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The New Westminster News Jan 15, 1913

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 Port Possibilities.
The- Dominion department of puhllc works believeB tb'   /the Fraaer
river offers thc gree    *��� ^
^^^^^^^^^ *7 Vantages
on the Pacific Cos   **?  A*
A*	
_*'
*  m*
Vt?'        e   '    sUMBER 264.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., WEDMESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 15, 1913
PRICE FIVE CENTS
COSiISSiON IS FACED
BY DIITICULT
CHINAMAN STABBED-  |ARE IN FAVOR OF
WOUrlDS PROVE EATAl
Presafit^rjy Land Settlement in Frtser Valley���Farmers
Compelled to Quit Before Supendous Task of Clearing
f ���Unable to Secure Necessary Financing���Dwindling
of Stock Raising Vividly Emphasized.
j
GOVERNMENT AID
LABOR CANDIDA! ES
SPEAK TO-NIGHT
Yung Ysi  Held by Burnaby  Police���
"Chink" Rumpus In Box Car Results In Death of One.
As a result of a fight which took
place ln a box car located on a siding
of tke Great Northern railway ln Burnaby yesterday morning, a Chinaman
named Yung Yal ts being held by
the Burnaby police until the result cf
an Inquest (over the body ot another
Chtuaman. whose name la yet unknown, Is announced.
The figli' is said to have taken
place at Wolf's Siding, near tbe Pole
Ijnc roast and Fau Vel's lumber mill,
tt started ai tow minutes to ten o'clock.
About 30 ot the orientals are boarding in several box cars at this point
im Biinusby, working on the tracks of
ttie railway company; and, while nothing definite can be obtained by the
Burnaby police until the arrival of ao
interpreter,   enough   has  been   found
Progressive Association Executive Discuss Land
Situation.
Deplore Absence of Lightship at the
���South of Fraser���Will Banquet
Incoming Council.
There "may be many thingB operat-, the Tfret wftatess yesterlray morning.
ling to 'ttie dlsad-nnttage ot the pros j He told of hfe> experiences as a farm-
���pectlve'tind prese-nt farmers ln Brill*** e* %�� the "Fitter valley.   He made an^
Colutdbla,  but U the witnesses w\-ro | apf'ea'1 for wsistance In lland clearing,
'have'been examined' by the Royal Ag- i as he said the men were forced to
rtculluTal ("omrritnslon during their ! work in the'camps tn the summer time
two 'dtryB' stay rn 'this city, are te t-e |<-a order to 'secure money, and In the
beliered, the east'Of clearing tent) ls winter it \t-aB ImposHibU; to clear land.
the greatest oflthe many trouble* "be-1 He read a report eit'the agricultural
setting the rural home makers. committee  of  the '"Progressive  Aseo-
Aln.oEt witsWMttexceptiou, every wit-  elation,   tn   which   recommendations .____	
nesB called niwelt at considerable Vere ma*e that U��o'government clear.{^s^ tor "them to be sure that tie ��4e-
lengfh on this'phase of the qoBstlcm, 'ttie ���tend.'the costito'tie charged ngalnj^easod'dled aa the result of two stabs
and "while manyother subject* wefojtthe lanbi, the cart to be charged ij_ the breast Inflicted with a pair of
taken up, al!'hinged on some esHMfac- {against the property. Payments shears -n the hands of Yune Yal.
tory arrangement whereby settlers; -should "be extended over a long per-! y uug Yal's bunk la the box car Ib'di-
wfth no gTessVamount of capital can be jiod at a low rate of Interest, ��nd the:' rr,ctly underneath that ot the -dead
started on tillable farms wltbtmt tbe b-fdtfter Should not be allowed to d'ts-innBn atlQ- whether a bad feeling cxist-
ia-eaat finasoisAl strain of being forced J'pose dl bis hoMtngs except to a bona;.,_ between the two men or whether
fa spend fknoi -$100 to 1400 per .govt iflde sittler, aim 'Chen only with ffrc it,was the result of a hasty action, re
In clearing J tt. approval of the ��� government.   It **tis
tltiTtnktng Agriculture. pu5__��ted that ����i_ ��u��'cient 1��"*�� W
���,���, ,.,���,,,      ,_��_. i ��, ��_.* i'cleetreVt as to'enable   the   settler to
���_1*?.h?^��hrJ tho i_3_2 P��2 'mak0 a Eoo�� living, and that be be
with the -f-rowth of the provhroe, aid 1>g|       the -prKHege-of submitting tern
��� some branches are. even losing grouwl, ���"" - .      ..      ,. "*'
' seems to be an admitted fact accord
I Mr. T
At the Opera House���Mayor Lee Will
Be on Platform���All Candidates
Invited.
RESUME NAYAl DEBATE
f
ing to tbe members of the commission.
Each man on the board realizes '(hat
he has before him a hard ts-ik In "fig
main 8 to be found out.
The man who is now iu cus-tody, .Immediately following the stabbing affray, made no attempt to set away
  ratal  submitted- to brisig held  by the
dcrs for doing the work. j.ton-man of the gang, "W.Ulurm Tkaw-
Roads Will  Pay. .{son, until  the  pasoenser  train came
J. Trapp made an Interesting i along from Vancouver, v,*hen he was
address, tom-hlng on roadbuildlng, the "Placed In charge of a **>eolaljagertt ot
I'labor question,'the m
arket and rther 'the GNU..  Mr. J. S. ahitlorosB, an.1
As a means of solving the land
a-aestlon the Progressive Association
are In favor of giving government aid
to settlers for the development of
their lands. This matter was taken
up by the executive last night, and
a resolution emphasizing the importance of government assistance to
settlers was drafted and will be for-
| warded to the royal commission on
agriculture, tbe provincial government and the local legislature members.
The executive expressed Its sympathy with the efforts the royal commission were making co solve the
question and gave assurance that the
association was ever ready to cooperate with the investigating body
with a view to securing' the most
valuable information obtainable ou
the settlement question.
Satisfaction will   be   expressed   to
the government ln Victoria at tha appointment ot the royal commission.
No Need for Delay.
Mayor Lee has consented to be Ou
the platform at the campaign meeting of thc labor aspiranta to tbe
council and school board honors to
be held tonight in the opera house.
Alderman Dodd, Archie Hogg and
Ralph Wilson, the candidates for
council seats, and Messrs. Chamberlain, Stoney and Mcintosh, the contestants for school trusteeships, will
naturally be the chief speakers, but
all seekers will be given an opportunity to outline their views.
The meeting will begin at 8 p.m.
Mr. D. S. Cameron, chairman of the
labor campaign committee, who Is at
present attending the convention of
the B. C. Federation of Labor at Victoria, will return this evening especially to be present at the gathering.
Hugh Guthrie of South Wellington, and W. S. Middleboro
of North Gray, Renew Discussion���liberal Speaker
Says There Is no Emergency and Conservative Member
Asks for Explanation of German Naval Activity.
ALTA VISTA COMES
OUT FOR 6.G. WALKER
Candidate for Reeve Intinuaies That
Weart Has Gone Back on Him���
McGregor  Appears.
of trade and commerce had a habit
of going one better than every oa-e
else in debate. ,
Take Your Choice.
Mr. Guthrie said that Premier As-
qulth  was  In  a position  to  ponseaa
the largest amount of political knowledge of anyone in the empire, for be
was In daily  touch with the    wbolo
situation.    He asked  whose  opinion
they  would   take.  Premier   Bordea'a
or Premier Asquith's. Premier Borden
said that there was sn   emergency;
Premier Asqulth hsd stated that Britain's  naval  power was  overwireass-
Ingly superior "to that of any foreign
fleet.    Bonar Law, Mr. Balfour and
Lord Crewe had all taken very mods
the same position.    He argued that
there waa nothing tn the memorsn-
dv.m to show any signs of danger. He
also thought that the admiralty were
not given  a free hand  in   preparing;
urlng ori'. a solution for the jirolisnm. I '��"���*�� -i" ������������-. ,.,.    	
The mwibluE lu this city, which closed I subjects bt "equal interest to the Tarm-f brought to New Westminster.
'.Isms     iiMinim.  lis   considered  owe   of.      Senior Constable Dun-woody-of the
Drainage  he   considered  owe
The meeting .....   	
vpHterrtsv nftemoon   la nrarJirallv theier.     Drainage   lie   a-neiueivu   s,��v   w���,           _     .        ....
last th-Y win���? held SSmml the ��".*;;mo.t Important^ featuresm�� to* ^inclal po Ice was -aotllied end took
closinc >Of narliament The comtnls-. bnlldlnR, and one which he thowpln i�� [Charge of \uns Yui until Chief Par
eionTwtTmm ZXvlneie? &*_������������� tn this country. Be T.v lOOnson of the Barnc-hy police arrived
iiiHtiuiti  iii   virtorin. neTt wKsih   hnt 1 'vwe'd permanent roads, nnd ���raggs-tH-' ��� on the scene.
instltuse tn Mctona next week, but,^ tha{* Hlc real.eBtllte dealpra -,uim      The dead mat- -uras.brought along on
raads In tbfrlr- subdivisions. imvm*-'U��e same train *roa Jtakcn to Mur-
ranged, taking in ev"ery lection "of I __? "****" be rewarded by -argher chic's undertaknvg PMlors ��*_������
British Columbia.    After these meet- .Prices and quicker sales. .inquest will be tteui at II) O'clockthls
Inga are over the cities will vetUn be |__" ""l" ���/���� ,orc����l <*> 6n ��*��� '"T- j���<"""lng.   _    ,_, :��� .
visited, and a report presented to the!TTaPl>  *a,d  >�����  mteht  retard wpetula-,     3��rgoant Lync -af the Burnaby po-
goversinent. I'tton,  bnt he was  not  sure that tills i "ice.
Several witnesses    examined    here
have been asked to appear btftire tin
e^eeeeempeeamrr I necessary.
Ottawa, Jan. 14.-��� Hugh Outhrie
(South Wellington) ln continuing the
debate on the naval bill ln the House
this afternoon said that it was hardly
appropriate after the Christmas holidays to plunge into a debate' which
was contrary, to the whole spirit of
the season of "peace on earth and
good will toward men." He had still
vividly before his mind the eloquent
speech of Hon. George E. Foster, Just
before the House rose on December
18.
Mr. Foster was a sort of political
revivalist In the Conservative   party
Between December 5, when the naval
proposals were brought    down,   and
December 18', the spirits of the government members had been lagging.
They needed a stimulant, and    that |
stimulant took the character of   an '
oratorical display.   He had been considerably  Impressed  by  the  diction. 	
the phraseology and word pictures of | "���-,; ^emw*,*!*.. They were' di*eum-
the minister of trade and commerce, i gcrihe(j
He asked the House to compare the I He potatod rnit that only elgfct
florid, overdone utterances of Mr. weeka before _,��� preroler went to
Foster with the speeches of the mln-, E land Wington Churchill made a
Isters of British parliament The notafjIe ��� ��� at , bananet of ther
statesmen of the motherland hadhhipwrlghts Company and In bis
sought to establish  feelings of    self h 8tated th,t the _ain deTelop.
security.   Mr. Foster a object was to j U|cnt cf tne nriMllh     ,,cy dar|n(? tbo.
develop a feeling of insecurity ,agt ten ^ beeB ^^^^tiaa
Mr   Guthrie warmly  congratulated   ,   home waten) Bnd that the ^1*09-
Premier  Borden  on  the  manner    '- ^^����������������������������^_
m
in
not  for' the  purpose  of hearinc -evl
dence.    An Itinerary will then 'bo ar-
Several comments were   made   by
Botne of the members of the execu-      _]ta vista, Jan. 14.���The scenes In
t.ve at  the' delay  in replacing    the I Qavs when the late Councillor Rumble
Sandhcads Bghtshlp.   On account of',an'd ex.councilior Coldleutt got up on
Its  absence  from   its  usual  position  the  same  platform  and  stated  that, premi(,r  Bo^en  on  ,ne manner    ���_, 	
at  the   mouth  of  the  river,  It  was  Reeve Weart had asked them to make  -hlch he tod nresVnted to the Houw''r<-,,t ln fhe ***** ton years wIn �����
alleged the Weir liner Gilford, headed ���_��� race for the reeveship, the reeve I ItS^a of ^ Xl tm^S ,n t!,e m^ f0"��" ��f ������ oversesK
tor Vancouver, ran aground a short afterwards going in and winning from H ��� d , ," ���* of .ImolinlH <tomfntons. Mr. Guthrie thought thst
time ago. Only a gas bouy marked the two of them, were re-enacted this j "��, di���lt?. ,��� k__uj_ fujJ'__���__? the first lord of the admiralty at that
the location of the old ship, It was evening when Mr. B. G. Walker, dte- Hi _f2JL: ____����t^tto bind It ,irae 'V8J, loo1t,"�� to���* to the corn-
said, and tt might be easily mistaken mg an election speech stated that ���" _ Bialn .tatenent of hi (art, Ji ,IU- of the CansdUn minister. TJnder
fcr  a shore  light.    There  were    no | Reeve Weart at a gathering In Ebume  ���fb|^
"" '  ""���"���'"' "'"'��� ���     ute pronouncement as to what he con
botiM at Ita next meeting in this city
svh��n -aueatlona morn definite in tholr ,__���_________
silonrrs  slue  to
1,'tlKe or local condltlonsi
their trips throiish the country.
Msjyor 1*0 entertained the mem-
'hers -ol'the-commission at lancheon
at the Westminster club yesterday
noon.
Have No Chance.
Mr. Otway Wllkle of this city was
Walker, dur-
      .. stated    that
1.-1   a euuic  ,.B-s.    . ���������        no  Reeve Weart at a gathering In Eburne
precautions taken whoever tor warn-  some weeks ago told him that he (Mr.   '.'' """ "=" "~ "���*��� *     . ���
[n%r,l"V,i!nt 1&iZl?��** .0 ^fkCr> ���^choice tor the reeve-  ^^*J^%*%S&  a���S
The fact that the steamer did   go  ship. _���,���  ������,_     ,,������. ' ���   ���,s,n��� v,���    ���������
  aground  at  the  mouth ot the  river      Tadman's hall, where the meeting  !!!��,�����; h\��IZ7'Z    Lit ����*
necesBiir.-,, ivi  "��  ��.' ��� ������-��� ��-  .-   _..--..   . .   --__,       .. , .���������  ,.nt enn.lrts.ren ��md advertisine  wan helrt   wis  well filled with rate-   grat,'Ialed he could not either agree
ment advance the money, pontes tlie   English and apart  from taking notes   'va6 ����' .c"n1f_ler*<* ,?^r   I!,h    a��� llJi ������rt ,, t^Mn��i nr M    wLk    wlth htm ���� to tbe ��aotB or a8 to the
��Win*��tJi'oa��r*t*i-��oiy��wssti�����-bf the scene tntiile Oic car .����d ar   Icr   Hestmlnster s   harbor   and   a> payers and at the close of Mr. "Aaik- d      M      Borden   had  he   �����
iS,S.,r,mrU.r"      ""-   ���,,8�����    ;fteg_, toHMvg^i" witn'es��s swear procches therssto. and letters couched  erVaddress.  he reeelved *��~��0jtarltjr ������^y" ta��d  bis pV?.possIs  enttrelT
-oon,  uui  ns,  ss..,  ���v,�� ...... -  . waa afterwards detailed  on the
i-tvould n-nt be a benefit. He wonW have (case and visited the scene 'Of the
pttte roads-graded and surfared tnt'd. if crime. Dawson, the foreman Of the
IW'the provincial gov era-1 gang, was the only person who-spcakt
mum^m^m^m^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_   Frmstlng to hmv-e tJso wttnesaes appear
Tlsss  sxlosstlcn  of the  split  lrssi -sjrisjj i ��t ttie Inqnswt t��ass tiloinlo-r, lltlfe fur
:t.> 1-r u^eil rm'thrs p���urnt ro��<1s> sfr-tsis* (alar could  t>s�� Ssssvn
district   was   advocated   In   place   tit
I the present eystem of flumping -eruvel |
ton theToad atid'depending on thettntf���
'fie to-put it in its proper place.   The,
'history of the eity  market from  Its
(PrmttrtBtld'on Page Five.*
���
IUDY ABERDEEN IS
NOW
will  be sent    to J of the straw
Peqpk Show Little
Interest in Affairs
of the School Board
Only a liandfuliof people preaea>s_
the-finoelves ht thocouncll chamhersM
the city hall last night �� the onsiiml
1 meet-hag of the school board, when the
members of the board made their -reports and the new candidates . for
plscea on the board,were given an t��p-
nortnMlty of sUMtrg their poaltlosra
Oniyreaie took advantage of this ofter,
Mr. F. H. I>.Mcintosh, making s short
speech, some of it In criticism of the
preseritbourd. He'Ssade no chargts.
but thought that some things shonW
ihe coehweted In s slighUy different
manner and some changes made ln the
currlculnm.
Answering some Of "Mr. Mcintosh's 1
criticisms, Mr. L. Thornbur, a candidate for re-election to the board, stat-
(ed that ho would llherto see the gov-
technlcal ectn-dl
Countess  Spends Several   Hours    Inspecting *Heit_i Xwpartntsnt.ist
City Hall.
ernment etttblish a
ihere.       ���'* '*________________
The rcpotts of the varions trust-res
were In every esse encouraging, atrd
���dhowea a healthy growth In school affairs.
"Mr. T. "J, "Trapp, president ol ttoe>
"board, opsreetf the meeting, and stat-!
<��U itlntt 'he vwas disappointed In sot
mMing a hn-ger sudience, but the very
fact at thet-Mtbtfence Indicated that the;
"Scn-ple -were -Bet - at all worried over;;
the manner'hi whloh the school ������oarr)
ossj-otoni ila being conducted. .-
vj,.���        "Bonis Figures.
"Mr. Trnpp resd s statement of the
Tlitanees of the board which have a"-'
���*����6�� IbcenipnoHihed In The News snd
also gave the following tigures on the
varue -of the ���sthool profSrrty.
in  strong  language  will   oe sent    to 101 uie siruu  votes endorsing his can-
! ths,  tc-deml  member for  tha  city  oust,'didftture  for tbs reeveship.
ths,   mlnlnrer     ot     sssssi-la*     sit  Ottawa /      Following  anrochea   br  Meat
ss nttnntfon tn the dancer or fur-/Bevan, Donald  rtoem and P"rnn
language	
>    tr, r    tha,    MtM    Alia, J tf Itlftt ur��   IDT   ins,   tsSassjjSjSjSjSjSjSjSjSOsSjSjSBjSBS^
carilng"attentIon"to thelianger or rn^r~TBevi>nT"*a^��'d'"rtuii��~siis�� PrsitBw-
ther delay In replacing the old ship. [ sell, all running for municipal honors,
The arrangements for the banquet "       "���"** "~"���~��� -����~-^ �����>  ��h��
upon the memorandum    of
mlralty.    Tbe memorandum
the
did
ad
cot
���ehool
High Bchool (Tlppeary)  ...'	
John Robssn ....
F. W. Howsy and old Ihbjh school
"Boiler house  	
Offtse	
Lord Kelvin         	
Iiord  Lister 	
Sapperton (OKI)	
Sapperton  (nsw)	
���Herbert Spenser	
-Queensborough 	
Twelfth  8treet ^m^m^m*'m*mm
Manual Trslnins-
niCtrtfa tBtrest
Mrs. Cross ..
t. tjmtm.::,.
It. 'Tsteirsihsr
Ht*. outer -,
BhUldings
***1��0,000
8,400
450.000
"1,000
1,200
"S*,000
-60.000
.,-  '   ll*o0
(-50.200
-14,000
."5,000
^l.OOO
���   <8;000
Grounds
t 75,000
45,000
15,000
6,000
10,000
.22,500
1,600
4,000
^^^^^^^B Qsnsrsl Ssptntllturs.
Appropriations, fovernment grant, etc ...........
HxpenlUiure <��pproxknate) -.* '..1. v,
;.-...'
���	
���1 ��.v
ii.
Bats-sos In hand        	
There are sfcout 2U0 children In the city schools.
.$��M7tw��
:; 8g,i04.��D
..,$ 5,3(7.14
Mr. Trapp swsounced that tt had
t>e<--n d: elded toSettll on the present
jnentbers of the beard ami the candidates for election V" stphnbetlcal order, Instead of buneTttag ttvam as formerly. He therefore celled *n Mr. H.
C. Chamberlln, one ot the tebor candidates tor trustee. Mr. Chsmberlln
was not present, and Mrs. Oeoss was
called upon. 'She stated that she
thought quite a lot had been accomplished during the past year and was
dissapolnted at ths lack of Interest
shown by the parents of the city in
the schools attended by their children.
She said that a great many parents did
not ieven know the names of the teachers In charge of thetr children. Mrs.
Cross complimented the members of
the school staffs, saying that ln her]
opinion the schools af the city were
supplied with extremely geei talent
<Jood Muslo Tsschsr.
. Mrs. J. R. Gilley was Che next speaker. 8hoalso spoke of the lax* of Interest and thought the parents should
visit the schools occasionally. The'
new music teacher, Mra. Gilley be-'
UeVett was ����rttcularly goad ana" described how.the children were all
anxious to receive visits from hint,
Tbe action of some of the teaeh-
era In glttng as"wing lessons to tke
girls while the boys were In the.
manual training classes waa alto very:'
warmly commended by the speaker.
.Teronto, Jan. 14���When Lady.Aberdeen came from Ottawa in .'her private .car this afternoon, she was met
lat.the station by Sir John Gibson and
Majnr Caldwell, A. D. C, .and immediately motored to, Governraent
house. With many appointments lu
prospect, her grace Xound .time to, J
-shortly after breakfast, .have .a . short
interview with Mrs. T.ur.ruij'ion,.prevalent of tlie i>atniiuU' Council .of
.Women, and Mrs. WiU*a,ght)y Cum
mings, secretary of the National
Council.
Owing to the fact that Alias .Asqulth
is not leaving Ottawa until this evening. Iiiuly Aberdeen tuts ueJuyuU iher
duparture from Toronto until tanior
stow and.a few of her lorjnur Ktlenda
were invited to meet her at Govom-
jitent 'house tbls erening. Xoinocmw
Miss Asqulth goes to Government
"tmuae trrr breakfast, and. svecerdlug ito
the plans, after seeing samnChiug 'Qf
tke itiiw itlurlng the morning. -Mill':
lean-e wltb Lady Aberdeen *t 1 e'-cluci,
for KiagarB Palls.
The (Countess of Aber-teen spent
se-rw-jiil 'houv'B at the city ha!U ifhlt
n-e-naaK, .tnveatlgatlng the w-ork ���ul
the department' of health, aad is��i>ecv
Ing the health lsbratorles oader -flie
charge ��f Jlr. ��uiith.
From Ihe city hall the party, so-,,
corapsjsWrfl by Mayor Hocken tad Or.||
Hastings, proceeded to the- *tmeam
hotel, witare a civic luncheon was
tendered the former flrat lady ot
Canada. As they emerged from (he
hall they were besieged by a , small
army of ashnInure whom the mayor attempted tot disperse. But the count-
ess graciously .declared her Intention
fo be "*mapped*f ahd tho party stood,
tn the step* and allowed the photo-
i-raphers to tie their worst, or their
best. ' ���     .
In addlt'on to the civic official*), the
Meutepant flo-rerrKir and Lady Qlbsoi)
-and a hnstbor of guests -were present
itt the luncheon.
to be given to the members of the
Kraser Valley Publicity Bureau who
meet here on January 24 were left In
the hands of the entertainment committee to complete. An endeavor will
be made to have everything on the
menu at the function produced and
purchased ln the Fraser valley.
It was decided to give the members
of tbe Incoming council a banquet on
January SI. A motion was passed
congratulating Alderman Gray on bis
election by acclamation to the mayoralty.
Mr. John F. Richardson, head of
the C. P. R. Telegrarh Company In
Vancouver, gave assurance that the
company would - leave, ita present
office on Columbia street, this city,
as soon as other suitable quarters
could be found and also as soon as
lt was legally consistent to do so.
Complaints had been made previously by the association at the
establishment of a fruit stand on the
same premises ai the telegraph
office. This. It was explained, was
not the fault of. the company, but in
dlrectlv that of the lessor of the
building.
Want Better Llehtlnn.
The secretary was instructed to
Interview the Hoard ot Trade rcgn��-d-
-'(- better light facilities for the
Fraser bridge.
The publicity committee outlined a
-icTieme for the   expenditure   of   the
money raised by the recent special
eamualgn.   The prrmosltlon was taHJj
on tho table for further consideration
Councillor McGregor entered on the
scene and was invited to the platform.
This was the first occasion during
the campaign that the two aspirants
for the chief magistrate's chair had
appeared on the Bame platform. Mr.
McGregor, who only spoke for a few
minutes, dealt with the wage problem,
the Kingsway paving contract, the
water system and also the proposed
municipal hospital. The latter question apparently appealed to those
present, many of whom were of the
working class and members of thc
Municipal Employees' Association.
DEQUE TO RETAIN
THE LEADERSHIP
lupport tho contention at the prime
ntnlster that more waa au amor*-
ency. The minister of trade and
commerce saw this weakness and
went further thou Mr. Borden. He
said that the proposals were based
upon confidential Information which
could not be divulged.   The minister
sidered the best policy for the empire and tho dominions beyond the-
seas. It was ao plain that no one
could mistake It, ltwas strange that
Mr. Churchill Bhuld so suddenly
change Ills mind. ~ -:,
Quotes George E. Faster.
Mr. Guthrie quoted Ur.  Foster ax
vine  that  England was    nppeallDg;
aid to taw amemee*m Somliifon*.
'ff"-tn* fft* prerlotM sentence.- ssaft**
Mr.   Foster.
This Mr. Guthrie did. which was to
the effect that England would uerer
a?k for aid from a colony.   This rerjr
1 Continued on Page Four.)
: *
eayl
for
I    "ft
McGregor Addresses
x Burnaby Ratepayers
at Meeting in .Edmonds
V1
Bonar Law and Lord Lsnsdowns Still
Head Unionists In Commons
snd House of Lords.
Frost-Blttsn Citrus Crop.
Los Angeles, Jan. 14.���Instead ot
the estimated 40 odd thousand cars of
citrus fruit lt ts probable., according
to fruit and railroad experts, that not
-more than 10,000 cars of Oranges and
lemons will be shipped east from this
���region whsn tbo frost-bitten crops are
gathered.
. -      1 i,s sw   ,    11    1 1   si,      ti us,, -        -   r.
MORC PAY DOES IT
Hs-
No Trouble liev* Otttlao
crults for British Navy.
Ixradon. Jan. 14.���As a result Of the1
policy Introduced by the flrat lord of
tha admiralty," Hon. "rTtaatttt Churchill, giving Increased pay to the Brit
Ish Musvlackets,   there   is a nfarked
boom In naval recruiting   at   Portsmouth and other recruiting station.
.'The number of men offering theaa-
selves ter enlistment Is enormous and
the boom Is considered   to   be   the"
fruit of the crop sown by the   first
lord giving Increased wages and bet-
��� HftCUE YOUNQ DEER
��� PHOM PRASES RIVER
O Struggling amongst the drift
�� lo*> young deer was observed
��� I* tb* waters- of thd . Fraaer
��� yurterday   Just   east   of   the
��� bridge on the north side, and
�� was   extricated   by "the   em-
��� rloyecs ot tho Pacific Chocolate
��� factory.
��� The  animal. bad   evidently
��� been In the   water   for   some
��� time;   when   rescued   It  was
��� practically exhausted.   It waa
��� carefully treated, however, and
��� hi a short,time i-eooveres.
��� The animal 1b now out at tbe
��� Pacific Chocolate   works,   hut
��� tha management ot Hut  con-
��� corn Is endeavoring io find   a
��� billet V lt In the ��Htr seo at
��� Queepi.-jsvt*.^       '���
��� Quite a number ot deer have
��� been observed  on  the  south
��� side of the river lately and it
��� |a believed   that .the   young
{m animal was forcef out ot  the
woods tn search ot food and at-
.�����s,w���. -,  Jamnted to swim to (he north
Mrs. Oilier then wast on to UU of ter conditions to British tailors In | ���>   abora,-
(Conttnued 00 Page four.) the country. + *, 4, ��+ ���> 4 m ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ���
et-U'
lal*
London, Jan. 14.���Andrew Bonar
Law aud Lord Lansdowne decided today to retain the leadership of the
Unionist party In the House of Common* and the House ot Lords respectively and to abandon the stand they
have heretofore taken on the subject
'of food taxation in connection with
the statement of Imperial preference.
In reply to the memorial addressed
to him on January s by s represents
tive meeting ot Unionists, tn which
the abandonment of the policy of
food taxes wss advocated. Andrew
Bonar La*--, who alss"j*i*��kji.for Lord
Lansdowne, aaya:
"It would hare been agreeable to
ourselves and, in o.ir views, more for
the Interest of the Unionist party tbat
a change of method should have been
accompanied by a change of leaders."
Mr. Law goes on to say that as, in
the opinion of tlie memorial la that
a change of leadership would be "fatal
to the Interests ot the party and tha
country; we feellt our duty to comply with the request.,
VICTORIAN ORDER NOW
ABLE TO FURNISH A
NURSE
Edmonds. Jan. 14.���The Burnaby
branch of the -Victorian-- Order of.
Nurses are now able to furnish s
nurse to the people of the municipality wlio are In need of medlc-il
assistance. Miss A. R. Colboun, wbo
just recently arrived trom Montreal,
haa taken up her reatdenxte In (he
Bdmonds block:
Nurse Colhoun received her training In a North of Ireland.training
college and only came out frtjss Ihe
old country recently.   Her aesttktnt.
Will arrive In a few days from Moat-1
The epidemic of sosriet fever; In
the Sapperton district of New Wast-
mtatter prompted several of the doctors of the eMy to aak Miss Colhontr
to attend to cases there, but the rules'
of the order win not allow her   to
ftilMte the district In which .he   la
���' lUttonti
Edmonds, Jan. 14.���The first replies
to the election statements made by
Mr. B. G. Walker, who Is opposing
Councillor D. C. McGregor for the
Burnaby reeveship, were made this
evening before a well attended meeting of the Edmonds and district ratepayers in the public ball, Reeve
Weart and Councillor McGregor
throwing a few shrapnel Into the
enemy's camp besides strengthening
the letter's own lines of communication.
