission of Foreigners Without Examination.
	
Berlin, Jan. 19.���Tho Anieolcan s'.u-
dents of jmedicino, together with the
other students of the University ol
Halle, ere the Innocent cause of a
serious "Clinic strike" which Is thre-
tenlng to spread all over Germany.
Because one-third of the medical
���students at Halle are foreigners
who i have been admitted to
practical classes without their "phy-
leuni" all the German students have
walked out in regular strike fashion
and refused to attend their classes
unless the fprelgncrs are compelled
to pajs their "pbyelcum" like ordinary (ferman collegians.
Thiji word "physclum" In German
acadeenic parlance signifies an exam-
inatiph which has to be passed by
every'student after five semesters or
two rears and a half of university
work.?, A medical student must have
ten semesters university training lo
order Ao,. be admitted to practice.
After the first five semesters he
must 'qualify for admission for thc
studiejk of .the second five semesters
If the strike spreads to all universl-
t'es, foreign students will have tc
show sthelr qualifications for admission fc the second term of studies
or pa|s their "phyeicum" like native
students., <
TJItjJ present strike is a climax tc
the groif-ing discontent of German
students'' over the steadilv inereasinc
number of foreigners admitted to the
medical classes and other branches
of stuBles.. The strikers' attitude ls
the on-jcome. of belief that admission
to the,universities is made easier for
foreign students than for Germans.
In thit they are entirely wrong. The
cliff'cifjty In the present situation is
the fa-it thnt the -foreign students are
m-Milb-ied by law from passing tnelr
"phys'jjitm" at the German universities.   5
The (hopsequence Is they are admitted without as thorough elementary
training as the Germans. This ap
plies particularly to Russian students
who compose nearly the entire foreign 'contingent at Halle;
The "revolt cf the German students
already, has spread to the University
of Giessen.    There,  too.  the medical
Cortez, Colo., Jan. 19.���Determined
nol to deliver big Rabbit, one of
ineir tribesmen, to the county authorities to answer a charge of assault,  the fifty  Ute Indians who are
entrenched id the mountains eighteen i boys are. walking out and the pro-
miles from here, defined today a I feasors} like those nt Halle, declined
sheriff's posse of 1UU men. to holdtclasses for foreigners only.
The Indians fortilied their positions j    a to* years ago. striking students,
yesterday after they had left ihe Ute | ����� suchVa thought had come to them.
Fr,r vm  -,,,,;���., ������-.. ���,.,,,���  t inn firm ..reservation    in    Southern     Colorado ] wo���|d jjave manifested their dlssatis-
m  IL?���fd'  isSSta-J n?;^��B   and decl!lre toda-��� ,1,ey *"*' fi��"" tael faction -tin noisy demonstrations    and
S'afiSeM.tS|Maa,a> Plebl8C'le���! white men  to  the death  rather than praoUcI   jokes.     They   would   have
Vard^ret"rmTare not Included In I*1,' "P ^J���'   - -'    ���.-���-  **#���**���  i*4���*.  'Si?*  8inBlng
expenses are ��21,082,465.
At Ravne, Essex, the rectdr Is giving smoking concerts in the church
school room during the winter. Beer,
tqbacco and refreshments are served.
Henry Perkins, secretary of the
Marylebone Cricket Club from 1876
to IS98, was preBent at the annual
meeting at Lord's hie eightieth birthday.
At Stevens' Rooms, Covent Gardens,
a great auk's egg was sold for 220
guineas. There are qnly 73 known
specimens of the auk's egg in exist-,
euce.
England has 11,500 ships engaged
in foreign trade, Germany over 2000.
Japan nearly 1000, while the United
States has only nine ships so engaged.
The king sent a gift of game to
Oeneral Bramwell Booth, who distributed lt among the poor by the medium of his Salvation Army's social
Institutions.
. "Every time a service Is held and
no bell ls rung we break the law,"
says the vicar of St. Stephen's Twickenham, ln an appeal for 50 for a bell
for the church.
"We are a nation who muddle
through," ts the Indictment of the
Bishop of Birmingham. "We rarely
Btart anything in the educational
world.   Ke adopt and adapt."
William Mackenzie, an aged crofter
at Strathcanalrd, in the Ullapool district, . has been drowned under mysterious circumstances. , His body was:
found in a pool near his home.
Bushey Park allotments having
been overrun with rabbits, Hampton
District Council decided recently to
urge the park superintendent to fer
ret the covert near.the allotments.
It is pointed out by the General
Post Office In London that "High
Wycombe" is counted as two words,
while Newcaatle-on-Tyne and St. Albans are allowed to pass ob one word
each.
While Watting to attend his wife's
M'Gregor Is Now
Reeve of Burnaby
(Continued from page one)
against, 88; majority lor, 670.
Seweratige agreement by-law, between New Westminster and Burnabo
���For, 75'!; against, 116; majority for,
635.
A large crowd waited patiently for
the official results from Returning
Officer Moore and when these had
been given each of tlie successful candidates and several of the disappoint
ed ones mounted the platform anil
addressed the audience, Mr. D. C.
Patterson was tho chairman of the
meeting.
Reeve McGregor thanked tbe electorate for the support they had given
him that day at the polls and promised that in his work as the chief
magistrate of Burnaby he would follow the principles laid out by Reeve
Weart two years ago.
Mr. T. D. Coldicutt, who would not
appear until he knew he was safely
elected, was given a good reception.
He told his hearers that lt had been
one of tho hardest fights in hts life
and but tor his! staunch friends his
election would not have been possible.
Mr. G. H. Leaf, also got quite r.
reception when he mounted the plat
form, and stated frankly that following the poll of Saturday he was more
than confident of being elected next
year. From now on he could be
considered In the race.
The meeting came to an end with
the passing of votes of thanks to the
chairman. Mr. Patterson, and to Mr.
Mocre, the returning officer.
Pay For Thefr Papers Witti nsn.
Tlie lirst newspaper on record as tseg-
Ing niotit of jts Kiiliscilptions paid ftr
In lish flourl-ilic** In noil hern Russia.
This publication, which iilwi enjoys ihe
dislinciion of being the most northerly
funeral at Wandsworth Common, John i npwt-jmtM'r i�� Ihe world. In printed In
Bryan. 74, fishmonger, died suddenly,
and the funeral was postponed that
husband and wife might be buried together.
The body of John M'Intyre, merchant, Bellachulish, who had been
found missing since Saturday night
was found last week about half a
mile from Coaltinaeone, Glencoe on
the hillside.
Field Marshal Sir Evelyn Wood.
V.C., sustained a nasty .fall when out
the I'lllllge of llaiiuuersteiii In II small
Uinitl.riililn lllillrlied with turf. It is il
weekly Journal, ch I led Novel Kap. and
most of Its renders receive the news
iihoiit N fortnight after the events hure
takeu place.���New Vork Post.
. I with the Essex Staghounds last week,
but beyond some cuts above the eye
the monef bylaw vote, tho exact re-
Indian Agent John Spear has   been  and turning night into day.
Urns for this ward not havine been : *,DJ,eaIcd t0 by U,e c0""'y allt,*or'tle'-      Not   so   with   these   striking   young
l^v^VheM^iclwlhaVl^p^a ��*��, *$*��&* *&�� WiSi1?*?*    ���ey  SEft  *-**��"}&
_   . . * * ui.lii,,,,    ih.,    In,h:ui.:    in    ti, turn    t,i <-    .-..,.   ,.i ..A..-....,...-   ���.iitw.ii   ���!    v nvil       I,Ike
late hour last evening.
Hen here, however, were larger than
in aay of the other wards.
Cs-iilli'.vack Township.
Reeve-|F". Kirk-bush.
Councillors -J. A. Evans, 311;
We-cher S05; W. M. Weils, 292
Bailey, 29.
ITdsU'ef*���J. L. Denholm, 321; J. B.
Parker,  idiu.
'    Mission City.
Itouto  g.   Cade,   101;    T.   Cither-
-wood,  7J1.*       ���'
Councillors--J.    Barr,    F.    A. Ver-
schtre, II. Wren, W. J. Clark.
Trustees -J. II. Lampard, Frr-d Glb-
sbard.
Maple Ridge.
"Reeve���J. C. McFarlane.
Councillprs���W. H. Ansell, M. Ball,
A. tX Deqr-011, C. H. Fulton, N. F.
Jsoughced.
The  in liorl   -nduce  lue Indians  to  return   to  the j the classrooms without a word.
'       'reservation   and   surrender   Big   Rao-|wen  disciplined  strikers    they
bit    Spear's  advances  today,    how '
sent
their spokesman to the president who
lever, were rebulled and he has wired j promlsB to place the matter before
j tlie Interior department In Uashmg-jthe Berlin ��� government, land asked
ton  for instructions.    Spear  said   to l tne students to return to their studies
meanwhJIe.
���*���*��� (night he would take no further action
*'  until he had heard from Washington.
Ae soon  us  tlio MUm  learned   thai
Big Rabbit was wanted by the -fherlft.
who would piace liiin under arrest to
Ifice  the  marge  of having     shot    a
Mexloan    '  epherdcr, they    departed
'��� wiili him ii.to the mountains.   All are
i armed  with repeating rifles and are
said to he .- iplled with ammunition.
Sheriff Gau ill learned yesterday o*
the revolt.    Willi a few  deputies he
hastened to   the   Indian   stronghold
but was met by threatening rifles. A
messenger,  friendly  to "the ��� Indians
was sent to talk with the leaders ot
the band.   They refused to enter into
��,��������    iWK8t ���VanC0UVe.1;n.  ^ 'any agreement which meant the   sur
Kinr 144 "' Goort>c  render of their companion. The sherlfl
h-..,,,- t     .��� ���    ..,     .     ���n. retreated to Cortez and swore in    a
m      1 ^        ,/D!h^n''ta��W -fcPutlea.   thinking   he  could
SL^ l��n �� l-. "r1 ���RObm ,"C��� awe the Indians into submission by a
rnerson, lbO;   H.  E.    Gruff man,    1H9
yirst three elected.
The Marine
But B19 Btrlkcrs meant business.
They tlld;: ;tlip professor to. get,the
law repealed thot forbids foreign, students td. pass their "physlcum" and
then they put on their hats and coats
and weitt, home.
Many*lift-the city to return to
their ii?Telfts and all acted in perfect
b-irn-'.tny -felt}*,:.the rules of academic
etiquette, j,.
���tf
The Culinary Conquest of Tripoli.
Tlie   Arabs'  lu  Tripoli   hint   learned
Ihe macaroni lluhlt from their Italian
enemies and liuve acquired tlie art of
eating It in the orthodox national mini
ner.     Macaroni   nnd   kettles   have  he
and on  the   cheek,  escaped   without j come coveted tlilng-i. and the raiding
serious injury, of Italian stores has irlven n new zest
Baron  Murray of Elibank took his!'" I1"" Ar"1' resistance.    War Is gener-
Beat  in  the  House of  Lords  for the;"!!*- such n  profitless thing that It Is
first time.    The new >eer will be bet-j well to note  when  any   heiietit arises
ter remembered as the Master of Ell-1 from It���ft'est minster Gazette,
bank,  Chief  Ministerial   Whip  in  the
House  of Commons.
NewB Is to hand  (says   the "Ship-
Tbe
Naming ths Kangaroo,
kniirariio   cuuie   liy   nts   name
mlied thin iiiiiiiuii.  The poor Pluck uuiu
having bevel   met sn  KiikIIkIimuiii  he
A8JATIC8 OWN LAND
Japs and
ping World") that a large Italian firm  rather strangely    When tlrxt Anstrmis
have suspended payment.    A number ;W1|K discovered s  sailor |K>intwi to a
of  Cardiff coal  exporting  Hrarjafe Kml���irw)aM ������kHrt ��� ,���.���,.,. wh���, IhP,
badly hit, several of them to the tunc
of ��10,000 cr ��12,0C0.
Owing to the decline in the child i ,���rH ���]ia ,���, ,���,��� ���.,������ MlH m,|ir,r was
population the Londo-j County Coun- ,,--*���-���, ������,������ ��������� ���.,������.,- -��� ���,. on.n
Oil   fcducation  Committee   Is   suggest- -Kangaro,.'- mat la.  "I  do
iug the abandonment of the Charing " ,. ,,, .,.��� .. ,_... K,_
Cross road elementary,school. ThereM1"1 '"""esi.iml IlieHHllor foolishly
are now only 40 pupils.  - ., ���upiwaea m�� �������� ttvs-niime ..r me an.
,     r~     ' "' , iiinii In Hi,- Ailstnilom toneue. HU(1 ever
Flyipg   at   HendW,   Marcel   Desout-1 w��� nHV, ,.���,���.��� ,.,,. nnXUMi u��aea-
ter, who remained in the air for fif-1
teen   minutes,  reported  that  he   had ' *""���
penetrated the clouds, and had bathed
"1 do not understand '
tn   bright  sunshine   with    blue   sky
above him and a sea of white below
In Perfect Health.
"I'm a very uervout* |ier��oii," snld the
You must    not do that sort    of M-l'iiesnt furniooi and board to toe
San Fra
realty  hold
been outatf
ese Immjg
of the oxe
thlng,"i said the magistrate at Wood-
wich police court to a man who was
said td have asked for "a penny for a
drink.V "The most you may say is,
Inese Have Large Real 'It's very dry Inside and very wet
out.'". '
"Doeev the   .parish   of  Braybrooke
come Ji.your diocese?" asked a soll-
itate Holdings.
sco,   Jan.   19.���Immense
gs    ln    California have
by Chinese end Japan- 9ltor itt cross-examining a police ser:   i��ih1 Plain Healer.
show ot greater Btrength.
,    , When the posse arrived at the pass
-n ���.,.���, ,   i r m0m;y bv,'*w,fnr  where the Indians were  fortified,    lt
4100,000 carried by a vote of 274 toU.M ,������������ l|ua n,e 8|,iril of dpflanc���
3i.
1 had increased.    The Bhcriff retreated
seeking   the  aid    of    Indian     Agent
Richmond.
Councillor    Shepherd    was   elected ig,    ,
Act his opponent    F.  (".   Foster   by |   '     ��� J ectimted
three votes, and Councillor McCallum
-serured a majority of one over Mr.
Frank Duiiiaresq. A recount will be
made  on   Monday
hv  a  feeling  of  resentment  because
of insults to which they say a camp
A recount will    ne | ���,  ���, herders    subjected    them
and   legal  act.oniTw[, W,,P,..R ���,.��� Blg ,,nl)bit and    an
sea,    neove   uriage,   ��e oft��� [nalttn Bttempted to camp near
rent of the coi.ncl and all the school  ^ h > ���{ Bhe
trusters were elected by acclamsllcn.   hPrrt(.��� bad pitched their tents.    The
..   , .,  oU''re''- sheep herders,    it   is    said,    ordered
Owing  io the absence of a wrntett^ , ������,    ��� , ,^    T\p ,n(llan8
for  the   reeveship  Mr  Thomas BuUJ I r(.til���.ll,,1    ���ml
,Taje having hi'en elected by aclrtn-it
���its acpordlng to a report  geaot ftt Kettering police court.   Aftex
tive head of the Asiatic j the la-jghter h'ad subsided  the word
Exclusloh |��ague made today. In 1911
of the p8��ountieB in the Btate 498
Asiatics o-fied 899 acres of land, valued at 11)1*611.
ln additn to this, it is stated that
known tl'lSst.
By fifatipcs collected Jan.. 1, 1913
the n-tmrti'-ritit JapaneBe In the state,
cxcluaJye M.lthose who may be here
legally, Wok*4,743.
In Its, rMiprt the executive board
approves! tjni Sanford bill now ppnil-
Ing befote"<Se legislature in which it
was    substituted     for
tlon, *i*-f-   Surrey   elections  passed  ng
-quietly.     The   following   counc'llnrs
-t-nire e.lecled: Ward one. K. 8. Ingl's;
ward    two.    J. T). Murphy    (acclama
��� ���Lion); m-ard three, J. T. Brown tarda-
���matlrmj;   ward four, II. I). MoXenllf
(acclaniatlcnTT'wnrd IVvo, J. Perry
Messrs. A. G. Marshall and II   Boa'
���Bern Elected school trustees.
.INISTER  DIVOTED
LOSES   APPOINTMI
NT
SI. Isoulij, Mo., Jan. 19.- That Rev
Fercy 11. Silver lacked the votes of
two bishops to confirm his appoint-
mf-tii as bishop coadjutor ot Kansas
-eras announced today by Rev. ly-mle*
X. Tuttle ft presiding bishop of the
Protestant. Episcopal Church Ol
America.    I
The diocepe of Kansas now Tna\
���call Rev. Mr Silver's election null
���and proceeo" to a new choice. Of th*
--.iBcty-clghtj bishops entitled to vote
-forty-eight pent consents and thirty
two non-cements.
