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The New Westminster News Feb 15, 1913

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Our Vital Statistics.
1911 1812
Births     680 814
Marriages    301 460
Deaths    363 607
n��i7 /9;3]
The weather
New    Westminster
mainland:      -bight     to
winds;    unsettled   with   rain;
much change in temperature.
De La Barra to Succeed Him���Minister of Interior Also
Quits���News Announced From British Embassy-
Parliament Considering Action���Street Fighting Now
Desultory���United States Appears Satisfied.
Mexico City, Feb. 14.���The resignation of President Madero Is announced on the authority of the British legation, where De La Barra took refuge
yesterday after hsvlng urged President Madero to compromise with the
Arrangements for the yjccesslon of
De La Barra to the presidency are
now being made at the British legation. ��*
Rsfael Herandez, minister of the Interior, hss also resigned.
Mexico City, Keb. 14��� The Mexican
congress Is expected to meet tonight
to receive Madera's resignation, this
betng necessary under the law. Because of this the resignation has not
been officially continued.
Mexico City, Feb. 14.���The senate
called a (tension at T:30"tonlghL Senor
De La Barra, on his way to the senate.
made a brief address, assuring the
citizens who crowded around that au
early settlement was assured, possibly before morning.
Mexico City, Feb. 14���The private
house of Madero, situated at the corner of Liverpool and Berlin Btreets,
was burned at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
At that hour the artillery tiring was
only casual.
Mexico City, Feb. 14���A detachment
of the twentieth Infantry, stationed
between the palace and the arsenal,
revolted, shot its own officers and
made a break to Join Diaz.
The mutlners were overpowered and
fifty men were taken as prisoners to
the national palace.
Washington Relieved.
Washington, Feb. 14.���The news of
Francisco I. Madero's voluntary relinquishment ot the presidency of
Mexico brought relief to official
circles In Washington In which "the
situation ln the last five days had
been growing hourly more tense.
The announcement coming at the
close of a day In which tho situation
I steadily had been turning agalns.
President Madero, hardly was surpris
; Ing, and served instantly to clear the
: horizon- of the storm clouds which
| came when the prospect of Intervention by the United States seemed Inevitable.
The state department since the
opening of the flght In the Plaza be
fore the Mexican national palace laat
Sunday, have waited eagerly night
and day tor official and unofficial advices from the scene of the conflict
and the government was fully prepared to meet any situation which
might arise.
Was Ready fer War.
As a result of (the co-operation of
! the navy and war departments, their
combined forces already wero In
readiness for Mexican service. Coin
cldent with the receipt of the news
of Madero's abdication, a wireless
message waa flashed to the navy de
partment hero announcing the arriva'
in the Mexican port of Mazatlan. o!
Ihe cruiser Colorado, the first, of the
! six Amerlcsn warships lo reach Its*
i destination off the shores of the revo-
ilutlon-torn republic.
] President Taft, when the news
i reached Washington, was at dinner at
] the home of Secretary MacVeagh.   Hf
��� ���
���  ��� ���
��� Ottawa, Feb. 14.���In commit- ���
��� tee the bouse considered Hon. ���
��� t. D. Hazen's bill to amend the ���
��� fisheries Act.    Under the pro- ���
��� visions ot the law as It stands. ���
��� foreigners may flah in waters ���
��� which by   International  agree- ���
��� ment are free to the flshermen ���
��� of the United States and Can- ���
��� ada.   The proposed   act   will *
��� prevent foreigners from fishing ���
��� In these waters. ���
m      Another feature of the bill Is ���
��� that In future   it will   not   be ���
m necessary to prove that vessels ���
��� found wltlUn the   three   mile ���
��� limit Were preparing to lish   ln ���
��� order to get a conviction.   In ���
��� the future the law wlll assume ���
��� thst vessels found within   the ���
��� limit and prepared to fish   are *
m guilty of contravention of   the ���
��� law. ���
was notified of tlie development a*
once by tbe White House attache and
soon afterward heard from the secre
tary- of state.
Madero's resignation, It Is felt generally by officials here, justifies th<
correctness of tbis government's at
tltude ln adopting and following persistently a hands off policy In the solu
tlon of the Mexican situation, and
it also is tho prevailing opinion that
It will be expedient to continue a
patrol ln Mexican waters until conditions bave settled considerably.
The New President.
I Francisco De L* Barra, who was
Mexican ambassador herein th��. ��M��
> lug days ot the old Diaz regime, was
known to have been opposed to Inter
.ventlon by the United Statea In Mexi
;can affairs. He expressed the opinion
; while here that Mexico, it ever given
{a fair opportunity to solve Hs prob
lems without outside powers taking
' part, would at all times choose tbe
'right man for president.
As provisional president, pending
the election which placed Madero li>
charge of the reius of government
De Ia Barra, refused to be a candl
date, but offered to be cf any other
assistance he could In helping his
country to regain peace. The situs
tlon, it was said, seems to be working
out In accordance with the plan*
which De Iji Barra had In mind foi
the permanent pacification of Mexico
Government's Problem.
The hard problem for the new go?
eminent In Mexico to deal with, I
was declared, would be the finding or
terms which would be satisfactory
alike to the northern and southern
revolutionists. It probably will be
necessary ro> De' La Barra promptly
to call a special session of congras*
for the purpose of providing funis t>
replete the government treasn-y, as
the funds, lt ls known, are beginning
to run low.
As to De La Barra, the opinion wns
(Continued on Page F1t��.��
Hundred and Fifty Gather
at Board of Trade
> Banquet.
Car Line Between Ladner and Westminster Advocated���Publicity,
Co-operation and Psnama.
Ladner, Feb. 14.���The annual banquet of the Delta Board of Trade,
wblch took place last night in the
large hall of the Delta Hotel, was one
of the most memorable .affairs ever
held In this town. The nature ot the
function may be gathered from the
fact that 160 guests were present, including ladies, and a toast list comprising 14 items and coupled with
many notable speeches was gone
through. A feature of the banquet
was the placing of copies of a tasteful booklet containing Information
concerning the Delta on the plates of
the diners.
Among the guests were Mr. E.
Hutchison, Magistrate P. S. Faulkner
of Steveston and Mr. Stuart Wade,
Mr. Ed. Goulet and Mr. K. Myers of
New Westminster. The Vancouver
contingent, lt was announced during
the evening, were unable to come;
neither were the members of parliament for the district able to be present. Mr. T. Ladner. president of the
Board of Trade, was in the chair.
After an excellent repast had been
partaken of the toast list was opened
with "The Province," proposed by
Mr. Hutchison and seconded by Mr.
Stuart Wade and Rev. Mr. Whittaker.
President ladner proposed "The
Delta Board of Trade" with a fitting
address and Mr. Lenning, secretary
of the board, responded.
"Tho Publicity Campaign" was the
subject of the next toast, proposed by
Mr. Calvert and replied to by Mr.
Stuart Wade. Mr. Wade complimented the board on the excellent booklet
it had produced and stated tbat tbe
New Westminster Board of Trade
would distribute 600 to 1,000 copies of [
lt free of charge to the Delta body.
He enlarged upon the value of publicity and his expressions of co-operation together with the offer were
enthusiastically received.
Work fer Car Line.
"Onr Sister.Boards ot Trade" waa,
proposed by Mr. Hornby and responded to by Mr. Ed. Ooulet ot Now
Mr. P. Wilson proposed "Better
Transportation," in" reply to which
Mr. Fisher said that now the ferry to
Woodward's Landing was assured the
members of tbe Board of Trade should
work with the East Delta aod New
Westminster for. a car line between
the Royal City and the Delta, and
ultimately a belt line between New
Westminster, Vancouver and Ladner.
"The Agricultural Industry" wat.
proposed by Mr. Davis and replied tr.
by Mr. Patterson and Mr. Inkster. The
latter, who ls manager for Dominic
Burns, here spoke of the advantages
tbat had acrued to the Delta from
improved drainage. The crops had
(Continued on Page Four.)
London, Feb.
Christ  Church
A despateh fram
the   Chronlqle de
nial an the authority of Commander
Bveae that Petty Officer Brans went
mad.        >
The commander added that captain
Scott and Ms companions left fare-
--well letters for their wlvos and tbat
the last entry In Scott's diary waa
made March II. bat by a note fonnd
In Uie diary It conld be assumed that
tbe three men died March tl.
Commander Evans declares that It
waa humanly impossible tor the base
pertlss to save Boott
radea, according to a
despatch to the Dally Mall, which
adds that Surgeon Atkinson alone examined the bootes and performed (he
laat ri��es.
The others were obliged to withdraw from tbe tent
* Commander Evana also Is quoted aa
denying the reports of dissension
among the members of tbe expedition
or tbat the supporting parties tampered with the fael. He eald that
Captain Scott forbade searching parties to leave the base to seek him.
Some of the members of the expedition expect that a searching Inquiry
Will result from the campaign of untruthful rumors whloh ls being carried on.
ssrved under Captain Boott Had we
been In the same place aa the victims
ws would have wished onr bodies to
remain at rest where we had given
oar beet efforts la the oauae wa ao
earnestly believed: in."