With Mr. Seymour In the chair, the
aspiring reeve, Mr. McGregor, outlined
bis platform, which for the most part
is a contlnuety ot that followed out
by Reeve Weart during the past two
years. Councillor McGregor said he
regretted that Mr. B. G. Walker, his
opponent, had seen fit to ignore the
Invitation to attend the gathering as
tt bad been the case during elections
of the past few years for the different candidates to speak from the
same platform instead ot each holding
meetings In separate localities.
"I hear," continued the speaker,
"that Mr. Walker is strongly ln favor
of the policy of Reeve Weart, and as
I have been on the council with the
reeve during the past two years and
claim my Httle share of the credit
for the work performed, I ssk why Is
Mr. Walker asking your rotes t I am
before you, feeUag that I hare served
my apprenticeship, that I am fitted
for the work and I do not see where
Mr, Walker can aerva you any better
than I can.
Touching the labor question, Councillor McGregor stated that tour years
on the council had determined him
that day labor was far .better tor the
municipality apd the council than
contract work.
The candidate explained that tn letting the contract tor the paring of
KlagswayT tha corporation had Inserted a cls-isa tn the-contract whereby the contractors would be compelled
to use Burnaby workmen to a large
extent, and further, that any supplies
obtainable In Burnaby, Vara to be
purchased within the municipality.
Then again the extension of tho
watsrworka system aad tha building
of new roads were to be followed ont
by tbe day labor gangs as much aa
possible.
Approves of Highway.
The speaker upheld the work ef
building tola pared highway aad also
extended himself oa the great asset
whieh the municipality haa la Its
waterworks a*r*rt|saV""
Councillor Motlretor ended his
speech by advocating the- erecUaa af
a municipal   hospital,   small' aS'-'
starter, but which could work   in 1
juncticn with the Burnaby branch o(
the Victorian Order ot Nurses.    Ho
explained that   the   Municipal   ���sa-
ployees' Association had offered   ha -
donate $500 towards the erection, as? ���
suph a building and also pay & man** '-
ly sum of about $40 towards1 the ����*���
,-eep of a bid in the hospital to   ha
used for mt-nicl^r.: employees. Whether elected or not, he said he wws��*
work towards such a scheme snd was*
prepared to give liberally towards that
expense.
Mr. D. C. Patterson, who wltMrsrar
from the race oa Monday, made   a
spirited speech. eanlUcg hla J
to a criticism of tha speeches
by Mr. Walker   daring   the   pr
campaign. _______
"Mr. Walker," stated Mr. Phttorssss}.
"bas no right to eJslae tha credit,' of
Inserting a riss.ee la tha. promisstsal
statutes regsrtfos the Ditches jum_
Watergoreraiag Act, tor ttiJKj^wmm
f drawn op at the Instructions of Vaaso-
Byrne when Mr. Walker waa tkem
municipal clerk, aad later taksei ��� itr
Reeve Byraa to Victoria.
Reew Want, who la ^^
Councillor McUragor, Brat esse <
to 1 r. Walker for hla work at
trate. Howerer tha
was limited tor tha rottl
trate dwelt with tbe ptattorlpi of Mr.
Walker ragardlag oousty cnoassbv
government aadtt. and park sites*.
The reeve explained that
councils were established tn Ontario
where sersral anntotpalltles -s���rsr
confined to one township and ���Been
the reeves of the different munfcfeaB-
tles formed tka eoturty ootineifs. kat
here on the lower mainland", such
scheme would ha Impossible
tour- munfclpsHUea were tor
bersome to' be handled
Th* Idea of govenuaeat
did not appeal to
stated that It wewM taks da
sam of mosey to keep np such a
nartment at   Vfetarlm   aa It
mean that tka tftMtght mi
t\m comprising tha aro-rlnce of Britfah
Columbia wSaM hare to hare
books audited -tfrifif ��M moat*
each year aad uaaa at   mm   m
time-,    -
Old Way AU RUM.
"Burnaby ffato Ita hooks g,
he said, -*emy mmO* aad v* 1
where wo ataad  m.  flrat  wm
e-rery month.'
WIA regard to aarka. Roevw '
(showed that the analelaaltty
""'    isajrt sMaa arovWing dl "i>sa--
tCaaWaail a�� Fata row.)*
SMkeT
^^i^
_��� PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY IS, 1913.
Jlito
An independent morning paper devoted to the interests of New Westminster and
the Frttser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday bv the National Printing
*nd Publishing Company, Limited, at S3 )l-/(����!i' Street, New Westminster. British
Columbia. ROI3B SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
All communications should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
to individual members of the staff. Cheques, drafts and money orders should be made
payable lo The National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TELEPHONES���Business Office and Manager, 990; Editorial Rooms (o/l departments). 191.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES���By carrier, H por year, Jl for three months, 40c per
month. By mail, S3 per year, 25c per  month.
ADVERTISING RATES on application.
TO CORRK8PONDUN TS���No letters will be published in Thc News except over
tile writer's signature. The edllor reserves, i/ie rlfffct (o refuse tha publication of any
tetter.
WEDNESDAY   MORNING,   JANUARY 15, 1913.
When the city takes over thc running cf the street railway, aa lt is
certain to do, it can make extensions
that will bring another great area of
vacant land as near to the centre
of the city, relatively speaking as
was Avenue road and Dlcor street
twenty-five  years  ago.
With land plentiful and cheap, the
demand for apartment houses is likely to subsido, unless tjie present generation of young men and young women has put aside as old fashioned
the ambition of its fathers and mothers, which was to be the heads of
real houses and homes.���Toronto
Mail and Empire.
��� ������������������*���������>.>���>.>��
��� ���
��� THE    HUMAfJ     PROCESSION.   ���
��� (By O. Terence.) ���
��� ���
������������������������������������������������
Leonard Darwin, Son of Great Natur-
allst, 63 Years Old Today.
That sons of great men Beldom
achieve greatness Is a statement that
has been disproved in thousands of
Instances, but never more thoroughly
than by the sons of Charles Darwin,
the distinguished naturalist and father
of evolution. One of the foremost
men of science ln England is MaJ.
Leonard Darwin, fourth son of the
celebrated Charles, who will celebrate
today his sixty-third birthday. Sir
George Howard Darwin, who died last
month, was famed as nn astronomer,
while Sir Francis Darwin, third son
of the author of "The Origin of Species," was knighted by King George
this month for his attainments in
various sciences.
MaJ. Leonard Darwin was born at
Down, In Kent, Jan. 15, 1850. He was
educated at the Koyal Military Acad-
emv at Woolwich, and, after a brilliant military career, retired in 1SR0
with the rank of Major, to devote the
remainder of his life to science. He
has served on a number of scientific
expeditions, and has written books
dealing with astronomy, finance and
eugenics.
What his father did for evolution,
Maj. Leonard Darwin promises to accomplish In the domain of the new
science of eugenics, or race improvement. In a recent paper he explained
the object and methods of the eugenic
movement, in which hn Is a leader.
He wrote, In part, as follows:
"The main object cf the eugenist is
to insure Ihe interest of the unborn
of the future always being held in
view in connection with al! our social
customs and all our legislation. For
the sake of our fellow creatures of
today and tomorrow every effort
should without doubt be made to Im-
THE WORK MUST GO ON.
The time between nominations and elections may be
shorter than is desirable, but now that the mayor and
council of 1912 have given a lucid account of their doings,
the voters of New Westminster are doubtless appreciative
of the tremendous amount of constructive work that has
been attempted and carried to a successful and economical
conclusion.
After all. the speeches at the Opera House on Monday
were but a summary, necessarily short, of the progress
made. No person in the city can look back over the past
twelve months and honestly deny that in all the customary
branches of civic endeavor a record of advancement has
been made. But more than this, great schemes have been
initiated, whose ultimate fruition and benefit to the
city, the voters have placed themselves on record as recognizing.
The truth of the old adage of "swapping horses while
crossing a stream" should be borne in mind by all at this
present juncture in the affairs of our city. Last June we
did our best to impress upon the electorate that New Westminster stood at the parting of the ways, and the mandate
conveyed by a record poll and an overwhelming majority
in favor of the bylaws then being voted upon, was a notice
to the world at large that we had set our feet upon the path
of progress.
We began well, and the present administration has
seen to it that to the best of their ability New Westminster
should continue to go forward. Not so much from their
speeches, but rather from the visible sign of deeds around
us, is this all important fact to be deduced.
We must go on doing well.  Our reputation as a citv is
���j. ���a���i j Ii _ rrti.     xt i , \>       snouiu wunoui aouDi De maae io lm-
at stake and therefore Ihe News makes no apology for prove the environment of mankind by
supporting the candidature of the whole of the aldermen | ra"r��na| methfd(a' B"^as regards the
of the 1912 council who are offering themselves for re- SoaUy only' beSciIniy8atfetlt ""'
election.   We need not here either sing their praises or | t;r'<,at stream of humanity through
chronicle their failures, they are but human at the best and j **���l a��eilre ^erafore greatly to m-
judging them bv that standard we have no hesitation in I m**** "ie sense of responsibility in
sayJng that Aldermen White, Dodd, Kellington, HenleyffW^&^oTK
and Lynch have done their best for the city and we believe "broad the knowledge of the laws of
that the electorate recognizes this and will signify its ap- *"
proval by giving them another term.
By the promotion of Alderman Gray to the mayoralty
seat the voters have already expressed their confidence!
in the council and we trust that the good work may go on. j "���%"",',,"' "of"" -WhingtoiT" is" pour" [ neitevft that the employers win soon
Alderman Grav's removal from the aldermanic board and I tag forth such a volume of admirable | fl-wi that the aa works to tn-'r -*
__���_���*_ i   au /-,..��� .s        ,        i ., ���   I work vantage,   through   the   Increased  eff|.
the decision OI Alderman  CurtiS not tO Stand again  thlSjEugenic  societies  may  perhaps  play  Otency    and    contentment    of    their
year leaves two vacancies, and, after duly viewiner the as-: a" "semi pan in collecting material, workers. Annther predion <****"W**-i
nirants for the council we hplipvp that hv flip retm-n nf s,,cn as ���'"pf'lll>' compiled human workers earning less than $2.2., a
pirdiiis ior ine council, we Dene\e tnat oy tne retuin oi [ pPdii,rpP3, and ,n impressing on the wee* to Bharp '" thp benef.ts with-
Mr. Joseph Wood Irwin and Mr. Archibald Hogg together i nubile the scientific value of Buch in- j out any contribution to the fund, the
with the aldermen named the city will have made the K"���'^^ to mtu-
best choice. pome- more definite as our knowledge tate against sweating and to   raise
We do not wish to belittle the claims of the other can- ����%�������� *����������- T'"?' VMT S" t*Sb "of bV.?** vZ^'"
j.j   .        .     .  ,    ,_ ������ T       . . TT , ,    ,    .       ,   ly  affairm  that  we  do  not  advocate   ��"   "n��'i ���������'" ��� tiruisi      ���tn   i
didates, but both Messrs. Irwin and Hogg have abstained, any interference whatever with the
from quibbling upon the city's advancement, have announced themselves as willing to give of their best to pub- -
lie service, and we believe that they will work conscien-1
tiously and harmoniously in the interests of New Westminster.
It may be advanced that neither has had previous experience in civic government, but everyone must make a j The first building or me British
start, and the records of Mavor Lee, of Alderman White i Museum in London, now the greatest
and Alderman Kellington, are proof enough of how level- j^^ ��1*tJ55d��_S ."an!
headed men of character and ability can show their worth 15- 1759- The museum originated
in the council.
We, therefore, put forward the names of those whom
we believe will form a council for 1913, capable of carrying on the progressive policy which Mayor-elect Gray has
stated he will endeavor to follow.
the
the
heredity as far aa known, and to en
courage further research in that domain of. science. With regard to this
last point, about which there Is little
controversy,    scientific    Investigation
SCRAP   BOOK   FOR   TODAY.
Russia Demands Payment.
Pekln, Jan. 14.���Russia has presented two notes to China. Tho first
press%! for the arrears for the Boxer
indemnities. The second note protests against the losses suffered by
Russian merchants In the Kulda region because of depreciation of the
Chinese paper currency, a-Ising
through the absence of proper silver
reserves.
For Alderman
1913
ELECTOR OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER
Ladies and gentlemen, as It will be
Impossible for me to meet you all personally before the forthcoming municipal election 1 take this means ot announcing my candidature for Alderman and of soliciting your vote and
Influence on my behalf. I have had
several years' experience as City
Councillor and if elected I will do my
best to assist ln carrying on a forward policy for the advancement of
onr City, at the same time having due
regard for the finances, and seeing
that we get value for money expended.
Yours respectfully,
(411) JOHN B. JARDINE.
n,u��t remain  to . treat extent In tlio/M.^   LI��ytf-0^r,e anllolp.tes no re����
hands of aueh bodies aa the Carnegie   ""^eltlon   f7m   "'"*   *���"��"*      "    "
English National Insurance to Become
Effective Today.
David Lloyd-George's famous reform
measure tho National Insurance Act,
is scheduled to become effective tq-
day, and it will mark another triumph
cf the sturdy little Welshman, Chancellor of the Exchequer of the British
Empire, over a powerful and united
opposition. Those who have been paying weekly Installments to the governments tor the last six months will,
commencing today, enjoy the benefits
of their thrift. The boycott of the
British Medical Association, which for
a time threatened to force the abandonment of the measure, has apparently been futile.
In London some 700 physicians offered their services, and lt Is declared
that in most of the 121 Insurance
areas Into which England has been
divided the number of doctors enrolled will be ample for the fulfillment
of the government's promises.
Like the Old Age Pensions Act,
which secures for every needy old per
son ln the three kingdoms on their
seventieth birthday a pension of $1.25
per week, the National Insurance Act
Is designed to assist the poverty-stricken masses. Unlike the Pensions
act. the Insurance bill Is on a contrl-
butary basis.' It is an attempt on the
part of the state to force employers
and workmen to co-operate with the
government Ih a scheme for the benefit of the workers.
The workman pays eight cents a
week, the working woman six cents,
the government add3 four cents, and
the employer contributes the remainder of eighteen cents a week. In return the workers who participate In
the scheme are guarahteed free medical attendance when they are 111, $2.50
a week for twenty-six weeks when
out of work owing to illness, if they
are men, and $1.37 1-2 it they are
women, and If they suffer from an
incurable malady bv which they are
permanently incapacitated from earning a living they receive $1.25 a week
until they are seventv years of age. j
when they are enrolled for an old age
pension. The scheme also provides j
a maternity benefit of $,1.60.
In connection with the working out I
of this system, the British government |
has commenced a campaign against j
tuberculosis.    A number of sanatoria j
have been established, and others will i
be opened as rapidly as possible.   An- j
other provision commits the state to
organized warfare against slums, the
breaders of consumption   and   other
diseases.    The administration of the
act is placed in the hands of an insurance committee in each district.        .,   .    .     ,    ..       ,, ,  ,
Whenever the percentage of illness   " elei=t'd ' ""' loc,k a"er ?" Intereets
rises  above  the  average  in  sny  ffl_   **PavWI*f   road.^tojhe  best  of   my
trict,    an    investigation will  be held :
irito the local conditions, and  should
It  be  discovered  that  the  eveess  of
demand  upon  the insurarcp fund    is
due to Insanitary dwelllnsB   the owners of the slum property will  lie as- j
Kf-v-'-il for the difference.
The .measure also provides that P*t"T ���	
emnloyer   who  ref-ises.   to  pay    his I      A   |j    /*"*"������       ���
weekly   contribution   re'nrler*   himself I     ZX   II    I    .IVICf
liable  to n  civil or criminal process, jf   ���*��� ���*.-���*    "��_^i �� *v
VOTE FOR
F. T. CLIFF
The  Progressive Candidate for
School Trustee.
With three years Irreproachable
record as Trustee in  Burnaby.
"Burnaby for l'urnabyltes and
the best schools ln the Province." (488)
Having  Been   Nominated  for  the
COQUITLAM COUNCIL
I stand and solicit the support of the
ratepayers of Coqultlam.
ability.
Wallace Whiting
(493)
In
ii
tree selection of normal mates in marriage."
������������������������������������������WW
��� ���
��� FIR6T    THINGS. ���
��� ���
��� ������������������������������������www
ss���fi.
men earn less than a dollar a week
for fifty-four hours' work. In mnnv
trades in which women are lareelv
employed thp average earning la less
than  two cents an hour.
Candidates
Are invited to attend
PUBLIC MEETING
At  Opera   House  on
Wednesday Evening
January 15, 8 p.m.
Under Auspices of Labbr Campaign  Committee.
All Candidates will be given
an opportunity to address the
meeting. (496)
CANADA'S   DEMOCRACY.
��� Few functions in the world are
more democratic than the Canadian
'(���Overnor-ficneral's New Year's Da>
reception. In the United States men
*��ho approach the head of the rcpub
lie, if only to shake hands, reach the
President only after an exhaustive
procr.ES of sifting, and after several
detectives nre assured. Ihat the Individuals wishing to pay honor to the
hrnd of the state have no concealed
weapons about hem.
Since the assassination of President McKinley, and moreover since
the attempt on the life of Theodore
Roosevelt,   the   ordinary
both the extreme cf the letter,    and
certainly  from the snirlt of anything
autocratic,���Ottawa Proe Press.
FLAT   HOU!
E   AND   HOMES
PEOPLE.
FOR
It was announced the other day
that the largest apartment house In
the world would be erected in Toronto. There has been so much "fake
real estate news" In the past couple
of years that this apartment house
announcement may be received with
���Ome doubt. We trust the announcement is exaggerated.
It would  not  be In  the Interest of
reeautloni I Toronto   that   the   largest   apartment
with the grant by parliament of 20
000 pounds to the daughters of Sir
Hans Sloane, in payment for his fine
library and vast collection of the productions of nature and art.
Montague Bouse was obtained by
the government for the reception ol
the 50,000 volumes and manuscript"
and the (19,352 articles of vcrtu listed
In the first catalogue, including not
only the Sloane but thp Cottonlan,
Harlelan and other collections The
old royal library was given bv Georgp
II. In 1757. and since then, thousands
of other gifts, bequests and purchases
have heen added. Now buildings were
erected ln 1823-1847, and In l'i thi
great reading rocm  was Of 'ncd.
The Institution contains about two
million volumes in the department
of printed books, besides vasi antiquarian, natural history, artistic audi
scientific collections, representing all
countries und all times. The museum
Is open dally, free of charge, and is
thui a tremendous educational torco
New   Westminster  City
Election
Your Vote and Influence
solicited for
FRED J- LYNCH
FOR ALDERMAN
CHAIRMAN OP LIGIT' COMMITTEE IN RETIRING COUNCIL.
Yours faithfully.
FRED J. LYNCH
(495)
CONSIDER MV RECORD.
ln this regard are doubled, nnd all | house In the world should be built
comers are subjected to a keen scru here We have now the largest ho-
tiny. | 1.-1  bars.    l,et  New   York  retain  the
In Canada on New Year'a Dav His apartment house Championship. As
Royal Highness units high and low,, far as this city-Is concerned apart-
rich and poor alike. There ls no ment houses nre not a necessary
"sifting" process, there are no detec-   evil.
tires In evidence, and no elaborate i An apartment house Is only one
dress is required. i degree  better  than  a  hotel  fer  the
All a cltlren has to do Is to put [.purposes of bringing up a family. II
on his overcoat, walk up to the par- does not satisfy the nvmiremrrta or
llamrnt buildings, and, In ths manner home life: It adds to the Influences
cf  OBI  gentleman   to  another,    wish   that are keeping families small;  and
Mr. R. Cmhman Promoted.
Winnipeg, Jan. 14.���The Canadian
Pacific Railway announces the appointment of II. Ciiahman, soliciting
freight agent at Winnipeg, to the position ��r district freight agent at
Saskatoon In place of 13. Black, v\ho
will go to Calgary. An appointment
has not yet been made to fill Mr
Cushman's position.
�����������������������������������������������
Hla Royal ! IghncSS every prOBpi r-
Uy. There is practically no formal
Hy about the reren en-, and Una con
atitutcs one of it" chief charms.
Canada, like llritalti. while \\ has
many monarchical forms of government. Is. In reality, one of the most
democratic countries In the world.
Here we look to the spirit and not
to  the outward  form  of democracy
lo other countries, where often the
form of government Is most democratic, the rules surrounding their
public men's meetings with the ordinary cltttens are such as to give the
outward forma at least of despotic
government.
Canada,   fortunalriy,   ls  free   from
't ntul'es oceunnnt'i dependent on
i >here tor services that ought to be
discharged !"��� then-selves, If they
ire pot  to link Into helplessness.
In great cities of the world, such
as Paris and New York, apnrtment
houses appear to he necessary. Toronto is not one of the great cities
of the world In this sense, ai:d It
will not be such a city ln fifty years.
There Is probably enough vacant
land in the city to afford sites for
dwellings to accommodate another
hundred or two hundred thousand
people, and the tendency seems to be
for the city to take in enough new
territory each year to accommodate
Die natural Increase in population.
THE MANAGER'S CORNER.
���
An advertising campaign
Fhould never be defensive; following the lines of Napoleon, it
must always be a forward
march, sweeking aBlde obstacles and opposition, occasionally making a flank movement to reach the object sought
without too much loBt motion,
but always keeping In sight,
as the legitimate prize to be
won, the public approval, confidence and pocketbook.���Advertising Department, Cosmopolitan Magazine.
���
*
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
���
To the Electors of the City of
New Westminster
Your Vote and Influence for
JOSEPH W. IRWIN
FOR ALDERMAN FOR 1913
I am In fiver of progress along proper lines.   A competent engineer,
economy and h-iBlnesi   methods In n'l departments.        (483)
���������������������������������������������WW
Your Vote and Influence is Respectfully Solicited by
WILLIAM BEVAN
As Councillor for Ward 1, Burnaby Municipality.
(494)
FOR SALE
it i
Right In the heart of building activity. Choice lot on the high
side of 8th Ave., close to Moody Square. Price $1730.00, third cash,
balance slk and twelve months.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
4.
ELECTORS OF BURNABY
VOTE FOR
E. STRIDE
FO " COUNCILLOR FOR WARD ONE.
A careful, progressive policy based on economic lines.
Streets
MORE-SSr1"
Water
(4S6)
Ex-Councillor T. D. Coldicutt
respectfully solicits your vote and
influence for his election as Council'
lor in the coming eleetLn in Ward
3, Burnaby.
(482)
W. H. MADILL
THE WORKINGMAN'S FRIEND
REPRESENTATIVE FOR WARD THREE IN 1912 COUNCIL, SOLICITS YOUR VOTE AND INFLUENCE IN THE COMING ELECTION.    A SQUARE DEAL OR   NO DEAL AT ALL.
Candidate for Ward Three
YOUR VOTE AND INFLUENCE
Is Respectfully Solicited in Favor of
Geo, He Leaf
PROGRESSIVE   CANDIDATE    FOR   WARD   3
BURNABY.
A Staunch Advocate of the Workingman's Interest
(4T1)
Burnaby Municipal Electors
Your Vote and Influence Requested by
B. G  WALKER, J. P.
CANDIDATE   FOR THE   REEVESHD?, IMS.
President of the Board of Trade and Magistrate.
ALDERMAN
JOS. HENLEY
Candidate for the Coming Election of 1913 Respectfully Solicits Your Vote and Influence. A Pioneer
Who Has Served Seven Terms as Alderman, and at
Present Chairman of Fire Department and Market.
(481)
Your Vote and Influence
Respectfully Solicited
FOR
A. E. KELLINGTON
Present Chairman of Board of Works
For Alderman for 1913.
<**...
(44��)
* WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1��18.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAOE TM-M
Who's Who in the Civic Contest
About the Men Who Are Now Upon the Last Lap in
the .Race for City Hall Honors.
In another 36 hours or less the
aeven successful and the five unsuccessful candidates for seats upon the
council will be known.
Today and tomorrow, ln fact right
up to the end ot the polling, the candidates will be working hard at convincing the publlo of thetr claims, and
at getting them to go to the polls to
vote.
Aldsrman White.
Alderman R. A. White was born in
Nanalmo, B.C., but received hla t-dstca-
tlon and first entered business ln
Hamilton, Ontario. He arrifei In'
New Westminster 20 yeara ago. Last
year was bis first term on the city
council, and, during that time, ha held
the chairmanship of the parks, 11.
brary, and police oommtttieeB and
served on the finance, water and harbor committees.
Mr. White Is the son of (he late
Mrs. Sarah J. White aad Rev. Edward
White, the first minister ot any denomination to come to New Westminster. (April, 185*). By reason of
the death of his mother, oa Thursday
last, Alderman White haa been unable to participate as much In the
campaign meetings as "he otherwise
probably would hare Hows. He ls a
member ot the realty anti Insurance
firm of White, Shiles and Co.
Aider�����n Dood.
Alderman Walter Dodl was born hs
the city of BrockviTle, Ontario, in the
year 1878. For 2* years *be lived there
but in 1898 the words oT Horace Or-se-
ley, "Go West, young man, go West/'
appealed to Mr. Dodd and be pachacd
hla kit and moved to the then small
I  city of Winnipeg.
One year on the prarrles was eaough
for tbe young nloneer for the call of
British Columbia had reached his ear*
and In 1899 he arrived In Vancouver
where he spent the next 12 months.
Seeing the tx���ts -pulling out eg ���Bur-
- rard Inlet for the Yukon, Mr. "Dodd
again was seized with the wandering
spirit and for the next three years he
lived among the gold mines In the
Yukon.
In 1903 he arrived back In British
Columbia and took Tip his resWenee in
New Westminster, purchased a home
here and since then haa fulfilled many
offices ln the city.
He  was the Tint  secretary iff the
and has three chtl
ENGLISHMAN FOR
HOME RULE SEAT
teen years ago,
dren.
Alderman Lynch.
Alderman Frederick J. Lynch was
horn in Peterborough, Ontario, on December 31, 1877. He first came to
British Columbia in 1898, resided in
Nelson for two years and then moved
to New Westminster. He played tn
the Royal City Lacrosse team for two
years and entered business In 1895.
He served his first year In the council during Ull, and waa appointed
chairman of the parks committee. He
was re-elected ln 1912 and became
head of the light committee. His
greatest accomplishment during 1912
was the reorganization of the light department on a systematic basis.
Aldsrman Hanlsy.
Alderman Joseph Henley wss born
ln Bedford, England, but came to
British Columbia 40 years ago. He
lived ln Victoria for a time but later
came to this city where he has resided for the past 26 years, la Victoria Mr. Henley was a member of (he
oM "volunteer fire department and
wtoen he moved to Westminster he
became chief of a similar organization ln .this city.
He waB first elected alderman er���en
Fears ago and ever since, with the exception of the year 1910, when he accidentally missed the reglstratkm ot
his papers, he has occupied a scat on
the.council. He was chairman oT the
Board of Works for five years and
has been head of the fire and market
committee for the past two years.
George Kennedy.
George Kennedy one of the new
candidates, Is a native soa, and was
born on August 11, 1859. He Is the
son of James Kennedy, architect (deceased) and Caroline Kesssedy. He
was educated in the public schools of
New Westminster.
He was a practical print-���-and newspaper man trom the late '70'b until
1900, and was associated with Ken
nedy Bros., publishers and proprietors
of the Dally and Weekly British Columbian for 12 years '(1888-1900),
which period was one of the most
stirring in the city's history.
Kennedy Bros., soM out the Columbian In 1900 and Mr. Oeorge Kennedy
was appointed poetmaster ot the city
by   the  Federal  Government   ot   Sir
John Redmond Puts Famous Scotland
Yard Detective In Field to Rsprs-
Ireland.
sent
Dublin, Jan. 14.���Ten years ago, or
later, the suggestion that an English
detective would be put forward by
John Redmond or any other responsible member of his party as a parliamentary candidate, would have been
received ln Ireland with violent protests and hostile demonstrations.
To day such a thing Is quite within
the regions of possibility, which Is indicative of tbe complete change that
haa come over the political views of
the people.
William Melville, the famous ex-
chief of Scotland Yard, whose name ts
familiar throughout the world aa the
terror of anarchists and other political
offenders, Is at the moment pressing
his claims as a parliamentary candidate ln his native Kerry. He has already been Introduced to a Kerry constituency by John P. Boland, another
Kerry member and one of the most active of,Redmond's lieutenants.
The most astonishing feature of the
proposal to put the ex-detective forward is that he waa the principal actor ln the police campaign that broke
up the dynamite conspiracy that culminated in the conviction of a number
of Irishmen and Irish-Americans ln
the Ws.
His canidature will no doubt raise
a storm of disapproval and Indignation among the "Sinn Fein" element,
but Kerry Is no longer the militant
territory lt waa fifteen or twenty
years ago, and the prospects are tbat i
he will have an easy passage. '
NOTICE.
Municipality of City of New Westminster.
TO WIT���
iu m i.���
Public Notice ts hereby given to the Electors ot the Municipality aforesaid that a Poll has become ni
Election now oendlng for same, and that I have granted such Poll; and further, that the persons duly
the Election now pending for ������,	
aa candidates at the said Election and for whom only votes will be received are:
Me    was   tne   IirBL   BWlirwinsj   <ui    wis]     -
Cooperative Society, which -position Wilfrid Laurler, whlrjh position he
he still holds. He bas been president' ���"-1'' "n'n 1**11 Mt Uminedv next
of the Trades and Labor Council, and
two years ago, at the Instance of his
fellow laborers announced limself for
the council, bela-g elected with u good
majority.
Last year he was again returned at  Westmlneter
the polls and during '   e past year has I "on
I held until 1911. Mt. Kennedy next
joined the firm ol Kennedy Bros.,
realty and financial brokers, and hae
returned to hla active Interest ln public matters, having JuBt entered uoon
his third year as preniflem-of the New
City    Liberal    Assocla-
"ROMEO AND JULIET."
At the Edison Theatre today and for
tbe remainder of the week Shakes-
peare'B Immortal work, "Romeo and
Juliet," will be shown ln moving pictures.