Fifty conjsrut^, were necessary t*
���confirm Oufcelectlon.
-" ������> W-'hcip= objected to r��r. 3'lvei
sber-iutie heftiail  been divorced.
AVflATOrt   KILLED.
Buen-w Ayris. Jan. 19. Tho Airrn
���Une aviator, I. Origlnec, while makin*
-a flight today near Ilrandzen, fell with
We machine and was killed.
Ik*;;
Reno  Has Smallpox  Epidemic
Hrno.     Nev ,   Jan.   19.    A     -jmiit.i
ill pox i-piih line, resulting to dot.
see fatality, Is keeping the health
-ities "hui.y   here   today.       It   ii
that thc absence of strict qnar
entUne has permitted several personi
1 to attend theatres and othor
oviedu
llKht ensued. In
which one of the Indians was killed
and one sheep herder, Joseph Vlchol,
was Injured Ho probably will recover. HIr llnhbit carried his dead
comrade back to the reservation and
the U lling aroused the  I'tcs,
STUDENTS PREPARE TO
GREET PRESIDENT-ELECT
rrincitun. Nl, Jan. ID.- When
i'rpslilent-elrcl   Wilson arrives  In  the
railroad station in Washington on the
Bight cr March 8, he will be greeted
with a pronounced 'locomotive cheer"
iBsulng from the throats Of a thousand
Nassau undergraduates, according to
plans mnde hy the Princeton University Woodrow Wilson club,
Active preparations for the trip will
be begun here tomorrow when those
In charge of tlie arrangements will
Btart a canvass to ascertain Just how
many students will attend the tnug-
ural ceremonies. It Ib expected that
a thousand will go.
'jurisdiction"
"dlpcese."
One of the few surviving officers
wbo served durng thu. Sing campaign
of 1843-4 Is General W. S. Hatch, who
entired-hls eighty-ninth year. He also
took part in, the, Persian war of 1-856-7.
and the Indian Mutiny campaign.
During the hearing of an action at
3horedttQh, ^he jlaiiitllf.  In his, eyl-
dcuce, said   : "t  was coming out 'of
.  , , tho saloon bar, you know,"   Mr. Hoh-
in provldedV-fJo alien that Is illegal to , lpr k.C.  (ap.jlogicillyVl   "Rxcute me,
cltlzenshlp'.'***niler the constitution- or i ��� am nwftillv n rry, lut I do'nit kilow
laws of thr>ntiitcd States shall acquire | ���-,��� taicon i,ar " (laughter),
title'to dr fawn land In California. \   ' f   ' '
I   Be One of the leading churches In the
:  K Sonthainptiin    dhtrict'     etarted     a
4 s> * * * * **********   "Clinstmas   Card"   n rvioe.     All   the
membp-fa of tho congregation -Mere
Invited* io bring Ctiristmae enrdB,
which  were rent tn the hoEpltals or
* !er|'|SLICH    NEW<J. ���
* :   I ���,
* * * * * * ***********  other  charital Jo   iui .millions
Six per bitt ft nil houses In England arwudinhabittd.
V\i\\XMiOKlioO   Inhali'.tantB   of  London are ��lglet workers.
Mght jmSticnR   rterliniT,   It   is   said
arc give* d*ay In cli
in Lond(Jjh.
SKIPPER OF ACTIVE
MAKES USUAL DENIAL
|    Seattle, Jan.' 1!).���Captain-,Carl An-
Igell  and * the cr. w  of tSe   AiineMcan
ri. T'.ty every year  -rasollne schooner Active,'of Tacoma,
���which wat Bclrid rrf Oapp Cook, Van-
A s"ia**lV*��'��as��'"lnl!i ���lvi> r'*Pt i" Rlrth I cruver Island, hy thc ^Canadian fish-
CHICAGO   GARMENT
WORKERS  TO  STRIKE
Chlc-ipo. Jan. 19.���Chicago garment
workers take B vote here Tuesday on
'he proposition to call a general strike.
\ceordlng to peveral leaders the men
ire in favor of joining the New York
garment workers' In a walkout.
The announcement that the garment
workers probably will strike wae
made today at a meeting of the Chicago Federation of Labor.
Delegates from the garment work
ers asked for aid frqm the Federation
for themselves���When the strike is officially declared-and for the New
York garment workers who are Bald
to be feeling the first toucheH of want.
A resolution was adopted authorizing members ol the garment workers'
union to -solicit -funds.
and -jrel-illng 3 1-2 cwt. has l-ecn
caught 1| the Warli, nca�� Sutton
""ridge.   I f
Oldhari l^ramwrivK Comm'ttce have
decided lot to allow advertisements
relating Io '��� Intoxicating liquors on
their carl
McBErsE Vicker's 'run, factory at
t'rayfordJlKent. ls to he reopened in
January liter having been cloBed for
several y|��arB.
The Rey.aDavId LandtboreugQ, LL.
D., senior, minister of the llenderton
United Free Church, K,lmarnock, dlid
ln his fcl)th year.
As an Inducement to recruiting, the
Ilev. A. J. Sucre, chaplain to the 5lh
Essex regime nt. Is offering to marry
candidates fn c of charge.
Elected * as a Town Councillor,
Thomas Walker, a blind reBldent of
Lancaster, can find any part of the
borough -srlthout guidance.
A hew finil of coal haB heen made
at lllackhkll Colliery (Durham) after
three years' operations. An output ot
MOO tone & day Is expected.
The annual profit rrom the Post
Office revenues or the United Klng-
dof is ��4X100,000, while lu estimated
erics cr-ilser Ntwington, and towed
to Victoria ns a prlit* arrived here
yesterday and declared that the* ActtVe
wns outside of three-mile limit when
seized.
Captalri Angell EiHd'-tl-in Active was
five mllestoM shore laet Monday when
taken by. the Newlngton, butitlw Caa-
adlan oftlcers took charge of her on
the ground thet flfllil*-* gear 'found
within the 'three-mile limit belonged
to the Active. The met'on the Active
dented that the gear wee theirs.'
C.-indy Was Poisoned?
Winnipeg, Man., Jan. 13.���Mian
Elba Marie Hollanquest, 293 Ellen
Btreet, died Friday night from poison
and a poetmortcm will be held today.
The girl, who was an employee of the
T. Eaton Company, returned home
throe days ago and eat some candy,
after which the was taken ill.
mrly landlord nf the Health resort Im-
tel. "I don't went to a-wm-lMte with
other nervoiia iienple."
"You can a-ssmelaie with me." Isngh
ed tUe'laiidtprtV "Ttiere'e nothing* the
matter with my nerve" And he svent
the jinwisertlve uuesit to a 7 tiy l�� tied-
rni-iu that wns only $40 a week.���Clave
Quickly Reduced.
Brt-ttrs-Do yon put your poeketlionk
under your pillow wben you sleep in a
hotel?
(Irigs*- Kerer. Ton see. the lr��t
few night* the pocketl-mik would make
my pillow too nigh: tben after s week
nr -so mere Isn't enough lu II to be
anxious ulwiit.- Itcmtou Transcript.
Rats snd Water,
noTernmen*r e*tperlinenu show that
aits inn live nn tl-detintte time with
out water Three of the animals were
put on n diet eonslstlng of brend. meat
snd cbeeW, but o�� water, and all were
alive nnd well sixty, days After the
experiment was liegun On the fif
ti-enlh dsy one was glfen sn oppor
���unity to'di-lnl-. bnt made-no attempt
to do ho. When kept without food,
hut with wnter. one rst lived three
days, nnd of six rat* deprived nf Imtli
food and water sH died within periods
ranging from two to Qrv days.
.RECTOR TEACHES  DANCING.
Establishes Class for Parishioners Under Many Restrictions.
Wilmington, .Del.. Jan. . 19.���To
gratify the wishes ol some of his parishioners, Rey. Raymond L. Wolven,
the'new rector of Old Sweds' Church,
has started a dancing class wherein
dancing will be taught at nominal cost
every Wednesday evening.'
Dr. Wolven says It haB been customary to close many of the social events
at the parish house with dancing, but
."(ime pf the parishioners are not up
In the latest steps. Creat care, will
be taken to, prevent the intrusion of
objectionable persons, and the turkey
trot and similar dances will ho barred.
I.c.i.Jon, Joiii 19.���Mrs. Alice Mason,
fornur wife of the late Senator
Charles Sumner of Massachusetts,
died Friday night of Jaundice at her
Isondon home. Her daughter Isabella,
is the wife of Edward Balfour, of l,on-
don and Scotland. The body Ib to be
taken to Scotland tor burial. Senator
Sumner died ln 1870.
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
IWEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust BIdg.
We Beg to Announce
That  ou   Monday,  January 20th, 1913, we will be open to do a
REAL ESTATE BUSINESS
In the new Le Brun Block, Sapperton, and being especially
familiar with Sapperton properties and their values, and having
a choice list to select from, we feel confident that we can please
you, We also have a nice lot of acreage listings at reasonable
prices, on easy terms. We solicit a share of your patronage.
Call  and get acquainted with us.    Watch for the big sign.
Pickell & Hunt
50G Columbia  Street  East,   New Westminster, B.C.
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Eveningg Till 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN OTHER FIFM'8 SALE PRICES.
MONDAY
THE SPOT FOR GOOD GOODS AND EXTRAORDINARY VALUE.
WESTMINSTER SNAP SPECIALISTS.
Sole agents for Westminster for the famous K Boots.    Depot for
Leckle's  Boots and Ahren's School Shoes.
A  $20,000  Stock to  Select Prom
Royal City Decorating Co.
Wall Paper, Burlaps and Paints.  Paper Hanging our
Specialty.   Work guaranteed.
Chas. Mannering 34 Be--die street. Ed. Allcock.
t. i-i. Mccormick
REAL E*TAT6 AND INSURANCE
Phone 027.     Suit 1��, 9. C. B. R. Depot,
New Westminster B. C.
New Tram Regulations
On and afttr J-ui. 1, 1913 certain alterations will be made tn the retru-
latlons of- this Company eoverlng tlie transpotutlorv ot piuwen-rer* ever Us
tnimltues.   '��� j ' j ���.
IN EAOFt CAR WILL BE PLACKD A CARD STATING ITe CARRtfrUJ
CAPACITT. WHEN THIS Nl'-JDKK Ot* PAHSKNOE...* ARE ABOAAD
A SIGN "CAR KlIUs." WILL BK IVIMPLAYED ON THE REAR PLAT-,
Fl/itM ANU THE CAR WILL NOT STOP IO TAKE ON ADDITIONAL
PASSENGERS UNTIL PERSONS riAsE LEFT THB CAB. AND THEN
ONLY TO THB NUMBER LISA VINO.      -   ,
RIDING-ON   THE   STEPS   OF   CARS   WILL   BE   BTRICTLT   PRO-
hi-si'ed. ,:���������',
-he Companv Is dolns a., that "men and money"' can 4* to provide an
adequate tram service write,- will guarantee convemlence and safet- for Its
pr-sKina-i-rH anit tills policy will oo continued In the line ot the provision of
additional cars. ',
After New Tear's Day riding- nn the steps, bumpers or fenders of care
will be a vioimiea ot the ������ rovlnclal retnllatlona and sue, action cannot be
permitted \\y 1, e Company.iAsspeeal v as poMrtble. with due relmrd tn nubile
convenience, the platforms of a., ears will be equipped wltu fates nr doors.
THE OENERAL . iJBt.IC IS RESPECTFULLY RBQUESTKP TO CO-
OPHHATB WITH THE COMPANY IN THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE
NI1W RKOtTLATTO***-*. THEY ARB INTENDED TO BETTER PROVID*
FOR THE CONVENrtrsNCB AND SAFETY OF PASSBNOBR8 AND THESE
������-ND*- WILL BE ATTAINKD MORE QUICKLY IF BUCK CO-OPERATION
18'GIVEN.,,        . ,| , ,     ' , .    ; ��
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELEQR1C RAILWAY COMPANY.
���*���
Good Buys in City
*' . V*i '    I
With Easy Terms
Six roomed house on Alberta Btreet, Sapperton, close to Columbia
Street.   Price |J80O; ,500 cash, 'balance 125 per month.
Six roomed bouse, new, on Eighth Avenue, close to Sixth Street
car line. Full sized basement, furnace, fireplace, and laundry tubs.
Price |37t)0; $800 cash, balance arranged.
Three roomed house on Dublin Street, close to Twelfth Street car
line. Large lot In fruit. Chicken bouse and runs. Price $1800; one-
quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
Five roomed bungalow on Hamilton Street, modern, furnace, fireplace, laundry tubs, electric light fixtures, cement' walka, I'rlc*
$3800; $800 cash, balance arranged over two years.
ThePeoplesTrustCo^
451 Columbia Street        Phene 669
��v��
k; mmm
MONDAY, JANUARY 2D, Mil
...      .'.       ,."���    ������       /v
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
LEAGUE FOOTBALL
AGAIN HOLDS SWAY
Few Surprises In  English  Leagues
F.nnland   Romps  Away from
Wales In Pro. Rugby,
VANCOUVER PRESS
GRUMBLING AGAIN
Hale to Give Mallln Credit for Wins
Over Taylor and Grlffls In Races
���Victories Clean Cut
���    ���', ������ ' .*���������'. ,-::.
It was a bitter pill for the Vancouver hockey fans to swallow last Wednesday night wben they saw two of
their pet hockey stars bite the dust
before Ken Mallen of the Westminsters. . ........
' Not only did Mallen beat out Cy-
clone Taylor, the Llstowell .wonder but
in the second he-it he romped away
from Si. Grlffls, who had ln turn won
from Ernie Johnson.
As stated above It was a bitter pill
for the Vancouver sports to swallow
and two of the Vancouver papers, In an
attempt t�� inljilmlzo their defeat misconstrued the details of the' race.
The Westminster public are wise to
this game and not a little comment
has been, beard on the streets during
the past'few days ae-to the race Itself and the newspaper reports which
followed.
Here s the Vancouver World:  "In
Mt
PAGE FIVl
S*mm
Uih
We Sell Skates and Skating Shoes
McCulloch and Automobile Tube Skates. Also large assortment of
other makers such as Starr Manufacturing Company and Bokers
Special Boys' Hockey Skates at 75c per pair. McPherson's Lightning
Hitch Hockey Boots, $4.00 per pair. Skatea screwed on boots free
of charge.
ML J. KNIGHT & CO., Ltd.
PHONE 237.
55 SIXTH STREET.
RUGBY CLUB CALL8
8PECIAL  MEETING.
A special meeting of the
members of the Westminster
Kugby club will be held ln
rooms 52��-3g, Westminster
Trust bnlldlng at 5 o'clock on
Wednesday afternoon.
All members and friends of
the organization are requested
to attend.
****************
CANADIANS FURNISH
SURPRISE IN N. It. A.
Lalonde's Pets Trounce Ottawa���Quebec  Beat  Indians���Joke  Game
at Montreal.
N. H. A. Standing.
Wanderers  ..
Canadiens
Quebec   ..
the final" Mallen got'the edgeTon Grit-1 Tecumsehs
fls and was returned a winner with  Ottawa
SI banging on to his steps a yard behind."   Read this please: "A race over
a long course will still be necessary
to determine the question of supremacy in the speed decision of the coast
league."
Just where the Vancouver writer
gets this argument from Is a mystery
to the fans in New Westminster.
Tho race was arranged by Vancouver sports who were anxious to win
a little money'bn the side by betting
on their pets, Taylor and Grlffls. Little
did they expect to see Mallen win and
their disappointment la aired through
the press.
It was Intended to be a sprint,, 200
yards was the distance, and Just where
our genial friend Barney Goes gets
his argument as to a longer distance
being necessary, ls perplexing to say
the least.
A Little About the Race.
In the draw Mallen got the outside
against Taylor but his wonderful
speed allowed him to break ahead on
thc first turn and take the Inside. After that Taylor waa not In the running and it is poor-argument for any
paper to say that Taylor did not get
his feet Until the second lap. This
was a nprlnt rare mind you.
And now to* the lost race. Mallen
was luckj�� on the draw, getting the lp-
ntde and from the craok'ot the pistol
hud his man headed It was so easy
that Ken had time to look over his
shoulder at times and notice how far
behind GrifriB wss. The World says:
"Mallen won by a yard." To any one
who knows anything about sprint
races, a yard lead la going some for
any sprinter whether on skates or on
the running track.
To anyone la Vancouver who' still
believes that SI Grlffls is the faster
man, the sporting editor of this paper
-can produce $100 which will be placed
-on Mallen for a race at any distance
from 440 yards to a mile.
Goals
F.
42
W.    L.
... tt.     ,��
..6      2      35
..3      4      24
..34      32
..3      4      28
Torontos   2     6     30
Ott-iwas Shut Out
Ottawa, Jan. 19.���The surprise tu
the N. 11. A. was sprung here last
evening when George Kennedy's
team, the Canadiens, trounced the
Ottawas, shutting them out to the
tune of 6-0.