Commander Brans will remain In
New Zealand until the arrival of the
widow of Captain Scott
King Bends letter
London, Feb. 14.���King George haa
aent a Utter to Mra. 8oott, widow of
the explorer, in   which   he saya ha
and his eoss- kMW Captain   Seott  Intimately and
Christ Church ^tt h, ������,,���, the loss a* a friend.
Corn-mender's Wish.
Christ Church, N. Z��� Feb. 14.-<-
Commander Evana when questioned
today as to the suggestion that the
bodies of Captain Soott and hla com-
radea could be recovered, said: The
���eat people to judge ars these who
Lard Cursen's Advlos.
��� London, Feb. 14 ��� Lord Canon, of
Kedlestoas, In a letter regarding the
varlona funds started in uDaMlctlon*
with the a-eott disaster, says that bo-
fore the intention of providing a memorial la eeaaldered nearly $160,000
will ba needed to meet the outstanding liabilities Incurred by the expedition and to relieve the estate of Captain Soott, who pledged a large portion of his own and Mrs. Soott'a tor-
tunes to tha expenses ol' the ventare.
It will be necessary also to provide
tor the adeqaate publication of the
scientific results ao laborioualy collected and tabulated by Captain Boott
np to almost the laat hour af Ma life.
Lord Canoe suggests that tha memorial should tak* the form ot a halt
to he called "The Boptt Memorlti
HaU," aad thai It shsilS be dpdloatod,
to the propagation oTthe sets-ana la
Dean's Application May Be
Heard in Ottawa on
r-Ionday. ;���
A mysterious delay ia taking place
la the extradition proceedings against
John Macnamara, who waa ofdsred dj
the United ^States supreme court a
few weeks ago to bo given Into the
onstody of the Canadian authorities
In order to stand trial at New West
minster fer Ms alleged connection
with the now famous Bank of Mont
real robbery.
. Since the report came over tht
wires ihat Maonamara's last appeal
under habeaa corpus proceedure bad
failed, nothing whatever has beea
heard, and, although the bank officials
appear to be well satisfied with tht
situation, several legal lights la the
city are wondering just what tha delay means, ��� wbether there Is a
statute of limitations connected with
a man who Is ordered extradited b>
the American oourta
When seen yesterday Mr. W. H. O
Phlpps, aocountaat at the Bank of
Montreal, stated to the News that o>
veloptnents were expected any da>
but just when th* Maa Is expected
to be brought to this city ha oould
not toll. .
His Laat Ohanee.
The laat chance ot Charles Dean to
secure freedom Is expected to be
made In Ottawa on Monday unless his
solicitor,.Mr. Adam S. Johnston, hears
otherwise today.
Dean, who is suspected of being ��m
pllcstod in the baah robbery, is held
p tbe provincial jail here and had
been In custcdy for over a year. He
appealed to tbe supreme court of
British Columbia a tow weeks
under habeaa eorpus proceeding*,
falling In tbls, took tha eaaa.to
highest court In Cena4n.
rented at Otu*" by %***** UeSlt
K.C.. of the law im at Lewis *
fcnsllsy. #     "*,.'' ", ;4
Early Construction of Electric   Road   Is  Now
Looked For.
Blaine   Dumping   Refuse  In  Water���
Opinion an Decision of Washington re Hotel.
(From Out Own Correspondent.)
White Ro<*, B. C, Feb. 14.���It is
learned from' a reliable source that
Mr. D. M. MfccDuff, chief engineer of
the International Railway & Development Comphny, Ltd., recently left
Vancouver tor London, England, ln
the interests* Of the above company.
As reported ln Tbe News last fall,
the I. R. & D. Co., Ltd., have obtained
a charter and rights to build and
operate an electric road from a point
in the Delta to New Westminster and
from New Westminster to a point on
Semiakmoo bay, at or near White
Rock, and thence on to a point in the
neighborhood of Huntingdon and
One of the officers ot the company
Is a resident of White Rock and
though he states that there is nothing
for publication at the present moment
it is understood that on the return of
Mr. MacDuff from England construction work'" will immediately commence. The principals in the matter
are English capitalists, some of whom
were out hjere last year to look personally ovetl thc proposed route.
Hotel Near Blaine.
An Influential resident of Surrey
municipality commenting upon the
dispatch to The News from Olympla,
Wash., regarding the senate of that
state paselng a resolution asking the
British Columbia government to close
the hotel operating at the boundary
line near Maine stated to your correspondent that he and others were
ready to fall ln line with the petition
and would co-operate with the city of
Blaine in that,direction.
But ha farther pointed out Uiat tt
the licensed house at the back door ot
their eity causes trouble to the good
peoplr. ot Ulalnc, we on this side of
the line have a trouble at our front
door caused by those same good people, viz.: the dumping ot all refuse
and entrails of salmon and other fish
from their canneries Into the waters
of the harbor.
Offal in Bay.
Tbis offal floats out with the tide
from Drayton Harbor Into Semiahmoo
Bay and causes much annoyance during the summer months to Inhabitants
of White Rock, Boundary Bay antf
other neighboring seaside resorts.
The government road gang have
been steadily working on the Johnson
road all the winter and have now
reached the junction of the North
Bluff road line. Grading will commence next week and It is expected
to have the road open and ready for
travel to the Elgin road by April, thus
making a 17-mile good highway from
White Rook to New Westminster, Instead of 26 miles as formerly.
Three  Hundred  Houses.
The earty opening of the season is
looked for at White Rock and from
all points come favorable reports, one
real estate firm stating that they have
had more applications and Inquiries
regarding property In this district
during the past Winter than 'they had
all last summer.'
It is further stated that altogether
orders are in and quotations given for
about,300 new houses In White Rock
town and White Rock Heighu. "This,
with the work which the government,
the O; N. R. and the Surrey council
propose to do will make Semiahmoo
Bay a scene ot activity. .
Agricultural  Society Hon
ors ex-President at Complimentary Banquet.
Lsdiee    Make   Their    Debut���Eighty
Stalwarts    Trudge    Through
Slueh and Snow.
Reeve James Mars, of Coqultlam,
ex-president of the Agricultural Society, was entertained to a complimentary banquet hist night in the Hotel
Commercial, Coqultlam, and presented
with a handsome travelling bag by the
Coquitlam Agricultural Society as a
token of their appreciation of his valuable services to the society.
For the first time ln the social life
of Coqultlam ladies were present at a
public banquet and no one there eau
gainsay that their attendance wat
anything but an additional pleasure.
Over eighty diners sat down and en
joyed the dainties purveyed by Mr.
Seabrook and eerved up in excellent
Mr. D. E. Welcher, president of the
society, occupied the chair.
The toaU of tbe King having been
loyally honored the chairman proposed the toast of their guest, Reeve
Praise for Mars.
He said In proposing this toast of
Mr. Mars: "I can only say that he
always has been a faithful member of
our society and well deserves tlii.i
banquet." (Applause.) "Looking
around and seeing tbis splendid ,-ath
ering of people who have come out ij
tbe snow and slush to do houor to our
guest, I am assured you think with
me that he Is well worthy of it," (Ap
plauee.) "Our friend, as most of the
members and all the directors of the
society know, bas a'ways shown the
greatest interest in and given a great
deal of his time to the society's affairs. In fact the society would not
be where it is today if il vpig not for
our guest.
"We have a fine agricultural ground
and a building on it, of which, we are
exceedingly proud, and wo must give
a good share .of the credit tor that
achievement to our trVend Ota reeve.
Minister of Public Works Answers Charges Made in Regina Newspaper Over Prince Albert Land Deal���
Borden and Laurier Enter Wordy Warfare���Rogers
Calls Liberal Press Bureau "Manufacturer of Lies."
Ottawa, Feb. 14.���When the house
met one of the liveliest disputes that
tho present session has seen develop
1 on a <,uestlon of privilege raised by
Hon. Robert r.ogers.   The minister of
public works rr-��i to complain ot   at,,..,,,   ,���,. .���,-���
article   appearing     In   the     Regina tof the  Leader
Leader of Tebruary 7 whicb he characterized as a most scurrilous article,
misrepresenting the facts and "leaving as far as it pOBsibly can, an Imputation and statement reflecting upon my honor, in discharge of the
duties cf the department of the interior."
The Regina Leader, Mr. Rogers
characterized as "a sheet which the
rules of the house compel me to designate as a newspaper." Tbe article of
which Mr. Rogers complained dealt I
with a transfer of eighty acres of!
land close in to the town of Prince
the agent has followed the same ml-
ing that he made to give his friend
the adjoining section a few years.
Mr. Rogers said that he did not believe the preen gallery representative
Mder had boen responsible
for the writing of the article of whfeik
he complained. Rather was he Inclined to believe that It emanated from
tbe manufacturing establishment
which carried on the misrepresentation of members by the authority of
the gentlemen opposite.
Laurfer varona Borden.    ,   '
Sir Wilfrid Lanrler at once objected, claiming that on a question cr
privilege the member could explain
or deny, but that be oould not mak >
charges or Insinuations.