When the play opens, Romeo Is
found beneath a window In the house
of the CapuletB, the family with whom
his own people, the Montagues, have
long waged feud. Romeo and Juliet,
however, have met, and loved at first
sight
A few fine scenes are devoted to
i their love-making, and then we find
Mullet refuslpg to become .affianced to
Tybalt, the husband of her father's
choosing. Her objections count for
little, and preparations for the marriage are pressed forward. Romeo
hears of them, and determined to prevent the union, he attends a masked
ball given by the Capulets. His attempt to speak to Juliet Is successful,
but lt causes his discovery snd he ls
forced to depart abruptly.
The Capulets are irritated by the
outrage thus offered them by one of
their hated enemies, and they boldly
provoke the Montagues. A brawl
takes place In the streets of Verona;
men fall on both sides, and the Duke
of Verona, hearing of the combat, Issues an edict that duelling and brawls
must cease, and that the lives of future offenders shall be forfeited.
Henceforth lt ls Romeo's one desire
to marry Juliet secretly, and his persuasions end ln her meeting him one
morning In Friar Lawrence's cell,
where they are united before the altar.
On the same day Romeo Is challenged
by his rival Tybalt, and Impetuously
drawing his sword, wounds bis antagonist.
He Ib held captive by the guard,
carried before the Duke and banishment Is pronounced against him. He
ls forced to take a secret leave of
Juliet and then depart, an exile. Juliet's father, Ignorant of his daughter's
secret marriage, now calls upon her to
wed Tybalt. In her terror of this
union, Juliet .appeals for help to her
old nurse, who counsels her to seek
Surveyors Return From Arduous Trip  ��u"ance,oI, ���" t*������*- ���
I    The priest has the lovers welfare at
heart and he ls not deaf to the pleading of Juliet, for he gives her a powerful potion, which Is to cause a deathlike sleep, and from which she is to
awake and rejoin Komeo In his exile.
Juliet obeys him In drinking the potion, and on the day she ls to   be
Surname
Other Names
Bryson ...
Dodd ....
Henley...
Hogg	
Irwin  	
Jardine ..
Kellington
Kennedy  George
Whether for Mayor,
Reeve, Alderman,
Councillor or
School Trustee
. James Stuart      For Alderman
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
For School Trustee
do.
do.
do.
do.
do.
Abode
Rank,  Profession or
Occupation
. Walter  	
. Joseph   	
Archibald ,,./..
Joseph Wood ..
. John Buckle  ..
.Albert Edward
226 4th Avenue   Merchant
1408 7th Avenue  Carpenter
Lynch   Frederick Joseph 	
Peebles  Peter  	
White    Alfred  Edward  	
Wilson   Ralph  	
Chamberlln   Henry C	
Mcintosh    Frederick Hope Patterson
Peck  John 	
Rennle  'lames Alexander 	
Stoney  Richard A	
Thornber  Laurence	
SIS  8th  Street
362  Hospital Street
357 Hospital Street
428 Sth Street 	
44 Leopold Street ..
220 Second Street ..
223 Queens Avenue .
410 Third Street ...
229 Fourth Street ...
(01 Sixth Avenue ..
517 Third Street ...
712 Royal Avenue. .
417 Queen's Avenue
501 Fifth Street ...
44 Lorne Street
j
Manufacturer ���	
Carpenter
Salesman
Accountant
Agent
Journalist
Manufacturer
Broker .
.Insurance Agent
Carpenter
Carpenter
Building Supply Clerk
Chief Inspector of Machinery
Secretary-Treasurer
, Printer , ,
Post Office Janitor
tlce and to govern themselves accordingly.
Of which all persons are hereby required to take notl	
Given under my band at New Westminster, this 13th day ot January, 1912.
���"*~  J. 8TILWELL CLUTE, Returning Officer.
Municipality of Burnaby
AND MUNICIPAL SCHOOL DISTRICT OF BURNABY.
j^^^^^^^^l PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY QIVEN
To the Electors ot the Municipality aforesaid that a Poll has become necessary at the Election now
same, so far as ls hereunder set forth, and that I have granted such Poll; and, further, that the i
��� - - -�����. ~��i��� ���,.,.,a a/ui ho received are:
SHED LIGHT UPON
NORTHERN ONTARIO
the same, so far as ls hereunder sei lorui, mm _>. . .... .	
nominated as Candidates at the said Election and for whom only votes will be received are:
persons duly
Surname
Other Names.
Whether for Reeve,
Councillor or
School Trustee
Reeve
For
What
Ward
McGregor   ... Duncan Campbell
Walker   Benjamin George
Bevan    William 	
Stride   Eber   	
Coldleutt    Thomas Davles  .
Leaf  George Herbert .
Madill   William Henry .
Fau Vel    Phillip   William        Councillor
Lumley   Mark        Councillor
si,!.   :::::::::::::.'_���'"������_����__*_
Abode
Glen Lyon Ranch
Councillor             One     Fraser Arm .
Councillor              One     Edmonds   	
Councillor           Three   East Burnaby
Councillor           Three   East Burnaby
Councillor           Three   Douglas Road
Four
Four
Five
Rank,   Profession or
Occupation
Farmer
Broker
.Farmer
Florist
.Accountant
.Merchant
..Broker
to   Hudson's  Bay���Little of   Precious   Mineral.
Cochrane, Ont., Jan. 14��� Within the
MacDonald   ..Angus     Councillor
Yorston  Ernest Alfred     Councillor       Five
Mayne   Thomas William    Councillor        Six      McKay
Murray   John   Councillor        Six
Winch    Ernest Edward   Councillor        81x
Lakemere       .. .Mill Owner
Capitol H1U   Broker
Vanoouver  Heights    Contractor
4080 Hastings Street ...Broker
.Contractor
McKay   Broker
muai    _.�����..,_    Jubilee Bricklayer
Cliff   Frederick  Temple   ... School Trustee  East Burnaby  Manufacturer
Holdom Walter John School Trustee  North   Burnaby    Broker
Robs    Donald    School Trustee  Central Park  '.. Stonecutter
"""*��� - Trustee  Central Park  Rallwayman
Russell
n*xt week the last of that portion of ,���0*������ *"" ""  ','." ,""'.   " ,       I
the Donaldson expedition, members of _*_* *�� �����_��*��� he/ friends are nor-
which were believed until recently to ri"ed to find her fall Into a swoon |
nave been lost on the east coast ot wh'��n '-hey mistake for death
Hudson's Bay. are due to arrive in 8_l >�� Interred in the vault of her
Cochrane. L. C. MacFarlane, of St anceftlors, and Romeo, hearing the 1
John, N.B., who was engineer of the|���l>ort of J*cr death, comes back
gasoline boats which the expedition Verona. He penetrates Into the vault
-,....> I.. ��-�����,..��������� I where she has been laid In state, and
.. Franklin John     School    ^	
Of which all persons are hereby required to take notice and to govern themselves accordingly.
THE POLL WILL BE TAKEN AT
Burnaby Public Hall, Edmonds. Dundonald School, North Arm  Road.
Agricultural Hall, Central Park. Duthle School, Lakemere.
Burnaby Lake Store, Burnaby Lake. Mr. J. Topping's 8tore, 13th Ave., East Burnaby.
Barnet Hall, Barnet. Mr. James Herd's Office, Hastings St East.
Hamilton Road School, Burqultlam. ���"^^^^^H
been at the head tit the'"Health "Com-1     He campaigned the district In aup-l _S"__��"_*___" arrived in Coeliran. -'v���'"''"' "'"'   "v   "*���"'" "'  -""'  	
1 port of John Oliver as candidate tn I tw?R ���*"*���*"_"'-" ,���.. .���" .(,���",,,* I then, having gazed long on her still
and �� may
mlttee.
Archil-raid Hogg.
Mr. Archibald Hogg, the popular
labor candidate, was born In Thorn-
hill. Dumfriesshire. Dec SO, 1884, his
parents being Mr. Walter Scdtt Hogg
aad Acnes Hogg. He was educated In
,tts�� public in-hools of Thonthlll and the
secondary Walla-��� Jlnll Academy,
Dumfrlssslilr,.
After serving Ttve years apprentice
ship to tho carpentery trade In Thorn-
htll he moved to Greenock, where In
nddltlon to working at h'hi -trade he
attended technical college and took
first prize In his. class tor 'building
construction, architectural drawing
and mathematics.
He left the Old Country ln 1907,
coming out to Toronto, hut In the "hli
of the same year be moved to New
Westmlnstei. where he has resided
linen. He Is a member of the Trades
���ind 1 nbnr (VulcIi and has oectiplou
the president's and all other offices
of the Carr-inters" I'ul'in during the
last five years He was married this
yenr nnd resides with Mrs. Hogg In
Snpnertru.
Mr. H-igg has been a j-tnttofft of-mu-
niclpa administration for a number of
years ard Is In a position to talk with
authority  ou  this subject.    Tie  Ib  a
young man, energetic, sober and forceful, and has made a name tor himself
ln the Trades and Labor Council.
James   W. Irwin.
James Wood Irwin, one of tho new
canldates seeking election to the city1
council, waB born ln Peterboro', On
tario, ln June of 1872.  He received hif'
education In the public schools of the
municipality of- Harvey.    At  sttrteen
years of age he came west, and   ln'|
April of 1894 he arrived le Chllllwack,
which waa then but a small -rtltaaje.
Here he spent about a year and  a
half, moving thence to Port Hammond j
where he first met Miss "Irving, who"
eventually became his wife.
Vsncouver Island next attracted his
attention and there he spent the next
three years of bis life tn different capacities. - Hts love for hla native town
never dimmed, however, and the next
atx years were spent tn his birthplace,
Peterboro.
However Ontario compared with
British Columbia never appealed to
hla fancy, and tn 1808 he again was
back on Vancouver Island tn charge
of a trading post at Nootka Sound.
the fame of the Royal City next attracted hla attention and In IMS he
took up his residence tn the city where
he has been ever since. Thst yesr he
formed a partnership with Mr. William McAdam In the real estate bull
neia which continued for two years
until he took over an Important position In the   office of the   Dominion
the laat Dominion election. In the
recent Provincial election Mr. Kennedy ran aa a candidate agalnat Thomas Gifrord, M. V. P.. tiut was unsuccessful. This Is Mb first essay as a
candidate in municipal affairs.
Ralph   Wftson.
I���bor sldermanlo candidate Ralph
Wilson Is * native of Klnrn. Ontario.
He spent ���������� tnran aft JUks Ut* In
Manitoba, but moved to Westminster
26 years ago and haa been here ever
since.
He is a carpenter hy trade but generally conducts his own work. Ho is
not an entire stranger to civic admin
Istratlon as during 190.1 and 1904 he
served ns alderman.
John   Jardine.
Mr. John Jardine, who after a rest
of two years, has again taken up hie
political cudgel aad n a (candidate for
alderman, was born in Catnpbelltown,
New Brunswick.
The wandering spirit got Into hie
veins some twenty-two yeara ago and
being accustomed to the sight of growing timber In the woods of New
Brunswick, a like ape-rarnmoe in British Columbia attracted Ws eye, New
Westminster being his objective point
For seventeen years he was associated with the Royal City Mills,
which company also brrmght the present mayor-elect. Alderman Gray, to
the forefront In a business career.
He was elected to the crty council
In 1906, being placed by Mayor Keary
it the bead of the police and "health
committees for two terms. For the
next three years he was chairman of
the finance committee and during his
his last term, 1910, was chairman of
tbe Board of Works.
Not  for Publication.
Mr. J. 8. Bryson does not wish to
Inform the electorate threngh the
Sews ot anything concerning himself.
Mr. Peter Peeblee takes an even
snore definite stand, and prided himself last Monday upon having with
stood the Invitation profferred.
Ottawa's Wstsr Supply.
Ottawa, Jan. 14���The Ottawa city
ooancll decided last nlgbt to engage
two eminent British experts, Sir Alexander BInnle, London, England, water engineer, and Dr. Houston, scientific adviser to the Metropolitan wa1
ter board, of London, England, to
come to the capital at once and report upon supply of pure water for
this city.
Ar mo immtfii
So
Firemen  Rescue Children.
Chicago,   Jan.   14.���Firemen   today
  ��� ���     _. -___. .    ,    ������ , rescued half  a  dozen  children  and
Trust Company, with which he Is still j the|r parents from suffocation Jn   a
associated.
Mr. Irwin -married Miss Irving In
1391 and both are now realdent tn Sapperton.
Alderman   Kellington.
Alderman A. W, Kellington waa
born at Llstowel, Ontario, May 18,
1874. He attended the High school
there, taking a teacher's certificate,
and then passed on to Stratford Model
aehool, where he taught for one year.
He next proceeded to Ottawa Normal
school and remained there until Feb.,
1895, when he came out west to teach
aehool at Nepawa, Manitoba.
This he did tor five yeara when he
became general agent for an Insurance company. He reached Westminster In 1907 and worked with the Dominion Trust Co. nntll three yean
ago' when he went Into business with
his brother. Laat year he ran for alderman and today ts offering himself!.......... ���.�� ���,   _
for re-election   upon his record   aa' cold cream, bottle ot toilet water, six
Chairman of tbe Board of Works.        I handerehtefs,  silver toilet sat,   and
Alderman Kellington married Miss  two watches belonging to Mn. H, B.
Milan M. Hamilton at Newpnva, Tour- Mamtletd.
fire wblch cauied damage of $75,001'
to a plant of 8. Inlander & Co., ps
per and willow-ware, manufacturers
and routed tenants of adjoining dwellings.
Returns Llks Prodigal.
Rome, Jan. 14.���Pletro Mascagnl:
the opera composer, returned today
to his home In Rome for tbe first
time since the somewhat famous
night, six months ago, pursued by hli
Irate wife, he is alleged to have fled
northward ln the company of a Milan
chorus girt.
Woman Thief Roba Apartment
Seattle, Jan. 14.���Search   la being
made today for tba   woman burglar
who entered the San Telwo   apartments and helped herself to a box of
a few" daya'agoTand left for the south li��J_�� _J ieekE  egcape  from  ������,
According to Mr. MacFarlane's de-   ��*    '��  ^ii^'6^^' -if S
scrlptlon the trip was a most difficult ^,   ���   * Sf.?������ ifc?^S�� l*Z��
and "arduous one, filled with.hardship,  �� g^^^fi"?"*
such as only one who has traveled in j *r*���   *       _^_________
the north can appreciate.     Sickness
among  they   members    of  the    part   nni_tr..irnr    glllTltlU
caused several delays, and it is barely   UI|l\(llUr|fV    Mil I IS Y
possible tbat Pbll Johnson, ot Cobalt. 11 IHtll/IILIItJ   ItlUllfll
who  was one ot those  who  wens   III. /
may  necessarily  be    left  behind    at I
Moose Factory.
Suffered From Scurvy.
H. F. Strong, manager of the expedition, was ill, which made progress from Clarke's Island to Moose
Factory slower than It would have
been otherwise. Mr. MacFarlane and
other members of the party suffered
touches ot the scurvy, but no serious I
cases developed. While this party
went farther north than any other on
the mainland on this part of tbe continent, they encountered a large number of prospectors who had ventured
ln that direction ln search of mineral.
No trace of gold or Biker was seen
by the party, and only a few poor
specimens of diamonds were seen.
They encountered one party, however,
who claimed to have made a find of
rubles, but no specimens were shown,
and little faith wag put In the alleged
find.
With Mr. MacFarlane coming out
to Moose Factory was W. T. Curran,
head of the party, and H. II. Caulklna,
both from Montreal.
These men, with their guides, accompanied the first Hudson's Bay
company's mall packet This packet
left, Moose Factory two days ahead
of the regular time, there having been
i week of continuous weather when
the mercury was 80 below zero. It
was when this party was down the
Frederickhouse river that the relief
narty sent north from Cobalt was met
This part of the expedition left the
other members last July at tha mouth
of the Bast Main river, and continued
north to Clarke'a Island.
Rich Iron Deposits.
A thorough examination ot tbe 3,-
000 acrea of hematite ledge waa made,
and samples taken and brought back
to be sent to Montreal. The Iron deposit Is very rich, running as high as
76 per cent, and lt is figured that It
will be of value upon the completion
ot the Northern Railway to Rupert
House.
While the larger part of the expedition remained on the Island, the balance of the party went as far north
ln the gasoline boats aa the Naita-
poka Falls, which are seven feet higher up than Niagara. Little resulted
from the this trip, beyond obtaining a
general knowledge of the countrv
Here the party encountered aome very
Intelligent Eiktmoi and many -halt-
breeds.
A peculiar impression waa made on
the members of the party when they
were frequently asked by half-breeds
if they were "trom Canada." The natives of that section appear to believe that the country Is theirs and the
Hudson Bay company's, and that lt ti
not a part of the Dominion.
The work of the party took them far
beyond the timber line and into the
moss and scrub country, where It
waa necessary to depend on driftwood for fuel.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_        ON 8ATURDAY, JANUARY 16th,
AND WILL BE OPENED AT 9 A.M. AND CLOSE AT 7 P.M.
Every Elector may vote for the Reeve and Two School Trustees and the Electors ln Wards 1, 3, 4, I,
vote for One Councillor ln their respective WardB and may record their votes at any of the polling -���-
Given under my hand at Edmonds, this 13th day of January, ln Uie year 1913. ^^^^^^^^^^
ARTHUR G. MOORE, Returning Officer.
POOL AND CIGARS.
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best Pool Tables in the city. Fine
I line ot Vigors and Tobaooo. Sportins
or���its fcu-letlosMf |r~'
A. G. BEATON, Proprietor.
British    Government    Is    Forced
Back  on  Old  and  Stsrner
Methods.
London, Jan. 14.���The plan of the
government to cure habitual prisoners by kindness has received a temporary set-back.
Early In the year there was established at Camp Hill, Isle of Wight,
what Is known aa a "prison hotel,"
where men sent for an Indefinite term
of detention after penal servitude
bave privileges that are not available
to the men ln the neighboring penal
aervltude prison.
There Is a canteen from which they
can obtain certain luxuries; they are
permitted to smoke and write to their
friends; and there Is a common hall |
for meals and recreation. A certain
period of good behavior, however, ts
required before the men are eligible
for these privileges. Recently some
new arrivals demanded exceptional
treatn.nt Immediately upon arrival,
and being refused lt started a mutiny.
Tbey refused to do their allotted
work, smashed the cell furnishings
and demolished the cottage windows.
Soft words.had no effect and not
until the ringleaders were transferred
to Parkhurst prison and the birch applied to them did the trouble end. For
a time the military were held in readiness io violent did the prisoners become.
EihtWomi
V*_KSrlC:i
tt^dRST's.wiat ss __ 1
. To Sliest Chief Rabbt. ;
London, Jan. 14.���The Rabblnlate
Oommlttee met yesterday at Baron
de Rothschild'! residence ln London,
to choose a successor to the late Dr.
Herman Adler aa chief rabbi of the
British Empire. No statement waa
Issued, but tt Is understood the candidacy of Dr.' Bernard Dechman,' of
New York, has been definitely |
dropped. ^^p^
Phene R��24 819 Hamilton at
D. Mcelroy
Shimney Sweeping,
Esvtrtreugh Cleaning,
���Wwi��� V ,M%W#*OTI Hit
Cesspools, ���spile Tanka, Its.
-____sjf_ga9aexss9-9aaa^
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C., Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ITIrVfArcs* meet OKSUGNtm rUHrMsBMCO
A MODERN FORCE
IN BUSINESS
Advertising has established a new order of things in com'
merce. It has become a mighty power in business progress; a
complex yet comprehensible transmitter of many parts for the
distribution and selling of merchandise and service.
I
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phono ltd.     aarn Phene 117
Baggage Delivered PraaiatlT to
say part of the etty.
LigldandHeivyHAuIinf
0ITY Of. NIW WMTMINBTUt. mX
Its function Is fivefold:
To enlighten or educate���to crests
nsw wants or te satisfy old ones���to
protect and faster legitimate enterprise��� te establish a medium ef understanding between buyer and seller
aa a basla fer mutual profit and advantage���to prescribe an economical
price and tho maintenance of a fixed
standard ef quality.
None know better than the buying
public hew well these functlona have
fulfilled.
Modern advertising haa given ua an
Insight Into vsrlous manufacturing
proceeses. Tha producer haa taken
us, the conaumsrs, Into his confidence
and told ue just how his mince mist,
his flour, hla slothing, ate, is msds.
Wa know why ssrtaln things should
ar should net be. Advertising haa
told ua���broadened our understanding
and guided our judgent.
Modern advertlalag haa enabled ua
to unlock tha treasure house of the
world'i devlnest melodies through the
medium of the player-piano. Ths meter
car haa lingthensd the business day
and brought the fragrant countryside
to our door. Men ahavs In comfort tn
ton mlnutss where they used to take
twenty. A magic bottle provides un
with cold drinks with ths weathar at
90 degress or glvss us a warm beverage when Jack Frost dips at to below.
Modern advertising haa elevated tha
standard of business ethics. It protects ths manufacturer from unscrupulous competition and the consumer from base Imitation. It conserves trade���-extends business���cre-
atsa good will. It snables ths corpor-
e**sn, the manufacturer or private Individual on trial to take hla case directly to the public, and te secure she
public's judgsnt on his policy, or i
actor bassd purely upon their i
tlve merits.
Modsrn advertising haa opened ap
new opportunities to the
and peer of far-off anda, It I
ed an unceasing tide of Immigration
to new countries. It haa developed
nations, and made the name of tha
Now World a promise of better thlnga
among the people of tha Old.
All this advertising has dens and
will continue to do. It Is ths sver-tn-
crcsilng Influence for tha sdwanca-
ment of mankind���tha most potent.
Indeed, of the many forces Influencing
human action.
Advise, regarding you** advirtiiing problama Is available through, any
recognised Canadian advertising agency, or tha Secretary eftim Canadian Press Association, Room 60S Lumsdan BuHdlng. Tornnio. K*v.
qulry involves na obligation ��n your part���so write, If latsraatod.
i .     ...   ! .*���
�������.������
T
*t��AG�� FOUR
1
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1118.
r i
IS! Of NOMINEES
FOR CIVIC HONORS
Candidates In  Municipalities In  Brit.
ish Columbia Hand in Nomina.
tion Papers.
Itevclstoke, Jan. 14.���The nouilna-
.tlons for civic elections for 1913
closed at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and are as follows:
Kor Mayor���Mr. Thomas Kilpat-
lick and Mr. H. Mannaing.
JHor Aldermeu��� Ward ono, Mr. Guy
Barber, Mr. Ueorge Kimberjey, Mr.
SL J. McSorley and Mr. Oeorge D.
Shaw; ward two, Mr. W. It Donaldson, Mr. it. Howsor- and Mr. 11. Y.
JieKinnon; ward three, Mr. 0. W.
Ahrahainson, Mr. V. H. Bourne and
Mr. S. Newman.
Sctieol Trustees--Mr. Thomas XV.
Bndshawe, Mr. K. Kd wards aud Mr.
Arthur Johnson.
'   .' .     Nelson.
.    ftor Mayor���Mr. J. A. Irving, Alderman" Herbert   Kecfe   and   Mr.   I'aul
Nlpou.
Scliool Trustees���Messrs. John
Hamilton, William Johnston and Dr.
Analfri'V. Jones on one ticket, and
Harry Anias, Kred Irvine and Dr.
Newton  Wolverton on the other.
ln the east ward the aldermen on
Mr. Irving's ticket are Messrs. Robert
���C Joy and T. A. Lawson, and in the
William  Ruther-
Resume Naval Debate
in House of Commons
V
(Continued from rag* ono)   ..
silence was the strongest appeal for
help.
Them v ere cheerB and counter
cheers at this. ���
Sir Rodmond Roblin, added Mr.
Gullirie, said that England was asking for aid on bended knee.
Dr. Schaffner���Would you mind
reading the statement. That ls your
rendering.
Mr. Guthrie��� You will find it in the
reading room.
Mr. Guthrie then proceeded to trace
the growth of the Nationalist movement and claimed that the Conserva
tive policy had been changed owing
to an alliance with the Nationalists.
"The Conservative party," he said.
"I believe Is tied up to an agreement
with the Nationalists which will be
held over them all their term of
office, nnd is the reason they cannot
establish a permanent policy."
Was  Not an  Issue.
Mr. Guthrie claimed that at tho
last general election the naval question was not an Issue. Outside of
Quebec It was not discussed.
"Oh' yes, It was," remarked Major
Currle.
"If the honorable member wouM
Interrupt less he would be of more
value to this house," Mr. Guthrie retorted.
Mr. Guthrie admitted the statement
of  the  admiralty  to  the  effect  that
west  ward   Messrs.
son* aad Henry Waters.   Mr. Keefe's  the moral support which would come
ticket In  the  east  ward  consists of i from a united Canada backing Britain
Messrs. John  Bell  and James John j was very important.   At the present
stone,  and  In  the  west  ward  Alder
���man W. M. Cunliffe and Alderman 1'.
J. Gleazer.
Trades   and   Labor   Council  candidates are:
East  ward,    Mr.    John    Rod way;
west ward, Alderman I. A. Austin.
Independent candidates for    aldermen are  Messrs. A. S.  Horswlll and
Kdwaid Kerr, both ln the east ward.
Grand Forks.
For  Mayor���Messrs.   Robert    Gaw
and G. M. Kripp.
For  Councillors���East  ward,  M ssrs
For     Councillors ���  East
Messrs.
Fred
west ward   Messrs   II   K   Woodland,; Dreadnoughts.
Francis Miller, E. C. Henninger,  La-
ward Taylor and W. H. Olnsmore.
For     School    Trustees ��� Messrs.
rHSS^o^ BBS ��-;."-:i.,��::. ^'L!��..^-.f���.��Js-
IL W.  Hughes.
time, there was not a united Canada.
. There was a well   marked    line   qf
! demarcation between the parties.    If
j the argument for moral support   waa
! to amount to anything the two partios
must come together and there must
j be some give and take."
Makes a Proposal.
"I have  not consulted  by  leader,"
he said, "but 1 am going to make   a
proposal that I believe will do much
to  bring about  a compromise.    You
propose    a    contribution    of    Dread-
urir'd" I "oughts, we    propose   the   establish-
v,uuu���,.s,..        S.C.S     w��ru,   ment of fleet      j     each neaded
?"   ���'���   A-   s,��it_'  T.   A-   W right. ft r,re:ldn0ugbt.    The British    ad-
H?���.n*L����� W;   ���  ��Jfi!��fr ' mlralty has not asked for a definite
Why   not
make it two ?
We would agree that they be buiM
n Great Uritain; the rest of the fleet
There would be no constitutional dif^
Acuities in the way of such a plan
and the proposal to have a Canadian
minister in England could be considered later.
There Is a gulf between us and It
ought to be bridged. If we can
bridge this gulf let us do sn. If we
cannot settle the question this way;
then there ought to be an appeal to
'"     .      ,. " ,, i.,,���, ������   ii-,v Ilne court of final resort���the people.
12?%   ��f g   m   s? ��  W   Pander   " ^��� "*���� �������� immediate peril    no
��ha 1, T. Blner, M. Kane, W. Prender-, _andate  ��~m  be  needed.    I  don't
�����*"- _      . I believe there ls immediate danger and
,,,",��� ������,,   .    a \on 80    great    an    occasion    in    this
For Mayor���J. U Gates and A. H. '
Greenwood.
I-ast   year's   mayor     and    council
were re-elected  by    acclamation    at
Greenwood.
Phoenix.
At Phoenix Mayor Mathewson wa*
re-elected  by  acclamation.    The  following aldermen  were  also    electea
-without  a  poll:     Messrs.    A. D.  Mc-
"Lyons.
Four members of last year's council are seeking    r&elcctiono.    These j
������(re   Messrs.   W.   W.   Brown.   Samuel
Graham.   W.   J.   Morrison     and     W.
Ilr"-''chaud.
, The returning officer, Mr. C. W.
TU..,.,, Iitij uie names of six -more
IE-mines*, Messrs. William DIcken.
���William .larkcon, U K. McDonald,
Alex. RizzutU, Thomas Uphill and P.
V. Wheatan.
Cranbrook.
For  Mayor    Messrs.  A.  C.  Bownea
���aad W. D. Santo.
Council Mf-ssrs. L. Clapp, C.
"Brlcksnn. G. I.eask, R. Carr, J. F.
Kennedy. .1. W. Ward. 1). CozeH. II.
HlRRlnbothaiu.   M.   llorio,   F. Ccnzat.
moment of peace and overwhelming
security, why not let the people decide ?"
Hear from North Grey.
Mf. W. S. Middleboro I.North Grey),
' In opening, said that while lt was to |
he regretted that both parties did not
furthering this by placing their permanent policy In opposition and sog-
gWlliat both should bo referred to
People Show Little
Interest in Affairs
of the School Board
l Continued from Page One )
the people.
Vet the Conservative policy had not
c|fenf*ed in any way from the promises
made in opposition. It must be remembered that there was a difference
between measures dealing with the tho school trustees' convention which
requirements cf the Immediate tuture, ��.,'_,   _ t       ,.    __.,    �������
and the elaboration of a permanent ����� attended by herself and Mrs.
naval policy. The latter would require j Cross in Kamloops last summer. She
more consideration and much fuller j spoke of some of the things which had
discission.
jMr. Middleboro dlscusrcd the constitutional aspect at some length. Who.
he asked, had ever heard of a free and
untrammelled gift In any way affecting
Canadian autonomy or the constitutional relationship except to preserve
both by helping to preserve the empire.; There had at no period been a
demand from Britain as to what action the colonies would take, yet there
been done there, Including the adoption of a resolution urging compubjory
high school education.
Labor Man Speaks.
Dr. Green did not arrive until late
and Mr. F. H. P. Mcintosh, a labor
candidate, was given an opportunity
of Btatlng his case. He first thanked
tho trustees for giving him the chance
to speak, and then stated that he had
three  good  reasons  for  running  for
He did uot think the people should
elect.n.eu to the hoard who would not
share the work with the other trustees.