The locals were never ln the running and with Lalonde, . Pltre . and.
Lavioletle playing brilliant hockey,
the Frenchmen lust waltzed around
their opponents.
Tecumsehs Lose to Quebec.
Quebec, Jan. IK.- -The Stanley Cup-
holders had a   bard   battle   on   the
local rink last even'ng when the defeated the Tecumsehs 4 goals to 2.
The Indians continue to show Improvement and had tbe Qucben team
guessing In the first period.
Killing the Game.
Montreal, Jan. 1*.���A farclal game
was played here last evening when
the Wanderers defeated the Torontos
to the tune of 3-1.
A Ave days thaw left tho ice in
wretched condition and th's togethei
with rough play on the part or both
teams left much to be desired In the
shape of good hockey.
President Qulnn, of the N. H. A.
who -witnessed the game, s-tattd tha'
s revision of the playing rules would
be necessary if such work keeps -up
and intimated that suspensions would
follow a fine In the future.
"WORST OTTAWAS EVER
G01 SAYS GARDNER
er  Royals
.Manager  Royals Saya Capitals Were
Never Shut Out Before In N.H.U.
���Who Will Win Cup.
Commenting on the N. II. A r-i-
aultj of .Saturday, -Manager Jimmy
-Gardner stated tu the News that tha
-shutout sui-talnti'd "by Ottawa Is about
the llrst ever experienced by the
Capitals during tbelr career In professional  hockey.    "This will be    a
-sore blow at ottawai," *sald Gardner, NEW' fcASEBAttijXEA'SOE
"only once; some'   l|v*   years   ago,  "'���'
CANADIAN POLO TEAM
STILL UNDEEEATED
Beat Pasadena Team by Big Score���
i
Caleary  Player*Too* Fajrt.Tor
Csllfornlans.
S-tn Diego, CaL, Jan., 19.���The un-,
defeated Canadian polo team won today  Its  third  viet-ory -on  the Coron
ado grounda   when   It   defeated the
Pasadena four, *��% to *,%'���''    v
The Pasadena team was unable to
keep pace with the. Calgary , players'
except in the third -pferlod. when the
Callfornlans took tbe tead. the period
ending wltb Pasadena 1% and Canada %. The Canadians rode their
fastest ponies for the following chuk-
ku-* and Closed th*! half wUh Mi to
In the "���ttsrtetjiWttiTd'uhds ���paaaAtna
was greatly outplaced' arid the Cana
dians scored
once, some Ijv*a years
were they -fever In danger ot being
-shut out, and then Ivy the Wanderers,
a shot from the tack of the net br
-one of the Ottawa hitting tho
goaltender's skate, and ,*Joflectiu��; lain. ' -, ��� "'''_'��� ������ -�� ���
The popular manager of tbe Royals
looks for cither tho Canadiens or "the
Wanderers to win the' Stanley cup
this season with Quebec third on the
table.
. ���*-***;���-*������*,*���'��������� ��� ���"��� t"...   '
.���Mclean show* clam '
- on st. paul ice
after goal.
��� ���:  .->.
MIDDLE WE8T.
8t. Paul, v Minn.,   Jaj��.   19.���Robert
McLean,   of   Chicago,    International
..champion ttio skater, wit's' both mile
and half nrlle   races,   today .,a,t the.
Western Sty-ting Assoc'aHon's carnl-
l-'v-al, which .ended a three days' session here tonight.    Mclsean defeated
Harry Hand and Walter Ounderson,
both of Chjcago- lit both bvbhts, all
other contestants   having   failed
. qualify for thn Hnal"!.
to
V/rtESTLER HURT
In
"-xysano Ootch" ��� Injurlea Hlmsstf
Bout with Wasem.
Bt Louis, Mo.. Jan. 19.���Nlek Collins, of Chicago, wcestllpg her* this
afternoon under Ute name of "Toting
Gotch," wai so badly hurt when
thrown by Albert Wasem, of .St
I,ouIb. using, a toe hold, that he wu
unable to contest the aeoond fall. Tha
Chlcagoan suffered a torn ligament In
bis left knee and, the aWoc*��*h of
Hie .eft ankTe. The wrestlers weighed 1S8 pounds. Tho prat fall wa�� In
���*>*> minutes. :
St. Paul; Jan. M.���PreaWent Q. E.
Leerinon of the SW Paul baseball team
of the American Association, said to
night that both he and President Can-
tlllon of the Minneapolis club,. Will
welcome the''Central International
league to the Twin Cities. He says
arangemenU can be made {or ttie use
df Lexington *mM wten the association team Is oh the road.
- Last season ihe Central Interna
tlonal leagpe Included Duluth, Winning, Superior end Orand Forks-In .the
Ircult �� present .plans materialise,
Fargp. N.D.. Minneapolis, SL Paul apd
Virginia, Minn., wll be added.
.ENGLISH CUP Tits.
' London. Jan. i��.���Four tndre Jend tie
matches were played yesterday tn the
first round tor the English cup, these
games having "jeea, postponed for one
week owing 'WfiB tad sleet. But
three games have now been played
before the second 'round is completed
These were as follows:
Blackburn Rovers 7, Northampton 2.
Wolverhampton Wanderora 8, Lon
don Caledonians 1.
South Shields v. Qalnsborough Trinity 1. '���   \
Chesterfield  Town  1.  Nottingham
Forest 4.
:>,Jos Tinker at Wortc' '���'
- Duquoin. III., Jan.- tt.-t-Frs*k Har-
ter, of Keysport, M, Uu ******* signed
as a pitcher for the <ss.aw.ot 1913 by
Manager Joe npter *f tho Clritnnnatl
National League dub. Hartftr played
laat season with the Portsmouth (Mai
of tho Ohio State League,
(By the Potter.)
I'*ew surprises were pulled oft In
English football on Saturday afternoon, all the First division clubs winning their home gameB except Woolwich Arsenal, who met defeat at the
hands of Sheffield United. Two
strong Lancashire towns, Liverpool
and Manchester, battled for honors,
Everton beating the United, while
the i City beat Liverpool. Oldham
Athletic must have been In prime
(')r-i'i, making a drnw at Sunderland.
The performance of the English
Northern Union fifteen In beating
Wales to the tune of 12 points to nil,
created no little surprise among
some critics, but lt ls well to consider
that the Union ls much stronger In
England, than ln the western country,
many of the latter'B best players being uiin',i!ly lured away at the sight-
of a pay sheet.
The results of the games are as
follows:
First   Division.
Bradford City, 4; Bolton Wanderers, 1.
Chelsea, 1; Newcastle United, 0.
Derby County, 5; Tottenham Hotspur, 8.
Everton, 4; Manchester United, 1.
Manchester City 4, Liverpool 1.
Sheffield Wednesday, 3; Notts
County, 1.
Sunderland, 1; Oldham Athletic, 1.   ,
West Bromwlch Albion, 2; Aston
Villa, 0.
Woolwich Arsenal, 1; Sheffield
Unltedi 2. St. -    '
Second   Division.
Birmingham, 5; Leicester Fosse, 1.
Backpool, 1; Glossop, 1.
Bristol City, 7; Stockport County,
2.
Bury, 1; Fulham, 0.
Clapton Orient, 2; Hull City, 1.
Grimsby Town, 1; Barnsley, 1.
Southern   League.
Gllllngham, 0; Brentford, 4.
Watford, 3; Brighton and Hove Albion, 1.
Southampton, 2; Swindon Town, 0.
Stoke. 0; Coventry City, 1.
Reading, 1; Bristol Rovers. 1.
Crystal Palace, 0; Exeter City, 1.
Merthyr Town, 2; West Ham United, 2.
Plymouth Argyle, 2; Portsmouth, 0.
Norwich City, 2; Millwall Atheltlc,
0.
Scottish League.
Aberdeen, i, Airdrieonlans, 1.
Hibernians, 1; Celtic, 0.
Clyde, 0; Rangers, 0.
Queen's Park-Dundee abandoned.
Morton, 1; Falkirk, 3.
Kilmarnock, 1; Hamilton Academicals, 1.
Ralth Rovers, 3; Heart of Midlothian, 2.
Motherwell, 0; Third Lanark, 0.
Partlck Thistle 2; St. Mlrrens, 1.
England Beats Wales.
Cardiff, Wales, Jan. 19.���Wales were
decisively beaten by England today
before h large crowd tn the opening
game of the Northern Union (professional Rugby) series. The score wai
12 points to nil.
Rugby  Results.
Civil  Services, 14;  Blackheath,  11
Guys Hospital, 0; Old Merchant
Toilers 0.
London Irish, 15; United Service, 3.
London Hospital, 12; London Scottish, 0.
Moseley, 11;  Liverpool, S.
Cambridge, 32; Richmond, 15.       ,.
London Welsh, S; Bosslyn Park, 23.
Harlequins, 42; Old Alleynlans, 3.'
Coventry, 19; Old Edwardlans.O,'
Leicester 26, Bedford 9.
"������ Gloucester, 3; Bristol. 0. ,
' Devonport   Albion,   3;    Northamp
<9P,,3*    j* , ,,- . ���  -.. ���,.!���,...,��� .
���       ". ..   .'���'������'. .   '��� '���.�� i. ';
��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� *'* .*,* * 4
tr'-u 1
���*���'- SPORTOGRAPHY. ���
s> (By "Gmvjri") ">''       ���
*, ....-���.������ ���,��   4
����������� *************
First Msce-KIng Battle Waa Fought
51 Years Ago Yeetf rdsx-, -
One of the most ferocious battles
In ring history, was fought near London fifty-one years ago yesterday.
Jan. 19, 1862, when Tom Mace and
rom King faced each other for the
first time. The bout was for the
heavyweight ""championship of England and a purse of $1000. For forty
rounds the fortune-i of -wsir ��� fatored
first one combatant then the other,
but |n the forty-aecont) MM* ��<** ��n
end -to the gri*elling conteat by send-.
ing King to dreamland.
Old Join won the belt .in 18(1 by
defeating Sam Hurst, the Stalybrldge
Infant, and held It until November,
1863, when he again met King, This
lime King was the victor, and claimed the hilt, but soon forfeited lt by
refusing to meet Mace again. From
that time until 1872, when he toured.
America.and fought a draw with J.
Coburn, Mace was.either the champion or the elalment. ���Ths grand old
man of pugilism." as Mace came to
be called after hla retirement, lived
past, the fouivscore mark, -dying in
1910.        - - j?     "���'
A monument has. been raised to his
memory in Norwich) England, where
���he lived fol* many years. BreSloes
with* HurSt *nd Kin* ����������* ^--W-f"1
long and' terrible batUea wit* Joe
Wormald, >Tom 'Allen, Joe"Ooss, KM
O'BaldwIn, Joe Coburn and nt*h^*isth:
ers. During his. lbng career he'was
a favorite,, with the fans. In America
and Austrfclla as well as tn KttglnniU
During ljls championship career of
ten years, and his sub-sequent b**x****r
storming tours, Jem Mace earned *r*r-
er a million dollars. He died three
yeara ago, in extreme poverty, and
tor a long time had depended upon
the charity of old friends and admirers, and. Utterly, on a government
old-age pwslon, for a living. Unfortunate tspefeuUtlons and Investments,
rtHber -HUM dlsslpatloa, led to Mmotfh
financial tshdolag. ��� *.
Few oUier' champions made so
mueh monsy as slaoe, although John
h. Sullivan ran him a elose aecoud.
The Old Raman's income trom all
bis battles and theatrical tours totals
elose to a million. Vive years ago
John U spent ths last -sent of that
million, but he took a brace, climbed
aboard the waterwagon, and soon
made enough to enable him to settle
down on a farm and spend his last
dayB in comfort, if not in luxury.
.Sullivan's greatest popularity was
In 1893, wben he netted nearly $200,-
000 from a tour laBting seven months.
Rube Ferns, who won the welterweight championship of the world by
'mocking out Matty Mathews at Toronto a dozen years ago, and who
lost the title to Joe Walcott seven
months later, was born In Pittsburg,
Pa��� thfrty-nlne years ago today, Jan.
20,   1874.
WEST WILL PADDLE
IIS OWN CANOE
Western Canada Rugby Union Break
' Away from East and Will Run
Its Own Affairs.
If you wish to sell an Agreement of Sale for good
security, it will pay you to get our rates.
Reasonable terms. No delay.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Head Office: 28 Lorne 8treet,     New Westminster.
Itegina, Jan. 19.���The threatened
break between the Western Canada
Rugby Union and the Eastern Rugby
authorities came to a bead yesterday
when at the second annul meeting
ot tho former body lt was decided to
break away from the senior body and
formulate an organization of its own
and Ignore the self-appointed Eastern
rugby  moguls.
Playing rules will be drawn up and
a rule book published by the Western
Canada Rugby Union which will include all data necessary for such au
organization, including a constitution
and by-laws of the three affiliated
Unions.
Tills radical action came as a result of tbe attitude of the East toward the Western rugby men during
the past two years. The refusal of
the Canadian Union to consider the
suggestions made by the Alberta
Union being; the immediate cause of
the drastic action.
The rules under which the Western
Canada Union will play will be but
slightly changed this year from those
of the Canadian Union. They will be
merely a revision of the present
rules with the redundancies and contradictions removed. However, this
does not signify that the Weitenf Canada Union is unwilling to break from
the beaten track as far as rules are
concerned, but it whs thought advisable for the' first ye'kr to 'devote the
energies to the perfecttort ' ot the
organization ot the .mlosi rather then
to the details ot the game.
C. H. Bellenger was chosen' president of  the  Western  Canada Union !
for the year 1913, and the place   of!
the next annual meeting was fixed for
Calgary.   Murray Thomson waa elect*
ed secretary-treasurer. ,
Another action wblch is of considerable Importance, was tbe decision
to bave a flxed sum guaranteed - to
each team for transportation,
The.setting of dates and the place
of playing next year's games caused
a very warm discussion. Alberta
thought that St least one of the
gameB should be assumed for Itself.
The other delegates copW hpt 'see It.,,
If was decided to ado-p't the to.Ii""wl*!-
schcdule which ' would cover three
years and would assure all provinces
of at Jeaat one game: 1913, Alberta
at Saskatchewan, Manitoba at winner; 1M4, - M-aulte-ba-. al. Alb'-rt*-,^Saskatchewan at winner; "1916," Saskatchewan at Manitoba, Alberta '-af
winner. ��� ���'��� ii��<-W** rB '���"   i-c
"A Modern Eve."
In accordance with the previous announcement made by the management "A Modern Eve," the' brilliant
musical success, which has. b-eeh',delighting New York, Chicago and other
cities, will be the attraction"-at tly-i
Opera House Friday next. '���'A'Modern Eve" Is' an Important Success
from Berlin, Germany, where.it. Is
still a reigning favorite. Martin' Beck
and Mort. H. Singer are the fortunate producers who decided that America would-appreclate Its charms and
Judging by its record breaking run
ln Chicago, their judgment was correct.
Although "A Modern Eve" has only
visited Chicago thus far in this country, its delightful music has been the:
rage everywhere, and the faclnatlng
waltz song, "fioodbye ' Everybody',"
"Lonesome Moon;" "Henri Sweetheart;" "Ib the Girl You Merried Still
the Girl You Love;" and "Itito, my
Margarltta," are remarkably popular.
The music was written by Victor
Hollaender. also distinguished as the
composer of "Suniurun," and from
Jean Gilbert, both of whom have been
associated with many of the musical
successes beard In Europe la the past
ten years. The scenes are laid In
Tlx-les-balns, France, during the present time; and the story centres
round the Cascadier family, father,'
mother, and two pretty daughters.
The mother rules her home with
an iron hand, and inculcates the same
spirit within her attractive daughters'
with almost disastrous results when
two ardent suitors resent feminine
rule. '       ���
TRIES TO ESCAPE UNDER  '
COVER OF HEAVY FOG
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters uf credit
sold payable ln all parte of the world. Savings'bank department at
all branches.
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
I m
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
O. D. WILSON, Manager.
HB'THONEfcO
fOR PRICES ON :-
Lumber Lath and Shingles
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
Ossining, N.Y., Jan. 19.���Taking ad
vantage of a thick fog a life term
prisoner In Sing Sing prison named'
William Jones attempted to gain his
freedom today. He climbed on n
IreBtle that extended from Inside the
prison over the Hudson river ' and
dropped Into the water only to find
that a guard had been stationed near
the snot in anticipation of Just such
an attempt.
The prison authorities ha-1 realized
as weir as Jones that the fog condt-
tfons afforded a good opportunity for
escapes.
When the guard opened fire with
His rifle Jenes quickly swam -toucn!
���nd  B��Treo-i<-r��d ntmaelf.
JSS
o��^��
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT*
3,500 tons, 7,000 hone-power
Sailing Every Monday (12 Midnight)
for Prince Rupert.