Premier Borden said that if this
Albert, made to Arthur Donaldson, a
relative of the Conservative whip In j
Saskatchewan    legislature.    The!
| was tbe view of the leader of the opposition he had changed bin views-
considerably for within  the   preeent
Leader article stated'that the land fff slo1|1 J*16 Prin>e ���'��teJf * ** ****;
bad been given by Hon. Mr. Rogers' ��*�����***��� i. ��� " tar ** one of
to a political favorite, that it was h"HlMJ��lSf,n'L, ���,,,���, ,���,. _
worth $70,000 and proceeded at length t Hon' F"""1 ��"ror *tatod ***** ���***
to charge collusion on the part of the ffi** ^r��SS* nSL&n^Lflf
minister on the deal. i**8.8?rtlon . "* a[{\   "ffMf* ,.Robl "
���    ���     ..... .   _. , without giving the idea that he told
Denies Whole Thing. I untruths.
Mr. Rogers proceeded to deny    tn J    Mr.  Borden:    "No one objected it.
toto that be had any knowledge of the We know our honorable friend3 lack
deal or that any instructions had been ! manners sometimes."
Issued  by himself or any officer of j    This statement waa greeted with aa
the department so far   as   he knew, uproar.
nor was he aware of any act of wrong
doing on the part of the man who
secured the land. He himself had no
knowledge of the entry and no Infor-
Sir Wilfrid rose to,say that Mr.
Oliver was only making himself clear
and replied rather hotly: '"The house-
will hear more of this later." Mr.
"Just as soon   ta
matlon had been given to Donald3on Borden retorted:
or any one else by anybody In the de-' be desIreB."
partment,  nor had any    instructions j    Mr. Oliver objected that the state-
been given to the land agent that he ment referring to Ms manner was out
Thc-re were many times *��c have isaMl, Mr  Rogers ��mtttra��e \>y mAtau tt\.U* Sprier *******? ***u** WlwTtfejL
In difficulties aud tVES* looked very\1"nfth correspondence regarding tWs\potat wu.
discouraging, hut our friend,, .always
came along with some scheme which
(Continued on Page Four.)
and adjoining blocks ot land.   He said \
Lack ot I
that a few   years   ago   Hon. Frank     ��
Oliver decided, when minister of the
Interior, to lay out a forest reserve
north of Prince Albert.    Some  time
after, by his own order and without
an order ln council, he took It upon j It was desirable
himself to reduce tne area of tbe pro-1 language.
posed reserve and accordingly moved ]    It is unparliamentary,
certain sections. frld's part'ng shot
Mr. Rogers exhlbited-a map that! After this fad-dent Mr. Rogers out-
showed the original reservation ana j tinned hfs statement and said that hc-
alao   the   portion   afterwards   taken  was  endeavoring to give the source
Sir Wilfrid Isuurler: "He ehargstl
the honorable member with lack of
manners." *
The speaker did not rale the reference out of order, bat Intimated that
not   to   use   suc'i
Sir Wll-
King and Commoners Attend Memorial Service
at St Paul's.
And Vanity Proved   Hla   Undoing���
Wanted Whir ta le Nice
'<     en* Wavy.   ���
Jsos Aagslss,.Cal., ran. 14.���Vanity
proved the undoing today of Frank,
a young Gerasaa who tor two yeara
had "worked ont" ae a dosnsstic under
tbe name ot Mlsa Anna Butcher, dur
ing all of whieh Wae hla disguise had
never bean penetrated.   He la la the
ofty lall toWM. appawntty   ambar
nussd hjr-,*ht< mlm atflm loaned hist
by another priaawr.
When a rqgy cheeked, buxom   an-
London. Feb. 14.���The British nation paid Ita last sad respects today
to the memory of Capt Robert P.
Soott and hla heroic companions, who
died tn the Antarctic waste after
lWalng the South Polo.
A grant memorial service was held
tn SL Paul's cathedral, and was attended by people of every walk ln life
from King Oeorge, in the uniform ot
an admiral of the fleet, down to common laborers.
Only a few seats had been reserved
tor the royal party, which comprised
representatives ot Queen 'Mother
Alexandra and of the Duke and
Duchess of -Connaught, Premier Asqulth with all the cabinet and the
members ot the diplomatic corps.
Hours before noon, the time set for
the singing of the first hymn, "Rock
of Ages." the police began regretfully
to turn away thousands who could not
get within view of tha doora of the
The service waa simple, li included the playing ot the "Dead March In
Saul.." The service concluded with
tbe hymn, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul."
In the oloelng collects, the namea of
the five dead explorers ware Included.
The whole servlae was most
prseeire.   Vast crowds stood
ered outside tbe catbe*/tl.   Ai
number of British blnejadMtafw
preaent. both (aside aad eiitMe\
Blmllar memorial aervlcst i
Portsmouth, Devonport
other   aa
ehmehae thi
Tha Onion
mast everywhere
Wri-Jna* "
are br""
Robert or.
ly that aha was ****>*$ �� a wig. A
elope InapastlMof ier patron's fact
revealed a slight atabla. Than sht
went ��u!etly eat and-called a police
. tttaejh
a man.   "i
room ta t��
rt as as*
out He proceeded to say that the
facts were that these sections withdrawn from the forest reserve were
di'ipn ed of hy the administration of
ihat day and "were given by homestead and by sale to friends of the
Liberal party."
Oliver Is Reused.
Hon."Frank Oliver rose and asked
for a ruling of the chair as to whether this statement was ln order.
I am only stating tbe facts of the
case," replied Hon. Mr. Rogers. He
wished, he said, to make a complete
denial of the charges that had been
made against him and for that reason
he thought he had a right to make
i statement of the facts cf the case.
He proceeded to read the correspondence which had passed ln relative to
the entry for the land in question.
It waa shown that Mr. Donaldson
had written to the department at
Ottawa asking particulars on three
separate pieces of land. The reply of
Deputy Minister Cory was that two
of these were not available for entry,
bnt that the third, was free and open
to entry by any one. It appeared that
by aome d*erslght this eighty acres of
land had been left open and Donaldson waa flrst to make entry claim
for IL
A Good Tory's Luok.
"It was by good fortune that some
good Tory got It," said Mr. Rogers,
"and that under tha rulee laid down
by the Hon. member opposite. If Mr.
Donaldapn owes s debt of gratitude
io aayone tt Is to my honorable friend
alb a ���    ��� \t -������     -fcfc-iB^     aa\a*iaam**Mm*a**^ k&Haiiee
fnr* Edmonton- because
from  which the article enamated.
There were more crlee for order
and the speaker declared the minister
wns vlthin hfs rights.
8'r Wilfrid repeated that be was-
within his rights to make a denial, but
not to make charges.
Central Information Office.
Continuing Mr. Rogers said ho wasr
not surpriBBd that Ua bonorablo
friend did not want to bear the-
source of the article. He aald It came-
(Continued on Page Sight.),
Ottawa, Feb. 14. -An oraer
In council haa beea passed
making a few alight Changes,
in the special Oakery regulations tor British Columbia,
which went into effect on
March IS, Ut��.
Tha aew regulation* provide
thst the uae ol not* other than
gill neta, drift net, drag nets
and selnea ab*n sot he permitted ln tho capture of herring er pilchard.
A herring or n pilchard purse
seine shell not exceed 100
fathoms In' Magth . nnd tho
mesh shall >e earn Inch, extension mssawra. Tbe fee on a
herring or pilchard ���waa aelaa
shall he ITS.
Vancouver, V**.. li���In awordanoe
with tha raaueat of Mayor tbutsr
flags throughout the eity ware flown
���* h,��Jl'5ft i" ���<*or ot "UieJMiJ
heroea of the Scott expedition. White
flowers and ribbons wan won bjlj3
London, Feb. IS.���An unosnaorad
Constantinople despateh to. tha
Chronicle reports that the Bulalr tine
of fortifications waa captured by the
lilies Tuesday.
According to this account the Turk
ish fleet, operating fram the Dardan
Mies, waa assisting ��o repel the Bul
itirlan attack. The Bulgarians feigned a'Sudden retreat aad were followed by tbe Turka The Turkish war
delps, not realising the altoatlon, one:
tinned their bombardment and in
fUetcd heavy leasee w tbelr   own
will attend HtfrTOUty tor*
The Greek fleet ta tha Quit ot Saras
supported the Bulgarians, who faced
about, drove home their attack and
thereby captured the twin.
Thirteen thousand Qtwtta landed
eg the Aeaeaa aoast at Alvajth   oa
lk|    ���',.
The eeptaw of Bulhlr haa bat been
confirmed by i
Lent Tlifwe '
A Dardanelles gssgalah ta thn Dally
Mall dated Ta��*ey. gaseribeo a
almtlar Bulgarian maa aa taring occurred on one ainilaaa Friday, with
the result tbat Uto talgarisg batterie*
on the slopd of tho Kuradagh opwaait
a terrldc shrapnel Ore. tie Turk��
fled back lo tto abetter of the Bula'r
entrenchments with a ham of throw-
thousand killed sued wowing.