To Mr. Trapp's knowledge there was
not even 5 per cent of the citizens antagonistic to the board. He eulogized
tho cffortB of Trustees Peck and
Thornber, stating that truly they were
hard workers and expressed thanks
to ��� the council for tho Interest and
support given school matters. At the
close of the meeting a Mr. Leonard
moved a vote of thanks to the trustees
which was seconded by Rev. C. E.
Wincott and cordlaly passed..
was an evident desire on the part of, theBcnool board���two of them in bed
ffi? ����*?��B,t!on *�� make lt aPPeaf that  and the other    just    about    getting
the government was proposing something In the nature of a tax, the beginning-of a permanent Involuntary contribution. In this there was absolutely nb truth.
ThefpurtU contention dealt with
was that the admiralty memorandum
showed no existing emergency. Those
who took that view might be referred
to the Bpeech of the Rt. Hon. Winston
Churchill after the last Gcrmna navy
bill was made known. That, he felt,
would of Itself prove the question of
emergency and make clear the Inter-
pretattftm of the present memorandum.
"The British government knows
what ls beat for us to do," said Mr.
Middleboro. "They know what Is the
bestmeans of rendering Immediate and
effective assistance, and tliey have
said:
" If you ask us what is the best
thing to do, send us three ships of the
kind proposed. They did not ask for
men: they knew that It would be impossible for ns In the space of a couple
of years to man three dreadnoughts,
especially when they saw what was
done with tho Nlobe and Rainbow."
SEPARATED FATHER
HAS STRANGE SUIT
Dees Not   Like   Manners Taught   by
Wife to Their Child���Judges Deliberating.
Paris, Jan. 14.���All Paris is laugh
Ing over a case ln which a doctor, who
has been separated from his wife,
claims the custody of their little girl
because her table manners are being
neglected.
Tlie mother waB given charge of the
child eighteen months ago. Her father
now petitions that she be returned to
him. In support of his claim he
brings forward this grave Indictment,
namely, that his daughter:
(a) Leans her elbows on the table.
(b) LaughB ostentatiously.
(c) Speaks loudly.
(d) Makes faces at her father
when he reproves her.
.Th(B painful evidence was corroborated by an officer who sat next
to little Mile. Glsele at a table in
Dieppe.
Another officer, however,  who la a
through his leSBonB. He announced
himself in favor of free text books
and compulsory education, but stated
that he did not believe that compulsory high Bchool education was a good
thing.
The high school course as at present constituted, said Mr. Mcintosh,
does not contain enough practical
education for a great many people,
and It would be a waste of time for
boys seeking a mechanical or business
education to go through high school
when they could take a business or
mechanical course outside. Mr. Mc-
Intoeh thought the curriculum should
contain enough studies so that It
would be unnecessary for boys or
girls to go to a private Bchool for an
education of this nature.
Asked why the business course was
not Included In the high school course,
Mr. Trapp replied that arrangements
had been made to start it but aB only
three pupils had seemed willing to
take it up, the matter was dropped.
Mrs. Gilley then jumped up and
launched Into a speech defending the
compulsory high school education plan
and the action of the board in not including the courses  referred  to.
For a time the speakers were rather heated in their arguments, but thc
matter was brought to a close when,
after Mr. Trapp had said tlie speaker
was dlscusBlng things of which he apparently knew little, Mr. Mcintosh
closed with the statement that he
would go further into the matter at the
opera house meeting tonight.
Trustee J. Peck, who is a candidate
for reelection outlined the work of
the building committee of the board
of which' he was chairman for two
years. The board, he stated, had put
In several lengthy sittings before It
had formed a program for school construction, the greater part of which
was carried out during 1912, but of
which a considerable portion was yet
to be completed. Some of tho new
schools, and the ones under construction had cost more than was expected at first on account of certain contingencies that hud ariden during the
year. One of these was the great in
crease In the school population, The
board had always endeavored to look
ahead but not too far. As the hoard
had only from the (late of the election
to the end of January to decide on
what moneys It required lor construction it was difienlt to provide for all
things ln that short space of tiii't.
A Settled Policy. I
II. had always been the policy of the
board to < -.tea-* (he manual training I
departments, especially In tha schools J
fe*���-m
Scout Orders.
Owing to the fact that the drill hall
Is being overhauled, the meeting for
Wednesday, the 15th. has been postponed untllfurther orders,
(Signed) R. P. DAY,
Scoutmaster.
DOES  NOT  ASK  RIVALS
TO  CPEAK  AT  MEETING
A BREAKFAST IN CEYLON
would not bring you a more delicious cup of tea
than you may have at your own table by using
"SUMDA"
It is the world's choicest tea, at its best���tho
finest hill-grown Ceylon���in sealed lead packets.
BLACK. SHEEN er MIXED
<*i
There will be a meeting at the
Agricultural hall, Coqultlam, on Friday evening at 8 o'clock.
Tho   reeve,   James  Mars,   has   not
invited tbe opposing candidate, Councillor  Marmont,  or  any  of  his  supporters to his meeting to discuss his
platform, or to oppose his policy. As
it  is  the  last  platform  meeting    of
Reeve  Mars  the arrangement  seems I
a little off color for the allowing of I
a reply to the many questions    and |
1 assertions thnt may  bo made.    That j
lis   the   complaint   of   a  considerable
j number of Councillor Marmont's sup-'
, porters.
It  might he mentioned  that Ooun-1
i cMlor Marmont was a member of the
Oakland municipal board in Manitoba
for four  years.    Ho  has  been    two
years on  the Coqultlam  board.
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evenings Till 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN OTHER FIRM'S SALE  PRICES.
WEDNESDAY
REDUCING  OUR  SURPLUS  STOCK IN RECORD TIME. WE HAVE
OVERBOUGHT.     PRICES   DOWN  TO  BEDROCK.     STORE  PACKED   FROM   FLOOR   TO   CEILING.    NOTHING BUT BIG, BRACING,
BREEZY  BARQAIN8.
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 From
JOURNALISTS PART
AT BENCH IN PARK
To Meet Again at Buckingham Palace
���Peer and Merchant Prinee in
Twenty   Years.
lel^.i0|^v(r^%!!rrreSm."'fw,eneB"  'or thc  mo,hfr'  """  nc!ct  t01 "here the children In all  probability
especially In view of the tremendous | ���,,���_   Gjsele at a  reBtaurant    ,���  t*��| would go In more for trades than pro-
fefsions.
It  was  interesting  to  note   in
and salutory moral effect such an ; Bois Qe Boulogne and gave her a
agreement would produce In Europe, I Bmendld testimonial. She "handled
nevertheless, tlie most gratifying and.her g_}a and fork property Bnt   up
Outstanding feature Of the whole do- | ���.,,��� at tab) nev(,r raise(, hpr voice
bate was that whatever differenccM lmApr tlmn a mtle ,ady ought tQ dQ
there might be as to its application all   and _lwayg answered her mother with
w-ere  united  and agreed   that a  Bum  a  6mile       wtien   finger   bowls were j itself     Other cities had  received as-
'fn?n vni'T   nee0""1 "��W ^ gra"tea I br��"Bhl she ^^ h" BOod bTef^ ] BlBtance frofa the government and Sm
���Jm.  > J J ,.,!'   ���nn    nni�����    ���������   L>y n<oi8tenln<' her "P" and the tips of .board had last year taken the matter
rhis  being  the    one    poln L    upon   hcr ringer8 and drylag them with herup    with    the  provincial  educational
,. ,. which   the   parties   were   agreed,   he   table napkin"
J. B.    Hall,    J.    Sarvia.    Six to    be ; nad madp an anaiy8i, 0f the speech.'!-
this J
connection. Mr. Peek commented, that
New Westminster was  the only city I
in the province which had establish- [
ed   manual   training   which   paid   for
II.
-ss-fectett
Kaslo.
Messrs. D. C. MarCrnsor and R.
Green for the mayoralty.
Nominations for aldermen were as
follows: Messrs.' John Strriohnn, H.
lAtnam, James . Anderson, v.'. v.
Fat-worth. W. O. Robt' c l raid-
well. J. H. Stubbs, Jami Rpeer and
Peter McGregor.    Six to be ������",������mrl.
Mr. John Keen was electee! school
���rustce by acclamation.
A severe cross-examination  of this
delivered by members of the opptisi    witness only elicited minor   offences,
tion in order to learn the main differ !Such as an occasional forgetfulness on
enoes and  he  had  found  that    argu- (the part   of Mile. Glsele to wipe   her
ment had been directed to showing as mouth after drinking���but very, very
true the following  proposition  which ;Seldom��� an  inclination,   rarely  exhib-jtne country  depended on the knowl
the government denied: Hod,   to  bite  her  bread    Instead    of  edge of this branch of education.    He
department and had secured a substantial grant towards the equipment
of the manual training departments.
Mr. Feck ia very enthusiastic over
the night Bchools and expressed the
opinion last night that the succesB of
McGregor Addresses
Burnaby Ratepayer*
at Meeting in Edmonds
(Continued from page one)
cent  of  the  property  owners    gave
their consent.
It had  been heartbreaking, he    rx-
���plained, that during thc past   twelve I ous growth if the German navy,   ln
1���The denial of an euiPrgencv or breaking It, and ln moments of great
need of immediate and effect aid.        but   pardonable   enthusiasm,   to   help
a���That the grant of JjiS.oM.OOO was  herself to salad with her fingers.
but the beginning    of    a  permanent |    The   sedate  and     reverent    Judges
contribution plan. came to the conclusion    that such a
3���That this gift endangered the j cape as this could not be decided off-
I rlnclplea ot autonomy and tree con-1 hand. They are now deliberating over
Btitutlonal government, J their decision.
1   Thai  the    admiralty    memoran-1
''��� '���'���'. O' es not lUbw at) emergency.
5   Thai Canada can best contribute
I to the naval dc'cr.c'.' cl Itself    and
the empire by the construction of a
separate and Independent navy along
the lines of the set of liilO.
These propositions  Mr. Middleboro     : ,,,,,,,	
took up in turn and analyBlzed. Deal-  K,'a "murderar shotiM w"W.M��dao", but
u.irious Murder Case.
I f*��me yoar* ago a murderer in the
3nr-iiy   nl    Hrunewick   escaped   death
j t"r a carious re-ison. For over twenty-
rive vears there had been  no murder
1 in the duchy.   The law enacted that
ing with the -   ���  1
uu emergenc) he traci
if existence of
1! Hi" tretnesd-
s-nanths deputation after deputation
��� had waited upon the council asking
V��*r water, lights, roads, sidewalk.;
and other necessities for tlie comforl
of the- homes of the settlers when
there was little money to be bad for
such work.
Mr. Weart asked his hearers nh.it
they would do In the case of Broad
lixteen years coming from a practical
nonentity to become- the second most
powerful navy In the world
Mr. Middleboro quoted ihe pre
amble of thu German naval net of
1300, senilis aside one billion dollars
lo start its naval program, stating]
that "Germany must possess a battle
lleet (.f such strength thai ��� vi n I n
the most powerful naval adversary u
ao one cou'.d be found who would
umle.rtnke this out of date method of
ixOetrtlotl,
1 \i.-i!!y the reget.t commanded Hint
the condemned man should be shot or
haiig'd, but here aroae another difficulty. The mct'iod of execution couid
r.ot t, ��� altered without a special act of
the legislature. Finally the regent
had to send a despatch to the governor ol the prison commuting the sen-
tetice.��� Pearsons},
The Moat.
���lew. North Iturnaby, where the new
acltlriK had been compelled to carry! war would Involve biicIi risks as to
In their lumber and furniture becanse make that power's own Bupremacj
the..roads were so bad and muddy.       doubtful." fui,,re the days of artillc..'the mont
p.urnaby has hundreds of miles   of      "Can there be doubt," he asked, "ol   *'as   ��.n  effective   means   of  defence,
nc-iijroads W open up and until these   the ultimate object of that policy, und   particularly   when  filled  with  water.
bad seep diwie to some extent, there ; when you find that they have appro-
WKtrim' tlnte to talk about park sites. ] priated more than $50n,Ann,Onii more
It vi-uld be better, he explained, lo for the purpose of increasing anil
borrow money lor roads and water, strengthening that navy, one is
���where it-was needed than to buy play-1 Irresistably forced to tlie conclusion
"-round",. i thut it is not for dcj'enslve purposes
In closing, ltceve Weart asked who ; only."
--ma the beet man for reeve, one who j Why the Change.
-was taken from the outside and knew |     Mr.   Middleboro    asked     why    th*
"little ns to how matters stood in the : leader    of    the   opposition    had    s<
im-niclpallty   or one   whose  integrity j "hanged hie attitude If, as he declared
and experience in municipal matters i Ihe condition**  today  were  the sanr
���fas beyond reproach. ' as   Ihree   years   ago.     Then   he   har'
Other speakers who addressed   thr I proposed im   a proper   defonce   thi
-im-eting were ex-Councillor Stride j building of four small Bruisers an*'
���who Btood  on  his record of    former ��� six  destroyers,  while  today  ho stooi
-jearB; Councillor Madill, who con-1committed to the building of twenty
aiders his first year's work on thc
council enough to warrant re-election;
ex-Councillor Coldloutt, who was on
Ibe councils of 1910 and 1911 and
���ays it's about time for somebody to
look after East Hnrnaby; and Mr.
Temple Cliff, who is running for the
aehool board. Mr. Cliff Is a Btroug
ad locate for better schools and bet-
tar teachers ln Burnaby. They should
be second to none and no children
should be compelled to go to Vancou-
-ssjr of New Westminster    to   finish
In viry la'rse forts or castles it some*
times assumed the dimensions of a
lake, being often 100 yards wide and
ten to twenty feet deep. The moat ws��
oronvid by a drawbridge, which could
ue r;ii.-,e,l nt an instant-'i notice. When
the moat was too wide to p*""'l "���>
this .bridge covering the entire distance a fhnlit wooden bridge was eui-
I'loycd.
Peter's In Rome.
Hfteen  architects snetved-.
Hbeir"training, he declarea
'n
Six vessels ot two complete fleet units
In the laBt analysis the great danger
was to the Ilritlsh navy and in opposing the bill, the primary object of
which is to strengthen that navy, he
was Increasing that danger.
On the second point, the contention
tha't the *Ci"j,OOft,000 grant would be
the beginning of a policy of contribution, the member for North Grey expressed his belief that no one ln the
House believed that, though there
might bo some throughout the coun-
h-y so deluded.   The opposition   was
1   ��� hi
i   Iu Komi
��� 1 opa another in the construction ot
St. Peter'* during the pontificates of
twentv-ei rlit popes and during a per-
.'k1 uf I7ii years. According to the
calculation of Carlo Fontana, the
eirst of tiie buildin*", exclusive of the
broiiM used, was over $60,000,000. It
takes IM.OOO a year to keep the edl-
tioe   In   repair.
He   Will   Find   His  Mistake.
She-So Jack married that girl who
used to make him so angry by trump-
ins his bco at whist?
He���Yes; he probably thought he
c-o*sld manage a woman iwho didu't
hove any more br��ij_ than that.
if   i
briefly sketched the success of the
Vancouver night schools and stated
that this year New Westminster had
two fine large classes where students
could get practically whatever education they required..
In Mr. I'eck's opinion the board had
always endeavored to do its utmost in
the interests of the citliens and the
children ot New Weetmin��ter. He
waa of the opinion that after a man
had served a few yerrs as a school
trustee or In any public office he
would not he inclined to criticize without flrrt securing facts. He closed
with an a;>p'-,i for support on his re
cord.
f.'uat Have Time.
Trust-- br. Green, the next speaker, referred to the endeavors of the
board as regards tho new high school.
He though! I. \V. Peck and L. Thornber Bhculd lie re-elected In view of
their reronls In 1912 and 1011. He
thought that lt would be a good thing
to have men with time to spare on
thQ board nn<j Messrs. Peck and Thorn-
Tier had always been able to give a
great deal of their attention to the
work. He did not 1-elieve the board
could make any changes In the curriculum, si
Touching upon the medical department of the board, Dr. Greene stated
that tl was meant for Intelligent bu-
pervlslon of the physical welfare of thc
children and for the general benefit
of child-Use.
Trustee Thornbur. another of the
candidates for re-election described
how the business course, which the
board had tndeavored to establish, had
become a failure. The excuse given
was that -whlle'when first started the
claes had a roll of 16 students lt had
dwindled down tp three in the end. If
returned to the board he would advocate that, assistance be requested from
the provincial government toward the
establishment of a technical echool In
Mew Westminster, as he thought this
would be the most Bultable place for
one. The meetings of the board were
always open to the public, he said, ln
conclusion.
Speaking at the close, Mr. T. J.
Trapp, chairman of the board, stated
that very probably a truant Inspector
would be appointed this year to enforce compulsory attendance at the
schools. The board, he stated, had
no feelings of antagonism towards labor candidates. He had used his influence to bring Mr. Hennie, the new
candidate, out because he knew he had
experience ln school, administration.
New York, Jan. 14.���If I have dar
1 ed to ve 1 under a thin disguise some
j cf the men whose talk and adven-
tuies fill these pages," says P, Hop-
kiuson Smith in regard to his new
N'orir.andj novel, "The Arm Chair at
I the lull," "It is because of my pro-
j found belief that truth is infinitely
J more strange nnd infinitely more Interesting than fiction, .
' The characters around the table
are all my personal friendB; the' Incidents, each and every one, absolutely true, nnd the setting of the
Marmouset, as well as the Inn Itself,
has been known to many hundreds
of my readers, who have enjoyed for)
yeara the rare hospitality of Its
quaint and accomplished landlord."
One one occasion when these thinly
disguised characters are sitting round
the fire at the Inn, they discuss success and failure nnd what makes for
both and the operation of fittiug
square pegs Into round holes. Tne
story  says:
" 'I stick to my point!' exclaimed
Le Blanc facln* Herbert as he spoke
Its blood as well as push that makes
a man a success. When he lacks the
combination he faile-that is hei does
nine times out of ten, and that percentage, of course, Is too small to
trust to."
" 'That reminds me of a story, in-
tempted Brlerly, with one of his
quaint laughs, 'of some fellows who
took chances on the percentage, as
Le Blanc calls lt, and yet, aB we Americans say. "arrived". A well born
young Englishman down on hiB luck,
had been tramping the streets, too
proud to go home to his fath'B house,
the spirit of the hobo Btlll ln him.
One night he struck up an acquaintance with another young chap as
poor and Independent as himself,
Naturally, they affll'ated.
Both wcvc_ ton's of gentlemen and
both vagabonds ln the best sense.
One became a reporter and the other
a newe gatherer. The first had no
Ares* Stilt and was barred from state
functions and smart receptions, the
second boasted not only a dress suit.
useful at weddings, but a resjcctable
frock coat for afternoon teas. The
two outfits brought them lodgings
and three meals a day. for what the
dress suit could pick up In the way
of society news the man with the pen
got  Into  type.
Things went on <n this way until
August set In and thc season closed:
then both men lost their Jobs. For
some weeks thev braved It out, bnd-
gerlnc the landlady: then came the
pawning of their clothes, and then
one meal a dav, and then a bench
'n Rt. JamcB' Park out of sight of
the hobbles. ThlB being rock bottom
a council of war was held.
The news gatherer shipped aboard
in out-going vessel and disappeared
from civilization. The reporter kept
on reporting. Both had courage and
both had the best blood of Rngland
In their veins, scordlng to my view.
Twenty years later the two met in
*, drawing of Buckingham Palace.
The reporter had risen to a peer and
tho news gatherer to a merchant
prince.. There was n henrtv hand-
iihnke, a furtive glapce down thc long
gold encrusted corridor, and then,
with a common Impulse, the two
moved to an open window and looked out. Below them lay tho bench
on which the two had slept twenty
years before."
Big Shipping Combine.
Liverpool. Jan. 14.���The amalgamation of the Peninsula and Oriental
Steam Navigation Company and the
Iloval Mail Steam Packet Company,
with a combined capital of $1!"0,000,-
000. ls announced here today by the
Liverpool Daily Courier.
New Tram Regulations
On and aft'T Jan. 1. 1913 OMtaln alteration! will be mnde In the reiru-
latlons of this. Company covering the iranaportutlun of passs-nt-crs over Its
tramlines.
IN EACH CAR WII.I. HE PLACED A CARD STATING ITS CARRYI , J
CAPACITY, WHEN THIS Nl'MIIEIt Ol*' HAHSENCE..., ARE AlKMtlU
,. SKIN 'CAR KCI.L." WILL Hi.' DISPLAYED ON TUB REAR I'LAT-
Kt.tlM AND THE CAR WILL NOT STOP 'I O TAKE ON ADDITIONAL
1'. .-.i-LNt'EHS UNTIL rEKHONS HA , E LEFT THE CAR, AND 1 HEN
ONLY TO THE NUMBEK LEAVING.
RIDING ON THK STErS OK CARS WILL BE STRICTLY PRO-
Itl^i ,'ED.
. he Compnnv Is doing n.. thnt "men and money" rati do to provide an
nderjiMte train servlc* wntcn will guaruntee conveinlence nml safel for Us
passuif-ers ami this policy will ue continued In the line of the provision of
additional cars.
After New Yenr's Uny riding on the st,.p��. bumpers or fendors of cars
will be a violation ot the rovlnelal regulations nnd sue nctlon cannot tsp
permitted by t. e Company. As spceui.v as iKissllile. with due res-nrd to puhllc
convenience,  tlie platforms or n.    earn will  be equipped  wltn  gates or doors.
THE CRNERAL si'HI.IC IH RESPECTFULLY REQUESTED TO COOPERATE WITH THK COMPANY IN THE ENFORCEMENT OF THE
NEW REGULATIONS. THEY ARE INTENDED TO HETTKR PROVIDE
FOR THE CONVENIENCE AND SAFETY OF PASSENGERS AND THESE
ENDS WILL HE ATTAINED MORE QUICKLY IF SUCH CO-OPERATION
IS GIVEN.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
t. m. Mccormick
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  ��� r
Phone 927.     Suit It, B. C. E. H. Depot, New Weetmlitsiter ������ *�����-_
1
For Rent
7-roomed house, fully modern
with furnace and kltohen range,
linoleum and blinds. Lease if
required, $25.00 per month.
8-room house, one block from
car, $16.00 per month.
5-room house, modern, with
basement, $20.00
Warner, Bangs & Co.
Phone 1024.
Coldleutt Blk.     East Burnaby.
��,-   -�� LADIES'
M. / J TAILORED
f!?|V SUITS
CLEANED and PRESSED
Ladles' and   Gents' Suits  dyed
 $8.00
Overcoats Cleaned and Pressed
 $1.58
New Velret Collar 7��e
We do repairs at a small additional charge.
ROY.-VL CITY DYERS
And CLEANERS
345 Columbia St.      Phone R27-1
Good Buys in City
With Easy Terms
Six roomed house on Alberta Stroet, Sapperton, close to Columbia
Street.   Price $2800; >600 cash, balance $25 per month.
Six roomed bouse, new, on Eighth Avenue, close to Sixth Street
car line, Full sized basement, furnace, fireplace, and laundry tubs.
Price $3700; $800 cash, balance arranged.
Three roomed house on Dublin Street, close to Twelfth Street car
line. Largo lot ln fruit. Chicken house and runs. Price $1800; ono-
���juarter cash, balance 6, 12 and IS months.
I'lve roomed bungalow on Hamilton Street, modern, furnace, fireplace, laundry tubs, electric light fixtures, cement walks. Price
$3800; $800 cash, balance arrauged over two years.
ThePeoplesTmstCa,!?
451 Columbia Street        Phene 669 WEDNE8DAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
IHE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE  FIVf
to immoralities they allege exist   in
the opera.
It Is not likely that the opera will
be produced In Ottawa, when tbe
opera company begins its tour and
probably it will not be produced in
Toronto.
CRIMES IN THE NAVY.
HOCKEY PLAYERS
ARRANGE SCHEDULE
Moose and Circle F Teams Will Open
Season on January 29.���Practice
Hours Allotted.
At a meeting of the Amateur Hoc-
"key Association held last evening the
time for practice hours and dates for
the games were arranged although the
latter may be changed so that tliey
will not clash with tbe professional
.games.
The committee appointed at the
last meeting to arrange terms with
the Arena Company made their report, wblcb was adopted.
The schedule for the games Is as
-follows:
Jan. 29���-Moose vs. Fraaer Mills.
Feb. 1���Burnaby vs. Beavers.
Feb. 6���Moose vs. Burnaby.
Feb   8���Y.M.C.A. vb. Sapperton.
Feb. 12���Sapperton vs. Fraser Mills.
Feb. 15���Beavers vs. Y.M.C.A.
Feb. 19���Y.M.C.A. vs. Moose.
Feb. 22���Sapperton vs. Burnaby.
Feb. 2C���Moose vs. Beavers.
March 1���Fraser Mills vs. Y.M.C.A.
March G���Sapperton vs. Moose.
March 8���Burnaby vs. Y.M.C.A.
Each team will deposit 125 to guar-
nnter the playing out of the schedule.
* The practice hours were arranged
4ib follows:
Beavers���5-6 Monday and Thursday.
Y.M.C.A.���5-6 Tuesday and Friday.
Sapperton���6-7 Tuesday; 10-11 Fri-
���day. *
Burnaby���Monday, 6-7; Thursday,
���3-7.
Moose���Monday and Thursday 10-11.
Fraaer Mills���Tuesday, 10-11; Saturday, 6-7.
JOE RIVERS WON.
New York. Jan. 14...���Joe Rivers,
the Mexican lightweight, outpointed
"Leach Cross of this city In a 10-round
t>out here tonight.
Wells and several others. Most of
these chaps find It increasingly difficult to get down to even 135 pounds
and before 1913 has passed Into history lt Is probable that they will be
forced to fight as welterweights,
where they belong. Packey McFar-
land, who looks like a coming champion when he quits masquerading as
a lightweight, is at his best at 142 to
146 pouud.s
The welterweight championship of
the world was held by Tommy Ryan,
who won lt ln 1894. Ryan graduated
Into the middleweight class, and for
a time the title lapsed, until Billy
Smith assumed it In 1898. It has since
been In the possession of Matthews,
Kerns, Walcott, and the Dixie Kid, but
for five years has been without a bona
fide claimant, although "Wildcat"
Ferns of Kansas City Is now claiming
tbe honor.
������������������������������������������������
��� ���
��� TODAY IN PUGILI8TIC ���
��� ANNALS. ���
��� ���
1884���Honey Mellody, boxer, born at
Charleston, Maes.
1887���Jack McAullffe defeated Harry
Gllmore, Canadian champion,
ln 26 rounds at Salem, Mass.
1895���George Dixon and Young Orlffo
fought 26 round draw at New
York.
1903���Frankle Neil knocked out-Clarence Forbes ln 6th round at San
Francisco.
1906���Marvin Hart defeated Pat Callahan ln two rounds at Butte.
1907���Billy Papke knocked out Tom
Wallace ln fourth round at
Peoria, 111:
1909-
MANDOT  AND  MURPHY.
Some Curious Regulations For Jack
Tar Afloat.
Now thnt the notorious "10a" pun-
i-ihment lias been abolished in the
navy there is a chance tbat ciiio day
Jack will be treated like a man, and
not, as at present, like a child in
danger ol being spoiled unless pulled
up smartly as often as possible. We
may expect to see some of the mart-
absurd crimes ol which he can be
guilty follow "lacing the paint."
Why should he. "when it comes to
face ornaments "grow all nr shove
allP" "All on or all ofl" is the inexorable law, and any man who attempted to cultivate a moustache only would
sacrifice a month's pay. Then is nu
such restriction in the United States
navy, and this is one of the reasons,
it is said, why so many of our bluejackets desert to it, though probably
tho higher pay is the principal inducement.
Another carious crime, is whistling
in certain circumstances. However
exubersntiy loyal Jack may be, he
may not whistle "God Save the King,"
as the National Anthem is'not allowed
to be rendered on a man-of-war except by the band. The Dead March
in "Saul"���with or without variation
���is also prohibited, and anything
even remotely suggestive of "Tlie
Wearin' of the Green" brings on the
offender swill, punishment.
In this particular, however, the sailor is under no greater dissbility than
the soldier, who also is not allowed |
to whistle certain tunes. These include���when he is stalljned in Ireland���"The Battle of the Boyne."
Jack is  at a  further  disadvantage
with the civilian   in   that  ha is  not
allowed to have   > "conscientious objection." A bluejacket whi oHered the
common plea against undergoing vac-
cim.tion was Riven twenty four days
in irons and prisoners' die'., aud wben,
j on his release, he again refu*-ed to be
inoculated, lie was put ir, prison for
] a day, snd then dismissed the service.
j    If, again Jack finds that a banana
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      or an orange is over-ripe he must not
Peter Sullivan defeated Cyclone', pitch it ii.to tlie sea without further
Johnny Thompson in 20 rounds , ado.    Nothing  may  be thrown over-
nt Itocatcllo, Ida. ] hoard except at stated hours and a
1909���Jimmy Clabby and Mark And-1 fixed place, and even then permission
erson fought 20 round draw at, from an officer must be obtained. The
Dayton, O. j punishment prescribed  nowadays for
1910���Jimmy Clabby and Jim Howard i breaking this law is seven days' cells;
fought 10 round draw at Mem- but formerly it was much more severe,
phis. ���-   --
1910���Willie Lewis, American, knocked out Jewey Smith ln fourth
round in Paris.
1910 ���Young Joseph defeated Young
Johnson ln eight rounds tn I.on-
don.
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. Skates screwed on boots free
of charge.
Ml. J. KNIGHT & CO., Ltd.
55 SIXTH  8TREET. PHONE 237.
San Francisco, Jan. 1 .���Joe Mantlot
of New Orleans and "Harlem'
Tom!*,',- Murphy of New York, were
matched tonight for a 20-round ring
battle, to take place in the Daly City
-arena, Feb. 22.
���-��� ���
��� 8PORTOQRAPHY. ���
��� (By  "Gravy.") ���
��� ���
������������������������������������������������
In 1601 a young sailor on the Arethus*
was given eighty lashes for throwing
a bad orange overboard at the wrong
time and place.