Connecting with Grand Trunk Pacific Railway for points east   of
Prince Rupert
Connecting with 8.S. "PRINCE   JOHN"   on   certain   dates   tor
Stewart Qranby Bay, Massett aad other Queen Charlotte Island points
SATURDAYS  (12  Midnight)   for VICTORIA and SEATTLE.
S.S. "PRINCE ALBERT" for Prince Rupert and way ports, 3rd, lath'
and 23rd of each month.
Through tickets to all Eastern destinations and to Europe.   Tour
oholce of rail and ocean lines. ' -' ���'���
.  ���   ;iiiiV',fiytmr       i     ii    ,i  ���
H. Q. SMITH, C  P. & T. A. W.��. DTJPEROW, O. A. P. t>.
Phene Seymour 7MO.     VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Granville Street.
******** ��������� ���*���*;.��������� ��� ��y
. ,,.'"��� '   ���
TODAV II* FUCIUkT'C        ���
ANNAL8.    V ���
��� '. ������
****** ��� ������; �����'* '���*,.��� ��� >
1862���Jem Mace defeated.Tbm king
���in. 42 rounds for, heavyweight,
title, tiufr London..
1885���John L. Sullivan ,v��. Paddy
Ryan, stopped by police ln llrst
round, at New Torey
1895���Kid McCoy' knocked out Al
1 Roberts in fifth round at Cincinnati. ���*'���"������   "���  ' ���';
1908���Joe Oans knock** -out Mike
(Twin) Sullivan In ISth round
at San Francisco.
1909���Jim prlscoU. Welsh, defeated
1 Orover. Hayes \a l'i rouhds at
Boston.- ' ��� ���   i,  _.
1911���Have Smith defeated1 Jimmy
Clabbv fe M retmds nV 81dney,
Australia.'-':   urn  w^ ���'  "*���'
���lMl-^t*niii*!*,--Co*Bjoa-s-aOi��lwds out
Terry Hosan.'te ��ao��nd hmnd
**-m*t**mei-*;.   ��� K-.*.---*"'- ���    ���*"
V ���'��� ��� ���*���-��� ���,���.���'��������������� ��� ������������
bf  ' ' "v'   -v ii- ".'������������"'"���    ������������'   :' '-�����
**���   OHMS TOURNss-t" ���MWS.���������!*>
%!<        iVV    ���;-,   -,-..,   '.-(.   cvi-.J.i-..' .    '���;*#
* *** tmrnm-m-mm ������'��� ��� i**
New York. -Ja��. llV-1** -Wttfjl
round of the secot)d -A*a��tlo��n National Chess Masters' tournament was
begun today at the Manhattan Chess
club, with 14 players ente-wS.
Oply 1* were alt the boards today,
David Janowskl, Tret.ch ehismplon and
Frank i. Marshall, United States
champion, having -sostpdhed their
match until totnorrow. Tiw other cop-
testants are: '''���'
Joseph B. Capablamea, Havana; Oscar Chejes, Chicago: U B Zapeleon,
Washington;. H. Liebenstsin, BsiU*;
more; Noftan T. WMtaher. Philadelphia, Hanry Kline, - -   - -- ���
i Marvellous Hattera SenSa-
tlonal Clubists Ih a Panto-
,   . ^   .mine Npvialtjf.,. .
ELSIE VANALLEY & Ci.
.   Featuring.
"���AaY  VIRGINIA"
Vaudeville's Clever Juvenile
Comedienne.
W. m. OILLEY, Pnene in. ��k ���. OILLKY, P**stMM ��1.
PtHMiets, OlTle* 16 an* IS.
GiHey Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA ITREIT WIST.
We have a limited stock of COMOX COAL
which we can recommend for Steam and
(, Fiirhace use, which we will sell for cash only
I
tuij
Bj. H. BUCKUN,
Frse. snd OssL Mgr.
N. BEARDSLBC,
Vlc��-Presidsavt
W. r. B. BUCKUN,
gee. gad Trsas.
M
MANUFACTURlEFtS bP
��� r|r, Cedar and Spruce
****** NavsrWjtTF.."^ .
lUtj
bu
I*-*
rlson, Toronto;' I. SttsPfelv'New Jetv
sey, champion, and Charels Jaftee, A.
Kupohlk, T.Tenenwuf*-^ and B. Bnb-
enstlen of New Tort1.
Capablanca. Kupchlk aad BUpfer
each won their games. r��**-*a*-ni|t*-siy
from Lebenateia. Zapoloon
enstein.
' Program Monday and Tuesday, ���
'   Edison ....    -
���THC RUNNING AWAY OF *
D0RI8."
liy M. B. Havey.
VltAgrttpn
'   -"PtANTINa THE SPRING
GARDEN"
(A man reaps what ais wife
makes' him sow. He plants . a ���
gardea that the bene nay de-
. etroy It; he dreams dreams and
. -wakes up in ths fury of bin
wrath.
' Sellg ..
Wi     "OUR LAbY OF THI ,  ���
'PEARLS" ,    ,
A DMU-ottle Mexican Romanes.
Blograph
THRU FRWNDB."
H:t    - Pathe i"1-
���A TRIP TO MT RAINIIR."
IttsMMSaVHIMMNBi
P��Basl
flBDAT
Wi;af.l^Tl��'
v* --<optn House
mm
i "���"
NBB'*'i'?r"
-:-.|-
-nil
��� :;������
.-Tn
���i      *.Wt��rt
(llf/
,if��
i-.ii��i.i
MORT H. SINGER
-H^eHca's foremost piroducer presents fb> your .jtvpv;:
proval the great Poijsj^n success
i ��� s fi��. i
-������ : *   '.���;
nt'i 'ts/f y.
J;:'*.' -*Vl'l-<
.,,.,!: i(V/,
JJMfi r-ff*
���n'.i   n.
irrcHrt* -nn.
it;ii'. J Itirt
,���.?-%���. -.',
". �����-���'���'
*.'.-)
Oil"
'���t *i
ill    f.'l
��� ui*-,:'
Modern Eve
l.OfJs   'A
LsHiV
in"
Hfii
trifl
f .    ���.,   ������ ^U'4��l'fc       ���       .*'."'*     ���''
with a celebrated cast aid lull singing chorua.
Seats on sale at Tidy; the Jurist's, 73����i>tambia St.
V;."l
if;
Pries: S2.00, $1.50, $1.(M># 50c   Foxes $2.50
-
���Vs*"1.
-   ��� M'-A.
;,;,��� ...
���I'.J 1.
-k..
iiitifit a* ....,.,���:.���";>..��� *asBM
PAGE  MX.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1913.
| Classified Advertising
RATES.
Classified���One cent per word per
d.iy; 4c per word per week; 16c per
mouth; 6.000 words, to be used as required wltLln one year trom date ol
r.-intract, $26.00.
Birth or Marriage Notices 60c.
r>-*ath Notice 50c or with Funeral Notice ��1.80. Card of Thanks 60c per
Inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED ��� BOAHD AND ROOM
for couple ln private family near
hth street and 6th avenue. Please
state price in first letter. Box 625,
News  Office. (>>������&.
V ANTED���ROOM AND BOARD IN
quiet private family. State terms.
Apply Box 507, News Office.  (607)
V. ANTED���POSITION AS CHAMBER
maid, 815 AgneB Street. (500)
VANTBD.-TO RENT. FURNISHED
house-keeping rooms. Give description, location, price. Write Chas.
J   Rutler, Fernridge Lumber Co.
��81)
WANTED   TO   RENT-FURNISHED
house.    Give  location,  description,
price.   T  S. Greene, Box 561, City.
(480)
FOR BALE
FOR SALE���NEED MONEY, WILL
sacrifice my lot. 66x122 on carline,
5c fare, worth $1000; will sell for
$650 all cash, or $700 on terms. Apply H. C. Brackman, Windsor Hotel, Vancouver. (512)
POULTRY ��� IF INTERESTED IN
the best laying strains of White
leghorns and White Wyandottes,
also White Pekin Ducks and White
Indian Runners, write now for catalogue to L. F. Solly, Lakevlew
Poultry Farm, Westholme, Vancouver Island, B. C. (501)
SEE THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Stove.   Canada's   Pride   Malleable
Ranges $1.00 down, $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market square.
(399)
CANADIAN
NORTHERN
RAILWAY.
PACIFIC
Pursuant to Section 7, of the British Columbia Railway Act, 1911, no-
t ce is hereby given that there has
been deposited with the Registrar in
New Westminster, plan, profile and
book of Reference of the location of
lite Canadian Northern Pacific Rail
way, mileage 5 to 15. Lulu Island, approved by the Minister of Railways of
British Columbia. (469)
T. H. WHITE,
Chief Engineer.
TO RENT.
TO . RENT���SUITE OF THREE
rooms. Apply at Coldicutt block,
Sixth street and Thirteenth avenue,
Eaat Burnaby. (532)
TO    RENT���FURNISHED    HOUSE-
keeping rooms.   1020 Third Avenue.
(526)
TO RENT���FOUR-ROOM COTTAGE.
Apply 607 5th avenue. (527>
TO RENT���ROOMS WITH OR WITH-
out board.   607 5th avenue.     (527)
TO RENT���A FURNISHED FIVE
roomed house at 428 Oak street.
Please call for all particulars. (515)
TO     RENT���A     LARGE     DOUBLE
suitable  for two, also single room
with   board,  also    table    boarders
wanted.    Apply 703 Third avenue,
corner 7th street. (513)
TO RENT���THREE UNFURNISHED
housekeeping rooms, 815 Agnes
Street. (600)
TO RENT���ROOMS, FURNISHED OR
unfurnished;  modern conveniences
at 1316 Cariboo street
(425)
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
keeping rooms, hot and cold water
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythia
hall, corner Eighth street and Agne>
street. (3��8
TO RENT���TWO LARGE AND TWl
small rooms over the NewB office
Suitable for club or light inanufac
tilling purposes. Will lease for tw
or three year term, singly or en blec
Apply to Manager the News.
LOST.
LOST ��� CAMEO   BROOCH    (HEIR
loom).   Reward for return of same
to Mrs. Dr. Jones, 48 Royal avenue.
(489)
TENDERS.
Tenders are required for the erection and completion of a Three storey,
Brick Store and Apartment Building
to be erected on the corner of Sixth
and Carnarvon Street, New Westmin
ster. for A. W. McLeod, Esq.
Plans and copies of Specifications
can be obtained on application to the
Architects, and tenders received up
to noon on Friday, January 24th.
The owner does not bind himself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
GARDINER  &   MERCER,
Architects
Westminster Trust Block, Now
Westminster, B. C. (476)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
'��� rsot
m I cense
'   15th,
Ue U>t�� 4, 6, 7 (.except tbe southwesterly 32 leet by B4V* feet of said
\ot 7) ot portion of lots 1, 2 and 5
and a portion of 20 leet by 106 feet
marked "Lane," of Lot a, Block 34.
Map 904, In the City of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 12S6S F. issued
in the name of Robert Lennle, has
been filed in this office.
Notice Is hereby give*) that I shall,
et the expiration of one month from
the date of the llrst publication hereof,
in a daily newspaper published In the
City of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me ia writing.
���C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New   WeBth.ft.ster,   B.C.,   January
3, 1803. (407)
Trade License Bylaw, No. .185.
Notice is hereby given that all li-
ses for the half-year ending July
1913, are uow due and payable
at tbe office ot the License Inapoc
tor. City Hall. Application for same
should bo made immediately.
S. J. PEARCE
(511) License Inspector.
HE WILL DON A TOGA
OEORGE GORDON HAS HAD WIDE
POLITICAL EXPERIENCE.
GREECE AFLOAT TOO
STRONG fOR TURKEY
COAL AS fACtOR IN
NATION'S PROGRESS
The Nsw Senator From the Norlh Is
s Widely-Known Lumberi-nan and
His Career Has Brought Him a
Host ol Friends���Ha Is Also Noted
For His Ability to Make a Ready
Retort.
The elevation of George GoTdon.ex-
M.P. (or NtplMlUK, tn the Semite, is a
recognition nl a prominent aod well-
liked lumberman who ha-i a very wide
circle of Iriend-i throughout the country. During one of his campaigns s
'music teacher, "possessed ol a little
learning that is a dangerous thing,"
was talking sbout the vocal gifts ol
a daughter ot otie of Mr. Gordon's
constituents. He approached the M.I',
when the latter was thinking more ol
mm
&&
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT  CO.
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
Do You Want To
Trade ?
WE CAN OFFER YOU-
1. A Quarter Section In Saskatchewan
in exchange for Burnaby property.
Z. A fine Three Storey Illock In a
thriving Manitoba agricultural section. Portion of block leased for
$40 per month. Balance ln use. This
la  a  going   concern  clearing    ten
thousand per annum. Will exchange
for revenue producing B. C. Property.
3. Two full bearing orchards In the
Okanakan Valley, ln each case owners will trade for coast property.
The properties are handy to thc best
educational facilities.
4. A Matsqui ranch in exchange for
Alberta acreage.
5   A choice Chilliwack 50-acre ranch
with entice  buildings,  for revenue
i   producing city property.
Write or call on us If you want to
trade as we have a number of bar-
-.���ains worthy of your consideration.
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Fire. Accident, Plate Glass, Automobile.  Burglary,  Employer's
Liability Insurance.
NOTICE)  ls h-roby  given   that  meetings
of   the   Provincial   Labour   Commission
will be held at the following places:���
Victoria ��� Tiled-lay and Wednesday.
January Mth and 15th. In the Maple
Committee-room of tho Parliament Bulld-
IngH, at  10 a.m.
Vancouver ��� Friday and Saturday,
January 17 th and Uth, Court-house, l��
u.m.
N-w Westminster���Monday. January
20th, City  Hall,  19 a.m. '<
Kamlnnpa���Wedneaday, January 22nd.
Court-houHe.   10  a.m.
Salmim Arm���Thursday, Januard JJSrd.
Ke-relstoke ��� Friday. January 24th
'"nurt-house,   10  a.m.
Other meetings will be announced.later.
The  Commisaton will hear evidence on
all matter-* affecting labour conditions In
the   Province.   All  persons  Intereati'd  ure
Invited to bo present.
H. O.  PARSON,
Chairman.
P.  It.  McNAMAR.sT
(��05 Secretary. inl
fESATOR Ot-ORQ* GORDON.
thine-* in lii' own line, such as j )i't��,
deal-", scentling, etc.
"The youill* lady psssserjes a voice
thst is smooth, sound, and ol rare
timbre." ileclar-d her enthusiastic instructor.
"Well," quickly observed Mr. (lor.
don. with well-feigned innocence, ".lie
ought to have, for her father worked
in my lumber yard, and the child often played in (he sawdust."
Another -tdry told nf Mr. (Inrdon is
that lie met a lint headed youni* voter
une afternoon, wlm (inserted; "I'm not
gnit'!* to support you this time.'*
The former representative inquired
if he had any valid reason for going
hack nn him. ami .-'ii-.-lit b> meet (lie
situation diplomatically. AM the ex-
planatijn tho agitated youth would
give W-.S "your party  is  rotten."
"On what grounds do yon baKe that
statement''" ventured Mr. Gordon,
quile unruffled by the rude reply.
"Well, your party is rotten���-that's
why." was the warm rejoinder.
"A very good reason, indeed.'' declared Mr. Onrdnn, "ami about as loth,
cal urn! convitiriui! as timt nf an sildle-
puti'd fellow I knew when going In
school. The boys .asked I in one day
l.c ��� he happened tn have a wooden
leg. Looking at the stump a moment,
lie drawled nuts 'Ynu see, it -"ike this.
Mv governor lie had a pegleg. grandad
in '. one, and 1 guess, a runt l-i the
blood.' ���
"And that." concluded the lumberman, "is about as clear nnd comprehensive an excuse as sum: chaps lur.
nisli at election time for desefta.j tin-
party rank-"."
Billiards and Pool
Biggest and bast line of Pipes
Cigars and Smoking requisites
Wholesale and retail.
J. L. Duncan, Ltd.
609 Columbia  St.
Smoking-Rooms lor Women.
In a new hotel nnw in. c- ur*e nt
construction iu the west end nl London the special novelty wll! lie a
smoking-rouui set apart lur tin) use ot
ladies.
"The nes'd for such an apartment in
a first-class hotel is very great," remarked the manager. "The woman
wh.r does nnt smoke is nowadays a
rarity, and tlie same comfort and privacy are deinauded fur her as Iiave
always been the privilege oi. I'."* stuck-
tng tr.rr.i. iu my opinion the general
nse nf Inbaoco in a more or lcs.s mild
���>rtli   is   woman's  signal   of  arfvai.""*.-
Stent   -
"A dozen years a|>o or less a lady
who smoked in a public restaurant
was stared out nl countenance l.y pen.
pie who seemed lo imagine she was
doing something rather daring and
naughty. Nnw every la*'y i*ussjt,s.<es
her own cigarette case, and u match
box dunghill* at Uie end of her chatelaine is a  necessity."