The Cotisteat*aople eomspoudent
ot the Dally Newa etaaritoa tha to-
momllxetlon of tto Tnrta at taktr.
where .he saya tto. MM Sghttot
proved tha vmuted Aalatlo troopa to
be worthies*
���seta to aleoea-
'i':-'->y.l:.\> PAGf  TWO
An *m*amS*n*t morning paper devoted to the interests of New Westminster and
���She Fraaer Valuta. Publxehed every morning except Sunday by thc National Printing
mad ********** Company, Limited, at 63 McKenzic Street, Si ,c Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
AU communications ahould he addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
t* individual member* of the staff. Cheques, drafts and money orders should be made
**af*h*t* to The National Printing and Publishing Compaiiy. Limited.
riil.M'llONKS���IlusiKCKs Ofjice and Manager, 999; Editorial Rooms tail depart-
****t*\. SSI.
SUBSCRIPTION RATBB���By carrier, 11 per year, |1 for three months, 40o per
-asositk   By mail, IS fer year, 26c per month.
ADVRRTIHING  BATHS on application.
TO CORRESPONDENTS���No letters will be published in The News except oner
Sh* -writer's signature. The editor.reserves the right to refuse the publication of ����:,*
his colleagues today on his Blxty-thlrd
birthday. After a fifteen year battle
and two defeats, the Hawkeye State
Solon broke Into Uncle Sam's house
of lords in 1908, and the chances are
he will remain quite some time.    -
Mr. Cummins has been entrusted
with formulating a report as to ways
ond means whereby the Democratic
congress may lop off the tenacles of
tho various octopil that are sucking
the lite blood of the republic, so to
speak. Senator Cummins is the sworn
fee of the octopus breed, and it is a
dull day when ho doen't twist the tall
of the octopodan monster that has Its
lair in the abysmal depths of Wall
Street, Manhattan.
Senator Cummins was born at Ctr-
michaels, Pa., Feb. 15, 1S50, and be
gan his career as a surveyor. He wa��
still a beardless youth when he be
lame assistant engineer in the con
���rtnictlon of the Clnninattl, Richmond
& Tort Wayne and the Northern Cen
*ral of Michigan railways. When hr
completed thise Jobs he was offered
an opportunity to help build the Den
ver & Rio Grande and started for Col
He Rot as far as Chicago, where he
met nn old friend that casually suggested that Cummins abandon railroading for the law. The young engineer gave the matter some thought
and when he was offered an opportunity to Btudy for the legal profes
slcn in the Chicago offices of McClel-
len & Hodges, he jumped at the
He was twenty-five when admitted
to the Illinois bar, and after three
years of practice in the Windy City
removed to Des Moines. There he
soon became prominent in politics,
and in 1S94 and again in 1900 he was
an unsuccessful candidate for United
States senator. On both occasions tu
waa given "the hook," but In 1908 his
ambition was realized. Ho was thrice
elected governor of Iowa before he
went to Washington.
Looking back over the past week, we in this city have
to be thankful for more than the present welcome break
in the weather, heralding as it does, the departure of the
snow and the coming of springtime. For the passing of
the New Westminster Harbor Bill through the Commons
and the railway legislation brought down in the provincial parliament are important finger posts pointing the
regal path which this city is destined to tread.
One of the chief and most important facts which became more generally appreciated by the public when the
plans of our harbor were first announced was the central
position which this city holds. Every little place which
appears upon the changing map of this province lays
claim to being the hub of the, universe, but Westminster,
with fifty-three years of life behind her, has an indefeasible title to being the hub of the lower mainland.
Not for nothing did Colonel Moody select this spot at
the forking of the Fraser for the site of a great city. We,
of a later generation, are witnessing the working out of
projects greater perhaps than he ever dreamed of. The
events of the last few days are but further indications
that this is no mere idle boast.
Not only is New Westminster the natural distrib
uting centre for the lower mainland but, in tha great port
that is slowly but surely being evolved here, will be found
the distributing mart of Western Canada. Development
by the C. P. R., by the B. C. E. R., by the G. N. R. is being
added to by the operations of the C. N. R. and in the not
far distant future there will be seen three great roads
hauling freight and passengers over one of Westminster's
bridges and two other companies performing the same
work via the new bridge which will link Annacis Island
to the southern shore.
For the immediate present it may be taken that the
plans of the C. N. R. have not been altered and will not
alter as far as the Fraser is concerned, no matter what
may happen elsewhere.   It is certain that the Fraser will
be very extensively used by the company and that this hi,    ,
city will be one of the principal points upon their entire liege, and V hirjwmg manhood wa
SVStem ���"   ,eac'1er at   Koine,   New   York,   no
The city's negotiations with the Dominion government i
are progressing favorably while the provincial government have signified their willingness to give every assistance within their jurisdiction toward the development of
the Fraser river.
Development means business, and already on our
streets and in our offices there are indications of a bright �����*���***������** *
and cheery tone in the business outlook. This is well, and,
with a confident and united people, there can be no doubt
that New Westminster during this year of grace will
make remarkable strides toward her ultimate goal.
Mass., Feb. 15, 1820, of Quaker parentage. She was prominent in the
first meetings for women's suffrage in
America, held ln 186*. In 1872 she
cast teBt ballots at Rochester, N. Y.,
and was indicted and fined for illegal
Her brother, "Fighting Dan" Anthony, was the founder and editor of
the Leavenworth, Kan., Times. His
son, Congressman D. R. Anthony, Jr.,
is now the publisher of the Times,
and a devoted adherent of the cause
to which his distinguished aunt devoted her lite.
S'r Rodmond Roblin. premier of
Manitoba, was born in Prince Edward
county. Ont.. sixty yearB ago today,
his parents being of German descent
After' acquiring an education at Albert college he migrated to Manitoba
That was in 1880, when the present
prosperous prairie province was little
more than a wilderness, its few inhab!
tants divided into warring cimps. and
Winnipeg, now a metropolis of a
quarter of a million people, not even
a whistling station.
With the beginning of the railroad
era. Sir Redmond waxed prosperous.
developing a large farm at Carmen
and tviildlng up a tremendous grail
business with headquarters nt Winni
peg. In 1888 he was elected ti thr
Manitoba legislature, and in 1900 be
came premier, minister of agriculture
and railway commissioner for the pro
Elihu Roct. United States senator
from New York and former secretary cf state In the cabinet of Pres;
dent Roosevelt,' is sixty-eight
-id '"dav. The eminent statesman ot
the Empire State was born in Olin
ton, N. Y.. educated at Hamilton col
A National Maine Monument is now
nearing completion in New York, to
commemorate the terrible disaster of
fifteen years ago today, when the battleship Maine was blown up In Havana Harbor. Attilio Piccirillt has
worked for twelve years on the heroic
marble statues and groups for the
There aro eight massive figures���
one of them weighs 100,000 pounds���
ln the memorial, which occupies a
Bite at the entrance to Central Park
from Columbus Circle. Huge female
figures represent "Fortitude" and
"Justice," and heroic reclining masculine figures on the east and west
sides of the monument are called "Thc
Atlantic Ocean" and "The Pacific
Ocean." Other figures include "Power," "Motherhood," "Young Cuba,"
"History" and "The Genius of War."
Two years from today, on Feb. IB,
191B���If a suggestion that has won
wide approval Is carried out���all human activities, bo far as possible, will
cease for five minutes, throughout the
British Empire and the United StateR,
and 150,000,000 English-speaking people "shall engage in Bilent prayer or
This most unique scheme was proposed by Senator Elihu Root as one
of the plans for commemorating the
centenary of peace between English-
speaking nations, and it won approbation in England, Canada and the
United States.
The date suggested, Feb. 15, 1915,
wlll mark the centenary of the ratification by the British and American
governments of the treaty of peace
signed at Ghent the previous December, and which brought to a close the
war of 1812. Many other plans for thc
1914-1915 celebration are now tinder
��� ���
��� THIS   DAY   IN ���
���> t-
After the abrogation of the Treaty
of Washington, in 18S5, the long-standing disputes concerning the rights of
American fishermen on the shores of
Canada began again to give trouble,
in 1887 Great Britain and the United
States appointed representatives to
years | try to arrive at a peaceful settlement
of the question.
They arranged the terms of a treaty
to which was attached a protocol providing as a "modus operandi" pending
the ratification of the treaty that for
a period of two years from February
15, 1888, the privileges ot entering thc
harbors and bays of the Atlantic
coasts of Canada   and   Newfoundland
He utudled law at New York university, antl engaged In practice in New
York   city   fortv-six   years   a^o.     Hr
wns -secretary of war in President Mr | Bhould be granted to the United States
Kinley's official family before he was fishing vessels by annual license at a
nronicted to the state department by 'fee of one dollar per ton," for the pur
Mr. and Mrs. A. Malins and family
arrived home on Sunday from California, where they have been spending
a month's holiday. Mr. Malins went
as far south as Coronado Beach.
��� *     s
Mrs.  F.  N.   Sinclair arrived  home
from the east on Sunday.
��� ���    *
Mrs. A. J. Hill entertained a few
cf her friends at a work tea on Wednesday afternoon.
ts       ���      ���
Mrs. B. V. Payne invited a few of
her friends in on Tuesday evening
where a very enjoyable time was
spent with music and cards.
��� *   *
Mrs. D. D. Wilson, 320 Third avenue,
will receive on the second Friday of
each month during the remainder of
the season.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. T. Corbett entertained at an "At Home" on Tuesday evening in honor of their nephew, Mr.