Many other things are similarly law-'
lul only if done under certain eondi-
....    .. _    ,      . . __i_ tions.   A bluejacket cannot sm ike out
1910-Johnny Coulon deeated George | ���, Bn,���king hours, even when his duty
Kitson ln 10 rounds at New Or-  ot  the ^gniiy  0, the  ,ervic>, -���,,_
len2_  I not thereby be affected in the slight-
" ""*���' test  degree,  as,  for  instance,  during
AMITY LODGE ELECTS Ith''  ''lent watches  of the  night.    11
Commission Is faced
by Difficult Problem
(Continued from page one)
Inception was briefly dwelt on and
proved interesting in showing how the
scheme was started.
Mr. Trapp said he considered the
market today the biggest benefit "to
New Westminster of any of its Institutions. He considered the transportation problem not a very serious one,
but thought the farmers were handicapped on account of the shortage of
good labor.
Grading of oPtatoes.
Mr. Trapp referred to the present
supply of potatoes, saying that they
are a drug on the market. This ls due,
he said, to the ack of co-operation
among the farmers, as practically
everyone planted large quantities of
potatoes last spring. He urged the
organization' of exchanges where information can be had, and where the
farmers can combine to hold up the
price o( some one commmodity instead of flooding the market.. He
thought that it would be ln the interests of the farmers to grade potatoes just as apples and other fruits,
are graded ^^^^^^^^^^^
Mr. D. K. MacKenzie, wbo appeared
before'the commission on Monday, was
present and made a short criticism
of a Vancouver paper for misquoting
him. He is quoted as saying that the
farmers were rutting one another's
throats on the New Westminster market and the consumers were therefore
buying cheaper produce.
He did not say this.- neither did he
say that the biggest part of the busi-
1 neBB done on the market was by farm-
| era who came into town without their
goods, meeting the buyer here and
selling the stuff before sending lt in.
He did say there is some of this business done, but tt ls only a small percentage of the market business.
"The rest of the report was about
as accurate," added Mr. .M.acKenzte.
Will Visit Delta.
Mr.   F.   J.   MacKenzie,   M.L.A.   for
Delta, Invited the commission to visit
urged that the duty ,>e raised to equal
proportions at least.
Mr. Wade stated that three other
things required attention, ono being
land clearing, another good roads, and
the third transportation. In no place
ln the Fraser valley, he said, can land
be cleared for less than $60 per acre,
and ln most places Its cost would be
several hundred dollars.
He said that he suggested two'
years ago the purchase by the government of logging outfits to be placed
at central points throughout the province to be used by the settlers, In
clearing their land. He urged that
the government at least clear out tbe
underbrush, as this is becoming a menace' to the fruit produce In that it furnishes an excellent breeding place for
pests which prey on the crops. He
thought that land clearing would materially aid ln the settlement of the
province. Most of the farmers have
the means to carry on their work but
are unable to bear the heavy burden
of clearing the land at such a great
cost. Prison labor on this work was
also suggested for consideration by tne
commission.
Riparian Roads.
Discussing the road question, Mr.
Wade spoke of the drainage feature,
and recommended that road supervisors be appointed. He also proposed
a trunk road on each side of the Fraser
river, built at the expense of the province, with municlpally-built lateral
roads leading from them. '   -
Mr. E. C. Traves, made a s"hort
statement, which while rather startling, offered food for much thought
and would seem to Indicate that stock
raising is fast disappearing as a business in this district. He said that
when he came here four years ago,
on each market day he bought an average of 300 calves. There are not
that many calves received ln an "entire season now.
At one time there was also plenty
of beef, while he did not believe that
three beef carcasses have been received at the markt in tbe last six
months. Hogs are not now coming in
in greater numbers than 10 each week
as against from 150 to 200 a few years
ago.
Many Are Quitting.
Mr. Traves was at a Iobb to explain
these changes, except that many people are quitting the farms.   Asked If
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, UMITED
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Mead Office: .28 Lome Street,     New Westminster.
"HONEY*
MELLODY BORN  ���
29 YEARS AGO TODAY.
William Mellody, better known by
the saccharine sobriquet of "Honey,"
was borr. in Charlestown, Mass., 29
years ago today, Jan. 15, 1884. Borne
years ago Billy waa claiming the welterweight championship of the world,
an honor left ownerless after the retirement of Tommy Ryan, Mysterious
Billy Smith. Matty Matthews, Rube
Ferns and Joe Walcott, the gladiators
who 10 or 15 years ago, made the
welterweights the most popular ot pugilists. Mellody never quite attained
his ambition, although he showed himself a nifty little fighter In many a
hardly contested battle. In 1906 he
was knocked out by Harry Lewis, and
the following year went over to
France. The Lewis Nemesis still pursued him, and he was knocked out in
the fourth round at Paris by Willie
Lewis.
Mellody, Ryan. Smith, Walcott the
Dixie Kid and other gre.it boxers of
the last two decades made glorious
welterweight history, -tnd a revival of
that division of pugilism, which for
several years has heen In abeyance, ts
now to be anticipated. Mike Gibbons,
tbe phantom bnxer of SL Paul, claimed
the title, bit*, be has now become a
middleweight. A lot of real welterweights are now posing as lightweights���aucb men as Packey McFar-
land. Jack Brltton, Ray Bronson, Matt
Officers FOR 1913! ne 'fend  in this psrticular, he may
^^^^^^m " j be punished with rolls, loss ul pay, ur
At a,  meeting of the Amity Jod���.   de|-rsdstion in rank.
I. o.  o. �����������.. ot    thla    city on Friday       " '��� "crime," two. to wash or mend
ssv��nlnar,   Che officer*  for the  ensuing \ clothe* except at appointed times..    A._..,    -��.,..   _-.__.~w   ��   .���.��..   ,
year  were   Installed.    The  names  of [ *"""* ceurht drying a garment la made fare ops-rating- against Uie farmer.
the Delta where he said they would ..    _______________________
see some of the finest agricultural land there ls any other outlet, he replied
In the world. Chairman Hayward that there ts practically none, as very
stated the commission would be glad little goes to Vancouver. He aald he
to avail themselves of this opportu- formerly bought mort meat than colild
nlty next summer. I be used locally, and two carloads were
Mr. A. Davis, chairman of the transportation committee of the Board of
Trade, was told the stories of rate
discriminations which were brought
out by witnesses on' Monday and he
promised to look up these cases and
any   other   Instances   ot  rate*   which
these are as follows: J. P. O.. C. B. j'" 0l,rr"' 't on the top of a boat-hook
Bryson; N. tt., R. A. Merrlthew; V. Ilil1 >' is bone-dry, and is thus c-posi-d
G., James Robertson: secretary, W. jto ,ht' ridicule of his comrade*���a
C. Coatham, P.G.; financial secretary, | principle of many naval punishments.
W. Sangster; treasurer, A. Adams, P.
G.; warden, L. Wheeler; conductor,
J. D. Mills; chaplain, W. H. Breacher;
It. S. N. O., H. W. HarriBon; R. S. N.
G., J. T. Watson; R. 8. V. O., J. D.
Coutts; L. S. V. G., V. Murchie; R. 8.
8., C. A. Lever; L. 9. 8., John Chilton; Inside guard, J. A. I.'rumm; outside guard, Hal-old Smith; organist.
A. Ward; team captain, C. J. Purvis,
P.G.
District Provincial Grand Master J.
A. Johnson, P.O.. conducted the Installation ceremonies with the assistance of a number of   other   officials.
After the installation tbe gathering
adjourned to tbe banquet room where
an excellent repast was served. A
program of speakers and music was
rendered, the contributors being
M"ssrs. R. A. Merrlthew, James
Robertson. C. B. Bryson, W. C. Coat
bam, A. Adams, C. 8. Keltb, J. A.
Johnson, Rev. W. S. A. Crux and a
visiting brother trom Alberta.
STOP OPERA AT REQUEST
.OF THE  ARCHBICHOP
Montreal, Jan. 14.���At the special
request of Archbishop Bruchesi, the
Montreal Opera Company haa decided
to abandon their opera "Seaaa," which
was to have been presented here
Thursday nlgbt.
Tbe opera wu produced last week
and the church authorities objected
How Con Jones Makes
Peace With Bie Four
Con Jones, the Pacific Coast lacrosse magnate, and general peacemaker, Is once more on a visit Bait,
and .as usual, bas brought with him
Mrs. Jones and two -ot the boys, of
whloh there are tour, all ot them now
having visited Montreal.
He ts stopping at the Windsor .and
since he came back bas been In conference with hockey magnates ever
since. '   ,
ASked what he thought ot. the outlook, he replied:
"I am not very hopeful that there
will be a Lacrosse Commission, tor
Mr. Fleming, who owns the Torontos,
<lld not seem to think that there was
any necessity for It, but I- have not
vet glyen up. I ant going to eta]* here
till Thursday, and then we are going
���on a trip south, and, home by the way
-of the Panama Canal.
"Salaries have been too high, ot
tbat there is no doubt, and tee are prepared to meet the Eastern Leagues
"half way on that and other Important
questions connected with tka game,.
How the situation in tbe But will
turn out, I un not a bit certain; to
tell tbe truth, I know nothing about
It. . ���
"We need another lacrosse team on-
the Coaat, and'I am still trying to
(et Mr, James Murphy, at , present
���resident ot tW'J-U-.TJ., to run and
manage It for roe, but he declines to
give me a definite answer. However,
I have not by any means given up
nope of a sensible solution of the existing difficulties. Every one was
most kind to us in Toronto, trom a
personal point of view, and Lol Sol-
man amongst otber thing* p-it hit
auto at our disposal."
Mr. Jones had a long Interview wltb
Mr. George Kennedy, managing director of the Irish-Canadians, last
night, and tbe two dined together.
"I told blm." said Mr. Kennedy,
"that everything waa peaceful In the
Out, and would,, no doubt, continue
to be so.
"Personally, I believe that we can
get along without worrying about
leagues at all. If we lost money last |
year, lt was the weather thu beat ua;
Why, take National for Instance, tbey
made much more money last year
than they did the previous season."'
"Will there bo my change tn the
nam* of tbe Big Four?"
"There may be," be ' replied.
"Whenever I go to Ottawa a syndicate of people there bother me to get
in, and I tell them 'get up an official
document showing who your people
really ar* and deposit a certified
cheque for flv* thousand dollars, sad
there mlgbt be aebance.'"
HH_________________H__i
If for instance, a bluejacket spits ��n
the deck, he is made to carry about
an enormous spittoon till he detect-
somebody committing the same enormity, lt was this principle whicb
made "10a" so objectionable to lower-
deck men.
Altogether, Jack has to keep a
"bright lookout" to retain his record
of service free from "crime."
Mr. Grayson's Talk  In s Train.
Mr. Victor Grayson, nn arriving late
at a Socilaist meeting at Nelson, En-;.,
explained that he had been waiting
on a station near Manchester for an
hour and a half for a train to briiu
him there.
Thst was probably due to a mistake-
on the part of the railwsy porters,
and it reminded him of a humnnu.-
incident wlifeli happened to him on a
former railway journey. He remembered getting into a train at the same
time as another msn wbo was what
they en I led in Lancashire "purple st
the gills." After the train bad started the man commenced talkin to him
about the failings of the railway system. He (Mr. Grayson) endured it
as well as he could, and in his most
patient moment he said, "Well, If yon
want to improve them the only thing
you can do, in my opinion, is to ns.
tinnslixe them." The other man is-
plied, "It 1 had my way 1 would paralyze tbem."
Fewer Lives Lest at tea.
The toll of the sea is gradua.ly tall,
ing. In 19B4. 1,974 masters and sea.
men and 1.197 passengers, niskinit a
grand total of 3,071, were lost, as compared with 1197 masters and seamen
and 24 passengers (a total of 1.11211 iu
1011���figures wheh appear in a British
mercantile marine return just issued.
The proportion ot mai-iner* lost iu
1894 was one in 116; last year it had
(alien to ono in 848. Nearly ':"..).<*>,
seamen are returned at serving n
British seagoing-merchant ships lasi
year, at aguinst lesa than 221,000 fifteen years ago.
It is noticeable that of last year's
nver 390,060 were engaged on steam
ships, as against only 15,000 on ssi'lin*
vessels. In 1094, 6C.537 teamen works..
under sail, against 150.JS7 under
steam. '
Against Free Lunches.
Melbourne, Australia, . ��vh����o -tlie*-
'tree lunch" has flourished lot many
years, is tbe scene nt a revolt against
that popular institution. The rebels
are nut the free lunchers, but tbe
hotelkeepers, whom custom compels
to provide the gratuitous mid-day
fe*ti�� for everybody who buy* a six-
oe-tt glass of beer., Metbourue restaurants recently raiaea 0M price of
meals and tbe consequent!* ia a ruinous ruth to the Irs* counter lunches
in tbe hotels. ,
Trial by Ordeal.
In Nigeria, should th* suspicion of
witchcraft fall on any one, trial by
ordeal alone c-cn. free.him. Thai,moat
usual one la tbat ol eating a poisonous
bean called esere,, which usually kills
th* suspected person.
will tell the commission all about
on their next trip here.
William Sinclair of Coqultlam was
the last witness at the morning aes
Bion, and as his case is purely an Individual one, having to do with a disagreement now In arbitration between
the municipality and himself, notlur.i
was done in tbe matter. He said his
land is assessed on a valuation of
J8000 per mile. He also kicked against
tbe speculator, who he said ls making prices too high.
Colonisation Scheme.
Fred Fraser of this city, who has
been a homesteader, assessor and government agent In Revelstoke, gave
some Interesting testimony on land
clearing and offered a solution. He ls
now engaged ln a colonisation scheme,
whereby the government seta aside
25,000 acres In various parts of the
province, to be sold to settlers In
blocks of not more than 40 acres, one
quarter of the land to be cleared by
the company he represents.
Mr. Fraaer stated that the fires
which are necessary In clearing the
land, do more damage' to the soil than
can be replaced in many years. He
then went on to state that it had cost
him $225 per acre to clear some land
near Revelstoke, using machinery. He
thought, however, thu an* experienced
crew could have reduced this cost to
about $150 per acre. On Vancouver
Island It cost $250 an acre and this
same price Is snout right for land In
the vicinity of New Westminster.
That the government must do something to assist In this work la Mr.
Frater's contention. In view of the
fact that farmers are oftentimes eo
widely scattered and the cost of moving tbe clearing machinery. It so great
he would favor, a proposition whereby
tbe government will take * large tract
and, aftar clearing It, cut It up into
blocks of not more than 40 acrea.
160 Acre* to* Big.
He thought the present homestead*
of 160 acrea were entirely too big.
Pre-emptors and homesteaders, according to Mr. Fraaer, are even worse than
tthe speculators who buy land to hold
for profit, as they seem to place an
Imaginary vain* ����� their property thu
la not there, wall* moat speculators
are willing to aell at a reasonable
pries. He thought a reduction In the
sice of tbear clatma would put tbem In
tbe class of tb* UgiUmate settlers,
aa they would th*p not bave ao much
wasteland. ...
Asked wh�� percentage of the land
<n the proviso* ia under cultivation,
!*���>��� Fraser replied that in hla opinion
S par cent of ibe land held by pre-
emptors Is .being worked, and t per
cent of tbe homesteads. Tbe settler's
landa are about 75 per cent under cultivation. About 75 per cent of th*
settlers wbo have taken wild land have
mad* failure*, or at l��aat given up tbe
proposition.
Our. fruit H**a\mpp*m.
Mr. C. H. Stuart Wade, Introduced
a new feature Into tk* dlecuaelon wben
be called attention to th* dieerepancy
In tb* duties ob fruit between tk*
United Bute* and Canada. H* pointed out that fruit Imported from across
tin line pay* a duty of only lt osnU
per bo.-, white Canadian fruit whieh
litaw��'waw.8
sent to Vancouver every week. Now he
gets two carloads from Vancouver Instead
A great many people   are   buying
leads, but few are settling otr'thX'm',
according to Mr Traves. The labor
question and getting the land cleared
are the principal problems, he e*ld.
He suggested that the a-overn-nent
clear half of ten acre tracts and attract settlers In that way.
Mr. J. W. Martindale who formerly
farmed In South Saanlch, and Is now
looking for a location, but Is unable
to find what he wants for a price be
considers fair, thinks there should be
a law enacted which will force people
to either cultivate their lands or Bell
them at a proper figure. He says It
Is Impossible to make land of this kind
pay at a price of over $400 per acre.
He cited the laws of New Zealandd
and New South Wales In this cennec.
tlon. ,"
Cannet Use Land.
Mr Moses B. Coatworth told of Hill
farming ventures. He bought 4*0]
acres of land three years ago, and was
told that lt would cost him $40 an acre
to clear. He found that it had cost
him about $150 an acre to clear the
property, and.he ls now unable to get
a living on lt, or to secure money from
the bank* to continue his clearing operations. .       ,t
He also thought It should be unlawful fpr one to bold land without cultivating it, and thought the government should be empowered to step
In on behalf of the peopel and resell
the property to legitimate settlers.
Any financial assistance rendered settlers should Include enough for-other
Improvements beeides clearing, he
thought. A free market In every .town
was also advocated.
Mr. Cotsworth promised to go further Into the matter and to appear
before the commission at a later date-'
Mr. J. G, Howes of Aldergrove announced that he would not take up
their time now, but would tall his,
story when the commission meets, in
hi* neighborhood.
WILL NEED $38,700.   .
To Build Wharves and Purchase Boat
for Ue* at Woodwards Landing
The sum of $68,700 will be needed
to build wharvee and purchase a boat
which oould be used for the Wood'
ward'* Landing and Ladner ferry sir-
vice according to tb* report of tbe
provincial engineer, which walk''' W'
solved by Mr. W X MacKenste, M.UA.
yesterday. The report stated' that ��6
great obstacles appeared In the-way.-
Mr. MacKensle Is ot the optntew
tbU an appropriation from the ��**���
eminent can be obtained for tbo wort.
Work on tbe completion of th* Vm-
dflc highway through the Delta dtf-
trict will again ba started Joet aa soon
aa tbe spring weatber acta In. Several delay* In securing rock tor. the.
road took place teat summer but tb*
road superintendent la now making
arren-'empnts which will obviate this
difficulty.   ' '���.:>,
Some salesmen worry ror fat
vertislng will tak* away thal!-
Aa a matter of fact it doublet
���ttioteney.
Man wants but lltii)- here below,
but hell have to tdvertlee If .)��,��->
pest, to get lt. Jmm9mm
ultr etna** to-_	
In���'��.tfottm*, bat there Is no llstit't*
the n-tt-tbor mt vleitt a man can a*ak��.
to opportnalty. .,
__________ oomptein of
__���
ION I KAll OllO   f=OR PRICES ON :-
Lumber Lath and Shingles
"THE FRASER RIVER MILLS'9
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO., LTD.)
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts snd letter* of credit
sold payable ln all parts of the world. Savings bank department U
Ul branches. -,>��.���'
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Streets
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
SS. "PRINCE RUPERF
3,500 tons, 7,000 horse-power
Sailing Every Monday (12 Midnight)
 I for Prince Rupert.
Connecting with Grand Trunk Pacific Railway for points east   ot
Prince Rupert i
t	
Connecting with 8.8. "PRINCE   JOHN"   on   certain   dates   for
Stewart. Granby Bay, Massett aad other Queen Charlotte Island points
SATURDAYS   (12  Midnight)   tor VICTORIA and SEATTLE.
S.S. "PRINCE ALBERT" .tor Prince Rupert and way porta, 3rd, 13th
and 23rd of each month.
Through tickets to all Eastern destinations and to Europe,
choice of rail and ocean lines.
Your
H. G. SMITH. C. P. & T.
Phone Seymour 7100.
A. .        W. E. DUPEROW, O. A. P. D.
VANCOUVER. B.C.     S27 Granville Street
W. R. OILLEV, Phone 122. O. ft. OILLEY, Phone 2*1.
Phones, Offlw 16 and IS,
GiHey Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STRUT WBST.
Wehavealimited stock of COMOX GOAL"
whi.fh.we can recommend for Steam and
Furnace use, which we wilj sell for cash only
E. H. BUCKLIN. N. BKARDSLEft, W. W. H. BUCKliN.
Pre*, and OsaL Mgr.        V!ce-Pr*eld*s.t B*e. *M Tree*.
SMALL-BUCKUN LUMBER CO., ltd.
MANUFACTURERS OF
Fir, Cedar and Spruce
Phones No. 7 and S77.
Tor  Es-eeleHcs   ln    Khavlnj;.   Halrcuttint
sn* Khampoolns Slv* the
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
35 Eighth  St    Osvld Beyle,  Prop,
a trial.   Four skilled workmen.   Our system of treatins th* scalp for   dandruff
and falling hair cannot be Improved upon.
f-atKV* Tw*>R**l Film O'Art
ROMEO AND
JULIET
H   A CI��**i**MJMt*rpl*** in Colors.
i Tb* moot magnlcfleat produo-
tto* ot this faaMus ttatady .*���*/��
conceived���* marvel of b**uty.
Billiards and; Pool
Biggest and beat line ot Pipes,
Cl-teh and Smoking reqnlaltesi.
Wholesale and retail.
J. L. Duncan, Ltd.
' SOS Columbia St
pm* PAGE   SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNE6DAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
Classified Advertising
��� RATES. ���
*���>���������������������������*�����������������
Classified���One cent per word per
day; 4c. per word per week; 15c per
month; 6,000 words, te be used as required wttkln one year from date of
contract, $25.00.
Birth or Marriage Notices 60c.
Death Notice 50c or with Funeral Notice $1.H. Card of Thanks 50c per
Inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED���TO RBNT, FURNISHED
house-keeping rooms. Give description, location, price. Write Chaa.
J. Sutler, Fernrldge Lumber Co.
(481)
WANTED TO RENT���FURNISHED
house. Give location, description,
price.   T. 3. Greene, Box 6(1, City.
(480)
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���3-ROOMED HOU8E, ON
lot 66x160, price $1000.     Box   461.
(461)
SBE THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Stove.   Canada's   Pride    Malleable
Ranges $1.00 down, $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market square.
(899)
TENDER3.
Tenders are required for the erec-
t'on and completion of a Three storey,
Drlck Store and Apartment Building
to be erected on the corner of Sixth
nnd Carnarvon Street, New Westminster, 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 doeB not bind himself to
accept the lowest or any tender.
GARDINER  &   MERCER,
Architects.
Westminster ' Trust Block, New
Westminster, B. C. (478)
LAND  REGISTRY JACT.
Re New Westminster DistrlcL Block
8 of Lot 92, Hrolip 1. Map 1146.
Whereas proof' of (he loss of Certificate of Title Number 28620F, Issued ln the name of Lily Rita McNeill,
has been filed in this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I shall
at the expiration of one month from
��he date of the first 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
bo made to me in writing.
C.  S.   KEITH,
District   Roglstrar  of Titles.
Land Registry Office. New Westminster,  B.C.,  December 22nd,  1912.
(343)
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 Uurnaby property.
.2. A fine Three Storey Block in a
thriving Manitoba agricultural section. Portion of block leased for
$40 per mouth. Balance In use. This
Is   a  guiiu-   concern   clearing    ten
thousand per annum. Will exchange
for revenue producing B. C. Property.
3. Two full-bear ui- orchards ln the
Okanakan Valle- In each case owners will trade [or coast property.
The properties ai> handy to the best
educational faclllt.-.i.
4. A Matsqui ranch In exchange for
Alberta acreage.
5. A choice Chllllwack 60-acre ranch
With choice buildings, lor revenue
producing city property.
Write or call on us If you want to
trade as wo have a number of bargains worthy of your consideration
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Fire, Accident. Plate Glass, Automobile, Burglary, Employer's
Liability Insurance.
TO RENT.
FOR RENT���LARGE FRONT ROOM,
suitable for light housekeeping. Apply 213 Seventh street. (449)
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOMS,
new house, furnace heated. Apply
418 Ash street, (457)
TO RBNT���ROOMS. FURNISHED OR
unfurnished; modern conveniences,
at 1818 Cariboo Btreet. (425)
FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
rooms   tor   rent at   284    Seventh
street. (3*7)
-
TO RBNT���FURNISHED HOUSB-
keeplng rooms, hot and eold water.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street and Acnes
street (�������)>
TO RBNT���TWO LAHOB AND TWd
small rcoms ever the News office.
SuHakle for club or light manufac
turing purposes. Will lease tor two
or three year term, singly er en blee.
Apply to Manager the News.
NEWS    CLASSIFIED    ADS
seller and buyer together.
BRINQ
LOST.
LOST ��� CAMEO BROOCH (HEIR
loom). Reward for return of same
to Mrs. Dr. Jones, 48 Royal avenue.
(489)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
The Corporation invites tenders for
the construction of 1782 linear feet
or more, of cedar pile quay wall.
Further Information and specifications may -be obtained from A. O.
Powell, Harbor Engineer, Rooms 511-
514 Westminster Trust Building, New
Westminster,  B.C.
Tenders   will  be  delivered  to  the
undersigned, on or before 5 p.m., January   27,  1913.    The  lowest,  or  any,
tender not necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, Jan. 7, '13. (435)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
The Corporation invites tenders for
the delivery on barges at the City
Quay, of 30,000 tons more or less, of
quarry run rock.
Further Information and specifications may be obtained from A. O.
Powell, Harbor Engineer, Rooms 511-
514 Westminster Trust Building,
New  Westminster,  B.C.
Tenders   will   be   delivered   to   the
undersigned, on or before 5 p.m., January   27,   1913.     The   lowest,   or   any,
tender not necessarily accepted.
XV. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, Jan. 7, '13. (436)
WAR CORRESPONDENT
BRUTALLY TREATED
Bound to Wheel by Bulgarians   and
Subjected to Tortures���Refused
Food and Drink.
London, Jan. 14.���While acting as
war correspondent for the Central
News with the Turkish army, Mr.
Angus Hamilton was taken prisoner
by the Bulgarians. He has now arrived tn London, and thus describes
the disgraceful treatment he endured
at their hands:
"I had been captured between 10
and 11 In the morning, and about 2
I was led past the halting place of
the, officers of the 36th Infantry
where I was stopped and questioned.
The escort's explanation that I was
being taken to the quartler-general
by General Popoffs orders was not
sufficient for the colonel commanding, who ordered me to dismount.
"Before I could comply I was seized
by a number of people, and dragged
from my horse, a revolver was held
to my face,, a sword to my throat
and my arms were twisted behind
my back. I was searched, and asked
for my revolver and papers. Everything I possessed was taken from me,
the colonel himself going through
my pockets with a delicacy which
suggested that I might have been a
thief caught red-handed in the act of
committing some crime.
"The conversation was pointed and
nersonal, and was conducted in
French, German and English. I was
called upon to explain what my papers meant, what various pencil-
marks on the map which I carried
Indicated, and why I was wearing a
Turkish uniform. I explained that 1
was not wearing Turkish uniform but
the ordinary shooting kit of an Eng
lishman, but this protest elicited
nothing more. satisfactory than a
tightening of the ropes on my armB.
"When this little Bcene had continued for some little time, I was
warned that I was in peril of my life,
and that tf I attempted to get away
I should be shot. Then I was ordered to mount my horse, my knees
were strapped to the saddle, and
my escort was Increased to six, one
of whom, an officer, rode behind me
with a loaded revolver pointed at
my back."
Threatened With  Death.
The party failed to find the quartler-general, and at nightfall Mr. Ham
ilton was taken to the bivouac of
the officers of the 36th Infantry. He
says:
"I was at once told to dismount
and sit upon the ground, where my
knees and ankles were bound with
ropes, and the whole wearisome
business of ascertaining my identity
repeated. 1 was examined, cross examined, repeatedly told that 1 was
a liar, threatened with death and re
galed with stories of Turkish Inefficiency, cowardice, and demoralization,
and with epic nsratlves about Bul-
CANADIAN     NORTHERN    PACIFIC  ,_-Ja_- bravery.
RAILWAY. j     -300,0  three or  tour  hours  passed
GEN. FRENCH A VIS1T0F
FAMO":   BRITISH   SOLDIER   HAS
COME Tu SEE CANADA.
rh; Prerr.isr Member of ths Imperial
Army Council ts a Leading Figurt
In Military Affairs and Has Had I
Remarkable Career���Entered Nsv-|
and Served Four Years Before Join
Ing Army.
England's greatest war hero, next t*
Lord Kitchener, is visiting Canada.
He is Gen. Sir John Denton Pink
stone French, Uie daring cavalry lead
er during the Boer war. Inspector-
general of the British force* finest
1907, general officer commanding in
chief nf the tu'. class aud lieutenant
colonel of the Nineteenth Hussar*
since 1002, he is a leading figure in
British army affairs. Ho was b >rn
In Kent. England, in 1852. and alter
serving four years as a naval cadet
and midshipman in the royal navy lis
entered the British army in li74.
Since then hit record haa been full ol
brave deeds and high honors. He was
lieutenant-general commanding tha
cavalry division in South Africa, l!K��.
1002. He figured in the relief o! Kim-
berley, and under Lord Kobetrs wa-i
instrumental in the capture ul Bleeiu-
fontein snd Pretoris. lie was made a
general in 1007.
Gen. French holds a unique position
In England. He is thc premier military member of the British army
council, absolutely independent "I
governmental   mutations   and   solidly
Pursuant to Section T, of tbe Brit
' Ish Columbia Railway Act, 1911, notice is hereby given tbat there has
been deposited with the Registrar In
New Westminster, plan, profile and
book of Reference of the location of
the Canadian Northern Pacific Rail
way, mileage 6 to 15, Lulu Island, approved by the Minister of Railways of
British  Columbia. (469)
T. H. WHITE,
Chief Engineer.
In this way, during which I frequent
ly asked that my ropes might De
loosened, to the end that my hands
also were bound. I asked for food
but it was refused; 1 asked for a
drink, it was refused; and when the
officers round me had taken their
evening meal, and were dispersing
to their various bivoucs. the officers
of the 36th Infantry took me Into a
small tent, and for the best part of
an hour submitted me to an experience which 1 never wlBh to have re-
peated.
"The ceremony was prefaced  with
the statement that if I would confess
to  being  a Turkish  officer  1   should
be given  a  comfortable  bed  for  the
night and a good dinner.    Not being
able to comply  1 had necessarllv  to
submit   to   the   treatment   which   followed.    I was made to stand up. my
arms  were  twisted  behind  my  back
and  bound,  while an  officer with  a
drawn   revolver   sat  just  behind   me.