Whose Fleet Is Forced   to Retire   to
Dardanelles   After   Three-Hour
Engagement.
Athens, Jan. 19.���Another sea fight
between the Greek and Turkish fleets
occurred yesterday about thirty
miles to the south of the entrance to
the Dardanelles.
The Greek war vessels attacked the
Turkish squadron and forced the Ottoman warships to return to the Dardanelles Straits in disorder.
The Turkish flagship Is said to have
suffered considerably.
The engagement lasted three hours.
Only one Greek waa wounded, while
the Greek warships were not damaged
according to a long despatch sent by
Admiral Countourlotls to the government The' admiral reports that the
Turkish fleet consisted of the battleships Kheyr-Ed-Din-Barbarossa, Tor-
gut Rels, Messudieb and Assar-i-Tell-
flk, the cruiser Hamldleh and thirteen
destroyers and torperdo boats. The
Greek fleet Included the battleship!;
Averoff, Hydra, Spetsal and Psara and
eight gunboats and destroyers.
The following description of the engagement was sent by the Governor of
Tenedos:
"The naval fight began at 11:25
o'clock. In the morning. Both sides
fought desperately. The Turks at 12.G0
began slowly to retreat. At 1:10 the
Turkish battleships were fleeing in
disorder toward the Straits, firing at
long Intervals at the Averoff, which
was pursuing at a distance of five
thousand metres, and rapidly overhauling the enemy.
"The Hamldleh headed the flight.
One of tbe Turkish battleships ceased
firing and waB apparently disabled by
the deadly fire of the Averoff. The
fight ended at 2:30 p.m., when the
enemy re-entered the Dardanelles.
The Barbarossa and Torgut Rels
throughout the fight were enveloped
in smoke, but continued to fire slowly.
When they entered the straits they
had a list to starboard. The Greek
fleet ceased the pursuit when it came
within range of the guns of the forts
and remained cruising off the entrance."
A later despatch from Admiral Coun-
touriotis says:
"Have beaten the enemy's fleet,
which was steaming towards Lemnos,
and pursued it almost Into the
straits, where It took refuge in disorder. The engagement lasted three
hours. We had only oue man slightly
wounded. The damage to the Averoff is insignificant and the fighting
power of the fleet has not been affected."
l-lxcelence   in    Shaving.
iui-1 aiiampooln*; ��-lve
Ifatrcuuliig
the
Generous  Towns.
TO TEACH LOVE.
Novel Idta Planned to Increase Marriages and Births  In Germany.
Germany like France has been
steadily facing a declinirs birth rate
This la causinK much wur-riment, especially in a country where every1 boy
oorii is counted as a military asset
in Prussia the total number ol births
in 1911 was 1.2212,000, a loss of 34,000
from the preceding year and a loss ol
69,000 from the average of the decade
The situation is becoming so alarming in Germany that Dr. Wolfgang
Hassall, of Munich, is planning to
start a university of love. He claims
that this is the only way to save Germany's marriage and birth rates. Just
as universities of science fit men for
life by making them scientific, so will
universities of love fit them for domesticity, by making them amorous.
In 'nis idea Herr Hassall is very
serious. He does not intend to call
his place of learning university of
love, but High School of the Marriage-
Sciences. However, the High School
wjll approach marriage only by way
of love.
The practical obstacles are great.
The High 8chool will hold at most
only 500 pupils, male and female,
while there are 60,000,000 Germans
who love, will love, or could, would,
or should ha*re loved. To teach all is
impossible.
Herr Hassall states that the university will not train lovers, but teachers
of love. When the BOO men and maid'
have graduated in the High School uf
Love, they will be turned out not U.
love selfishly and narrowly themselves, but to spread the gospel and
science of love among tha loveless ol
Germany.
The ctirricn'.um of Dr. Hasssil's university of love is outlined roughly
There' will be regular lectures, iilns-
ti-aUvl by pictures, diagrams and the
"i"
Well Built Modern
5-Roomed Bungalow
Just olT Plith Street car line, with
hot water heat {3150.00; $1000.00
cash, balance to arrange.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Cold'-'itt Block. Fourth Avenue
Phone 719. East Burnaby, B.C.
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
35   Eighth  St.    David  Boyle,   Prop,
a trial.    Kuur Nkllled workmen     Our system  ot  tres-ilng  the   scalp  for    dandruff
iin.l falling bait- cru-nt-l be Improved upon.
Try It.
Kaoe M.-nuwu-lii*- a speciality.
P.O. Bex 34 Dally News Bldg.
J.  T.  BURNETT'S  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed
59 McKenzie St.
It's ths Work.
Use Your Phone
NEW METHOD CLEANERS
WE CLEAN CLEAN
LADIE8' WORK OUR SPECIALTY.
~>?.a Clarkson Street. Phone 490
Many Wvll." In ("rent llritnin pm
vide dowries lur young women almiil
t, be married, while there ure several
"saving clubs" in existence Inr en-
gin!" i girls. Some yenr- agn M. I'aul
Deschanel founded a Kt'Cleiy in  Tuns
for tl. - -purpose nf providing dowries I biograph".   One series of lectures will
lor young iienp le.    Men   and   women Ulucidste coquetry and flirting.
v-hn wished tu Join ihe society hsd to      Bln'.ogisU   soologisU and anthropol-
pay H small sum at stated l-.U-TVali. offista  will  expound coquetry   as <>!>-
and after live   years   ul   iii-mliership !IBnre(- amoog *iow,r animals and sav-
"Has Made England Industrially What
She Is," Says Famous Welsh
Pit   Owner.
-i ������.������ i -k s. ."       Brjii*;'!    niuisn**     iinrvi    *>���������*����-���   srirw    ������ -
Hey wer,. entitled to a.*uul $1011 each ^     ��� rta OI1 elhial will drlw
l"1,,.ul.,!.JK,*-.,!?i.t,l_.Ji'   ".":"���. ������������.. ���:���������  the  fine   line  between  legltimste  c.e
quetry   which  grants  kisses
d'/ nl their ni'rrlage. At one time
the society had uu luwt-r Ihau lUO.UOO
uiemliers.
SUITS
fof.Ladies and Men
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
A Profaitional Humoriil.
When Sir Krancis liurnaiiil. during
his editorship, was once asked ll lis
thought "Punch ' was as good ns it
used to be l)e promptly replied. "It
never was." This reply wa* belli witty and true, and no doubt Mr. Owen
Seaman is tempted to answer in Ihe
same strain when those individual!
who are always glnrilyiug the past are
descanting on the present position ol
"Punch." It is hardly necessary to
stale that under Mr. Seaman', editorship "Punch" has fully maintained
'ts reputation, and Mr. Seaman is a
worthy successor tn the illustrious humorists wlio preceded him in the edi-
tor.al chair.
South Africa's Climate.
The climate of South  Africa U remarkably even and sunny.
Prince   Albert  Sails.
London,  Jan.  19.���With  Prince Albert.   King    Oeorge's    second     son,
aboard, the cadet training ship Cum-
I ber land,  sailed   yesterday   for  a   six
months' cruise, which will include the
46   Lorne  Street,   New  Westminster, i West Indus.
London, Jan. 19.���David Alfred
Thomas, known as "the Napoleon of
South Wales mining," sailed for New
York on the Mauret-iniu yesterday on
a mission connected with some important coal mining propositions to be
laid before him ln the United States.
���Ho is a man of strong personality
and easily the most prominent figure
In the British coal mining Industry,
being chairman, deputy chairman or a
director of more than 26 large collieries, railroads and allied industrial
companies.
The Cambrian coal combine, the
biggest Individual producer of Welsh
steam coal, was formed by him. Companies employing 50,000 men are In
his control and the output of hiB collieries exceeds 10,000,000 tons a year.
He Is reputed to be more than a millionaire. As Great Britain's leading
authority on coal mining and a man. of
Iron, he was the spokesman of the colliery owners In all the conferences
with the government and miners during last year's great coal strike.    ,
Before sailing, Mr. Thomas said:
Men No Further Ahead.
"I do not object to a minimum living
wage, but ln the last strike a minimum
living wage for all grades was claimed.
I do not believe men in our mines are
one whit better off than before they
struck, for our average was so high
the strike only cost up a farthing per
ton additional.
"Anything that tends to check coal
mining deals a fatal blow to Industry
generally. Countries have become
great in Industry in proportion to their
coal resources! Coal has made Kng-
land industrially what she Is.
Germany's prosperity has grown in
proportion to the development of her
coal mining. The same applies to
the United States. But countries without coal, such as Italy or Scandinavia,
are greatly handicapped ln their industrial expansion.
Oil No Competition.
"Coal has little to fear as yet from
oil competition, because the latter Ib
much dearer and increasing in price."
Being asked if America is likely to
become a serious competitor with
Britain in the European steam coal
markets, Mr. Thomas answered:
"I don't think bo, for our enormous
import trade, largely in bulky materials enables us to get exceptionally
low freights outward to the competing
centres. Ships take freight at low
rates rather than Eald light. During
our strike American steam coal was
sold In Europe along the Mediterranean and in South America, but
South Wales has entirely recovered
that trade.
"As to the Panama Canal, the only
market the United States has really
beaten us out of s tlie West Indies,
and that being on established fact, the
opening of the Panama Canal ls not
likely to exercise much effect on our
coal production."
"What is the object of your Journey
to the United Stater?" he was asked.
Will Look at Coal Fields.
"1 am going over," Mr. Thomas replied, "to personally ascertain whether
���everal important coal propositions
that have been made to me in the last
twelve months are worth taking up. 1
believe that from various centres there
has been a certain tightness of money
over there lately, so it is a good op-
sources."
Mr. Thomas eat in parliament twenty-five years and for twelve years was
the colleague of the Socialist leader,
in representing Merthyr, though he ls
a strong anti-Socialist
Lady Cavendish, Lady Congleton, Lady
Clinton, Viscount Castlereagh, Earl of
Dunmore, Lord Desborough, Marquis
of Exeter, Lord jGrey Lord Grenfell,
Lady E. Gordon Lennox, Earl of Lelt-
rim, Lord Claud Hamilton, Lord John
Hamilton, Lord Hythe, Lord Hlndllp,
Dowager Lady Hlndllp, Lady Hlckson,
Lady Hoare, Lord Hyde, Lord Joicey,
Duke of Leeds, Earl of Levan, I.ord
Loughborough, Lord Alastalr Leveeon-
Gower, Lady Rosemary Leveaon-
Gower, Lady Doreen Long, Earl and
Countess of Norton, Lord Montagu of
lloiuilion, Lord Northcliffe, Lord Mld-
dleton, Earl and Countess of Onslow,,
Earl Roberts, Duke and Duchess of
Sutherland, Marquis of Stafford, Ixird
Somers, Earl Stanhope, Lord Sack-
vllle, Lord Savlle, Lord Vernon, Earl
Winterton, CounteBS of Warwick, Lady
Evelyn Ward, Lord Willoughby de
Broke.
Generally speaking the knights and
members of parliament are Interested
principally ln mortgages, Industrials
and mines; though, of course, some of
them own land. Sir Kenneth Ander-
son, for Instance, is said to own half
the townslte of Albernl.
Sir William Codrington, Sir Clement
Klnloch-Cooke, and Sir Reginald Mac-
leod.have recently become Interested
n tracts of several thousand acres ln
British Columbia. City properties, too,
are popular with this class, and among
the holders we find hundreds of. well-
known names.
A recent advertisement makes an
appropriate conclusion to this despatch. A Blxteen-century residence
and estate, which have been ln the
present owner's family since the reign
of Henry VI., are ln the market.
There may be other reasons for Its
disposal, but you cannot reasonably
exclude the supposition that Its owner wants to Invest ln Canada.
TOMB    DEFILER8    CAUGHT.
Italian Police Arrest Two Notorious
Apaches in Florence.
Florence, Jan. 19.���The police of
this place say they bave arrested two
notorious Apaches from Marseilles,
who, they declare, were guilty of the
outrages on the royal tomb of the
dowager Duchess of Genoa, the
mother of the former Queen Margh-
erita at Euperga, near Turin.
Two women who accompanied the
Apaches were subjected to the third
degree, confessed and stated that the
other accomplices had fled to Egypt
after earning off the most valuable
Jewels which were stolen from the
royal tomb. The' accomplices have
been arrested ln Egypt.
Oman
. I* Interesled anil shoal*) know
) sbout Urn wooilerrul
Ask-ronr dram-tot I..
It.  If he cannot snpply T
tlie   IfARVl-.L. Sccept so
otber. .bat tend stnmi, lur Uln**.
trnted hook���s����l��d.  II mint full
usrtieaUrs anil iliroctlnns Invsloshle
to 1-uUM.WINnssOIlHUl-rl.V <���<>.. Wte.-ls.-r. One
Oeuoral Aseuu ftts* Cmu-mW.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
Leaves Vancouver for Victoria 10 a. m.��.
ii p. ni. and 1114a,
Leaves Vancouver for Seattle 10 a. m.
snd 11 p. m.
Leaves \ anoouver for Nanalmo 9 p. m.
Lesves Vancouver for Prince, Ku-iort
und Northern Points 10 p. in. Wednoit-
duys.
Leaves Vancouver every Wednesday at
10 p. in
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a. m. Monday.
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Chllllwack   T   a.   m.   -rues-day.
Thursday and Saturday.
ED. QOULBT. Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. unol'irc, G. P. A.. Vanoouver.
MMHRKtf
LAXKTWES
are best for nursing
mothers because they do
not afiect the rest of the
system. Mildbutsure. 25c.
a box al your druggist's.
NATIONS'. ONUS  AND CHEMICAL
CO. Or CANADA, UMITCD.
TITLED BRITISHERS
COMING TO CANADA
Another Earl Sella Out Estate to Invest in Dominion���Has Long List
for Example.
in dark
rot.mii and other dangerous flirting
whloh to very often haa such a direlu,
ending,
Next in the ourriculum is The Psy-
cho'iosy of Attraction. Attraction differs from coquetry in being a real,
though minor, pert of love. Professor*
of the science oi sttraction will tell
what things attract and what repel;
why lair women like dark men; why
fluffy maide who dread mice ache lor
masterful  husbands who tame  lion?
While the graduates are Btudying
attraction they will also attend lee-
tuTee on TH\\ Instillation of Love, to
learn how to rnspire love in indifferent
hearts. Dr. Hassall stends lor "conscious,  I'uiWqueiit wiping."
Ur. Haseall proposes seven other
oounx's of lectures. The last deal*
with that dull subject. Love Alter
Marriage. It will teach brides and
bridegrooms to keep alive lorever the
aaored flame.
Many prominent Germans have been
appealed to by Dr. Haaeall to support
his scheme and so far he lias had
many favorable answers. Whether
the university of love will ever be
founded remains lor time to tell. At
present it is only a one man's idea,
but still there ifl much in the argu
London, Jan. 19.���L-ord Cottenham,
whoRe Cheshire estate was sold this
week, ls tbe latest peer who ls stated
to have disposed of an estate In this
country with the Intention of investing
ln Canada.
Real estate may be very active in
Canada but tho turn-over surely cannot compare with the recent movement in this country. During the last
six or seven months one firm alone
has disposed of landed estates to the
,-aliie of $16,000,000, principally the
properties of peers and country
squires. At the end of the year It Is
timely to examine the extent of this
movement.
A casual enquiry reveals the fact
that all classes In British life are responding to the appeal of the Dominion. Each week throughout the sailing
season proper, the steamers have conveyed members of both houses of
parliament, bankers, heads ot investment houses, directors of Industrial
and Insurance companies to an extent that ls surprising.
As Illustrating the appeal Canada
makes to the society woman, the cases
of Lady Eileen Campbell, who Is personally running a farm In Alberta,
and Lady Evelyn Ward, who Ib thc
proprietor of a milliner's shop in Toronto, may be noted. Lords there art
ln a plenty who are owners of farms.
Lord Roberts has shown keen Interest in Canadian Inveeinents and few
Issues are made in London which do
not have his-consideration. A recital
of the location of their Interests would
be tedious but lt may be said that a
big percentage of the peers���probably 76 per cent.���are interested ln the
prairie provinces and British Columbia.
Comparatively few Invest In Ontario lands and in the Maritime-provinces, though there Is a growing Interest ln Nova Scotia.
Some Representative Peer*.
Among the. peers who, In one form
or another, are Interested in the Dominion are:      Lord Aberdeen,   Lord
ment that 'might later furtlier  plans Ashburton.    Lady    Arbuthnot,    Lord
lor such an institution of leuxning.    | Charles. Bere��ford, Lady   Barrlngton,
Lady * ClanwlUtam.   Lady   Chesham,
Bank of Montreal
���    ���    HSTAH1.ISHKD 181T.