David Corbett, who leaves for Ulster,
Ireland, next week.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. W. P. Gross, 525 Second street
wtll be at home on the second Wednesday of each month during the season.
��� *   ���
Mrs. Stephen Redgrave, of Victoria, has been a visitor in town this
week as the gueBt of her cousin Miss
Florence MeLeod, Fourth avenue.
Mrs. Redgrave also spent a few days
with Mra. E. Pride, Hamilton Btreet.
.    .    .
MrB. L. E. Haines and her little
son are spending a few days in Vancouver as the guests of Mrs. Haines'
mother,   Mrs.  Drowning.
��� ���    ���
A very jolly evening was spent at
the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. In-
���Mey en Wednesday last, when their
son Jack, celebrated his twentieth
birthday, Games, music and dancing
were indulged in, the party breakiug
up in early morning hours. The out-
of-town guests included the following: The Misses Lily Manson, Hazel
Manson, Cecelia Trumper, Eva
Sharpe and the Messrs. Jack Martin
and Charles Grear, all  of Vancouver.
British Canadian Securities, Ud.
Washington, Feb. 14.���Icebergs and
floea are rapidly bearing down on the
northern steamship lines, and unlesB
cold weather sets in to cement the
ice-fields, officials of the navy hydro-
graphic office fear tbat shipping will
be endangered. The navy department
today sent broadcast warnings of the
1 reported Ice. ,
A huge Ice field extending as far
j as -the horizon east and north from
��� the grand banks was reported by the
| British steamship Valetta. The steam-1
ship Orlflamme informed the navy department by wireless that a huge
berg 400 feet long and 50 feet In
height was drifting southward toward
the steamship lanes.
Specifications, "lg- wuients of sale <_.
kuslnuHs letters, *tx}.; circular work socialist. All work irtrlctly confidential H.
Uut-ry, room 4It Westminster Truat Blk.
Phone 703.
L. O. O. M.. NO. 854���MEETS ON flrat,
ss-cond and third Wednesdays In rack
month la K. of P. Hall at I p.m. IL J.
bum)', dictator; J. tl. Prloe. aecretary.
The Canadian Pacific Railway Company announces that the amount of
$21,400,000 have been received as the
first Instalment of subscription to
the new issue of capital stock.
As the full amount of the first instalment is $21,000,000 this would Indicate that the subscription to the
new Btock is comply and that a considerable number of shares have been
paid for in full and it ensures the
success of probably the largest and
soundest financial transaction ever
undertaken by a railway company.
Ottawa, Feb. 14.���Fire which broke
out ln the annex to the Scholastlcate
jof the Qblate Fathers, Ottawa EasL
: this morning, totally destroyed the
| building. Esther St. Simon was burn-
, ed to death,   s.
the   colonel.
TEACHERS' RETIREMENT SYSTEM | les over victory.    After the
  I a hundred years, Canadians and Am
Th�� proposal to establish a pension erieans may stand together over the
System for school teachers who have graves of the heroes of 1812 as they
aerved for thirty years is a good one; ; would stand together over the grave
good not only for the teachers, but of a locomotive engineer who died in
for the Btate aB well. Thirty years of the performance of his duty Tliey
���service) constitutes a working life I might erect a common monument tt
time on the average. duty and to heroism.
In the nature of thing it will prob-' So much for history. Canadinnsand
ably never be possible to pay school Americans mav asree as to that lion-
teachers salaries which will assure c ring the graves of men of both na-
thrm Indcpendoncr ts their old age. Uons, of the vanquished and of the
As matters now stand, The majority or victors, on every field of battle There
���teachers look forward for some more is no reason for disagreement there
remunerative opportunity outside of What of the future''
the schoolrooms. The consequence; We have had war, we have had
muat be a large proportion of inex- peace. Peace Is not enough, l'eace
penrnced teachers filling up tlie gaps Is only lhe resting place between war
made by the passing on or teachers nnd active friendship and co-opera (lot,
who have found a more congenial call-  It  Is the sleep that is nol good In It
,n!fln,. . ,    : self, but only as the means ot refresh-
With a pension system  in force, a .ment for a nobler war
young woman could with reason make      We have ln Canada and In the Ilni
teaching her life work, assured or her  ted BUtes poverty and crime   disease
���lays when   work   is  no  longer  [JOBS'-   and   ignorance, and   Boclal    Injustice
ble.     This   would   result     in     belter'We   have   in   each   country   men   and
trader* and  better teaching, and    a
higher knowledge  or  pedagogic    experience in the cIubs rooms.
'ta iitldition. lt would permit or the
retirement of sntmannuated tsachi r
without cruelty lo them.    It h no e;i-iy
matter    to    dismiss    a woman    now
whoso power! arc waning, ard yet to
Wrcp hi r is an injustice lo th
under her direction.
women who are laboring to Increase
tho frullfulness of tlie soil and the
pleasantness of country life.   We have
men and women who are forking no'
cnly ror. Inn with, the dwellers In thr
We have men nnd women who urr
giving not i ii 1 v monev, i����� ��� t bruin tnf
pupils heart and energy, to the fight against
tuberculosis and oilier scourges of Im
��� FIRST   THINGS. ���
��� ���
********** ** *f**
First Victim  of Police "System."
The first victim of the police "sys
tern" which has grown up in New-
York was James McAuliffe, a plas-
lapoe of j terer, who brought death upon himself hy prosecuting a police grafter.
Rleven years ago today McAttllfre, a
sober, industrious man, lett his home
to visit a slBter. The rollowing morning he was round, horribly beaten, in
a gutter, and died in a hospital soon
His slaying aroused almost as much
excitement as the murder of Merman
Rosenthal by the agents of Becker. A
short time before his death McAuliffe
had been the principal witness against
K. C. Olennon, an alleged leader in
the police graft "system," and his/
testimony resulted In Glennon's conviction. Thus he became a marked
man. The police records showed that
McAuliffe had been arrested on a
charge of drunkenness on Feb. IB,
Prisoners near the cell Into which
McAulirre was thrown testified to having heard the sound of blows, groans
und cries. Newspaper Investigators
allege that the unfortunate man had
bean beaten almost to death In his
cell, then bundled Into a cab, carried a
six rt distance and thrown Into thc
street to die. The assassins or McAulirre Wf re never punlsh"(l.
pose first of purchasing of bait, Ice.
seines, lines and other supplies, and
secondly tor the transshipment o!
the catch and the chipping or crews.
The treaty wus rejected by the
United States Senate, but in Bpite ot
this the "modus operandi" protocol
was allowrd to remain in effect during
1888 and 1889, and afterwards the
same privileges were continued to the
American Hshermen by acts from time
to time by the Dominion Parliament.
Tliis form ot pension   Is no expert- inanity.    We have men nml women "i
���mt nt.     It   has   been  tried     in    other both  sides of lhe  line trylus to glvi
places   with   success.     Not   only   Is  It tlie vcrkes.i better wages,
in force In other statei. but the l:irge U there I") way In which Uiese pec
turpuiatloDs an establishing -systems pie ean gat together and determlm
and finding them profitable, that  In tlie coming century they wll
Thc fad is. the stale will get value Bwenr to work together and fight sld
received   for   its   pension,    nnd    that by side?    Have originality and  Imag
���nhcnlil  be  enough  reason  tor having Ination died, so that the great hlstorv
finch a system.   There is nothing sen- and tlie t'lture possibilities of Canndi
timcntal about thc matter.    It Is plain nn',1 the I'nltod States find no bette'
TRINITY���Rev. Canon G. C. d'Easum.
M.A., rector; Rev. George A. Ray, M.
A., assistant curate. 8 a.m., Holy
Cominun'on; 11 a.m.. Matins, Holy
Communion, choral, and sermon; 2:30
p.m., Sunday school; 7 p.m., Evensong
and sermon. Dally service nnd address
a t5 p.m. during Lent on Mondays,
Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays
ind at 7:30 Fridays.
business   the
Seattle P.-l.
payment   tor   results.
symbols I linn men strutting about li
Ithe uniforms or a dying feudal aris
jtoqratlc and military system?
Barely if the people of both coun
! trios will set tlielr bruins nt work nnd
give their Imaginations free play lhe'
���"���produce something more worthy than
tween Canada and  the   Untied  States tlie heirs of all tlie ages
br crktbralt-d?    There siems to he a;Not in va|n ,he distant WoOM;  for
How shall the cirntury of peace
danger that it will he a cell���bralien
only of thc bMtlcs von by r:u-h side
-of the war of 18U-K.
For tho ram who risked tliulr K...
h> tl;. 1 '. ,'.:'.: ���:. thi re must, 1 ' < ur3R,
be th��i most profound respect. Which
side ha;i) i.'jed to win this battle or
thc other is a matter ot less Import-
���ance. The man who happened to be
��m Uie side which waB defeated wan
probably Just as brave and just aa
much animated by love ot his coun
try as the man Who cheered with thu Cummins, the Trust-Buster, to Cele-
���viefors. 1 Brate 63rd Birthday Today.