"In front of mo were other officers
who proceeded to strip me and to ex
amine  my skin  and my  body generally   for   the    marks     which     would
prove  that  I was a  Turkish   officer
or.  falling that, a British officer assisting  the Turks.      Without    being
, able  to  go  Into  the  details  of   what
The Corporatioon    InvlteB    tenders I happened in the tent. 1 may say that
for a 3-yard clam shell dredge and for j It   was   proved   beyond   doubt   bv   a
three  2-yard  clam  shell stiff-leg der-  ned Cross man who was present that
ricks. l was a true Constantinople Turk
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
The Corporation Invites tenders for
a steam tug. new or accond hand.
Further particulars and specifications may be obtained from A. O,
Powell, Harbor Engineer, Rooms 511-
514 Westminster TruBt Block, New-
Westminster, B.C.
Tenders will be delivered to ths
undersigned on or before 5 p.m
January 20th. 1913. The lowest, or
any, tender not necessarily accepted
XV. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
City Hill. Dec. 31st, 1912. (3841
cr.N". sir Jons fiiench.
entrenched ns a successful soldier it!
the minds of his countrymen. Hi>
nppearance is tlie antithesis ol all tlinl
is usually associated with tlie idea *t
a dashing cavalry lead���. There i'
nothing reminiscent ot SkobeloB or o'
Ney about him. The short squat Hi*-
ure. extremely awkward on ho-tseback
lias no suggestion about it o! the ilar
ing raider that paralyzed the Brie]
comnmni.'alions in Sout'i Africa anc
went far to help Lord Robert- in turn,
ing,prospective failure into ultiiuat*
victory.
Thromrhout their history the Brftist
'people hove preserved tho adutlrahU
habit of adequately rewarding theit
successful generals. Sir John Freneli
is the natural descendant in the mili
tary hierarchy of Roberts and Kitoti
ener. Roberts is old, Kitchener is t<>.
���lanperous a man to let loose in a (res
country and consequently his lat��?r nc.
tivities have been confined to much
useful work in India and Egypt
French is therefore chief of the imper.
ial general staff with a salary of $20..
000 a year and very generous allow
knees. Although of Irish ���'esceni. he ii
e-itrernely popular with the landed
gentry of England.
DISGRACED HERSELE
FOR LOVE OF KING
Death Reveals Story of How Famous
Singer Tried to Win Bavaria's
Ruler.
Munich, Jan. 14���The death here of
Frauleln Josephine Schefsky, once a
great singer, has revealed the secret
of ber downfall. For 40 years this
tragic little story of a woman's ruse
that failed haa never even been whispered. Now that she Is dead It has
some to light. If it had not been so
aad in Ita results, lt would have been
ludicrous ln Its conception.
In 1879, Frauleln Schefsky was the
principal star singer at the Munich
opera bouse, then the centre of musical Europe. King Louis IL, of Bavaria, the great patron of great artistes,
showered presents upon her and all
the world came to hear her sing. She
construed the king's attentions as being tantamount to a declaration of
love, and she came to the conclusion
that the only thing needed was a suitable opportunity at which to secure an
open avowal of the royal passion.
She cast her mind about and decided that nothing would appeal to the
romantic nature of King Louis as a
dramatic rescue from drowning. The
king was at noted swimmer���It was
on one of his morning swims In the
Starnberger sea that he eventually
met bis death, either by accident or Intention has never been made clear.
Frauleln Schefsky, therefore, arranged that one morning when the
king was taking his walk by the Palace lake she should throw herself ln
and shout for help. An attendant was
to be sufficiently near ln case anything went wrong, but lt seemed almost certain that the king would
plunge In to thc rescue of the beautiful singer.
Frauleln Schefsky carried out her
program to the letter. Half submerged
she shrieked for help. King Louis
saw there was no danger of her drowning and observed the attendant, whose
curiosity had overcome his discretion.
Turning to his secretary, the king
said:
"What a pity such an artist cannot
put a play on better than that!"
He ordered the professional "rescuer" to do thc work he was paid for.
Then he sent his equerry to tell the
diva that never again should she sing
at the Munich opera bouse.
SI"- went to Nuhembcrg, Karlsruhe
and Berlin, but her career was ruined.
Her sudden departure from Munich,
after eight triumphant years, gave rise
to rumors that effectually drove her
from the opera. She returned to Munich where she lived in retirement and
poor circumstances during declining
years of her life. And now, only with
her death, has the vain yet pathetic
little ruse which brought about her
I disgrace been told to the world.
i
NOTICE    OF   ASSIGNMENT.
PUBLIC NOTICE.
Publlo Notloe Is hereby given to the
electors of the Municipality of thu City
of New Westminster, that I require the
presence of the said electors at the Counoil Chamber, City Hall, Columbia street.
New Westminster, on ths 13th day or
January, 1913, at 12 o'clock noon, for the
purpose of eleotlnf- pet-sons to represent
tJiem In the Municipal Council nn Mayor
und Aldermen.
The mode of nomination of candidates
shall be as follows: The Candidates shall
be nominated in writing; tho writing shall
be subscribed by two voters of tho Municipality as proposer and seconder, and
Khali be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of
the notice and 1:00 p.m. of day of nomination, nnd In the event of a poll being
nuo-'Himry, such poll Will be opened on
the 16th day of January, ISIS ut:
St. Goorge's Hall, corner of Clarkson
and Church  streets.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Keary street.
No.  6  Fire Hull. Thirteenth street.
Crane's  store,   Queensborough.
From 1:00 o'clock a.m. to 7:0* p.m.
of whloh every/ person Is hereby required to take' notloe aad srovern himself ao-
oordlo|ly. T
.. sssss Ths persons qualified to bo nominated for'snd elected as tits Mayor ���������
shall be such persona aa are male British
subjects of the full ego ot twenty-one
years, und ure not disqualified under any
law and have been for the six months
preceding the day et nomination the
registered owner,' In the Land Registry
Oftloe, of land or real property in the
City of the assessed value sn the last
Municipal Roll of One Thousand Dollars,
���r more, over and above any registered
Judgment or uhnrge, and who are otherwise duly qualified as municipal voters."
������ ... xhr persons qualified to be nominated for and elected as Aldermen ������������
shall be such persons as are male British
subjects of the full age of twenty-one
years, und nre not disqualified under any
law, and to have been for the six months
next preceding the day of nomination the
registered owner, In the Land Reclstry
Offloe of land or real property In the
City of the assessed value on the lust
Municipal Assessment Roll, of Five Hundred Dollars or more, over and above any
registered Judgment or ohurge, and who
are otherwise qualified as municipal voters."
Olven under my hand at the City of
New Westminster, tho 4th day of January,  1>13.
J. STILWELL CLUTB,
(119) Returning Officer.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re l,ota 4, 5, 7 (except the southwesterly 'it feet by ",4 Si, feet of said
lot 71 of portion of lots 1. 2 and 5
antl h portion of 20 feet by 106 feet
marked "Lane," of Lot 5, Illock 34,
Map 1104, In the City of Now Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 12*161 V, issued
in the name of Robert l.eiini,-, has
been (lied In this office.
Notice is hereby -riven that I shall,
nt the expiration ol one inonlli from
the d:il�� of Uie drat publication hereof.
in a daily newspaper published In the
city of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate ��f the said CerUOoato, unless in the meantimeivalid objection
be mail" to ine lu writing.
C. rt. KBITH,
IMatr'ct Rogletrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office,
New   Westminster,   B.C.,   January
3. 1*113. (4071
Well Built Modern
5-Roomed Bungalow
Just off i-'lxtli Street car line, with
hot water heat, $8150.00; $1000.00
cash, balance to arrange.
T. D. COLDICUTT
Coldleutt Block. Fourth Avenue
Phone 719.
Further information and speclfica
tlona may be obtained from A. O.
Powell, Harbor Engineer, Rooms fill-
514 Westminster Trust Illock, New
Westminster, B.C.
Tonders will be delivered to the
undersigned, on or before 5 p.m..
January 30th,^19lo, The lowest, or
any, teqdor liot necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk
City Hall. Dec. 31st, 1912. (US!)
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
The Corporation Invites tenders for
tho construction of four wooden bcowh
32 feet by 100 feeet by ah, feet.
Further Information and speclfica
tlon may bo obtained from A. O
Powell, Harbor Engineer, Rooms fill-
614 Westminster Trust Illock, New
Westminster,   B.C
My clothes, my fez. my arm bandage inscribed in Turkish characters
'Correspondent of the Central News'
were, of course direct evidence of my
Turkish origin, and the officers now-
proceeded to go through my paper-,
which comprised a passport with a
photnernnh attached from the For
eign  Office.
Halter   Round   His   Neck.
"At this point soldiers thrust Into
the tent a boy of 15 or 16 years of
age. He may have been a Creek or
Bulgarian, he certainly was not a
Turk. but. having been beaten across
the face with a whip and so reduced
to a condition of absolute terror, he
was asked whether my dollies were
not  those of a Turkish army officer
"Without a moment's hesitation he
Identified both myself and my clothes
his  willingness  In  this  respect   being
I er-unlli'd   onlv   bv   the   encaging   can
Tcndera   will    be   .M:wi-il   t���   iln|dor   0,   ona   (;f   the   officers   present,
who suddenly recalled my name   as
that of a Turkish officer ho had heard
undersigned, on or before 5 p.m.,
January 20th, 1913. The lowest, or
any,  tender nol necessarily accepted.
W. A. DUNCAN. City Clerk.
City  Hall. Due. 31st, 1912. (383)
It's tho Work.
Use Your Phone
NEW METHOD CLEANERS
WE CLEAN CLEAN
LADIES' WORK OUR ,SPECIALTY.
623 Clarkson Street. Phono 490.
HOTEL FRASER
Eighty  Rooms, New and  Modern.
The most comfortable rooms in the
city. Hot and cold water and steam
radiator In each. Har and first class
cafe run iu connection.
THOS.  WITHYMAN,  Prop.
East Burnaby, B.C.  Cor. Front and Begble St.   Phone 186, ceased,
nbout   nl   Salonika,    I   wits  now   told
that my Identity was established, and
was urged tti confess my name, rank
! and   position.
"As I elected to maintain my own
point of view l Was taken outside
the tent to n curt which stood three
or four yards uway. thrown upon the
ground, pulled Into n sitting position
snt! tied to a wheel. In this position
I was left, being told that ln the
morning 1 was to be shot."
Mr. Hamilton remained In this ex-
oeedlngly unpleasant position tor
Something like three hours, at the
end of which period a mounted orderly arrived from the divisional
head Quarters, whither Mr. Hamilton was half-ted and half-dragged
across country with a rope around
his neck. Here It was agreed that
Mr. Hamilton was a British correspondent,   and   the   violent  treatment
A Naval Treasure.
Great satisfaction has been expressed throughout the country on account
of the purchase of the lot-book of Nelson's ship. Victory, by tlie well-known
art collector. Mr. Thomas ,1. Unrratt.
The logbook contains a vivid account
"f tlie Battle of Trafalgar, written nil
the day alter the action. Private collectors were particularly anxious ti
secure lie lo*.-, and one ol them even
made an t ffer for the two leaves re-
cording the events of October ill, l-Mtt
Mr. Rnrratt. however, promptly paid
several thousand pounds for the bonk,
and thus secured for the nation our
nl the nr>ct -precious relics of Nelson.
The logbook is unique heennse it
wss actually written by Nelson's sail-
In** master, a man named Atkinson
It is not, of course, the official log-
hook, which is the property of the
Admiralty, nnd which is kept at tin
Public Record Office, together witli al'
other navy lot-books. Atkinson, how
ever, apparently kept a rou:h logbook
of his own. with the aid of which li��
prepared the official logbook whien
ha had to send to the Admiralty iu
order to comply with the rule. "No
log; nt, pay."
t.  New Method of  Nat. r- Study.
.'. novel method ��f studying the <vl-
oretl patterns ol nature is sLCgosted
hy Dr. HaM-i: lwards, an Bpgltsb experimenter.
He takes dyes nf vari.-j colors, and
drops tbem in regular order and del,
nite amount on absorbent paper, tit.-
result being diffusion flg...es of reuu-
lal geometrical shapes and great
beauty.
The Investigation mar- in t only
throw light on nature's methods, but
may give new hints to desiji.ers and
decorators.
In tha Matter of tha "Creditors' Trust
, Oeedn  Aet."
rvoTrcB rs herebt given that
WILLIAM H. SMITH, formerly car-
Tying on business at LADN'EI", ar.d
latterly carrying on business at BURNABY, both ln the Province of Brit
ish Columbia as a Crccnr and Provision Merchant, has by a deed dated
the 4th day of January, 1SH3, assigned all his real and personal property, j
credits and effects, which may be
Seized, sold or attached under execu- j
tlon to THOMAS JOSEPH ARMSTRONG of thecity of New Westminster, In the Province of British
Columbia, for the purpose of satisfying rateably and proportionately, and
without preference or priority, ail
his creditors.
AND NOTICE IS hereby given that
a meeting of the creditors of the said
WILLIAM II. SMITH, will be held at
my office, situate 5.ri2 Columbia St.,
New Westminster, B.C., on Monday,
the 20th day of January. 1913, at the
hour of 4 o'clock in the afternoon.
AND NOTICE IS HEREBY FURTHER GIVEN that all persons hav-
ng claims against the said WILLIAM H. SMITH, are required to forward particulars of the sale duly verified by statutory declara*,'on to the
said THOMAS JOSEPH ARM
STRONG, addressed to him at the
Court House Building, in the Cltr-of
New Westminster aforesaid on or before the 16th day of January, 1913.
and that al persons Indebted to tbe
said WILLIAM H. SMITH, are required to pay the amount due by
them to the said Assignee forthwith,
AND NOTICE IS HEREBY FURTHER GIVEN that after the said
20th day of January, A.D., 1913, the
said Assignee will proceed to distribute the assets of the estate
-in-iong those parties who are entitled
thereto, bav'ng regard only to the
claims duly verified, cf which he
shall then have received notice, and
will not be responsible for the assets
or any part thereof so distributed to
any person or persons of whose debt
or claim he shall not then have received notice, and which has been
duly verified.
DATED the 8th day of January,
A.D. 1913.
ADAM SMITH   JOHNSTON,
Solicitor for the Assignee.
r,">2  Columbia  Street, Now  Westminster, B.C.
NOTICE.
THE ROYAL COMMISSION appointed by
the Provincial Uovernment to Inquire Into
tlie conditions of agriculture In the Province, tn Its various branches und In all
Its relations to Industrial und economlo
development, win hold sessions at the fol-
lowins-  places und  dates  assigned:���
Vancouver���Court-house, January 9th,
10th and 11th.
New Westminster���City Hall, January
Uth antl 14th.
Victoria���Court-house, January 17th
and  1Mb
All the sessions to be commenced at 10
o'clock a.m. of each day.
Anybody deslrlm- to give evidence before the Commission on any subject wllliln
tint scope of this Inquiry is hereby Invited to appear ut any of the above sittings of the CotnmiAslon.
It Is the purpose to give the Inquiry
the wltbst and fullest scope possible,
While it Is the Intention to take up the
investigation from the point of view of
the practical producer, be he horticulturist, dairyman, or stock-breeder, etc.. It is
also the '!. ,-ire to ascertain tbe views of
the consumer, the middleman, the commission   merchant,  nnd   the   retailer.
Parties appearing before the Commls-
ston will not be restricted U) any formal
line of Inquiry, but will be afforded every
opportunity it, take up the subject matter from tiny point of view they may desire,
W. II. HAYWARD,  M.I..A.
Chairman.
C. B. CI1RISTKN8B-*.
H. irelssry.       (<�����)
NOTICE.
Election for School Trustees.
Public Notloe Is hereby given to thn
l'lectors of the City of New WcHtlnster
that I require the presence of the saltl
Klectors at the Counoil Chamber, City
Hall, Columbia street, on the 13th tlay of
January, IBIS, at 11! o'olock noon, for the
purpose of electing persons to represent
them as School Trustees.
The mode of nomination of candidates,
shull be as follows: The candidates shall
bo nominated in writing, the writing ahall
be subscribed by two voters of the Municipality as proposer and seconder tint]
shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between Ute date of
the notice and the hour of two p.m. on tht,
day of nomination; and In the event of a
poll being necessary, such poll will be
opened on the Uth day of January, 191.1,
at:
St. George's Hall, oorner of Clark-ton,
und Church streets.
No. 4 Fire Hall, Keary street.
No.  i lire Hall, Thirteenth street.
Crane's   Store.   Queensborough.
From t'SS o'clock u.m. to 1:00 p.m.
of whloh every person Is hereby required to take notice and govSrtr himself ac-
osrdlngfy. '
" "In every Municipal Bohool District anv
person being a householder In tne .-vliool
District, and being a British subject of
the full age of twenty-one years antl
otherwise qualified by the Publlo School
Act. 1908, and amending Act, to vote at
au election of School Trustees in tho
snld School District, shall be eligible fobs elected or to serve as a Bohool Trustee in such Municipal District."
Given under ray band ut the City or
New Westminster, the 4th duy of January,   1913.
J.  BTILWRLL CLUTPI.
(480) Returning  Officer.
********;
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
Block "B," south half of District Lot
1S52, containing 45 acres, more or
less, Municipality of North Vancouver.
Whereas, proof of loss of Certificate
of Title No. 11690 C. covering the
above mentioned property, Issued la
the name of Corporation of District of
North Vancouver, has been filed in
this office, notloe 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, onless In the meantime valid
objection be nade to me in writing.
Dated at tha Land Registry Office,
tbls Uth day of December A.D. 1912.
ARTHUR O. SMITH,
(311) District Registrar.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
LM,t/M Vancouver for Victoria 10 a. tn ^
2 p. tn. and 11 :45.
Leaven Vancourer for Seattle 10 a. m,
and 11 p. in.
LMe-VM Vancouver for Nana I mo 3 p. in.
I/eaves Vancouver for Prince Rap-art
and Northern Poluts 10 p. nt. WmtnaV
duy s.
LMWM Vancouver every Wednesday at
10 p. tn
Chilliwack Service
Leaven Westminster 8 a. nt. Monday,
Wednesday and  Friday.
Leavea  Chllllwack    7    a.   m.    TtKHflfljT.
Thursday and Saturday.
EBD,  QO0L0Tf  Agent,  New  Westminster.
H,  W.  BRODstO, G. P. A., Vancouver.
Aim
ADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
NOTIi-E   Is   hnri'hy   glvra   thnt   tn--:imc-
of th*- l-ntvlncUl Labour Commission
will b*> held at  ttia following pluccs:���
Victoria -- Tuesday and "AVdnrsd-iy,
January 14th and ISth. In the Miipl"
CommttteS-roora of Ihe Parliament Uulld-
In*-*-. at   10 a.m.
Vanoouver ��� Friday und Saturday.
January l"th and 18th, Court-house, il)
a.m.
New Westminster���Monday. Janunry
20th. City  Hall. 10 a.m.
KamloopB-���Wednesday, January 22nd,
Court-house.   10   a.m.
Salmon  Arm���Thursday.  Jasuard 23rd.
BsveUttska ��� Friday, January 2��th
Court-house,   10  a.m.
Other meetings will l�� announced later.
The Commission will hear evidence on
nil matters afrecllng labour conditions In
the Province. All persons Interested are
Invited to lie present.
11. Q. PARSON*.
Chairman.
P.  R,   McXAMARA,
(405 Secretary. Jat
For Bsld  Hair's.
Customer���F wish I had nf anm\ i
head of hair as you linve. Watch ml It
er���Have ynu ever tried rul'lmii* ynur
head with steel? Customer���f.V-rlslnli
rot I That'.-i ridiculous! Watchmaker
���Why ridiculous? Ian't it a lact that
steel makes the hair Bpring?
Ba Agreeable,
To be good and disagreeable i- hit-li
treason against the royalty ol virtue.
���Moore.
Overdue Steamer Safe.
Browhead, Ireland, Jan. 14.���The
ItaameT Snowden Range, about which
thore has been great anxiety, passed
here today In tow of the steamer
���Welshman, which picked her up ln
the Atlantic 600 miles out.
AROUND THE WORLD BV
CANADIAN  PACIFIC
EMPRESS OF   RUSSIA
'    16,850 Tons Register
34,000 Tons Displacement
EMPRESS   OF    ASIA.
16,850 Tone Register.
34,000 Tons Displacement.
These new  palatial liners  will leav<>
Southampton on April  lm. and   May
27th reapectlvely   for   Vancouver   vl��
the Suez Canal, calling at  Gibraltar.
Monaco or Vllle Franche, Port   Bald,
Colombo,    Singapore,    Hong     Kong,
Shanghai,  MaJi Nagasaki, Kobe   and
Yokohama.
Around the World Tickets From Vancouver, $639.10.
Choice cf Atlantic steamships from St.
John, Montreal, Quebec, Halifax, Port-
laud, Boston or New York.
Passengers will have the opportunity of taking many side trips d;-.rin;-
the Knipressi-a" stay at the principal
portB. Time of voyage from Southampton to Vancouver about two
mouths. Full particulars, ratea, etc.,
on application to
ED. OOtJLKT, Agent
New Westminster
Or H. W.  Brodle, O.P.A. Vancouver
P.O. Box 34 Dally News Bldg.
J. T.  BURNETT'8  PRINT  SHOP
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed
59 McKenzle St.
Fall Suits
for Ladies and Men
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
46  Lorne  Street,   New  Westminster.
SYNOPSIS   OF  COAL   MINING   REGULATIONS.
COAI. MININO rights of the Dominion
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and In a portion of the Province
of BrltlBh Columbia, may be leased for a
term of twenty-one years at an auuual
rental of II an acre. Not more than 2S60
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be made
by the applicant In periwn to the Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district In which the
lights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must be
desorlbed hy sections, or legal Sub-divisions *f seotlons, aad la unsurvoyed territory the traot applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself.
Bach application must be accompanied
by a fee of ti which will be refunded If
tho rights applied for are not available,
but not otherwise. A royalty shall be
paid on tbo merchantable output of the
mine at the rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mlno shall
furnish Uie Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of merchantable coal mined and pay the royalty thereon, ir the coal mining rights
are not being operated suoh returns should
be  furnished at   least  once  a  year.
Tho lease will Include the csal mining
rlirhts only, but the leasee will bo permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of the mine at tbe
rata of 111) nn acre.
For full Information application should
ba made to th" H<orelary of tho  Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or lo any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion  Ijtnds.
W. W. CO!U".
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N. B��� t'tisUithiirlses] publication of this
advertisement will not be paid for.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Wateri
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. ���. C.
relashone R 111 Office:  Princess at
D. McAulay
ARCHITECT
Tel. 724.       Cor. Sixth tnd Columbia.
Subscribers
who do not receive The Newe before*
8 a.m. should
TELEPHONE 999
and make complaint. Only in thla way
may an efficient delivery be maintained
Second Hand Store
J. Q. SMITH.
Buy and sell new and    second    hsno)
goods of all kinds.   Tools especially.
SO Molnoes Street. Phono 100*
FALL SUITINGS
ENGLISH    WORSTED, SCOTCH
TWEED,   IRISH   SERGE, etc.,   Just
Arrived.    Perfect Fit and Workmart*-
shllp Guaranteed.
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
701 Front Street
-sss-HM WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1B13.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE   SEVEN
WHY GENERAL BOTHA
RESIGNED HIS POST
Two     Members    of    8outh    African
Cabinet Irreconcialable on Navy
Question.
Isondon, Jan. It.���General Botha's
resignation und the news that. Lord
Ciladelone hus commissioned him to
re-form his cabinet are the climax of
u long series of Incidents which have
passed unnoticed during the past few
months, when other more pressing
mutters have been filling our newspaper columns.
The Immediate cause of the Prime
Minister's resignation appear*- to have
been a split between Colonel Leu-
-chars, of Natal, and General Hertzog,
of tlio Free State���both members of
the Cabinet.
Colonel Leuchars, C.M.G., represents Umvotl ln Natal, and was one
of tho body of Natal Independents
who refused to associate themselves
with the Opposition. He accepted office under General Botha on the
strength of oft-repeated assurances
that the government would hold the
balance evenly between the English
and Dutch elements. The division of
Umvotl Is a large farming district,
where English and Dutch farmers live
togther on most amicable terms.
Many of tho Dutch settlers trace the
titles of their farms back to the times
of I'ieter Marltz, and Greytown, in
this division, is the old home of the
Bothtui, and the General's birthplace.
At a meeting of Col. Leuchars' constituents held recently the strongest
exception was taken to some speeches
by General Hertzog, who went so far
Ha to describe Sir Thomas Smartt, the
Opposition leader, and Col. Byron, one
of the Union Senators, as "foreign ad-
yenturers." The ground of this complaint against them seems to have
been that they were not born in South
Africa, but in Ireland, and Col. Leuchars' constituents very naturally felt
that this discrimination was incompatible with the assurances on which
their member had accepted office.
Col. Leuchars' position, therefore,
became impossible so long as General
Hertzog stuck to his guns, and this
probably explains the resignation of
Col. Lcuchurs along with General
Botha.
A   Question   of   Immigration.
On Nov. 22 General Botha found
himself compelled to choose between
tht two Ministers, and, speaking at a
party mooting at Pretoria, he declared
MORE MILLIONS FOR
GUARDING EMPIRE
Five   or   Six    Huge    Battleships
Britain's   Pro-jrsm-
ill   Us
Oil   Fuel.
Isondon, Jan. 14.���According to the
Dally Mall the work of framing the
British navy estimates for the coming year is nearly completed. The
one point remaining for decision,
namely, whether five or six battleships shall be laid down depends upon the Austrian naval program.
If the Admiralty decides to wait before taking action till the Austrian
ships are laid down, it may be ex-
pected to begin with five battleships
this year.
The naval program will then, according to present Information. Involve an expenditure of $240,000,000
and will Include five battleships, six
light armored cruisers, twenty destroyers, a number of submarines,
snd an addition to the personnel nf
r.ono men, making a total of 142,000
offlr-ers and men.
The battleships will be of a new
type, the largest and strongest which
science can build or money stipplv.
They will displace 27.000 or 28.000
tons, burn oil fuel alone, and steam
25 knots.
Thus they will be Intermediate between the present Dreidno'icht battleship and battle cruisers. They will
be armored In all probability, with
oicht 16't-lnch guns, each firing two
���illO-nound shells, or. If the 1614-
Inch gun Is not adopted, with 15-Inch
b'ipb. flrln<- shells that weigh about
1600 pounds.
SCARCITY OF HANDS
EEIT IN BRITAIN
Lancashire Objects to the Drain
Canada���Emigration   Question
Raised.
London, Jan. 14.���Lancashire ls beginning to be angry at losing its girl
mill-hands, who have been leaving in
large  numbers  for  Canada.
Tbe recent trade boom In tbe Unit-
tbat'any I*. ropean "who was willing to   ed   Kingdom   has  revealed a  scarify
ls  a  temporary   condition;   a   return   tlon to tha sum of Three Hundred Thou-
l/i   their   old   life   will   illileklv   renew ;"'""1   Dollars   (1300,000.00)   In   the  whole
,u  IPe,',0la   "e  win  tjuicKiy  renew  |n accor(_nm w)lh ���,,, .._���������.���,���,��� Acl.-
tho healthy physique, the heritage of  And the said debentures shall be issued to
an early life spent on upland and
down. There is something in this,
and before the town boy is wholly
put out of court his case should be
examined.
Canada cannot always draw on the
-.-nidi* of desirable emigrants. Birth
In the shires of country parents, or
even one generation removed from
the land, might warrant the assumption that under changed conditions
the rude and sturdy health required
for the designation "a suitable settler for the Dominion" would return.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL (Pald-Up) ....$16,000,000.00
RESERVE    $16,000,000.00
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
of Credit Issued, available with correspondents In all parts of the world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposit*!
received ln sums of tl and upward
and Interest allowed at 8 per cent, per
annum (present rate).
Total Assets over (186,000,000.00.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER, Manager
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
PUBLIC    8TENOQRAPHER.
Specifications, agreements of sale deeds,
business letters, etc.; circular work specialist. All work strictly confidential. II.
Barry, room 418 Westminster Trust Blk.
Phone 702.
FRATERNAL.
L. O. O. M., NO. nt��� MEETS ON first,
second and third Wednesdays In each
month In K. of P. Hull ut 8 p.m. H. J.
I..-,.my, dictator; J.  H. Price, secretary.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODOE NO. 17���The
regular meetlllK of Amity lodge No.
27, I. O. O. F.. 1�� held every Monday
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hall,
corner Carnarvon und Eighth streets.
Visiting bretiiem cordially Invited.
C. B. Bryson. N. Oil B. A Merrlthew,
V. (J.; w. C. Couthum. P. G., recording secretary; II. W. Sangster, finan-
clul secretury.
consist of 610 debentures each of the do-
n.miin..i,un of One Hundred Pounds
Sterling (��100) and one debenture of tho
amount of ��15 6s. 8d. being tlie Sterllntf
ei|i���.iilent of Three Hundred Thousund
1 ...ll.ui, (��300.000.00) at the rule of
54.8G 2-3 to the ono pound Sterling, each
dehenture being also expressed to he pay-
uhle in < ',11111.11:111 Currency computed at
SUch rule, aud such debentures sliull huve
annexed thereto coupons expressed both
In Sterling and Currency for the Interest
thereon ut the rate of four und one-hulf
(4 1-il) per centum per annum payuble
hnlf yearly on the 30th day of June und
the 21st day of December In oucli yeur.
And such Sterling debentures shull be delivered lo the purchuHers of the suld debentures, und both us lo principal und Interest shuil be payuble ot tlie Office of the
It..v,.I Bunk <>r Cnnudu In London, England, or ln Toronto. Montreal or Vuncou-
ver. Cune.da. or In New York, nt holder's
option. And the principal of the said debentures shall be payuble on tlie Thirty-
first duy of I), cember, A.  D.,  1S68.