CAPITAL (P.lld-Up)    tlS.OOO.OOO.OO
RESERVE    $19,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London, England, New York, Chicago and Spokane
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters
ot Credit Issued, available with correspondents in all parts of the world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received in sums of fl and upward
and interest allowed at 2 per oent. per
annum (present rate).
Total Assets over $186,000,000.01.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNHR. Manager
SYNOPSIS   OP   COAL   MINING   RB-
UULATION8.
COAL MINING i-la-tits of tho Dominion
In Manitoba. Saskatoliewiui and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and l��v a portion of the Province
uf British Columbia, may be leased for a
term of Lwenty-one years at an annual
rental of II an acre. Not more than 2-><0
acres will be leased lo one applicant.
Application for a lease must be maoe
by tlie applicant ln persen to th* As-ent
or Sub-A-cent of the district In which tlie
rlaiits applied for are situated. ���
In surveyed -terrltbr* the_ land mil-* be
desoribed by s< otlorta, or legal sub-dlvl
���Ions ef secttbns. aa-r'lfl',tfn��orve--ed ter
rltory the tract applied for shall be
Hiuked out by the applicant himself.
Kach application must bo accompanied
by a fee of ��B whloh will be r-sfuieled II
tha rlftiu applied tor are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty sliall be
paid on tbe merchantable output of the
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
fumlnh the Agent With swam returns
accounting for the full quantity ot merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining rights
are not being operated such returns should
be furnished at least once a year.
The lease will Include the e��al mining
rights only, but the leasee will be permitted to purchase whatever available
���urfaoe rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at the
rate of 110 an acre. '     '
For full Information application should
be made to the Secretary of tlio Department of tho Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agont of "^mUilon Lands.
W. W, CORY,
Deputy Minister of tho Interior..
N. n.���Unauthorl-K-d publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
LAND  R*fQI8fRY ACT,
Re Now Westminster' District. Blook
8 of, Lot 92, Group 1, Map 1146
Whereas proof Of tlie loss ot Certificate of Title Number 28620F, Issued In the name of Lily Rita McNeill,
bas been filed ln this office.
Notice Is hereby given that I shall
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof In a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the saM certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
C. S. KB1TH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., Deoember 22nd, 1912.
(���M3)
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
AROUND THE WORLD BY
CANADIAN PACIFIC
EMPRESS OF   RUSSIA
16.850 Tons Register
34,000 Tona Displacement
EMPRESS   OF   ASIA.
16,850 Tons Register.
34,000 Tons Displacement
These new palatial liners will lear*
Southampton on April 1st and   May
27th respectively  for  Vancouver  via
the Suez Canal, calling at  Gibraltar.
Monaco or Ville Frauche, Port   Said.
Colombo,    Singapore,    Hong     Kong.
Shanghai,  Maji Nagasaki,  Kobe   and
Yokohama.
Around the World Tickets From* Vancouver, $639.10.
Choice of Atlantic steamships from St.
John, Montreal, Quebec, Halifax, Portland. Boston or New York.
Passengers will have the opportunity of taking many side trips during
the Empresses' stay at the principal
ports. Time of voyage from Southampton to Vancouver aboul two
mouths. Full particulars, rates, etc.,
on application to
ED. CIOULET, Agent
New Westminster
Or H. W.  Brodle, O.p.A , Vancouver
Phone R524
619 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. 8eptlc Tsnks   Etc.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waten,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
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Buy and sell new and   second   hand
goods ot all kinds.   Tools especially.
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. MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  SEVEN
��:">.j.r-"!'*'>*'.>M">t-.*.<��(.':":��H'i'>:.*.>
lAmongtheLilacsj
Romance of the Girl Who f
Was Tired Out. t
By  VIRGINIA  LEILA  WENTZ.   X
M-*-r-'e-r++-'s*<r+*+**'r-r.r'r->+*Ws
It wus a warm spring evening, so
warm that thoy bad ventured to sit
out on ihe little wooden veranda.
There was a suggestion of approach-
Jug summer In tne breeze, and tbe air
was redolent wltb lilacs. By glancing
towurd tbe right it was not difficult to
fee where tbe fragruuce came from.
-On tlie otber side of the hedge In the1
deepening twilight was a purple forest
of illumes, und beyond that, white ln
(be gray light, rose tbe old Howard
bouse. Ihe oldest tn the tiny village as
well ns the largest. Selden Howard
was the only living representative of
(be family.
Presently the group on sirs. Jones'
veranda began to speak of Selden,
lending up to tbe subject from Ibe fragrance of tbe bushes.
"Tbem   lilocks  Is  slckl������'. ly  sweet."'
observed Mrs. Jones herself.
"Ilenlly nauseating." acquiesced the
boarder wbo bad been spending the
winter here in thin little cottage among
the Berkshire bills. "By tbe way. 1
k.-iw a strange man at the postofflce
this morning, and I overheard some one
sny he was Mr. Howard. Very good
looking man he was and seemed to
know n thing or two."
"That's blm." rontirmpd Mrs. .lonea
"Dot why shouldn't he know a thing or
two? He don't do nothin' but travel
nnd trapse round Ihe country. Hardly
ovof boma nnd won't have a thing to
" i with the people in the village."
The moon Was beginning lo show
il nnd low In the warm dusk, ami the
lacs made superb black shadow ef-
els nn the lawn. The little tired out
ty girl who sat on the lowest step of
; vernnda nnd wbo bad Just arrived
it duy had nothing to sny. "-the wns
lllng her whole soul wltb Ihe beauty
f the coming nlgbt.
Pretty soon, carrying her Inmp. she
went upstairs to ber bedroom. Sbe
looked ut tbe high mound of feather
bed and at tbe small window nl the
foot Into which was already flooding
the spring moonlight. For a moment
she stood Irresolute: then abe lowered
the shade, slipped on a cheesecloth kimono, drew Ihe pins from her hnlr. let
ting It full ulioiit ber shoulders, blew
-out Ihe lump and followed ber wlilui to
lean from the cnsciiietit.
It hud been a very long while since
Knlherine Hope bad looked from a
window over * jcnr-deii when the nioon
wax ���hieing. Trusr. from Ihe window
of tbelr stodgy eity lodgings on Kiev-
���enth street, her mother's snd hers, she
bad leaned out nt times when her head
Mils but and aching with too much
work nnd had -taught n breath of out
side air. But that was so different
from that window sbe could look out
-only on clothesline, sheds nnd buck
windows uf the Ism riling houses un the
tiext street, and there whatever restful
thoughts mlgbt come to her were wade
havoc of by uu accordion, cheap'coon
midks or tbe caterwauling of feline
-creatures oo the fences below.
And now-oh. tbe feathery, pale Dor
.���sconce of Ibe lilacs over yonder:
Kntherlue drew her brenth In wltb de
light as tbelr dominant scent came up
to her. If only her dear mother c-oulu
Ii' with ber to enjoy the beauty of It
nil: Hut that bad not lieeu possible
When the physician bad shaken bis
-bend gravely over his young patient's
wurnout coudltlnii and commanded nn
IniiiieillniB change la Ihe country It
tiuil la-en ull that mother and daughter
< unlil do to scrape together thr meager
��� livings fur Kathellue's rest uf a fortnight. And Katberlne was not une tu
.mew nnd wblni|ier over linpuKHlbllliles
Kin- waa herr now. and she would
���Jiinkt* the lie-u uf every momctil tu grim
���troug nnd well again Unit she might
no back wltb new lire to ber nltl'e
work and this companionship of ber sue
srlllclng little lumber
The mild i-uuntrv nlr snd the thou
final ndors nf the spring played upon
���her face mid lined her loosened hnlr.
-gilded by lite niism-lilne Into the like
tiess nf an niireole. Her white klniono
fell mifilj around her: from tbe pool
tlon In which she held her arms her
soft ellm-v* were plainly visible, aud
tier exquisite fiiif. leaning back a hit
jignlnsi the dark painted frame of the
window, stood out like u cameo.
The girl wns little i-unncluus ef anything e*oept Hie wonder ot tbe nlgbt.
-nor was she aware uf one wbo watched
"tier a moment from tbe shadow uf tbs
nines In Hi* garden beyond lbs btdge.
���Seidell Howard was returning from his
-dug kennels, whence be bad gone te
ItiNik after a sick will*, wbeu bl* eye
'Md-'cbnuced to fall upon the sUture In
* the casement and In sheer artistic appreciation bad rented there."
"Mite's-like some young \ttinet**.'' be
thought to nlniMWf. pursuing bis way
toward (he big limine.- "er n goddess
Her ball's like thr -silvery Dose amund
rorn. Her name ought to be I'erdlln.
Mnrpe-ssa or Ariadne. How ever In
Ibe world did the Jrnie* family stum-
Ale scms* such n creature V" The glam-
'our < of tbe girl wove Itself Into bla
'drcuuia. and in waking Intervals he
���pondered un plans for an acquaintance.
"Ah, lu. I have It."' at last laughed he.
Karfy tbe next morning be went
>t-*Mitn(. .is luck would bare It. to
���s-ernt-ed a well filled creel. Uo hie way
Binme. without ceremony, be lifted tto
latch of Mra. Jones* low back gate and
Mitered. Be walked right up to the
tin ben window, for there stood Mrs.
Centenarian Dies.
Moosomln, Bask., Jan. 19.���Mr. John
Thompson, one ot tbo oldest settlers
of the dlstriet, died on Friday night at
the age of one hundred years and six
months and four days. He was born
In Ireland, and wben a boy came to
Wright County, Quetoc.
rudest mode now prevalent Is thst of
The question ts. Did tbls girl attempt  simply leaving tbe body expused. but
'to slay thla family*'' the  ways of exposure  vury consider-
"The Jury then stayed out for four  tij|y.    gome wandering tribes act on
hours.    The foreman  finally  re|-urted  lhe   maxim,   "Where   tbe   tree   fulls.
, that  no agreement  could   be  reached   ,,, .  .._ ���,.,,   ,������,������ ����,_ j���j
Knt sdiien was iniiiinir ��� . ......        . _. .there let It lie,   and, leaving tbe dead
i.iit Miiien n.u louMng     lecause hit f the Jury favored a ver- '
Jones rolling the dough for breiikfasl
blsctill.
"Gissl morning. Mra. Jones." said he.
"I've got such n Jolly big creel full ut
il--.li here (hut I don't know uhut lo du
with them. There's uo one over I here"
-nodding toward Ibe big while house
���"but my housekeeper, and -die'* sick
tills morning, su I'm wondering It
you'll accept tbeae." With the gallantry of u knight be held out tu ber his
ereel.
"Oh, Mr. Selden!" exclaimed tbe good
woman, a bit flustered, but smiling wltb
unmistakable appreciation. (Would tbe
heavens full uext; When hud Mr. Selden Howard lust honored her bumble
dwelling like this? Surely uut since
bis mother died, pour soulll "Accept
tbem? Well, 1 Just guess I will! And
so Mrs. Butch is sick! Well, you'll Just
stay here to breakfast. It'll be all
ready In fifteen minutes." This wus
ns much ns Huwurd bud buped fnr.
Wben Kntherlue Hope entered tbs
dining ruom Mrs. Junes, uf course, presented Mr. Howard.
"How do you do. Mr. Howard?" snld
sbe conventionally, wltb a smile, u little tired In spite uf the piny uf child
Ish dimples.
duwn admiringly on the line while
parting that separated tbe braids of
purest dux.
���'And bow d'ye like them. Mr. Selden?" asked Mrs. Junes a bit later, re- ,
ferrlng tu the biscuit.
"1 love them." answered he, refer-
ring to Ibe girl's dimples.
Of course that wus only the beginning.   After that Selden Howard man- ]
aged almost dally to meet Katberlne, >
or at least to catch u glimpse uf her. ,
Her lovely, tired eyes and little, quiet
ways appealed tu him In nn Infinitely \
more tender and real fashion than bad
those   of   many   n   pampered   benuty j
whom he'd met ln the course of his va- '
ried travels.
One morning Kntherine wos reading ]
a popular new novel out ou tbe ve- '���
raudus- At least she was supposed to be
leading It. lu reality sbe bad closed
the book, keeping the page marked
with her slim forefinger. She had only
two days more here In Hod's green
earth, and the lilacs seemed to be calling ber imperatively. She bad been
breathing In lilacs to that extent that
her thoughts seemed to be fairly scented with tbem. All at once un impulse
of yielding came to ber. Why lu tbe
world should she not step over the low
hedge und go Into tbe lilac garden?
She did. Bees bung above the purple
bloom, and a little attenuated fountain
tinkled In the distance. Oil. it was altogether enchanting! Just then a golden eyed sable collie came leisurely
down the curved walk to meet her.
"Yon  beauty*" cried  tbe girl exultantly, sn io ping to pat the dog's queenly bead   The collie, with slowly swishing tuil, gently kissed ber behind tbe
ear.
A commnndlnE whittle from around
I tbe turn uf lhe walk and then:
i     "Mollle.  atoHlc old girl,  where are
��� youT"   Mollle sat with one ear Up, Ihe
' utber down, us cullies will when |K'r-
plexed.     Sbe   lovi-d   her   master,   but
also she loved ber new found friend.
"Ah!" cried Selden. coming upon
tbem unexpectedly. "Hut it is In-null-
fill to And ynu In my garden!" lie
said, looking gladly upon I'lithci-lne.
���Tsn yon know, last night I dreamed
you were here. You are very, very
welcome, little lady."'
"Yon see." she explained helplessly.
trying tn hide ber telltale blushes. "It
waa Ihe lllai-a.   They called me."
Suddenly he tunk both ber bends In
Ills and drew ber Inward tbe bushes.
"Dear Illnes." he whls|iered whimsically, "she Is here nnw���on eiK-l-aiiie-l
ground-siid We must keep her. Ynu
belong tu my garden," be added murv
lerfnlly. turning full upon Katheriue.
--and I will not let yon go The In.use
yonder Is very lonely and. waits tor
ynu..  Yon will stay!"
Her answer? Well, she was a girl
and very tired, and be was a man and
strung, and It was spring, and tbey
were among the lilacs!
THE JURY'S  DILEMMA.
"Twelve Goad Msn snd True" Couldn't
Agree on Crime.
"���J*AR be It from ine," comments a
f well known criminal lawyer, "to
go un record ns opposing the
Jury system. But there are times
when the old stuff seems a bit out uf
date. Not long ago a very pretty young
hired girl wus charged with administering poison lo the liuiilly sbe worked
for. The whole family got sick, you
understand, und some uf them bad
(heir suspicions. The Jury brought In
a verdict of 'Guilty of murder In tbe
first degree.'
" 'Hut nobody Is dead!' exclaimed the
Judge.   'I cannot admit this verdict'
"So the Jury retired again. It came
buck with a verdict uf 'suicide '
" 'The girl Is still alive!' shouted the
court. 'There Is no question of death:
there Is no corpus delicti: there is no
accusation   of     murder  or   homicide.
WHEN LIFE IS DONE
	
Some Peoples Give Their Dead to
Animals to Devour.
PECULIAR FUNERAL CUSTOMS
Among Many Races There Are Different Methods af Burial For Men and
Women���Rites That Are Inspired by
Fear of tho Spirit of tho Departed.
Strange Indeed are many uf tbe ceremonies unending the disposal of the
dead In different parts uf tbe world,
and. following tbe natural order of
things, tbe more primitive tbe nutlun
the more primitive its methods    Tbe
diet of not guilty and the otber half
wished to Impose a Hue for concealing
a vulnnble cadaver or cadavers, salable tu medical colleges." ��� Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
No Need to Worry.
behind, move tbelr camp to pastures
new. Tbe Wanyuuiwesl, however,curry
their deud Into tbe forest to be devoured by beats of prey, while sume
of tbe tribes of Guinea throw tbe
corpse Into tbe sea.
'lhe Kiimi-badales keep dogs to con<
Business was brisk In the village sume tbelr deud, under tbe strange lm-
sture wben tbe stranger euteied. , pressluu that tbuse who are devoured
"Any of you drive up lu a trap?" be : by dogs will b�� tbe masters of line
asked casnally. \6in�� lu the world beyond.    Tbe Pur-
"Yes, 1 did." said Farmer Tiirmups ( ���,.���.*, although a cultured notion,
disinterestedly.   "Why?" | place  tbelr  dead  In   u   round  tower.
"Ciuy horse, nnd un old lady Inside?"   called   a   tower  of   science,   and   tbe
"Yes, Unit's right.   But"��� j vultures who make such lowers their
"Cun she mnutige blm all rlgbl?" said habitation finish the wurk. In Uu-
the stranger, j iiumi-y It wn�� been stated that u per-
"I should think so." replied Turmnps. ' son whose body tins been struck by
"Why, my wife's rtrav thnt horse ever lightning Is bucked to pieces and de
since be was a three-year old." toured by lhe prlesta.