Therefore tbere is no need to quar- | Albert lialril Cummins, the Ropubli-
trl over tbo question who won or lost can Progressive who represents Iowa
���tbis or tbat battle. The "good sport" , In tbe United Stales senn'r. wll'. be
���nlthcr whines over dr.fnoi nor chuck- the recipient of congratulations from
ward, forward, let us range;
Lei the greet world spin forever dowi
lhe  ringing grooves or clintv";n
--Toronto Star.
* *
* (By O. Terence.) ���
* ���
�� ���
���    SCRAP   BOOK    FOR   TODAY.    ��
�� ���
American 8uffragi6ts   Celebrate  Mist
Anthony's F'rthday Todsy.
Susan llrowneil Anthony's ninety*
���iiiixi birthday anniversary will ht
���<*l. iVttfd today by euffrftglsti
thn ui\i ut America, and from London
comes I report that the militants sic*
lerlioijr 'plans a demonstration tr
in.ii'ji'lhc day. It is the hope ot the
uffraglsts of the United States that
hy Fob. M, 11120, the centennial of
Miss Anthony's birth, universal sttf
frage will become an accomplished
If the victories of theja-F-t year arc
duplicated In 1 Sin, rucji a hope Is not
to be dismissed :is ill founded. Thr
cause of "votes for women" triumph
ed as never before in tho United
States Blnce last Mips Anthony's birthday was observed. Kansas, Michigan
Arizona and Oregon gave tho Iran
Chlsa to tho fair t*:ex lust November.
In .i\ other states California, Colorado. Idaho, Utah. Washington imd
Wyoming���women have the full fran-
chlrfo. Wyoming was the first to enfranchise women, back In 1896.
The Progressive party and the Socialist party had sutrrago planks In
their platforms laBt fall. The fight
for women's political rights Is now
waging merrily ln a number of states.
Nevada wlll probably be added to tho
list wVen the Issue Ib voted on at the
general election n year hence.
Miss Anthony, the patron saint of
the cauee, was born at South Adams,
sr. MART'S ri'imcit (Church ef
���^nr1. ."it'll. Si"-***1'' rton���Rev. Fran!
Plas ett. M.V. Vcir. Holy communion
? a.re.; Mat'es and s-rmen 11 a.m
Bjvenorng nnd sormon, 1 p.m.; Sunday
school 2:30 p. m.
CHUHCW���Services 11 a.n. und 7
".in. Evenlne- suh'c'ot, "WoSloy and
tho Evan-?ellcil Revival."   Il'bie ������->���,���.
| -ind   Sutidav  school   2:30  p.m.    Guild
i raeetl Mondiy at s p.m.
I ���Rev. .1. B. Henderson, ptifllor. Ser.
| rices 11 a ��n and 7:30 p.m. Sntihnth
j KtlOOl and BIMe cIhks    st    2:30 p.m
CHURCH���^orviee3 11 a.m. ond 7
p.m. Pastor W. W, Abbott. B.D. The
pastor wlll preach at both services
Morning sch'ect "Fatnllv Priit^on."
Evening subject. "The First Command
ment." Young peoplB'S meeting Mon
dav at 8 B.m.; prayer meeting Wed-
"hhCi:- nt 8 n.tn.: Ladles' Aid reception Wednesday nfti rnoon from 4 to 6
���Vclrck, at the ^umie of Mrs. II. M.
Marshall, 315 Fourth Btr-et All lad o.i
of the congregation are invited.
A. "}. I.owii, pastor. Public worship
11 a.m. and 7 p.m., with sermono by
ilie pastor. Morning Bub.fect, "Dplnjl
>!T ric3t"; ovcilTig subject. "Thi
'.ordshlp ot Christ." A kindlv Mr!
come to all. Sunday Bchool 2:30 p.m.
Ilaraca class for young men meets tn
the church auditorium at 2:30, Mr.
Lewis, teacher. Young men are
earnestly Invited to attend.
SCIENCE���Service Is held ln their
hall, 730 Fifth street, Sunday, 11 am.
Subject, "Soul." Sunday school at the
close of the morning servlcn. Wednesday evening meeting at 8 o'clock.
Baking Powder
Royal Baking Powder is indispensable to finest cookery and to
the comfort and convenience of
modern housekeeping. Royal
Baking Powder makes hot breads,
cakes and pastry wholesome.
Perfectly leavens without fermentation.
Full instructions in the " Royal Baker and Pas-
try Cook" book for making all kinds of bread,
biscuit and cake with Royal Baking Powder.
Gratis to any address.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C, Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
For Vancouver, via Central Park
���At 6:00 and 5:45 n.m., and every
16 minutes until 9 p.m. From 9
p.m. until midnight half hourly service.
8undays���At 6:00, 7:00. 7:30,
8:00 and 8:30 a.m., week day service prevailing thereafter.
For Vancouver via Burnaby���At
5:45, 8:45 und 8:00 a.m. with hourly service thereafter until 10:00
p.m., and late car at 11:30 p.m.
Sundays���First car at 8:00 a.m.,
with week day service thereafter.
For Vancouver via Eburne���At
7:00 a.m. and hourly until 11:00
Sunday���First car at 8:00 a.m.,
regular week day service thereafter.
(Connection with cars to Steveston and other points on l.ulu IB-
land is made at Eburne.
For Chilliwack and Points In
South Fraser Valley���At 9:30 a.m.,
1:20 p.m. and-6:10 p.m.
For Huntingdon and Way Points
���At 4:05 p.m.
'.V. f.   C(LLE ., Phono 122.
U, E. OIL' EV. Phone 2>1.
Phones. OITIW 15 end IS.
GiUey Bros. Ltd,
We have a limited stock of COMOX COAL
which we can recommend for Steam and
Furnace use, which we will sell for cash only
I. O. O. P. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���Th*
ri-Kular meeting of Amity lodge No.
27, I. O. O. K. Is held every Monday
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hull,
corner Carnarvon and Btshth streets.
Visiting brethern cordially Invited.
C. B. Bryson, N. O.: R A. Merrlthew,
V. O.; W. C. Coatlutm, p. Q., recording secretary; II. \V. Hungsler. flruin-
clal secretary.
ter & Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors and embalmers. Parlors 403
Columbia street, New Westminster.
Phone 993.
W. E. FAJ..ES���Pioneer Funeral Director
and Embalmer. 612-618 Agnes street,
opposite Carnegie Library.
I.uw. Solicitor, Etc bit Columbia
street, New Westminster, B.C. IM-a.
phone 107S. Cable address "Johnston." Code, Western Union. Offices*.
Rooms t and 7 Ellis Block.
J. STILWBLL CLUTB. Barrlst. rat-law.
solicitor, etc.; comer Columbia and
McKensle streets. New Westminster,
B. C.   P. O. Box 112.    Telephone   71*.
solicitor    and    notary,    610    Columbia
street.    Over C. P. It. Telegraph.
Barristers and Solicitors. Rooms 7 Slid
8. Guichon block. New Westminster.
O. S. Martin, W. U. McQuarrie aSM
George L. Cassady.
and Solicitor*. Westminster Trust Blk.
Columbia street. New Westminster, B.C
Cable address "Whiteside," Western
Union. P. O. Drawer 200. 'telephone
69.   W. J. Whiteside, H.   L. Edmonds.
Accountant. Tele. R HI. Room Trapp
ster Board ot Trade meets In the beard
room. City Hall, as follows: Third Frts
ilay of each month; quarterly meeting
nn Uie third Friday of February, May,
August and November at 8 tun. Annual meetings on the third Friday ol
February, B. H. Stoart Wade, secretary.
Clark-Fraser Realty Co.
Formerly at 610 Columbia St, now at
607 Front 8t   Phone B10S1.
New  Westminster, B.C.
Real Estate and Business Chance*.
Acreage  and Choice Fruit Lands a
COAL MINING rights ot the Domlnloa
In Manitoba. Saskatchewan and AlttertA,
the Yukon Territory, the Northwest Territories and in a portion of the Provlnco
of British Columbia, may tie leased for a
term of twenty-ono years nt an annual
rental of tl un acre. Not more than SSW
acres will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a leuae must be mad*
by the applicant In pereon to tlie Agent
or Sub-Agent of the district in which ths
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must bo
described by sections, or legal sub-divisions of sections, and In unsurveyed territory the tract upplled for shall bo
slaked out by the applicant himself.
Euch application must be accompanied
hy a feu of $5 which wlll be refunded It
ttie rights applied for are not available,
hut not otherwise A royalty shull be
paid on tire merchantable output of the
mine at the rute of rive cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the full quantity of mer-
chnntable ooal mined and pay the royalty thereon. If the coal mining righto
are not being operated suoh ret t'nsshould
lie  furnished nt  leust once a year.
The lease will Include the osal mining
rights only, but the leasee wlll bo permuted tn purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered nece>-
sary for the working of tho mine at the
rale nf S10 an acre.
For full Information application should
be made to the Secretary of ths Department  of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Sub-Agent of Dominion Lands.
Deputy Minister of Uk Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication ef tbla
advertisement wlll not be paid for.
11  | ssssssssssssssss���  '
For Rent
7-roomed house, fully modem
with furnace and kitchen range,
linoleum and blinds. Lease' If
required, 125.00 per month.