3, There shull be raised nnd levied annually by a speolal rute sufficient therefor on all rateable land within the IlinlU
of the said Munlclpnilty the sum of Three
Thousand One Hundred and Fifty-seven
Dollars and Four Cents (13197.04) for
the purpose of forming u sinking fund for
the puyment of the said debentures und
ths sum of Thirteen Thousand Five Hundred (I18.S00.SS) for the payment of tbe
Interest at the rate aforesaid, the said
special rate to be in addition to all other
rates to be levied and collected In the suld
Municipality during tne currency of ths
said debentures or any of them.
3. This Dy-law shall take effect on
und after the First day of February. A.D.
1013.
4. This By-law may be cited for all
purposes as the "BURNABY RO*D IM-
PROVHMBNT DEBENTURE BY-LAW,
HI!."
DONE AND PASSED In Open Council
this Thirtieth day of December A.I). 1912
HECE1 Ve.li the assent of the Electors
ut un Election fer the purpose on the
  duy of   A. D��� ISIS.
RBC0V8IDBRED and finally adopted
by the Council, signed by the Reeve und
Clerk nnd Scaled with the Corporate Seal
all on the .... day of   A.D.
1913.
C.M.C/-
Reeve.
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
CENTER ft HANNA. LTD.���Funeral
directors and erhbulmers. Parlors 406
Columbia street, New Westminster.
Phone 903.
make South Airlca his home was welcome, and that no difference should
he made between the newcomers and
those whose parents or grandparents
had arrived from Europe.
of trained  workers, which has been
a surprise to employers generally.
Nowhere haa the epaxuslon of trade
been greater than ln the cotton coun-
This was more Important than It | try, and some employers are already
seemed. The question of European i seriously affected by tho shortage of
immigration   bad   been  discussed   be
tween the Prime Minister and (Jen.
Booth, of tbe Salvation Army, nml It
would be impossible to hope for any
substantial increase in the white population If the newcomers were not as
welcomo as they are in .Canada aud
i Australia.
For the moment this declaration of
[���Con era I Botha cleared the air. The
I-atatement   was  accepted  by  General
operatives.
The increase in the cotton Industry has been such that lt is asserted
that within the next few months
there will be few towns in the county
ln which maximum production will
not be prevented from this cause.
A strong protest is being made by
trade unlr.nlsts, supported by several manufacturers, against the iifduce-
JHertzog, but unfortunately the   ques-  ments  being   offered   to   the   buxom
tion of the navy seems to Have caused
another and more serious difference.
General Hertzog took up a strong
line against the Imperialism of those
Unionists who are crying out for a
South African contribution towards
the navy on lines similar to that of
Canada. General Botha, however,
waa anxious that the question should
not be prejudged. South Africa
doubtless depends for her wealth on
the safety of her shipping, but she has
no Japan opposite her back door.
It Is hardly correct to regard Hertzog as the spokesman of the Back-
veld; that would be to undcr-estimate
his intellectual capacity. He is 45
years old, am) was educated at Victoria college, Stellenbosch, after
wards proceeding to Holland to study
law, where he became LL.D.
His family moved from Cape Co),
ony to the Orange Free State ln 1872,
and ln 1895 he became a judge. He
commanded the southwestern division of thc Boer forcrs during the
war, and was one of the signatories of
the Peace at Vereenlglp**.
An Unprepared Opposition.
When, owing to ill-health, ex-Preel-
dent Steyn found himself unable to
aet as leader of the Free Staters, he
indicated General Hertzog as his successor, and owing to his personal popularity and charm of manner his election to the leadership appears to have
been, unanimous.
It Is, therefore, possible that some
of the Free Staters In the Union Parliament may follow Hertzog Into opposition.
Unfortunatelv, however, for Sir
Thomas Smartt and the party he leads
the crisis finds him very weak and unprepared. At the recent Unionist Cpn-
-greBB a split was with difficulty avert-
I'd. Tbe disappearance of Sir George
Farrar from politics, caused by the
revelations of mismanagement on tbe
East Rand Mine, the death of Sir Julius Wernher and Mr. Belt, the defection ot Sir Oeorge Albu. tbe neutrality
���of Sir Abe Bailey and tbe steady
growth of tbe Labor party���all these
facts render the position of the Opposition leader almost Impossible.
Sir Thomas Smartt's personal interests are with agriculture, and lt may
very welt be tbat he will prefer to
��arry the rump of his party over to the
government rather than linger longer
In the shades of fnltlle opposition.
f'eneral Botha will probably carry
-with him tbe two brilliant young
���statesmen who are now In his Cabinet
���namely, General Smuts and Mr. Ma-
Ian. Both these were at school at the
"Victoria College, Stellenbosch, and
both went on to Cambridge. Mr. Smuts
took a double flrat Mr, Malan became editor of One Land, and carried
on the school of thought adopted by
the late Mr.Hofmeyr.
He has collected round him a good
-share of Mr. Holmeyr's influence, and
Is a hard-working and earnest politician, who attended the last Imperial
Conference with Oeneral Botha.
The political aituatlon Is very complicated, and General Botha's sudden
journey to Cape Town shows that be
regards tbe attitude of his supporters
there aa a supremely Important question.
girls of Lancashire to emigrate to
Canada, and the suggestion has been
seriously advanced that a deputation
should visit Canada and other countries with a view to persuading Lancashire factory emigrants to return
to their old mills ln England. This
Is turning the tables with a vengeance.
Centres at Blackburn.
For the moment the storm centre
is Blackburn. At a meeting of the
board of guradlans, a Clergyman
moved a resolution that the board
should approve of the emigration of
a number of suitable girls to Canada. Kngl' "-men in the Dominion,
be said, wain 1 English wives, but
owing to their .hsence, they were
marrying Poles and Russians.
Mothers of these nationalities would
not bring up- their children In the
same patriotic spirit as English mothers; hence from a patriotic standpoint tbe emigration of English girls
should be encouraged. Immediately
there were heated protests from all
sides. Fifteen hundred girls, said
f-ne objector, would be required shortly, and the pressing problem of the
future would not be to dispose of
their girls but rather what to do to
secure sufficient work-people to run
the machinery tbey already had. A
resolution was. then nut to send representatives to Canada and othet
dominions to persuade old factory
hands to return to tbelr former home
and   employment
Coming Problem.
An ocurrence of thle nature irre-
slstably directs attention to the question of emigration. With tne �������������
tlnual drain Great Britain may ln tbe
near future easily have a labor problem In some degree at least approaching that ot Canada, embracing
not only Its agricultural population
but Its Industrial wort-era.
It has previously been noted tn
*hese columns tbat ln Ireland, Scotland and parte of England tbe question of obtaining a sufficiency of agricultural workers haa been felt ao
seriously that employers have organ*
zed to discourage emigration. Quite
freotientlv evidence comes to band
of employers refusing to furnish the
papers necessary when prospective
settlers are seeking financial assistance.
Terms like "anrplna population"
ahd "overcrowded millions" are out
of date, at least ao far aa farm-workers and artisans are concerned. Canada does not take very kindly to the
townsman, but It Is becoming Increasingly evident that from tbls class
she must draw her emigrants, tf she
Is to continue to make such heavy
drafts on tbe old country.
The Town Boy.
A correspondent on this subject
placea tbe matter In rather an unusual way. Pointing out the shortage In the rural population, and alluding to the objection to the town
boy, he mentions that an examination
Win show tbat tbe beat and most Intelligent of the oountry population go
to the towns.
Weakened in physUjue tbey may. be
by* tba environment of * city, bat It
W. E. FALF.S���Pioneer Funeral Director
and Embulmer, 612-618 Agnes street,
opposite Carnegie Library.
Take notice that the above Is a true
copy of the proposed By-law upon which
the vote of the Municipality will be taken
on Saturday, the 18th day of Junuury,
1913. between 9 o'clock a.m. until 7 o'clock
p.m.. at the polling piaces:
Burnaby Public Hall, Edmonds.
Agricultural Hall, Central Park.
Mr. Topplns's Store, 13th Ave.. East
Burnabv.
Hamilton Rood School, Burqultlum.
Dundonald School,  Fraser Arm.
Harnet   Hall,   Barnet.
Mr. Jas.  Herd's Office. North Burnuby.
Burnuby   I.ake   Store   Burnuby  Lake.
l-aks-mere School. I-jikemcre.
r-ul��"c N'-'io le h-ss-��hv H"---> tl--* the
rote of the Electors of the District of Burnaby will be taken on the above mentioned By-law at the time and place above
mentioned, and that A. O. Moore hus been
appointed Returning; Officer to take the
vote of such electors with the usual powers In that behalf.
BT   ORDER  OF  THE  COUNCIL.
J. W. WEART, Reeve.
A.   ti.   MOOlti-.,   ClerK.
Edmonds, B. C, Dec. 31, 1912.   *     (174)
PROFESSIONAL.
ADAM SMITH JOHNSTON. Barrteter-at-
Uw. Solicitor. Etc. 662 Columbia
street. New Westminster, B.C. Tele,
phone 1070. Cable address "Johnston." Code. Western Union. Offices.
Rooms 6 and 7 Ellis Block.
Corporation of the
District of Burnaby
BYLAW NO. 144.
equivalent or Eighty-four Thouaand Dollars ($84,000.00) at the rate of Four Dollars ami KlRhty-Nlx and two-thlrdH Out;,
',4.x.; ..-3) to the One Found Bterllntf,
each debenture being; ulso expressed to bf
payable In Cunadtu.n Currency computed
at such rate, and such debentures shall
have annxed thereto coupons expresMt-d
both ln Si��*i liiiK and currency for thc Interest thereon at the rate of Four and
One-hnlf   (4  1-2)  per oentum per annum.
Sayable half-yearly on the 30th day of
une nnd tho 31 at day of December ln
each year. And wuch Sterling: debentures
rtliall be delivered to the purchasers of
tbe said debt'iitura's. And both u to principal and lntercKt shall be payable at the
office of the Royal Bank of Canada in
Toronto, Montreal or Vancouver, Canada,
or In New York or ln I^ondon, England, at
the holder's option. And the principal of
the mtld debentures shall lie payable on
the thirty-first day of December A.D.
11*62.
2. There shall he raised and levied annually by n special rute therefor on all
rateable land within the limits of the said
Municipality the sum of Eight Hundred
and Elgrhty-three Dollars and Ninety-
seven Cents ($883.1*7) for the purpose of
forming; a Kinking Fund for the payment
of the said debentures, and the sum of
Three Thousand Seven Hundred and
Ela-hty dollars (18,780.00) for ths payment of the Interest at ths rate aforesaid,
the said special rate to be In addition to
all other rates to be levied and collecMd
ln the said Municipality during the currency of the said debenture* or any ef
them.
8. This Bylaw shall take effect on and
after the First day of February A.D., 1918,
4. This Bylaw may be cited for all
purposes as the "Burnaby School Board
Loan No. 1 Bylaw, 1913."
Done and Passsd In Open Council, this
30th day of December, A.D.,  1912.
A.D.  1912.
Received  the assent of the Electors at
an elestlen for the purpose on the. .......
day   af  ...   A.D.,   1911.
Reconsidered and finally adopted by
the Council, signed by the Reeve and
Clerk and sealed with the Corporate Seal
on the day of	
A.D.  1912.
 C.M.C.
 Reeve.
Take Notice that the above Is a true
ropy of the proposed Bylaw upon which
the vote of the Municipality will be taken
on Katurday, the 18th day-of January,
1918, between 9 o'clock a.m. until 7 o'clock
p.m., at the polling places:
Burnaby  Public Hall,  Edmonds,
Agricultural  Hall,  Central  Park.
Mr. Topplngr's Store, 18th Ave., East
Burnaby.
Hamilton  Rond School,   Burqultlam.
Dundonald   School,   Fraser  Arm.
Barnet  Hall,  Barnet.
Mr. Jas, Herd's Office, North Burnaby.
Burnaby  Lake Store,  Burnaby  Lake.
bakemera School, .Lakemere.
Public Notice fttjiereb*,' given that the
vote of the Electors of the District of
Burnaby will be taken on the above mentioned Bylaw at the time and place above
mentioned, and that A. O. Moore has been
appointed Returning* Officer to take the
vote of such electors with the usual powers In that behalf.
By order of the Council.
J.   W.   WEART,   Reeve.
A.  G.  MOORE,  Clerk.
Edmonds, B. C. Dec. 81. 1912.
Corporation of Burnaby
BYLAW NO. 143
the vote nt the Municipality will be taken
on Saturday, the 18th day of January,
1*18. between S o'clock a.m. until 7
o'clock p.m.. ot the following- places:
llui-n.iliy  Ilibllc Hall, Edmonds.
Agricultural Hall, Central Park.
Mr.   Topping's   Store,   ISO)    Ave.,   Bast
Buraaby.
Hamilton Road School, Burqultlam,
Dunclonald School, Fraser Arm.
Unmet Hull, Barnet.
Mr. Jas. Herd's Office. North Burnaby.
Bufnaby Lake more,  Burnaby Lake,
Lakemere School, Lakemere.
Public Notice Is hereby given that the
vote of the Electors of the District of
Kuriuib.v will be taken on the above mentioned By-law at the time and place above
mentioned, and that A. O. Moore hae
been appointed Returning- Officer to take
the vote of such electors with the usual
power* in that behalf.
UY  OKI-Kit  OP THB COUNCIL.
J. W. WEART. Reeve.
A. O. MOORE, Clerk.
Edmonds, B. C, Dec. 91, 1112.
(375)
Corporation of the
District of Burnaby
BYLAW NO. 145.
A Hy-I���w to enable ths Corporation of
the District of Burnaby to raise by way
of loan the sum of Twenty-eight Thousand Dollars (tit,00t..0t) for Bohool
Purposes.
WHBREAS th* Board of Bchool Trustees of Burnaby In pursuance of the powers granted to them by Bectlon SS of the
"Public Schools Act" have caused to be
prepared and laid before ths Municipal
Council a detailed estimate of th* sums
required to meet such special or extraordinary expense* which may be legally Incurred by the Board.
AND. WHEREAS, the said estimate of
such apeclal ��r extraordinary expenses
amounts to the sum of Twenty-five Thousand Dollars (t25.SOO.00; according to
the statement following, which sum together with the sum of Three Thousand
Dollars (S3.00t.00) estimated costs Incidental to this By-law and discount on debentures amount te the sum of Twenty-
eight Thousand  Dollars   (128,000,00).
DETAILS:
Purchase     of    two     or    more
School Sites and or Additions
to Existing Site* and Clearing
Kites      525,000.00
Cost Incidental | to this By-
l.aw and discount on debentures I 3,000.00
Total
...528.000.00
J.   KTILWELL  CLUTE.   Barrlster-at-law.
solicitor,   etc.;   earner    Columbia    and
McKensle    streets,
B. C.   P.  O.  Hon
A By-law to enable the Corporation of the
District of Burnaby to raise by way of
loan the sum of Eighty-four Thousand
Dollars (184.000.00) for School Purposes !
WHEREAS, the Board of School Trustees of Burnaby in pursuance of the powers granted to them by Section 60 of the
"Public Schools Act" have caused to be
prepared   and   laid   boron,    the    Municipal
J.   P.   HAMPTON    BOLE.    BARRtSTnR.
solicitor    and    notary,    010    Columbia
street.    Over C. P.  R. Telegraph.
Mt-QITARRIE, MARTIN A CASSADY.
Barrleters and Solicitors. Rooms 7 and
8, Gulchon block. New Westminster.
G. B. Martin. W. G. McQuarrie and
George I.. Cassady.
WHITESIDE It EDMONDS���Barristers
and Sollsltors. Westminster Trust Blk.
Columbia street. New Westminster, B.C.
Cable address "Whiteside." Western
Union. P. O. Drnwer 200. Telephone
SS.   W. J.  Whiteside.  H.    L.  Edmonds.
i',WT.iU[SfJlI!L'nV,en'   Council  a   detailed   estimate  of  the  surns
t.     seiepnone   710. | r,oulr.d to meet such special or extraordinary sxpsnsss  whloh  may be IsaraJlr Incurred by tbe  Heard.
AND, WHEREAS, the said estimate of
such special or extraordinary expenses
amounts to the sum of Seventy-five Thousand. Eight Hundred and Fifty Dsllars
(575.830.00) according to the statement
following, which sum to-jether with the
sum of Eight Thousand One Hundred and
Fifty Dollars (58,150.00) estimated costs
Incidental tu this By-law and discount on
debentures amounts to the sum of Eighty-
four Thousand Dollars  (584.00.00).
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tale. R 128. Room Trapp
Block.
BOARD  OF  TRADE.
BOARD OF TRADE��� NEW WESTMIN-
ster Board of Trade meets In the board
room. City Hall, a* follows: Third Friday of each month: quarterl> meeting
on the third Friday of February, May,
August and November at 8 p.m. Annual meetings on th* third Friday of
February. B. H. Stuart Wade, secretary.
Corporation of Burnaby
BYLAW NO. 142.
A  By-law to enable Tb* Corporation   ot
the District of Bumaby to ralae by way
ef  loan   tbe   Bum   oi 5300,000.00   for
Street Purposes:
WHEREAS It I* necessary and expedient that tbe Counoil of th* said Corporation be authorlw-d to borrow the mm of
Three Hundred Thousand Dollars (1300,-
0SS.0O) to provld* for Improving and con-
atructlng oMrtaln road* and streets within the limits of the Municipality.
AND. WHEREAS, it Is necessary to
raise tbe money* required to defray the
above expenditure upon tb* credit ot tbe
Municipality. , [ ���
AND, WHEREAS, It will be necessary
to raise annually by special rate the sum
of Three Thouaand One Hundred and
Fifty-seven Dollar* and Four Cent* (II,-
167.04) principal and th* sum of Thirteen
Thousand Five Hundred Dollar* (���!>,-
600.S0) Interest, making together a total
aroeunt annually of Sixteen Thouaand Six
Hundred and Fifty-seven Dollars and
Four Cents (515.157.04) for tb* term of
forty years tor the repayment of the said
loan and Interest thereon as hereinafter
mentioned.
AND. WHEREAS, the net value of the
whole rateable land In th* Municipality
according to th* last revised . sssrstmenl
roll amount*   to Twenty   Million*,   Five
Hundred and Seventy-six Thousand, Two
Hundred and Flv* Dollar* (510,571,-
tSI.00).
AND, WHEREAS, th* total existing debenture debt of the Municipality ts One
Million, Nine Hundred and Twelv* Thou-
-   One Hundred   and   Fifty   Dollar*
50.00)   exclusive   of   Local   lin
DETAILS:
Vancouver   Heights,   new   modern   eight-room   building 54S.SSS.SS
New  building and additions   to
existing buildings IS.4lt.00
Clearing and Improving grounds
and f��noes     ��,455.00
Total
.875,160.00
Costa Incidental t* this By-law
and discount en debentures..! 5.15*.10
Total
St4.SSt.lS
' AND, WHBJRBA8, it ls necessary to
raise the moneys required to defray the
above expenditure upon the oredlt of tbe
Municipality.
AND, WHBBJIA& under the power*
vested In the Council of Public Instruction under Section S (b) of the aald "Public School* Act" tb* boundaries ef tbe
Municipal School District ot Burnaby
have been extended ao as to Include District Lot One Hundred and Seventy-two
(171). Group One (1), New Westminster
District.
AND WHEREAS, by Section 14 ��f th*
���aid "Publlo SchMls Aet" where any territory ha* been Included within a Munlcl-
Sal School Dlatrlct In accordance with
cctlon S (b) the provisions of that Act
respecting Public Schools in Cities and
District Municipalities shall apply thereto, and such territory, for all school purposes, shall be deemed to be united to
such Municipal School District, and all
proper! v slluate In such territory, shall
be liable to assessment for school purpose*
ln tbe same manner and to the same extent as If th* same war* Included In th*
limits of th* Incorporated City, Town or
District Municipality, and In this Bylaw
thc word '-Municipality" shall be construed and apply accordingly.
AND WHEREAS, It will be necessary
to raise annually by apeclal rate the mim
of Eight Hundred and Eighty-three Dollars and Nln*ty-**ven Cent* (I8II.S7)
grlnclpal and the'sum of Three Thousand
���ven Hundred and Eighty Dollars
(53,780.00) Interest, making together a
total amount annually of Four Thousand
Six Hundred and Sixty-three Dollars and
Nlnety-*even Centa (|4,853.��7) for th*
term of Forty (t��> year* for the repayment of th* said loan and. Interest (bore-
on a* hereinafter mentioned.
AND WHEREAS, ttl* n*t valu* .��f the
whole rateable land In tn* said Municipality (Including District Let On* Hundred and 8*v*nty-two (171) a* tutor* rs-
A By-law to enable The Corporation of
the District of Burnaby to raise by way
of Loan the sum of 5100,000.OS for the
purpose of constructing further Extensions of the General Water Works
System throughout Uie Municipality :
WHEREAS It ls expedient that the
General System of Water Supply In tlie
Municipality should be further extended.
AND WHEREAS It will require the
sum of One Hundred Thousand Dollars
(5100.000.00) In order to InStal such extensions.
AND WHEREAS It Is necessary to
raise tbe moneys required to defray the
above expenditure upon the credit of the
Municipality.
AND WHBREAS It will be necessary to
raise annually by special rate the sum of
One  Thouaand and  fifty-two Dollars and
Uiij-ty-rJve Cents (S10S*1.S6) principal and
the sum ot Kour Thousand -rive Hundred.
Dollars    (14500.**'     Intereet.    looking    together  a   total  amount  annually  of    Five
'thousand   Five   Hundred   and    Fifty-two
Dollars and Thirty-five Centa  (565i��'!.3il)
for the term of forty years   for tho   repayment  of  thu said   loan   and   Interest
thereon as hereinafter mentioned.
AND WHEREAS the net value of the
whole rateable land In the Municipality
according to the last revised as-iessinent
roil' amounts to Twenty Millions. Five
Hundred and Seventy-six Thousand, Two
Hundred and Five Dollars (120,576.-
206.00).
AND WHBREAS the total existing debenture debt of the Municipality I* One
Million. Nine Hundred and Twelve Thousand, One Hundred and Fifty Dollars
(51.011,160.00). exclusive of local improvement debt* secured by special rate*
or assessment* ef whloh none of tbe principal er Intereat ls tn arrears.
AND WHBREAS to provide for the
payment ef Intereat and the creation of a
HBda*- fund for the payment of the sold
principal sum of One Hundred Thousand
Dollar* (5101.S01.00). it will be necessary to levy a special annual rate sufficient t* raise th* sum ef Five Thouaand,
.Five Hundred and Fifty-two Dollar* and
Thirty-five Cents (16511.16) the amount
to be calculated annually on the whole of
the  rateable land oomprlsed within   tbe
���and,  On
(IUU,l     -    -    --.
provement debt secured by special rat**
or assessment", of which none of th* principal or Intereat Is in arrears.
AND, WHEREAS, to provide (or the
pavment of Intereat and the creation of *
Sinking Fund for the payment ol the sold
Erlnclpal sum of Three Hundred Thousand
lollara 11300,000.00) It will be necettsary
to levy a special annual rats sufficient to
raise the sum of Sixteen Thousand Six
Hundred and Fifty-seven -Dollar* and
Four Centa (tlC.S67.0t) th* amount to
be calculated annually on th* whole of
the rateable land   lompria*d within   the
NOW? THEREFORE, th* Municipal
Council ot th* Corporation ef the   Dls-
W "Iten'Sftl M ffrM-r and
Clark of th* Council, for tb* purpose*
aforesaid to borrow or raise by way of
loan from any person or body or bodies
corporate who may be willing to advanoe
the name upon the credit of the debentures hereinafter mentioned a aum not
exceeding Three Hundred Thousand Dollars (It00.000.00) and to oauae the
to be placed In ths Royal Bank ot
at the City of New Westminster, British
Columbia, to th* credit of the said Cor-
w^per^<^^Te^or^mmOorVon^
AND, WHEREAS, It Is necessary to
raise the moneys required to defray the
above expenditure upon the credit ot the
Municipality.
AND, WHBREAS, under the powers
vested in the Council of Public Instruction under Section 8 (b) of the said "Public School* Act" the boundaries of the
Municipal School District of Bumaby
have been extended so as to Include District Lot One Hundred and Seventy-two
(172), Oroup One (1), New Westminster District.
AND, WHEREAS, by Section 14 of the
said "Public Schools Act" where any territory haa been Included within a Municipal School District In accordance with
Section 8 (b) the provision of that Act
respecting Public School* In Cltlea and
District Municipalities shall apply thereto, and such territory for all school purposes, shall be deemed to be united to
such Municipal School District, and all
property situate ln such territory shall he
liable to assessment for school purposes In
the same manner and to the same extent
as If the same were Included ln the limit*
of the Incorporate City, Town or District Municipality, and In this By-law the
word "Municipality" shall be construed
and apply accordingly.
AND. WHEREAS. It will be necessary
to raise annually by apeclal rate the sum
of Two Hundred and ninety-four Dollars
and sixty-five Cents (5294.65) principal
and the sum of One Thousand Two Hundred and Sixty Dollars (5128.00) Interest, making together as total amount annually of One Thousand Five Hundred and
fifty-four Dollars and Sixty-five Cent*
(11.564.65) for the term of Forty (40)
years for the repayment of the aald loan
and -Interest thereon ma hereinafter mentioned.
Dundonald School, Fraaer Arm.
Barnet Hall, Barnet.
Mr. Jas. Herd's Office. North Burnaby.
Burnaby  Lake Store,  Burnaby Lake.
Lakemere School, Lakemere.     *-
Public Notice la hereby given thai the,
vote of the Elector* of the District ef
Burnaby will be taken on the above nien-
tioned Bylaw at the time and place above
mentioned, and that A. G. Moor* ba* been
appointed Returning Officer to take tfw*
vote of such electors wltb tbe usual powers In that behalf.
BY  ORDER   OK  THE   COUNCIL.
J. W.  WEART, Reeve.
A. O. MOORE, Clerk.
Edmonds, B. C. Dec. 31, 1912.        (177)
CORPORATION OF THE
DISTRICT OF BURNABY
  -Villi
BYLAW NO. 146.
A By-Law to authorlxe an agreement between ttie Corporation of the District of
Burnaby and th* Corporation of tb*
City of New Westminster for tb* building of a Main or Trunk Sewer:
THB MUNICIPAL COUNCIL et Ore
Corporation of the District of Burnaby enact* as follows:
1. An agreement ahall be entered Into
between the Corporation of the Dlatrlct of
Burnaby with th* Corporation of the City
ot New Westminster for the building of
a main or trunk sewer In the term* of th*
schedule hereto which agreement I* hereby Incorporated with and made part of
this By-law.
I. The agreement shall be signed under the Corporate Seal of the Municipality after the final passing of this By-law.
I. Thla By-law before final paaslitsr
shall receive the assent of the electors
qualified to vote on money by-law*.
4. This By-law may be cited aa "BUR-
NABT-WESTMIN8TER 8EWEH Agreement By-law, 1818."
DONE AND  PASSED In  open   council
thi* Thirtieth day of  December,   A.  D..
1012.
RECEIVED the assent of the   electors
tbl* .... day ef	
RECONSIDERED AND FINALLT
PASSED thla day of	
C.M.C.
Reeve.
���and.
40000)
AND WHEREAa to provld* for the
payment *f tb* lnt*r*st and th* creatton
���f a Sinking F\ind far tb* payment of th*
���aid principal sum af aUfbty-four Thou-
nnd Dollare (II4.I0S.MT,It will b. n��-
oemary to tavy '* spettlal annual rat*
sufficient to rat** th* suin of ���''WTbou-
aand Bin Hundred and Msty.tfm Dollars and Hln*ty-*��*ren Cent. (I4.I8M?)
the amount t* b* ealculaUd annually *n
the wnoht pf the rateable land comprised
within the Municipality. _-rx
BE IT THEREFORE IIINACTBD by the
Reeve and Council of the said Corporntlon
of Burnaby In Open Council assembled
as follow*, namely I'   , _     .    _ ..
1. It -shall b* lawful for the Reeve and
Clerk ot th* Council, for th* purpo*e
aforesaid, to borrow or raise by way of
loan from any i>��rnon cr body, or bodtes
corporate, wbo may be willing to ad��_j_e
the .am* upon th* credit tf ihe teem-
tures hereinafter mentioned a -torn aat
exceeding *sl-rt��t/sf��ur Thousaad Dottaj-
(114,000.00-. |U-eJ to (-auM Q��
placed In tM Royal Bank of
the City of How W**tm!n��tsr to th*
sHHHSffi&BS
���aid Corporation to th* sum af _*������_
four Thousand Dollars (H��,<M.M_tB
the wh��l* to aceatdanoe with the '-stail-
OlPal *_!-,_��__{ tf r^:,?t__2d,Sl
omlnatlon of On* Hundred Pound* 8.er-
'"^'-IwSrE*''"-
Municipality.
NOW THEREFORE the Municipal
Cou-ell of Tbe Corporation of tbe Dlatrlct of Burnaby enact* a* follow*:
1. It Shall be lawful for the Reeve and
Clerk of tbe Council fer the purposes
aforesaid to borrow or rat** by way ef
loan from any person or body or bodlee
corporate who may be willing to advance
tbe same upon the credit of th* debenture* hereinafter mentioned a sum not exceeding Ono Hundred Thouaand Dollar*
(1100.000.00) and to cause the same to
be placed ln the Royal Bank of Canada at
the City et New Westminster. British
Columbia, to the oredlt of the said Corporation, for th* purpose and wltb the
object* above set forth and to issue any
number of debenture* of the said Corporation to the sum of One Hundred Thousand
Dollars (IIOO.OOO.OO) In the whole In accordance wltb the "Municipal Act." ,And
the said debenture* shall be Issued to
consist of Two Hundred and flv* (206)
debentures, each of the denomination ot
ono hundred pounds Sterling (��100) and
one debenture of the amount of (47 lis
Hd. being tbe Sterling equivalent ot One
Hundred Thouaand Dollar* (1100,000.00)
at the rate of 14.88 1-3 to the one pound
Sterling, each debenture being also expressed to be payable In Canadian Currency computed Bt such rate, and aueh debenture* *hall have annexed thereto oou-
pons expressed both In Sterling and Currency for the Interest thireon at the rate
of four aud one-halt (4 1-1) per oentum
Ser annum payable half-yearly on tbe
Otb day of June and the list day of December In each year. And such Sterling
debenture* shall be delivered to the pur-
ehaaera of th* said debentures, and both
aa to principal and Interest shall be payable st th* office ot the Royal Bank of
Canada in London, England, *r ia Toronto, Montreal, or In vanoouver, Canada,
or tn New fork, at holder's option. Aad
the principal of th* said debentures ���hail
k* payable en the Thirty-first day ef December. A. D., 1162.