������That's all right, tben," said tbe lliirhit, of course, bas many dlf-
stranger. "I merely naked because Ihe fcient forms, lhe simplest uf whlib
gray has Just gone down the street like I- perhaps the piling of stonps or
a mad hull, and Ihe old Isdy's banging tburOI uver the body to keep o(T wild
or, tn the hack of the trap, screaming   beasts     Some  tribes   bury  tbelr chll-
'murder!' Still. If sbe ran manage hlin.
there's nothing to get excited about.
How's the price of 'niters down your
way?"���Loudon Answers.
the United States.
Both the men selected for the club's
honor arc prominently before the public through their connection with the
building of transcontinental lines in
Canada, Sir William Mackenzie, of tho
Canadian Northern, and E. J. Chamberlln. of the Grand Trunk, being the
candidates.
The action of the club was a com
cte surprise to both men. In celebrating its fortieth anniversary the
New York Press Club selected 200
men who have done things worth
while in America, and to each extended the invitation of associate
membership In the newspaper organization, of which John Temple Graves,
well known author and Juornalist, ia
president, and to which organization
almoBt every well known Journalist of
the United StatcB belongs.
Both Mr. Chamberlln and Sir William
Mackenzie have accepted the Invitation.
"Salada" Tea is "Hill-Grown"
"Hill-grown" tea has the small, tender leaves���
with full, rich, delicious fragrance, redolent
of the spicy tropics.
l!
II
The Trees of Paris.
There nre twenty-one kinds of trees
growing In the 1'nrls boulevards. Aa
in I-ondon. the plane (a most iiiimer
oils, but Is closely followed by the
horse chestnut. Then conies nnmer
Ically the nllantus. or tree of heaven,
nf which there are II.UOO s|H*cllnetis,
This magnificent Chinese tree was roc
ommetiiled for Kingsway. lyimlnn. bin
rejected partly because the (lowers are
malodorous. There nre only two n��b
trees In Paris, no oaks ami bat ,,ih-
specimen each nf mulberry and cutal
Da.-London Mull.
SALADA
Tea ia grown high upon the mountains cf Ceylon���with its native
delicacy and fragrance held captive in the sealed lead packages.
BLACK. GREEN er NIXED �����
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
Block "B," south half ef District Lot
1352, containing 45 acres, more or
less, Municipality of North Vancouver.
Whereas, proof of loss of Certificate
of Title No. 11696 C. covering the
above mentioned property, issued In
the name of Corporation of District of
North Vancouver, has been filed In
this office, notice Is hereby given that
I shall at the expiration of one month
from date of first publication hereof
Issue a duplicate of said Certificate
of Title, unless ln the meantime valid
objection be made to me In writing.
Dated at the Land Registry Office,
this 19th day of December A.D. 1912.
ARTHUR (1. SMITH.
(311) District Registrar.
HOTEL FRASER
Eighty Rooms, New and Modern.
The most comfortable rooms in thi
city. Hot and celd water and steam
radiator in each. Bar and first class
cafe run in connection.
TH08. WITHYMAN, Prop.
Cor. Front and Begble St.   Phone 188
WHEN IN NEED OP HELP
PHONE   R1031.
CLARK-FRASER
Employment Agency
Prompt attention given to orders.
607 Front St., New Westminster, B.C.
di en by the roadside, so Ihat their souls
may enter lulu the bodies of tha pas
i-ci-Hliy.    Uurlgl In the earth Is uu ear
tier   custom   than   that   uf  cremation,
embalmlug, or drying Ibo body by sua.
Going the Limit. I pending   It   from   a   tree,   and    many
Brian  O.   Hughes,   whose practical   natlous have more than une custoui-
Jokes su often delight, suld ut ti recent   '"r    Inataure,    merely    burying    their
dinner: ! women,  while tbe men are embalmed
"1 dun't mind practical Jokes on hn-   ur dried,
man beings, but when It cornea tu mil-      An  Instance of several customs be-
mals 1 draw tbe line. lug In cuuunon use In une tribe Is to
"Twu artists were once bragging to be seen among the Kalmucks They
each otber. ell ber pipimo,  bury,  burn, throw tbe
" '1 painted tip a lump of pig Iron to ihulf IhtO tlie water, pile over It a heap
look like a cork.' snld the llrst artls-f, ' of stuues or build a but over It. doing
'and. by Jove: when I threw It Into tbe;1 whatever tin, prleat considers to be
I-'nst river tt filiated.' j Ibu most sulmbli*.   The position of tbe
"Now," said Mr. Hughes, "there waa ! '""'J' ulso varies considerably, but as
no ha fin In that. Hut IIMen to tb* <��� a-ener-sl rut* in. lima. U lata s-nt-s-r
second artist. Ue suld. with n cruel. ��u the east or to tbs west. The Hon-
unreeling iniiKh*" k'"��.   however,  are  an  eiceptlon.   for
"I puiuted a lump of pig Iron once' "icy  ���"���� "������ "omen  with tbe face
to look like a roast of beef, mid my   to the south, aud tlw men  wltb tbe
dog ale three-i-iiiir'ers uf It before he
discovered his mi-stake.'"���Los Angeles
Times.
Animal and Plant Life.
It haa Just Ix-eii computed that the
day dy Urea twenty-four hours, tbs
May fly all weeks, the butterfly two)
moulds, ns. alas, also dis-s the Nea;
the fly three to four months: the ant.
the cricket and the liee one year eaeb;
lhe bare and sheep, six to ten years
each: the nightingale twelve years: tbs
wolf twelve to fifteen years: tbe canary bird flfteen tu twenty yeara; the dug
fifteen tn twenty-fire years; cattle
twenty-lire'yours*: the horse twenty-
live to thirty -r-Miw:-tl-* Mitre thirty
years; the stag thirty-live to forty
years: the bet-on.' Han and hear fifty
yeara eaeb; tbe raven eighty years;
elephant, turtle, parrot, -pike and carp
100 yeara eaeb.
The ley outlives ano yeara: the elm
soil to moyearn; the linden MO to l.ism
years; tbe locuat tree and the oak 4ihi
yeara; the fir TOO tn l.'JOO yeara. and
palm trees 3.000 to S.0UO years.-CM-
eago Tribune.
Australian "Tea Fuddle.-* '
Ths "tea fuddle" la still lu vcjgiie 1ft
.Sew "tooth Wales and Queensland,
wrllea a i-urrsfiniiiidenL Tlie term tut*
nothing In comuinn wltb ''fuddling" In
ths sense In which that word la used
In Knglaad.
A "tea fuddle" In Australia la a means
af raising money- mually tit a hussar
In aid uf some church ur chapel. Thus*
who enter their namea aa sulwcrliiers
tn the "fuddle" each siib-x-rllie a alii*
ling. Tbelr name* are punted on tea.
cups whicb are Jumbled together ou *
tee table. Kai-h aulnscrllier, after being blindfolded, picks up a cup. Should
bt happen to pick np tbs one hearing
Ms own nam* be goto a prise. A�� Hicra
ar* usually about a hundred. tiitrlas
this very seldom happens, and tb*
money. *t course, gus* to tbo bassar
funds.
Duchess of Connaught
Ottawa, Ont, Jan. W.-r-Accordlng to
odvcea received from tho Royal Victoria Hospital, her royal highness, thc
Duohess ot Connaught, continues on
her way to recovery. She la sleeping
well and a comparatively abort period
of cohvalescenco la expected.
���I-1-I'M-1"II"M I'H'M"M"I-I"I 1-l-H'
8carad.
X     When the wolf bowls at the i'.
*' door It may not be la-cause he's ''
,.  hungry,   but  Just   because   he's '.',
;; afraid the meat trust  will get J|
+ blm.-Atlanta Constitution.
1 ���I-1-I-l-I-I- I--I--I I I 11 II HI I I I I I
The Parting Wish.
Wife���My dear, you aro, seriously III,
and I think you bad bettor write down
my last wishes.���IVIe Utile. .
Want Him Ono ���sftoe.
Andrews grandmother bad Im-mi telling hint Bible stories, bis. favorite taring that of Daniel In tlw lluun' deu.
At tbo ago of four be waa lukeu lu a
clrcua for tbs Drat time. When .Ibe
lion turner put bis bead into tba lions
muuib Andrew's excitement knew uo
bounds. Jumping up aad down, be
gleefully screamed:
"(lee! Tbat knocks tbo ��*-ota off
I'liiileir-Weep.
Two Views,
Mrs. A ���Does your husband believe
lu corporal punishment In lbs household*
Mra, B.���Only up tn a Pertain point.
He's alwa-fa whipping tbo t-hUdum,
but lie think* the dust should lie got.
nut of the carpel by moral aimalou.���
Hpukanw "Spokesman-Iterlew.
Economical.
Father-tleorge. that waa a very bad
report yon la-ought from school yesterday, ('ei-rgc-l know. pupa, but you
���aid If I brought you home a good report you" would give me a quarter, and
I thought 1 wuuld sava ynu tba oi-
panes.
Special PMturoa. ,
"I've a kitchenette In my flat Whaf'a
tba fMturt of yours,- Jon-wr* .,
"A esllarotto.  And of yoora. Rmlthr
���Tvo got a auffragatte In inlna."-
Baltltnora American.
fm-e to tba north.
"Among (he primitive nations tbe
expressions uf grief at tbe Ions of tbs
deceased, grief not untluged wltb fear
of hlin In bis new state, and vent In
aelf Inflicted tortures and other tremendously exaggerated expressions of
woe. The lububltuut* of New Zealand
���the aborigine-- that la-hcduub them
selves with pigment and wound tbem
selves -with' broken shells Tbs Ha
.-inllans go still further, knocking out
tbelr teeth and cutting off su ear or
finger Joint, while, wboa llswull waa
under the rude of mmiurchs, at tba
king's deatb tha autlon at large feign-
ou madness through grief, and this
wu* the signal for unbridled lli-euso of
���very description.
So oatlon la there, aa a whole, wblcb
bellerea tbat Ibe soul due* not r-oo
tlniie to exist after It leaves tbe Imdy,
and the origin ot many fuueral riles
bt the belief that denlb mean* lb*
soul's trunslllnu from uu* state lu an
other and that II la necessary In enter
tain tilt aoul un Ibe Journey: heme It
la that Wires, servant*, hnrae*, money,
weairuna, musical Instruments, meal
ami drink aro among ibe thing* hurled
wltb tb* body. Tbe Ijipluuiler* supply tb* corpse with tliui. steel and tin-
der wherewith to obtain light by th*
way. and tbe (loud* *r*a placo tootb
pick* In th* grave.
Italber * touching custom la prera
lent among in* Uri-eiilnnilt-n-, for M
tbe death or a child tbey Uuey a dog
wliu It in mild* It, s-vrfaia tbat a dog
wl|i tlml til* way anywhere. Tile Itua
aliiu* have a malum nf placing a paper
liusHport In tb* hand of the deceaned
to lie shown to I'eter at the .gate of
heaven, while at one time In Wales
"alii eater*" were euiptnved. wbo by
eating a loaf of bread over Ibe dead
body tnok upnu tbem*elvw tbe-burden
of the d-N-ranad'a aliw.
It would seem tbat Ibe fear of being
bsnnted by tbe ghost of tbo departed
baa bad no small effeil upna many ot
tbo rltea prwcHced for tb* Rgypklans
turn" the body round and round on aa
to confuse tbe aplritVs Me* Of direr
tlon, while tb* peoannta of Krauden
bur* pour a pall of water after tk*
cot-prs* t�� prevent Ita returti. and tbe
alsorlglu-s* of Australia remove tb*.
Mil* nt the* dead, oh that they may
Dot -st-raleh tbelr way out ot tbe grave.
���London Uluba
��� '  '     t:1   '���"���
Queer Jostle*.
Prison Vlaltor-My friend, yon ought
not tn complain Vnn are here tu -satisfy ine demand* of Invitee, rrtaoner-
Kot nmcb I am. For months Of
ervdltor* keirt urging me to ralae
money end wben .1 re teed a check
tbey put me In Jail. I'm Warned tf 1
ean as* bow you call tbat Justice.
Ottawa, Jan. 19.���The Department of
Siilways Km prohibited the sale of
* novels of Eleanor Glyn and Her
bert Wales on Intercolonial trains. At
tention to the question character of
these publications waa called by the
Social and Moral Reform League of
Canada.
Tbe weakest apot IH every maa ���
where b�� thinks bin-self tb* wl**aeV-
Bmmouo.
Scene from the great Parisian succea \ "A Modern Eve," at the Opera House, Friday evening, January 2*.
Let the Buyer Beware
For centuries the principle of "Let the Buyer Beware"���
"Caveat Emptor"���ruled the world of business. In fact, it was
not a principle���but rather a lack of principle���yet it held sway
everywhere until a decade or two ago.
When a merchant quoted a price, he made it high enough to
stand almost unlimited whittling, and yet be profitable���to him.
When he spoke of quality, his fingers were crossed, arid you were
not expected to believe him���unless you wanted to very badly.
Buying waa a haggle���unless you
wore a hardened haggler you oame
out second best ln ovary deal "Caveat Kmptor"���It wag up to you. There,
waa no confidence between buyer and
aaller.
Business���once an aggregation of
deals���haa become the living embodiment of Ideals.
Advertising baa helped, because Advertising creates confidence In the
1'iiyer and proves th* seller's confidence In his ware*. Confidence has
eliminated the haggle.
You aee buslneaa confidence la a
good deal like capital, hi that It accumulates like aavlnga. The grocery-
consumer's confidence la i town will
NEW YORK PRESS CLUB
HONORS CANADIANS
New Tort*, Jib. i��.���tw�� Canadian
railroad men have Just ben made Ufa
associate members ot the. New Yore-
Press Club of New York dty, the old-
eat trgenttatkin of newspaper maa tn
be on deposits chiefly with a few capable square grocers; aad dry-gooda
confidence. Jewelry confidence, and
ao forth, are massed in the eame way.
The retail merchant doesn't lock
thla confidence In his safe. He de-
poslts It latum with the wholeaaler,
wbo passes It on to the manufacturer.
And the manufacturer, to. make the
circle complete, must give confidence
to the consumer,  . ssit-ti ��n -."   *
T|Cie manufacturer with goods to
aell mult draw upon all these reserves
of confidence. He must demonstrate
hi* own fairness tat dealing, hla Integrity In maintaining quality, bl*
willingness to pot principle before
profit
Advertising is the means through which the manufacturer
makes this demonstration to you.
Advertising has given personality to commodities, so that
you now recognize your "friends" among soap, tea, or collars, as
readily as you recognize your human acquaintances.   ,
Advertising fathered the "money back" principle, and has
���    le buying a pleasure instead of a duel of wits.
Advertising has spread the one-price policy���erased "Caveat Emptor" from the language of business, and made buying
safe to entrust to a child.
Advlsb regarding your adveHlsIng a-i-eMor-M It available through any
raoegnhted Canadian edvertlalnt agency, or the Secretary of th* Canadian Prase AeaoolaMen, Ream Ml Lumsden Sulldlnn. Toronto. Enquiry Involves no obligation oa your part���eo write, If Intereetad.
hJSih --      ,.
;-i ii 'miI, if nifiii ������' R
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, JANUARY 20, 1913.
SPECIALS
Bab White Soap mad? hy the
Ivory Soap people, capjjot. be
be*en;  saves  you -Him i labor.
To$iy  :....<'.> fer'26e
p ind 0. Naptha Soap, also
manufactured by the same people, beats any Naptha Soap;
reg! 3 for 25c, today '4'tot* 25c
If. you have not trted'.Tjya &
Martin's Blue do so n^ at 2
far., :���>:��� ������"������*���-
Mack's No Rub, the greatest
laundry help yet invented; per
cake   '.)\~'
San Juan Cleanser beaut them
al* and sold very cheaply. Three
tins for   ......25c
Glass   Wash   Boards;   rtgular
50c; today 40c
Ammonia for household use-
something newer  aad . better;
per bottle   ,"'.'.'
Smaller bottles, extra,;' refined,
perfumed   for   the   bath;   per
bottle Z8c
Use "Bubbin" to keep that
gampness out of your shoes;
beats any grease or blacking,
per can *~
Catsup, in sanitary tins: good
values   -4 <or 25e
VEGETABLES AND  FRUIT.
Cauliflower,  per head 20<-
Head Lettuce, per head...-10c
Celery, very nice ..2 bunc 25c
Sweet Potatoes, per lb 5c
' Rhubarb  2 H"��. lor 25c
(Grapes, per lb 25c
Apples from $1.25 to $1.65
Oranges from   20c to 40c
Lemons, per doien ......-v.'SOe
with   the  old   and   established  criminals.
' The . city council provided the
funds for the support of the work
and for the equipment consisting of
a large lot, the detention home,
auhool and playgrounds. There were
three male officers and two female,
which Mr. Collier hoped would be increased to three more male officers
for 1913.