8-room houte, one block trom
.car, $10.00 par month.       \
Broom bouse, .modem, with
basement, 120.00
Warner, Bangs S Co.
Phone 1024.
Coldleutt Blk.     East Burnaby.
'���I 8ATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1913.
For several months we have been gathering Furniture and Furnishings preparing for this sale, bought from the largest factories in Canada and before the recent advances. This sale wfll prove
a mine of profit to every customer. Our reputation for handling only reputable merchandise is unassailable. No store sells any better, few as good; and always, at any time, we stand ready to
make exchanges should any purchase prove disappointing. We show very large assortments of Golden Oak, Fumed Oak, Early English, Mahogany and Circassian Walnut woods, and a wide range
of Dressers, Chiffoniers, Buffets, China Closets, Tables, Chairs, Beds, Bedding, Parlor Suites and Hotel Furnishings. Our large stock of Carpets, Rugs, Linoleums and Oil Cloths are all at special
prices for this
A Carload of Grass Chairs
You reap the benefit of this loss.
They were sold to a firm here that became insolvent and were turned over
to us at a big discount:
$3.50 and $4.00 Grass Chairs at.. .$2.90
$4.50 and $5.00 Grass Chairs at.. .$3.60
$6.00 and $7.00 Grass Chairs at.. .$4.90
Grass Tables at ..$325, $3.75 and $4.00
Grass Settees at. $5.50, $6.50 and $7.50
All this vast assortment shown on
our Fourth Floor. Get in early if you
want best selections.
February Sale Prices
On our entire line of Easy
Chair?, Den Chairs, Reception Chair., and Sleepy Hollow
$75.00   Leather   Chairs
cut down to  $59.75
$60.00  Leather  Chairs,
cut down to  $48.25
$50.00 Den Chairs cut to $39.50
$40.00 Den Chairs cut to $31.50
$25.00 Den Chairs cut to $19.75
$20.00 Den Chairs cut to $15.75
AU Our Splendid Stock of
At Great Reductions for This February Sale:
$40.00 Stoves, February Price $32.00
$35.00 Stoves, February Price $28.00
$30.00 Stoves, February Price $24.50
$25.00 Stoves, February Price $19.75
$20.00 Stoves, February Price $14.75
$18.00 Stoves, February Price $14.25
$15.00 Stoves, February Price $11.85
$12.00 Stoves, February Price $8.50
$10.00 Stoves, February Price $825
$8.00 Stoves, February Price  $6.40
You Can Well Afford to Buy Now
for Next Winter.
At Greatly Reduced Prices for
This Sale:
$15.00 Dresser and Stand,
S. O $11.95
$20.00 Dresser and Stand . .$15.85
$25.00 Dresser and Stand . .$19.50
$30.00 Dresser and Stand . .$2425
$40.00 Dresser and Stand . .$31.75
$50.00 Dresser and Stand . .$39.50
Big Reductions
$12.50 Fir Chiffoniers ".... $9.95
$15.00 Chiffonier^, S. O $11.85
$20.00 Chiffoniers, Early Oak .. .$15.75
$25.00 Chiffoniers, Golden Oak. .$20.00
$35.00 Mahogany or Golden Oak. $27.50
ligU'    1
B*-' u
%**%*t%fc0' O
Three-Piece Parlor Suites
$40.00   Five-Piece   Velour    Covered
Parlor Suites at .' .$29.75
$50.00   Three-Pieces   Silk   Covered
Parlor Suites at $38.50
$75.00   Three-Piece   Silk    Covered
Parlor Suites at $57.50
$125.00   Three-Piece   Silk    Covered
Parlor Suites at $85.00
Beds' and Bedding at
Wondrous Savings
This solid Iron Bed, any size
with comfortable spring and
easy niattress, all complete
for   $625
This sumptuous Bed, Spring and
mattress, in any size, complete
All     Our   Complete   Une
High-Class Quality
Marked Down ih this February
Furniture Sale.
$75 Brass Beds, marked to $58.75
$65 Brass Beds, marked to $52.50
$45 Brass Beds, marked to $35.50
$40 Brass Beds, marked to $11.50
$25 Brass Beds, marked to $18.65
Our Stock of Couches, Davenports, and Cedar Clothes Boxes
All at Lower Prices for 1Mb
February Sale.
$20.00 Sofas at  .$15.50
$1<\50 Bed Couches ... .$12.75
$15.00 Couches    $1150
$7.50 Couches $4^
$50.00 Leather Couches, February Sale Price  $39.00
$40.00 Leather Couches, February Sale Price $32.00
$35.00 Leather Couches, February Sale Price ....$26.50
February Sale Prices on Baby Cabs
Our assortments are unwwaAVy
large, giving you a fine choice.
Bright days will soon be here for
Baby's airing.
$35.00 Wicker Cabs, February
Sale Price ,...$26^
$29.00 Wicker Cabs, February
Sale Price $21.50
$20.00 Wicker Cabs, February
Sale Price  $14.75
$18.00 Folding Cabs $13.50
$12.50 Folding Cabs $9175
��50 Folding Cabs $5.95
Carpets, Rugs and Linoleums
All at Mark-Down Prices
for Our February Sale.
$1.50 Brussels Carpet, body
and border, February Sale
Price. ...$1.00
$1.35 Brussels Carpet, body
and border, February Sale
Price ....    90c
$1.75 Velvet Carpet, 27 in.,
February Sale Price, $1.00
$2.00 Axminsters, February
Sale Price $1.35
250 Ends of .Carpets (1 1-2
yards), $1.50 grade, Sale
Price   85c
AU Remnants of Inlaid
Odd Chairs
At about half the usual prices. In a store
doing the business we are, we are bound to
have odd lines of Chairs. These we endeavor to clear quickly and mark tbem
about half usual prices.
Kitchen Chairs at 55c, 60c, 70c, 75c, Mc, $1
Dining Chairs at 75c, 90c, $1.10, $125, %IM
Solid Oak Diners . .$1.75, $2.50, $SJt, $&�����
Sets of six at $14.75, $16.50, $20 and le $45
We shall continue this sale up to MARCH lit. If you need new Furnishings now is a splendid opportunity. New pieces for the Parlor, spare rooms jto furnish and an unexcelled
Hotels and Rooming Houses. If you care to save money, your cash will go one-third further now than later in tlw season. We furnish your home complete.
opportunity for
New Westminster Agents for "TRY NEW LIFE."
Madame Taylor says: "Get your order in early fo*'
Dresses.   Mardi 23 will soon be here." moK FOUR
Memorable M
in Delia History
page one)
been doubled, he        ^^^^^^^^^
Mr.    Q.    Brewster    proposed    the
���"Fisheries," to which Mr. P. 8, Faulkner replied.
"The Pacific Seaboard and Its Possibilities," which proved one of the
most important toasts of the evening,
was proposed by Mr. Hutchison and
responded to by Mr. Kenneth Myers.
of New Westminster.
Panama Canal Figures.
Mr. Kenneth Myers gave some tie
teresting facts and figures regarding
the Panama canal with which, he declared, the possibilities of the Pacific
coast were wrapped up. He al.m en
larged upon tbe Delta's share in tin
prosperity of New Westminster, Uo-
quitlam and Port Mann.
With regard to grain shipment*.
from thc Canadian Northwest be said
that the opening of the canal would
reduce the distance between the British Columbian coast and Europe l>;-
22 steaming days. Edmonton was 70"
milea nearer the Pacific than the head
of the lakes, while Moose Jaw was
1111 mlleB Bearer the western ports
than to St. John. Thus by shipping
-via the Pacific and the canal the grain
exporters of the * Northwest would
save a long expensive rail haul.
Touching on  railroad   charges   for
the transportation of wheat Mr. My. r
stated that the   present   grain    [.it
from Calgary to eastern ports during
the summer time wu 34.40 cents urn!
in the winter 34.40 cents, while mak
ing most generous   allowances,    th
rate for shipping grain from tbe coau
to Europe    via    the    Panama    cans'
could, hardly be more fuan 2M0 cent
and   later on to secure   ground for
recreation purposes.
"Today you can all understand the
necessity for these grounds and tbe
splendid buildings you possess." (Applause.) "So I think while we are
celebrating, what I may call our success, we should remember the men
who took the first steps toward its
attainment. 1 do not believe, today,
we fully recognize what these five
acres of land, which are dedicated to
recreation purposes, with the buildings on them, mean to the future Coquitlam.
"We all believe, as residents of Co-
quitlam, that we are going to become
a great Industrial centre. The benefits of these five acres right ln the
midst of these industries are Incalculable. I belteve that in years 11
come the people of Coqultlam wlll
look upon them as-one of their greatest assets. While I am being hon
ored tonight 1 do not believe and I dc
not want anyone to think that I feel
I am the author of this happy condition ot affairs.
"There is one man who 'stood pat'
when we encountered opposition and
assisted us In every way, the member
for. Dewdney, our good friend Mr.
Manson. He got us the appropriations which were necessary to carry
out our plans to success, aad backed
our endeavors to secure this ground
and build the hail.
"In presenting me with this travelling bag I do not believe that you
Intend It as a hint to quit." (Laughter) "but I assure you, if I do leave, I
will take the bag with me. In conclusion, I will say that I shall endeavor always to forward the Interests of the Coquitlam Agricultural
Society and Coqultlam." (Loud applause.)