I. There shall be ralacd and levied annually by a special rat* sufficient therefor on all rateable land within the limit*
of th* aald Municipality th* sum of One
Thousand and fifty-two Dollars and thirty-five Centa (51051.16) for the purpoee
ot forming a sinking fund Tor th* payment of the aald debenture* arid th* sum
of Four Thousand, Five Hundred Dollars
(14600.00) far tbe payment of the tntiir-
,-*t at the rat* aforesaid, the said special
rats> to be ln addition to all other rates to
be levied and collected In the said Municipality during the currenev of tlie said
debentures or any of them.
8.   This by-law ahall take effect on and
Iter th* first day of Febmary,   A. D.,
if' Thf* by-law iw_b* iitedifpr all
whole rateable land In tbe said Munrel
pallty (Including District Lot One Hundred and Seventy-two (172) as before recited) according to tke lost revised Assessment Roll amounts to Twenty Millions Eight Hundred nnd Forty-six Thousand Four Hundred Dollars (120.846,-
400.10).
AND. WHBREAS, to provide for the
payment of the Interest and the creation
of a Sinking Fund for the payment of the
said principal sum of Twenty-eight Thousand Dollara (118,001.80) lt will be necessary to levy a special annual rate sufficient to raise the sum of One Thousand
Five Hundred and fifty-four Dollars and
sixty-five Cent* (51,554.16) the amount
to be calculated annually on the whole of
the rateable land oomprlsed within the
Municipality.
BE IT THEREFORE ENACTED by the
Reeve and Council of the aald Corporation of Burnaby in Open Counoil assem-
oled. as follow*, namely:
1. It ahall be lawful tor the Reeve and
Clerk of the Council for the purpose
aforesaid to borrow or ralae by way of
loan from any per**n or body, or bodies
corporate, wbo may be willing to advance
the same upen the credit of the debenture* hereinafter mentioned a sum not
exceeding Twenty-eight Thouaand Dollars (511,0*0.00) and to cause the same
te be placed- In the Royal Bunk of Canada ln the Clt>.of New Westminster to
the credit et th* said Corporation for the
purpose and with the objects above set
forth and to Issue any number of debenture* of the said Corporation lo th* sum
of Twenty-eight Thousand Dollars (528.-
000.00) In tb* whole in accordance with
the "Municipal Aet" And the aald debenturca ���hall be Issued to consist of
Fifty-seven (67) debentures each of the
denomination of One Hundred pounds
sterling (4100) and one debenture of the
amount of Fifty-three Pound* Eight Shilling* Six pence (��61-8-6) being tbejster-
ling equivalent of Twenty-elgjbt Thousand Dollara (111,000.00) at the rate of
Four Dollara and Elghty-clx and Two-
Third* Cent* (14.80 1-8) to th* On*
Pound, sterling, each debenture being also
expressed to be payable in Canadian currency computed at such rate, and *uch debentures shall have annexed thereto coupon* expressed both In sterling and currency (or the Intereat thereon at the rate
of four and one-half (4 1-1) per oentum
per annum payable half-yearly on the
10th day of June and th* lilt day of December In each year. And aueh sterling
debenture* shall be delivered to the purchaser* of the aald debenture!. And both
a* to principal and Intereat shall be payable at the office of the Royal Bank of
Canada ln Toronto, Montreal or Vanoouver, Canada, or In New Tork or In London, Ensland. at thc holder'* option. And
the principal of tbe anid debentures *halj
be payable on tbe Thirty-first day of Deoember, A. D��� 1*53.
3. There shall b* raised and tovtod annually by a apeclal rat* sufficient therefor on all rat*abl* land within th* limit*
"" Mtm'aijit.ini- ���<����� mm ot Two
th*
JRNABY   WA,
.WOWW   EXTENSION    BY-LAW   Itl
"DOME AND PASSED tn   Op*n
ctl tt-i Thirtieth day ot DcKserabar,
'RECEIVED the assent   of tha
at an Election ter th* purpoee on the
 A. D., lilt!
and   finally adopted
ten
it:
THIS AGREEMENT made In dup'teats)
the ....  day of January, One   Thousund
Nino Hundred and Thirteen.
BETWEEN:
THE CORPORATION Of THB DISTRICT OF BURNABV.
of the FIRST PAKTr
AND
THE CORPORATION OF THB CITB
OF NEW WESTMINSTER, J-
ot the SECOND PART ft
WHEREAS the parties hereto have
agreed upon a Joint sewerage scheme te
provide sewerage accommodation for both
Municipalities for the area, shown
the plan hereto annexed. *' .
AND. WHEREAS, the party of the I
ond Part ha* agreed to construct the Bald
���ewer from  the  Fraser  River   to Tenth
Avenue as shown upen the said plan au
to maka the sewer of a also sufficient '
accommodate  the  sewerage   requlri
of the section ot Burnaby shown on
said plan.
AND. WHEREAS, the acreage of Burnaby that will be benefitted by tbe -wld
sewer amount* to Six Hundred and
eighty-three (183) acre* and the acreage
of the City of New Westminster that will
be benefitted by the said sewer amounta
to flv* Hundred and Sixty-four (564)
acres, '
AND, WHEREAS, the Party of the
Second Part has agreed to pay the coet
of the construction of the said aewer from
the Fraser River to Tenth Avenue as
shown upon the said plan which coet Is
estimated at Three Hundred and Twenty-
six Thousand Dollars (5326,100.00) less
Fifty-five Thousand Dollar* (555.010.00)
the value of Government labor.
AND, WHBREAS, the Party of the
First Part ha* agreed to pay to th* Party
of the Second Part Fifty-five per oent.
(65 p.c.) of the coet of aald sewer (tbe
share, however, of the Party of the First
Part not to exceed the sum of One Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollar* (5150,-
000.01) in thirty yearly payment* that
will be sufficient to pay the Interest aiv*
-linking* fund on the share of the Party of
the. First Part of the coet of aald aewer
calculated upon the basis ef thirty (J0>
years with Interest at five (I) par sent.
halr-y.arlr.
AND, WH���REAR the Party of tha
First Part haa agreed tn pay to the Party
of the Second Part flfty-flve per cent.
(55 p.c.) of the cost of maintenance of
said sewer.
NOW THESE PRESENTS WITNESS
that the Party of the Second Part covenants and agree* with the Party of tbe
First Part it* successors and assigns that
the Party of the Second Part wilt within
four months commence and prosecute to
completion and have completed on or before the 1st day of January, 1915. (unless
prevented by strike* or other causes) a
sewer from a point en the Fraaer River
to a point on Tenth Avenue of the location approximately a* ahown on the plan
hereto annexed, such newer to be constructed of concrete pipe* of a diameter
of not las* than fifty-four (64) Inches at
Tenth Avenue and Sixth Street.
AND the Party of the Second Part will
construct lateral sewer* from tbe said
main aewer running from the main sewer
to Tenth Avenue aforesaid a* shown et*
���aid plan.
THE Party of the Flret Part IU successor* and assigns ahall have the right,
to connect Its drainage and sewerage
ever tbe area of Blx Hundred end Eighty-
three (S81) acre* aa ahown on tbe said
plan wltb the aald aewer and to drain Into aald sewer surface water and ordinary
sewerage and to use the sold sewer both.
a* a sanitary and storm aewer.
AND If It-1* found that the aald a-wsr
will provld* sufficient fall to take sewerage from outside the boundaries of the
���aid Six Hundred and Eighty-three (0SS>
acre* oa shown upon the said plan the
Party of th* Flrat Part may wltb the
consent of the Engineer of the Party of
the Second Part extend It* sewerage
works outside the aald area.
The Party of the Second Part covenant* with the Party of Flret Part that
the said Main Sewer constructed by the
Party of the Second Part and Sewers
constructed by the Party of the First
Part to connect with thejsald Main Sewer
���ball be constructed under the Joint ���supervision and to the mutual ���atlafactlen of
th* Engineer* of tbe Party of the First-
Part and of the Party of the Second,'
Part.
THE Party of the'Flret Part covenant* with the Party of the Second Part
It* successor* and assign* that tb* Partr
of th* Flret Part will pay to th* Party
of th* Second Part It* successors and Ms-
signs after completion- of the said sewer
from Fraser River to Tenth Avenue flfty-
flve per cent (01 p.c.) of the ooet of th*
���aid *ewer (the aald fifty-five per es���t-
(65 p.c), however, not to exceed thest���a
of One Hundred and Fifty Thousand Dollar* (1160,000.00) and such payment tot
be made In half-yearly payment* on ttie
Thirtieth day* of June and Deoember lit
each year as, will provld* a sinking fund
for payment of aald sum tn thirty tst��
year* With Intereet at five (5) par c*
.....jH',.,,; *t* sum _
ame-y.fonr ��� ."are aad *lx-
iy-flv*. Cat*** _|l54.8t>_ for ��� put-coa*
of fcrn-firc taxing Fund fo, t..e pay
ment of tb* aald debenture* and th* sum
ot On* Thousand two hundred end Sixty
Dollars (11281.10) for the payment of the
Interest at the rat* aforesaid, the said
special rat* te be In addition to all other
rate* to be levied and collected In the aald
Municipality during th* currency ot th*
���aid debenture* er any of them. _
3. Thi* By-Law ahall tab* effect on
and after the First day ef February, A.D.,
1I1J.
4. This By-Law may be cited for all
purposea as the "BURNABT BCHOOL
SoVRD LOAN NO. 3  BT-lsA,W.  1I1S."
DONE AND PASSED in Open Council
:'���'��  Thirtieth   day ot Deoember. . A.D.,
RECEIVED thc assent of the Electors
at an-election for the purpose on the ...
day ot A. D.,
''RECONSIDERED and. finally adopted
by tk* CwWBlli at-raed !w the Reeve and
r&ffv-'
the Pert-v of tb* Flret Part ee-r-
enant* with t'.u party ef tb* Second Part
if the r~	
....     _nrt Part will pay
to th* Party of the Second Part flfty-
flv* per oent (61 p.c) of th* ooet et
maintenance ef tha said main eewer -melt
.   .       _ to be mad* yearly on the TMts-
"ft wteSLVrtft^trrTmrt*.
hereto have caused their Corporate Seals
to he hareunto affixed.
SIONED.  8BALHD  AND   DBUVBRBD
In thespreeeno* ef:���
C.M.C.
I��te��w_-slftJW
fi��r
���w
By-lls^ upon whloh
Take notloe that the above Is a tree
copy of the proposed By-law apon whl**,
the vot* of tha Municipality will be taketa
JJ' Baturday, the ISth day ot Janvary.
1113, between I o'clock a.tn. until t
o'clock p.m.. at the polling placea: ,
i B2_u,ty   Public  Hall,  Edmonds.
Aa-ricultural Hall. Central Park.
_Mt. Topplngs's more, Uth   Ave,
Burnaby.
Hamilton Road School. Burqultlam.
Dundonald Bchool. Fraser Arm.
Bam*t HalL Barnet. - *:
Public Notice iTbereby given thet Use
���������� oftb* Blectore ot th* Dlatrlct of Bu-r-
"i""! WJU *��� taken on the above mentlosv-
ed BO-Iaw-at the time and plan
������sr?.S-&��*s��W.
1 onttw ... dat Of .. .... . ir.. ���
. d.. mi.
C.M.C.
Reeve.
Tak* noMoe that th* above Is a true
mVe&tmeyew^S-^^l^
o'clock
"lEni&en Road MmmL Burqultlam.
8-
the -rot* of such   ���sMtor* with
usual power* In that behalf.
BT ORDER OF THB COUNCIL.  ���
J. W. WEART. Reeve,
TmW*nV*\-e%VlTRgjfr_.m
py; H-i PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
���ss
-a-assaaswaa--
WILL   PAY
SPECIALS
APPLES.
No. 1 Cooking Aples, box..$1.26
Something a shade   better,   at
pel*; Ii*     1.35
N<**rt��e|ii'. Spys,  per  box.. 1.80
No. 1 Jonathans, pet* box.. 1.6S ���
Oranges will advance in price
immediately but we will sellAfo.
1 Navels today at 25c, 35c, and
40c. per dozen.
' Jap Oranges, per box  80c.
Trrese are all   repacked   and
w|��.s*i,|lj^at)sQlutely   guarantee
. Pickles, ln 40' oz. bottles, No. 1
j     goods,  bottle    28c,
j Catsup,    Eastern    goods,    per
bottle    20c.
.
Special  In canned fish, Her-
, ring, Haddock, etc.,    ln   largo
tins, each 10c.
'    II    ll   . I ���������
NEW VEGETABLES.
Radishes, per bunch    5c.
Celery, per bunch  15��,
Cauliflower, per head  20c.
Bru-ssclls Sprouts, Ib 12(/ac.
Cabbage, No. 1 quality 2c
Ashcroft Potatoes, the best of
all potatoes, per sack...$1.20
only a few sacks
V Is. ADAMS       S. K. BR1GG9
..PHONE 2.
'fr'l.'WP
. V
WHY A
KKUIOR?
Because individual
executors die���of ten in
the midst of administering an estate. The
Trost*Xompany is perpetual.
Because the Corporation can' be held to
strict account. The
individual executor is
frequently neither competent nor responsible, jji-.
Mr. Manlcy, president of Ihe Port
Mann Board of Trade, wus a vlBltor
In the city yesterday.
. A. Hardman. the cake man. Get
good bropd. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 281. (3!��4)
One of the latest maps of tbe city
has been presented to the Y. M. C. A.
by Mr. Courtney Biggs, of tbe Sunset l Blue Print Company. The map
now adourns the walls of the Institution,
Skates sharpened and set at Ceo
R. Speck's, 626 Columbia St.      (395)
Aldermanlc committee rooms have
been opened In the King's Hotel block.
All those In favor of a good progressive council come along and hustle.
Rooms will be open all day and even-
Ings. (490)
The members of tho choir of St.
Barnabas church were the guests on
Monday night of Mr. H. Stobart, the
organist, st his home on Fifth avenue,
where a very pleasant evening was
spent ln music and games. Miss A.
Tidy was aUo present, and was the
recipient of a gift from the choir on
the eve of her marriage,
A branch of the Union Bank of Can
ada was opened for business on
Saturday, January 4, In the premises'
recently vacated by W. E. Sinclair
611 Columbia street. (387)
��� Aldermanlc committee rooms have
been opened in the King's Hotel block.
All those ln favor of a good progressive council come along and hustle.
Rooms will be open all day and evenings. (490)
An electors' meeting has been called to dismiss the municipal matters
ef Coqultlam in the Agricultural hall,
Austin rood, Burqultlam, on January
16 (Thursday) ut 7:30. AU candidates for municipal honors are invited to be present.
For an hotel thoroughly up to date
and equipped with all modern Improve
mentB, patronlie the Hotel Dominion
corner of Columbia and Sixth streets
Rates moderate by day or week. (404)
Aldermanlc committee rooms have
been opened in the King's Hotel block.
All those In favor of a good progressive co'.ncil come along and hustle.
Rooms will be open all day and evenings. (490)
The people of New Westminster are
fortunate In having a dairy in the city,
at which pure sterllzed milk can he
bought. Why buy an inferior grade
when the Crystal Dairy Is selling an
absolutely pure and wholesome pas-
turelzed milk. All bottles are thoroughly washed and sterllzed, thus Insuring    absolute    cleanliness.    Phone|BpO__"t0 tho request* for Invitations
/   JtlTk        / . _ _i_hJ        __!_,       _. *_   _ _   _   ���   * *.S..VSllk#SBSS, Sit   SS*   B*
��� ��� ��� 4) ��� ������������������������������������
��� j ���
��� WOMEN'S COUNCIL ���
��� ANNUAL MEETING    ���
��� ., ���
������������������������������������������������
Qu annua] meeting of the Women's
COuntll' wus held Monday afternoon
In tUH lecture room of tin- Reformed
EpWnoi'iil church; and equalled in In-
t)_jg| uny that  liuve gone before.
'Hie aim of the local council is to
bring tbe various associations of
women In iho city into closer relation through un organized union; and
toJserA'aB a medium of communications, tflid a means of prosecuting uny
woMt-Cf common interest.
After the roll call and minutes of
the lust meeting were rend tlio election ot olllcers was proceeded with.
The officers for 1913 are; President,
���MrerrW. A. Patchell; first vlco-presl-
dwit, .Mrs, C. A. Welsh; second vice-
president, Mrs. J. Forrester; third
vice-president, Mrs. J. S. IVarce;
fourth vice-president, Mrs. Bent; fifth
vice-president, Mrs. Barnard; corresponding secretary, MIbb Strong; recording secretary, Mrs. O. A. Schmidt;
treasurer, l&Tl. A, H, Ferguson.
The corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Lever,-1 then gave her report for thi
year just closed, and t^o treasurer.
Mrs, Ferguson, gave a very complete
rsporl of the monies received and ex
pcndeid giving In detail the amount
raised each yCJ.r for the Royal Co
luniMan hospital.
The president then extended a welcome' to the new afTiliated societies,
the Graduate Nurses Associatlouo and
the.Political  '''quality   League.
Suitable reply's wire made by MIbb
Wright, president of tho Nurses' Association, and Mrs. Wiggins, president Of the Political Equality League.
The lady trustees, Mrs. Cros3 and
Mrs, Ollley, were then called upon
for'a few words and both responded
ln a-capable manner.
The provincial vice-president, Mrs.
McChUley, was then called to the
platform and made an Interesting and
pleasing address along tho lines of
provincial work. Mrs. Kemp , of
Vancouver, was nlso present and addressed the council, after which the
cotiAell and visitors adjourned to the
baridtlet room where music was discoursed during the banquet by a four
piece orchestra. Mrs. Godfrey sang,
also Mrs. W. T. Held, both ladles
meeting with hearty applause.
���pBetv.*: Mr. Wlncott, pastor of tho
Reformed Episcopal church, gave an
ait-U'ess of welcome, replied to By
Mayor-elect Gray. Rev. J. S. Henderson then spoke briefly, followed by
Aldermen Lynch, Kellington, Henley
snd. White. The other speakers of
the.evening were Rev. Mr. Abbott.
Rev. Mr. Crux, Rev. Canon d'Ensum,
Rev. Mr. plaskett and Mr. Wicket.
It Is a great source of gratification
to the Women's Council that so many
of the aldermen and clergy and
their wives were present at the banquet, showing that they are interested in women's work.
WEDNE8DAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
Mr. Charles Iluresfortl Kglow, ot
l.ndner, and Miss Roue Sluarlng, ot
New Westminster, were nulled In
maiTl'ige at the Queens Avenue
MetlK.di.it parsonage on Monday off
Rev. W. W. Abbott.
Mr. John Clarence Jqlins, of Van-
qouvei'i und Miss Menu Willielmlnu
Perceval, ulso ot Vancouver, were
also married by Rev. Mr. Abbott In
the parsonage on Saturday evening
lttBt. Mr. and Mrs. Johns will, reside
in Vancouver.
A third marriage at which Rev. Mr.
Abbott was thc officiating pastor was
one In which Mr. Petti1 Clarence Hnn
Icy, of Britannia Bench, wns wedded
to Miss Wiunlfrcd Jacobs, of rolling-
wood East. The ceremoney took
place on Monduy.
McGregor to hold
eyries of meetings
Edmonds, Jan. 14.���The last four
days of the Burnaby Municipal election will be featured by a whirlwind
campaign by the different candidates
running for office.
Councillor McGregor will hold
meetlngB as follows: Thursday, North
Burnaby; Friday, Contral Park Agricultural hall.
Councillor Madlll will hold a meeting in Forester's hall on Thursday
evening where he will close his
campaign.
NATIVE  SONS  BALL.
Demand   for   Invitations   Necessitates
Change of Arrangements.
At a special meeting of the commit-
ONE MORE DEATH
Scarlet Fever Responsible���Two Mors
Cases  Are   Discovered.
Another, the second death In the
scarlet fever epidemic, occurred early
vesterday morning, 'i he victim was
l.cdwip Dnhl. need 26. a native ol Norway, who resided with a cousin at I
321 Cunningham street. The de-1
rpaf-d had been 111 with the fever a
week before thc doctors saw him and
ten days altogether. Owing to the
fact that, ho had suffered previously
fronri quinsy his constitution was
more susceptible to the disease than
If he had been In the best at Health.
The funeral of the late Mr. Ludwlg
took   place   yesterday   afternoon    ln !
tho Church of England cemetery.
In addition to the death two more
cases of fever were fouud yestordav. ;
A member of the penitentiary staff
who had received milk from the
driver who had secured his supply
across the river was one.
Until  the  Incubation  stage  for Ihe.
disease  Is  over  Dr.   McQuarrie,    the
medical  health  officer,  expects    that
more cases will be discovered.
ooooooooooooooool
��� ��� ir.
THE TUBMAN FUNO.
J160.   66S Sixth street.
����7>
-It
'let
vo
Some have thought that Burcheti
& Armstrong, "Our Dairy," were
connected with the recent scarlet
fever outbreak in Sapperton through
the name "Queensboro" appearing on
one of their wagons. This ls not the
case, the wagon not having been repainted since being purchased from
the QueenBboro dairy. They supply
pure milk.
tee of management held last evening , * ���
was  decided  that  in  order to re-!.>�����������������������������������������>���/
Alreaily   acknowledged    S1B.00 l|
William        1.00'
COMMITTED FOR TRIAL
Consult the officers
of this Company before
drawing your WilL
After hearing thc evidence against
.the four Greeks and one Englishman,
who are charged with holding up two
Russians at Fraser Mills on Saturday
night, Stipendiary. Magistrate Clute
committed the men for trial.
The two Russians, Baboo Kanoff
and Ergin Kanoff, stated that they
were returning from New We8t"*__.
ster late on Satr.tJay evenlnc wnere
they had ber���, to cash fl>*_r cheques
and aftsr leaving tho car -were Btop-
*.��<. Oy tha flv* nH-n who got away
with the $l>*j the t<vo Russians carried.
Tho names tf the men ln custody
ro  Steve    Jonas,   Anastas    Banyas.
���te Gorst, George Nicholas and Jim
ters, the latter ot English birth.
No little credit can be laid at tho
feet  of Constable Exley,  who    soon
appeared on the scene of the hold-up
and made the arrests.
voucher* ftor by the past member* that
thc two halls In the Masonic Temple
would not adequately accommodate
the number of anticipated guests.
The city, having very kindly given
permission to use the Agricultural
building which will accommodate 600! J
couples If need be, the Post have re-li
solved that the extra expenditure re- II
quirt il to put this floor in first class 11
shape Is thoroughly Justified even I
*ni> } though it necessitates cl'.inglng the j
date of same to Monday, Feb. 3.
The Native Sons feel ccntld-jnl. that
with the space now at their disposal
that this, their fourth annual ball, pro-
mlses to equal, if not surp-u-i. anything Ot the kind ever given iu this
provlnoc.
Total    $16.00
I
NEW WESTMINSTER WILL
ENTERTAIN ROADMAKERS
l
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,000.00
Arrangements have been made to
have the forty-five road superintendents who will attend the convention
of B. C. Superintendents during tbe
week of February *> ln Vancouver,
visit the eity on February 7.
A reception [or the party la being
arranged by Engineer J. W. B. Black-
man and the Itinerary for the day of
the visit will probably Include a
lour of the city in automobiles and s
demonstration of the steam material
carrying  wagons.
A meeting will lie held to complete
the final arrangements shortly.
The party will comprise superintendents from practically every part
ot the province where anything like
road making has been attempted.
OBITUARY.
KEELING���The ttealh occurred yes |
terday  morning of iho four  mouths' I
old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Keeling |
of  112  Mclnnes Street.    Thfe  funeral
will  take place thla HOtnlng to the
Church of England Wtaetery.
STEWART���The death occurred at
Elgin yesterday morning of Mrs. Jane
Stewart, aged 60 years. Mrs. Stewart was a native of Dientsville, Que.
The funeral will take place tomorrow
from the residence at Cloverdale, to
the 8urrey Centre cemetery,
ROCHER���Word has been received
in this city of the death of Rev.
Father Rocher, which occurred in
Uayeaux, France, a few weeks aso.
Father Rocher was well known In this
city and district, having been in
charge of a mission post at Port
Moody and Fort Langley.
Tbe deceased left here In Februar
of. last year for his old home ln
France to undergo an operation whieh
was not successful.
Your   Chilblains   will
bother you till you use
PRESTON'S
CHILBLAIN  CURE
Tho results obtained by
using this remarkable
remedy are marvellous.
25c: the Bottle.
FREDERIC T. HILL
(Successor to F. i. MseKenzie.)
Chemist and Druggist. Phone 66.
Dominion Trust Building.
Nsw Wsstminstcr, B.C.
LEES, LIMITED-
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
Winter Cloaks at 50c on the Dollar
Another Demonstration of what Savings and January
Clearance Sale brings to you.
Next week we start to inventory, and we wa particularly anxious to have every
department at its lowest ebb.
ftjn.i Collar for ourMU-*es"~and Lstlics' Coats for >olir.9li?***1t .o6kS~a*"-tt8*--
vscll in any .of  the three positions and comblnrs a coat.fQf
. fine vj rather, stormy weather and zero .weathers.'
Two Beautiful Silk Plush Coat);  valued $60.00;   Cut to $30.00
One Pony Coat; value $25.00.   Cut to $12.50
Three Polo Coats;   value  $35.00.   Cut to  �� 17.50
Two Chinchilla Coats;   value $27.00.   Cut to  $13.75
Four Cloth Coats;   value  $20.0 0.    Cut  to    ��� 5 | Q.00
Five Cloth Coats;  value $16.00. Cut to $8.00
Look over what v.e have.    You may find a garment Just suited to your needs and save half.
We have special values for you In Furniture, and House FurnlBhings In this clearance sale.
LEES LIMITED
WE FURNISH YOUR
COMPLETE.
Are You fully Insured?
For what amount should a man insure 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 can help you do so as we write
���    Fire, Life and Accident Insurance.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
312-315 Westminster Trust Block, and 746 Columbia St., New Westminster, B.C.
DIED.
12,
BRENCHLKY��� ON   DECEMBER
W. E. Brenchley, aged 71.
The funeral  will  take  place  from
the family residence at the corner of
Twelfth street and Firth avenue this
afternoon  at  1:00  o'clock. (498)
SATISFACTION
Is the result of using our
Ho* Water Bottles.
Two and five year guarantee with every bottle sold.
Curtis Drug Store
Tor PHOTO GOODS, SPECTACLES
and SEEDS.
Phone 43; L. O. 71; Ras. 72.
, Nsw   Westn-ilneter,   b. C.
TO THE ELECTORS
OF SAPPERTON
Ladies and Gentlemen,���As lt it-
Impossible for me to meet you all
personally und as we are not able to
hold a public meeting as Is usual in
Sapperton, I take this means of announcing my (������indidature for alderman and of soliciting your vote and
influence.
I will do my best to work In the
'nterests of the whole city and in
doing bo will keep a watchful eye
ind further the welfare of this particular part of It, and ln which I am
i resident. Sapperton has not heen
immediately represented in the council for a number of years. We need
better provision for lire lighting both
In apparatus and in conservation of
water. We also need better ear service, and for these Improvements I
will work.
(497) J- W. IRWIN.
"GET THE HABIT'
Office
Supplies
of all kinds ln great variety. Try our
typewriter ribbons, our Carbon Paper
ln all grades and for evory use.
Stephen's and Stafford's Inks and
Mucilages.
Blank Hooks of every kind.
THE FAIR
ELECTRICAL   FIXTURES,
Shades, Reading Lamps, etc
WEBER & DAY
Phone 656 63 Sixth Street
WURHMEN IN EVERY TRADE
feel the need of Glasses today when
EYESTRAIN Is the rule and not the
exception.
Workmen who would have reliable
halp for their eyes should call on
RYALL
Druggist and Optician
701   Columbia  Street Phene 57
646 Columbia Street
Phone 453
RESIDENCE LOIS
These are all In good locations and are  good  investments at  ths  prices
they can be bought for now.
13B9���FIFTH  8TREET    near  Eighth   	
avenue; 60x132 to lane; a good buy
at $1,000; one-third cash.
1195���SEVENTH  AVENUE  near 4th
street; tw6 lots; upper side; 60x130
all cleared and graded; price S12Tr.
each.
1397���68 FOOT LOT corner of Sixth
avenue and Ash street; price $4000
on easy terms.
1893���KNOX-BTREET, SAPPERTON
66 foot lot In good location; just oft
Columbia street; price $1200 on
easy terms.
1398���5 LOTS ON TWELFTH AVE.,
near Sixth street oar line; 60x150
each; somo are cleared; street is
graded; price $3000 on good terms
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
ESTABLISHED 1891.
We writs Flra, Life, Accident, Employe���' Liability, Automobile
Marine Insurance.
and
If you want Reliability, Silence,
Economy, Satisfaction and Freedom from Trouble
The "YAI.B" will meet
your requirements.
Adapted tor the Pishing Trade.
"YALE"
5 H.P. MARINE GASOLINE
ENGINE.
Made In  Nsw Westminster.
The Schaake Machine Works
Hasps   Engineering  Co.,  Ltd., New Westminster.
. i.a.  j..
BOILERS   Riveted Steel _______       TANKS
BURN OIL
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O. BOX 442
TELEPHONE  324
TKE DOMINION BANK
Sir Edmund D. Osier,' M.P., President. W. D. Matthews, Vice-President.
O. A. Bog-erf, General Manager.
Head Office Toronto, Ont.
CAPITAL PA1T>UP $5,000,000
RESERVE FUND ,         6,000,000
TOTAL ASSETis 75,000,000
A branch ot this.Bank has been established in New Westminster
at the corner of C-Mumbla and. Sixth Streets, opposite the Post Office.
A Central Banking Business Transacted.
O. H. MATHEWSON, Manager.

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