The work not only touched the
boys and girls, he said, but much
was done in touching up and improving the home life. Ho cited several,
stories of different cases which show-
Mrs. B. C. Scott, 308 Regina street,       .......	
will receive Tuesday, the 21et, for the fed the' value of the work,
first time   and   .afterwards   on   the
second Tuesday of each month.
*���      THE     ���   ' '������
Public Supply Stores
V L. ADAMS      S. K. BRIGGS
PHONE 2.
Skates sharpened and set at Geo;
11. Speck's, 626 Columbia St. ;��� (.395)
A small fire occurred ln a Chinese
laundry on Blackle Btreet on. Saturday evening, but was extinguished
before the firemen from hall one arrived.
A. Hardman, the cake man. Get
good bread. Eighth Street1 Bakery.
Telephone 2*1. (394)
On Jan. 1, 1912 there were 138��
telephones tn use In New Westminster. On December, 1912 there wert)
1643 phones ln use, showing an increase of 257 In, one year. Thla la another Indication of the Increase ln the
Royal City's population during 1912,
A branch of the Union Bank of Canada waa opened for business on
Saturday, January 4, la the premises
recently vacated by W. E. Sinclair
611 Columbia street. .(3*1)
Magistrate Edmonds will have quite
a list of cases to dispose of ln the-
police court this morning. Whether
it was the wintry weather or the fact
it was Saturday and the municipal
elections on that caused , tho over-,
flow is yet to be made known. .
Mr. Thomas Gifford, M.L..A. for this
city, leaveB this morning for Victoria
where he will attend the session of
the provincial legislature. Business
interests prevented Mr. Gifford from
attending tlie ceremonies connected
\ with the opening of parliament which;
���ook place last Thursday,
Mr. Collier offered his services In
advising or in any way assisting the
city officials of New Westminster it
at any time they felt Uko establishing such a system.
lii
��� ' '   ��� '  .,,.,
Con
j
PREPARING   FOR   ENGINEERS.
B. C. Road Superintendent Will Visit
Westminster on Feb. 11.
The commitee on arrangements
for the entertainment to be provided
the B C. Superintendents on Feb. 11
met on Saturday and drew up a tentative program for the day.
An arrival the visitor will be shown
around the city in automobiles. An
Inspection of the steam wagons owned
by the city will then be made after
which the engineer*) and the committee ln charge will Journey to the Coqultlam Colony Farm where lunch
will be served. This ls the morning's
Itinerary.
In tbe afternoon the guests will
meet ih the council chamber of the
city hall where a number of speakers
f will be heard; Mr. W. J. Kerr president ot the Canadian Highway Association, it is expected, will make an address. The day's proceedings will
cbme to a close with a banquet In the
'evening.
The final arrangements have been
left ln the hands of Mr. G. W. Black-
man who was Influential to a great
extent in bringing about the proposed
visit It is expected that Hon. Thos.
Taylor, minister of public works, and
Hoti. Mr. Foster, deputy minlater, will
be,guests pf the city on the same day.
The party of engineers will number
about 40,
��� �����������������������������������������������
��� m\
��� COLUMBIAN COLLEGE NOTE3 ���
*************** *\
Miss Edith Vlnce haa just returned j
from her Christmas holidays spent in
Calgary.
Miss Maud Hutcherson, of Ladner,
went home yesterday for a week's
rest, to recuperate after a slight illness.
The new officers to replace Miss
Maud Smith, president, and MIbs
Margaret Smith, pianist, of the Y. W.
C. A. were-appointed this week. E.
BUrnefte will fill Miss Maud's position, while Mlns Lanning will be the
pianist.
The regular meeting of the Y, W.
C. A. was- held Wednesday evening,
and u rare treat was afforded* the. girl
when Major Schoof, a man well
known In Western Canada, addressed
the meeting. Thrilling talcs of life
in the wilas ��f Africa and elsewhere
were related, and personal experiences of the, major as a soldier-missionary were told. Descriptions of life
before and after the coming of the
missionaries in ��he��e uncivilized countries, were convincing as to tne. practical value of missionary effort. Rev.
W. W. Abbott, of Queens Avenue Methodist Chiirch. Introduced the speaker ln a tew brief and fitting words.
The debating team which will uphold the honor of Columbian college
against ! McGill in the annual
clash of arms, has been chosen, and
will debate on .the affirmative aide
the question: Resolved: "That a
limited monarchy ls a better form -of
government than a republic." Mr.
L. Griff ithe and Miss Reta Gilley constitute the, team..
Miss Lilly Lewis, from East Burnaby, and Mr. Wilton Newitt, from
Victoria, are new arrivals at the col-
lego this week, .
Miss IdatWllcox, from Salmon Arm
B. C, is visiting her sister and brother at the college.
Mies Evelyn Webster, ls spending
the week-end with her aunt, Mra.
Webster, of Eburne.
W
Because individual
executors die���often ifl
the midst of .administering an estate. The
Trust Company is perpetual.
..i .-���, �����- '
Because the Corporation can be held to
strict account. The
individual executor is
frequently neither com*-
petent nor responsible.
Consult the officers
of this Company before
drawing your Will.
No new scarlet fever cases were
discovered either yesterday or 9*l**l<-'
day and as tho incubation MMM is
coming to an end It Is very lmproh
able that many more will be found.
Until this period is finally passed
however, Dr. A. L. McQuarrie and tht;
start of extra school mo-lical Inspectors will not relax their efforts io
find nesv cases. ...
The four Greeks and one   Englishman  who are  alleged  to    be    impli"
c-ated in a hold-up which took place
at Fraser Mills on Saturday evening-
will    have   another   hearing    before
Stipendary    Magistrate   J.     Stilwerl
Clute in the dlstriet court this mortv-
lng.   The accused  are charged with
stealing, the  sum  of  $140  from  two
Russians who had cashed their    pay
Cheques   fn    New    Westminster   kfld
were reti*n;nlng to  Cielr homes.
Fears in*e entertained by Resident
Engineer ,('. C. Worsfold that tbe continued JroBt. may cause the Fraser
river to (freeze over to such an extent
-IS to be a danger to navigation. He
$has therefore wired to' Ottawa sug-,
gesting that one or two steel tugs he
kept patrolling the river in order to
keep a channel open for other craft
So far no great danger can be feared
trom the Ice on the river except to the
very small craft as all day yesterday
tugs and other boats made their way
freely up and down the stream.
"Messrs. Motherwell & Darling beg'
to announce that Mr. Ernest K.
Cairns, who {or the past year ha*
been canvasg'.'.ig Insurance for them,
'�� HO ���'".'iiger connected with the firm,
"hey will be no longer responsible
for any negotiations entered Into by
the said Mr. Cairns." '
Yours truly,      ' _'  ���'
MOTHERWELL & DARLING,
per J. A. Motherwell. (628)
WHITE  ROCK NOTES.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
LEES LIMITED
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
Now Is a
���
FIND OLD  RELICS.
r.  I'
f   .'<������-
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,000.00
Dredge    Brings    Spanish    Coin    and
American Dollar to the Surface,.
Relics of old times in the shape of
a Spanish coin dated 1775, and an
American dollar dated 1855, and somte
old bullets and a revolver, were
brought to tht surface of the FraBer
river by the dredge King Edward
while working off Fort Langlej- re-
cently.
The bullets were evidently for use
In the old flint-lock fire arms, while
the revolver was apparently ot moty
recent make and fairly well inserted. The Spanish coin waB B*,(ghUy
larger than  a ten  cent piece.
Fort Langley was an old l-fudspn
Day post and it Is presumed that the
Spanish coin and American silver Were
taken as currency In trading a!t thc
time of thu existence of the fort.
*****************
The summer r��-*ddence of Mr. Chas.
E. Hope, the well known business man
of Vancouver and Langey, bas been
rented for the balance of the winter
by Mr. Haln, the asBistai.l ticket
agent of the G.N.R.
Though White Rock is having Its
touch of winter weather. It may be
worthy of note that the snow fall
measures only about three Inches In
this immediate neighborhood aud the
water in the ditches and streams hau
remained free from ice.
The G.N.R. are keeping a steam-
shovel busy improving their right of
way around the new depot and clearing away the numerous small mud
slides that occur In the cut and round
the point along Semiahmoo Bay.
A buck deer had a run for Its life
the other night in front of the G.N.R. |
express round North Bluff cliffs. .It
finally Jumped Into the waters of the
bay ln preference to being initialled by
the cow catcher.
-,A further 60 acres of Parker property was recently sold to Winnipeg
people; the property adjoins the
White & Shiles contract.
Mr. D. Barge has commenced excavation work on the foundations of bis
iiew home to be erected across from
the new station of the Great Northern
Railway.
OBITUARY.
The remains of Mabs Johnson, one
of the victims of the disaster which
overtook tbe Union Steamship Company's st, -iiner the Cheslakee at Van
Anda wharf on Jan. 7, were brought,
to this city on Saturday and left at
Center & H anna's parlors. Johnson
resided In the Norwegian colony
across the river, but was employed at
a logging camp at Van Adna. He has
a brother named J. M. Johnson living
at 731 Front street, this city. The
funeral will be held this afternoon at
2:30, interment being made in the
Ldtheran cemetery, South Westminster.
bib N0T/6IVE PREIS
INCORRECT INFORMATION
Washington, Jan. 19.���Representative StevenB, of Texas, chairman of
the Indian affaire committee, said he
hoped th conclude tomorrow the investigation begun in the Osage, OI;la���
Indian 'oil lease question.
The hearing is the result of a
charge, by attorneys for the Uncle
Sam Oil Company that Its application
for a lease had been rejected because
Secretary Fisher desired to favor
Standard Oil interests.
Secretary Fisher denied today the
declaration made at the hearing that i
he had given the Associated Press
Incorrect information regarding the
Uncle Sam Oil Company leases. The
charge was made by Albert Lewison,
who asserted that the secretary had
said the leftses had been approved
alter  theyba.& been  rejected.
Floods Cause Trouble.
EvansviWe, Ind.. Jan. 19.���The Ohio
river continued to rise today. City
officials announced all flood sufferers
have been cared for and it is planned
to i-iv<* the men fork In connection
with tbe sanitary nreesutions to be
taken when the w��er recedes.
��� '��� 'J i f     i*   ���
to pick out the extra pieces of Furniture you are needing, as our Great Clearance Sale saves 20 to 25 per cent on all f our purchases. These prices last until
the end of this month as next week wc take our inventory, and we are especially
desirous of having the stock down fa its lowest ebb.
All our Ladies' Ready-tfrWear is reduced
in price
Every Cloak Just One-half Former Price
BEAUTIFUL FURS AT FACTORY COST
���amtm
Miss Taylor has made price concessions in Dressmaking.
Reception Dresses made now.
Have your Ball and
LEES LIMITED
WF FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
SANCTION   !
Is the result of using ourj
Hot Water Bottles.
Two and five year guar-1
antee with every bottle'sold. [
Curtis Drug Store
WHAT   YOU   NEED
When You're Sick
Is FIRST  the Doctor,
Then the Druggist to
put up your Prescription.
and  in  the  Prescription,  "Just
what the   Doctor Orders."
Thai's what you gut when you
go to
FREDERIC T. HILL
(Successor to P. J. MacKenzie.)
Chemist and Druggist; Ohone 66.
Dominion Trust Building.
New Westminster, B.C.
RURAL  MAIL   ROUTE.
Postmaster Describes Path Mall Will
Take in Covering the Delta. ���' '
The announcement made by Mr.
Oeorge Kennedy at the Board of
Trade meeting on Friday evening regarding Ihe establishment of a new
rural mall delivery rou'.e embracing
tlio entire Delta country and with
headquarters in New Westminster
haa been confirmed by Mr. J. \V. Mac
Donald, postmaster of this city. The
route Is described as being from
Now Westminster to Strawberry Hill
down the Ladner road to East Delia
ihen up to C.'reBcent Island, tl-rotigli
''nrvlHa, Sunbury and Annlevllle and
back to thla city.
AN  INSTRUCTIVE  ADDRES3.
Probation Officer of Vancouver Describes His Duties to Audience.
The meeting hold In the Bdleon
theatre yesterday afternoon under
���lie auspices of the Y. M. C A. was
a grand sUQOSsS, Although the nl
icudancn was not large those Ittgaenl
were more than fully repaid for the
time spent. Mr. Mat Knight and Mr.i.
llunahaw rendered solos which were
very much enjoyed.
Tho address by Mr. II. \V. Collier,
probation officer of Vancouver, was
loinethlng out I f the ordinary. It
brought to the attention of those
pn sent tho ways and methods of the
juvenile court ns carried on In Vancouver, The speaker said thai the
system waa one In which thole imd<"r
sixteen who were guilty of some
minor offence were kept from mixing
MONTGOMERY���The death occurred early yesterday morning of James
A.' Montgomery, aged 7!>, a native of
Drummond county, Quel;ee. The deceased had been a resident of the city
for the past eleven years. Ue was retired. Four sons and two daughters
mourn hla loss. The sons are J. A.
Montgomery nnd ]. H. Montgomery.
of thla city; A. A. Montgomery, of
Seattle, and A. H. Montgomery, of
Mount Vernon, Wash. Mrs. Jamca
Bartoh, of Brandon, Man., and Mra.
Georgo Dowd, of Nooksack, Wash.,
are the daughters.
The funeral will take place tomorrow afternoon at 2:."10 from the
family residence. 403 Fourth nvemie,
W. K. Fales having charge of funeral
arrangements.
LIVE  STOCK  DROWNED.
Ooloonda, III., Jan. 19.���The rise of
the Ohio river In causing great damage to live fleck and crops. Thousands
of bushels of corn have heen destroyed and many hogs nnd cattle have
been drowned
'GET TKE HABIT"
Office
Supplies
of all kinds ln great vnrlety. Try our
typewriter rlbbona, our Carbon Paper
in all grades and for every use.
Stephen's and Stafford's Inks and
Mucilages.
Blank Books of every kind.
THE FAIR
For
PHOTO GOODS. SPECTACLES
and SEEDS.
Phene 43:  L. O. 71;
New.   Ws-��*mln����->r.
Res   72.
b    C
Are You
Insured?
For what amount should a man in&ure in order that his family and estate
may not suffer loss in case of fire damaging his property, accidental injury to
himself or premature death?
You should answer this question, but we ean help you do so as we write
i   Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
312-315 Westminster Trust Block, audi 746 Columbia St, New Westminster, B.C.
ELECTRICAL   FIXTURES,
- -������������*������**���-���*******���*
Shades, Reading Lamps, etc
WEBER & DAY
Phone -S3 6 t>3 Sixth Street
WUIKHEN IN EVERY TBABE
feel the need of Glasses today when
EYESTRAIN Is the rule snd not the
exception.
Workmen who would hsve reliable
help for their eye* should call on
RYALL
Druggist and Optician
701  Columbia Street
Phone 57
RESIDENCE L01 Si
These sre all In f)ood locations and ars  good   Investments  at  the  price.,
they can be bought lor nsw,
1359���FIFTH  STREET    near eighth
���venue, 501132 to lane; a good buy
at $1,900; one-third cosh.
1195���SEVENTH   AVENUE   near 4th
street) two lots; upper side; 50x130
all cleared And graded; prtoe I12T5
eaoh.
1397 66 FOOT LOT corner ot Sixth
avenue and Ash struet; price 14000
on oaey terms.
1398��� K��tOX 8TRE..T, SAPPERTON.
56 toot lot in good location; Just otl
Columbia street; price $1200 on
easy terms.
1898���8 LOTS ON TWELFTH AVE.,
near Sixth street car Une; 60x150
each; some are cleared; street is
graded; price $3600 on good terms
645 Columbia Strest
Phone 453
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We writs Firs, Life, Accident,  E mployers'  Liability,  Autamoblls    and
.,l;w ...
If you want Reliability, Silence,
Economy, Satisfaction and Freedom from Trouble
Ths "YALE" will meet
your requirements'.
Adapted for the Fishing Trsste.
"YALE"
5 H.P. MARINE GASOLINE
ENGINE.
Mads In New Westminster.
The Schaake .MachGne Works
Hasps Engineering Co., Ltd., New Westminster.
BOILERS  Riveted Steel Pipes
 V^ipi ������     BURN OIL    ���
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. 0, BOX 442 . TELEPHONE   S24
raMTSM
��P
Tli$ DOMINION BANK
Sir Ed*nutni U. Osier, M.P., Prealdent. W. D, Matthews, Vice-President.
���'. o. A. Bogort, General Manager.
Head Office
Toronto, Out,
cAPi-risl paio-op ���������������������     ��� 5,000,000
niWK^vii funP         9,000,000
TOTAL AS8BTB  ���-  78,000,000
A branch of thla Bank has been established In New Westminster
at the corner of Columbia and Sixth Streets, opposite the Post Office.
,   A General Banking Business Transacted.
O. H. MATHEWSON, Manager.

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