Manson Absent.
In the unavoidable absence of Mr.
W.  J.   Manson,   M.P.P.,  Mr.  J.  Small
itule,".^(Jxace Featherstono, Louise
McLean,' ' Agnes Matheson, Sarah
Matheson, Annie MeLeod; recitation,
"Lament of a Little Girl," Agnes Hunter; song, "Coming Thro' the Rye,"
Myrtle Hicks; recitation, "A Smack
in School," Edith Boyd; reoltatlon,
"The Last Hymn," Vera Hawn.
for all the year man!    *�� ������t,..^ j proposed "The Coqultlam Agricultural
' Society."
the grain shipping   ^^^^^^^^^^
the winter the saving lo the exporter)
by shipping via the coast would  b
The rates for shipmrnts to the
eastern states would also be considerably reduced by the opening of the
canal. Mr. Myers estimated tbat $100
In freight per carload of lumber con
signed for the eastern coast would be
saved by shipment via the canal.
���while the rates on lumber, salmon
fruit, etc., to Europe would also b*e
Many More Immigrants.
The opening of the canal would
also mean that immigrants for British
Columbia could travel at considerably
less cost than at present via tha Watei
route from Europe. This meant that
B. C. would get a larger share of iin
migrants wbile the ultimate consequence would be that the province
���would have more and cheaper labor
and a greater number of oduslrles.
The freight on general merchandisf
for British Columbia would be lower
��d *"0 to $64 a ton from present
charges, while rates on bun-ding material and machinery would sbow 8
.���reduction of fS to $9 a ton. The
sequel to cheaper rates on general
merchandise would be that the cost
of living would be reduced.
"Larger markets will be opened    ti j
onr exports and our Imports will cost I
w�� less.    We will received morn anr.
*h*j Iran wn& we will grow rttAv," con
eluded Mr. Myers.
The early settlers and pioneers
were not forgotten in lue tnast "Old
"Timers," proposed by Mr. KirV. In
reply Mr. 1-adnrr slated that ���when
he lirsi. came to tlie province he and
Wb brother were tbe only settler!
���*******( of New Westminster.   "Jr. Den-
*** nlso s"o!;e to Ibis mart.
"Ladner was proposed by ore of
tVe guests, while Rev. .". llastie. ir
rr:-pondine, aroused tbe (���nthuslnsm
cf the gathering with a speech on the
t iowinc future that is assured for
ihe Delta.
Mr. Ladner proposed "Tlie Ladies"
and Dr. King replied. "The Press"
was the subject of a toast proposed
by Mr. John McKee and replied, to by
JUr.  Batson, of New Westminster.
At the conclusion, on behalf of Ihe
Kuest3, Mr. Stuart Wade proposed
"Our Hosts," to which Mr. Ladner replied.
Mr. J. F. Langan responded and in
the course of his remarks said the
society owed more to thetr honored
guest for having secured these excel- j >1 J
Presentation to
Coquitlam Reeve
I Continued from iw one!
lent grounds than many, if any, were
aware. When he was purchasing land
for the C. P. B. development in their
midst the diagram showed the destruction of their old agricultural
grounds. He and his colleagues, in
their commercial way, thought, money
would answci,the purpose. They proceeded along that line until they ran
up against James Mars and Allan
Tbey told the C. P. R. officials Rfl
well as himself that the people of
Coquitlam did not want money so
much as a new location and would
prefer to exchange one site for another. Argument, was useless and the
result was their fine square and excellent   building.
He knew their guest for three years
and yielded to none of them in his
respect for him. The reeve was not
very big but every inch of him from
the ground was a man.
Toasts Are  Many.
"The Ladies," proposed by Dr. Sutherland, replied to by Mr. Morgan-and
Mr. C. (loodyear.
"Old Times," proposed by Mr. J. R.
Mackenzie and acknowledged by Sir.
Donald Maclean, a resident in Coquitlam for oyer 50 years, and Mr. John
"The Chairman," proposed by the
reeve and duly acknowledged by Mr.
j Weleher, who was enthusiastically
The proceedings terminated with
'the singing of "Auld Lang Sync."
Fell 3,000 Feet.
Prof. Charles Wolcolt died recently in Kilinonton following an illtiea*)
ef several months. He went to Edmonton at tlie time of the exhibition
last fall, and was taken ill. Prof.
Wolcott's death was Indirectly the result of a fall of three thousand feet
from a balloon in South America
seventeen years ago. Practically every
bone In liis body was broken 'by tha
fall, and it was necessary in the
operation which followed to lay bare
the spinal cord for a distanoe of nine
inches. The case attracted worldwide attention at the time, and newspapers and magazines devoted pages
to the sensational fall and no less sensational recovery.
Nol Much Progress.
A Montreal man was fined because
ho entered a house to protect a wife
from assault by a drunken husband.
Civilization has not progressed so
very far tines Ibe experience of the
Good Samaritan.���Ottawa Journal.
brought us out of the gloom to prosperity and success.
"The members of tbe Agricultural
Society have purchased a skiall prize
for nur friend, in recognition of the
���great services he has rendered IU
during the last five years." (Hear,
Makes Presentation.
Addressing the reeve, the chairman
"It is with great pleasure Ihat we
present this travelling bag to you and
I hope you will n-ceive il in the same
spirit as we give it, not for its finale
'Clal value, but as a small memento
from the members of the Coqultlam
Agricultural Society." (Loud ap
Its-eve Mars said:
"Mr. President, l.ailns a-nd Gentle
men: Of course I know that you ex
���pect me to give you that old stunt thut
this is totally unexpected, a greal
surprise." (laughter.) "I have known
Hot the last two weeks that something
���was in thc air. A -great number of
times lln going around Coiiuitlam I
have  come  across  a  few   people   to
Explosion    in    Tacoma���Two
Men  Badly  Hurt.
Tacoma. Feb, 14.���An explosion
which ble* out many windows, shook
the three-storey Hon 1 llhein to its
foundations and started a fire which
dangerously burned two men, was
caused today by a lodger's attempt at
George Iiieler, a laborer, had unscrewed the gasplpe conneettd with
a atrial] healer and crawled Into bed
lo await the end. George Havell, lhe
proprietor, smelling gas, cltiubid on \
chair to open tlie transom and struck
a mutch.
The explosion that followed enveloped 'he proprietor and the lodger in
flames. The latter was dragged out
unconscious and Havell was also
painfully hurt.
The Daring *3reenwood Bandit was Taken Sick tt s Nunnery���Highland
Annals Ars Full of Such Stories���
Nana Sahib Will Always Stand Out
as an Execrable Figure In British
Ever since Uie days when Judas,
received the thirty pieces of silver aa
ihe price of his Master's betrayal, a
>eculiar stigmi has alwaya attached tc
Ihe man or woman who gives anothei
ap to an enemy, or who induces thai
)thc-r, by a f':ow of friendly intention^
io lay aside his armour of defence.;
The betrayer! The taker of blood-mousy 1 There is no term snore approbrious
io character bo despised-of all honest
men. And it makes but little differ-;
!nce to the aoorn in which the in-
lormer's leads is held, whether the be-
irnyed birVitne exiled prince or political 'refugee, or an ordinary danger-
ma crin inal whose capture is emin-
intly desirablo in itself.
I*, seems a fairly well-established
historical laot that tiie famous outlaw. Robin Hood, diej by treachery in
ihe Priory of Kirklees, in Yorkshire,
is is stated both in an early ballad
tailed "A Lyttel Geste of Robin
Hood." f<\ iu a latter poem on tho
lame subject. Thn Harleian M.S.
Hates that "it happened ho fell sick
��', a nunnery in Yorkshire called
Blrkleyj (Kirkleyi). an.l d'sinns there
o let blood, he was betrayed and made
bleed to derth," and so, too, says tho
Yet he was begulld, I wys,
Through a wycked woman,
The pryoretse ol Kyrkesly,
Thatrnye was of his kynne.
The more modem ballad tells how
'Rubin is to fair Kirkley gone, as fast,
I- he can v.'i." and how "none was Ra
ready aa his cousin herself lor to let
bold  Rubin  in."
"Will  you  please  sit down, Cousin
Rubin," slu-SHitl,
"An I drink  somj���beer with me?"
'No 1  will neither eat no- drink.
Till I am blooded by thee."
ihe blooded him in the vein of the arm
And locked him  up in  the room ;
There did he lil.'ed all the livelong day,
Until the next day at noim.
Such wa- the end of 1-oUi Robin
Hvod, chiel of the outlaws, and prince
3f good fellows!
Another popular hero who met  his
���Jfnlli   by  treaeiiery   was  the Scottish
ill a der, Sir William Wallace who nfter
Ilevel)   y.-ars   of  outlawry   was   taken
prisoner at Robroyrtdn, near Glasgow.*
! he siijnal for his capture it is said,
Sas given *fby turnne a loaf flat side
;jppe.-mr,st o:i the tables and since it'
Has under the roof of Sir John Men-
U'.th that hi was betrayed, it was Ior
���.���on*; considered n mark of ill-breeding
'lo turn a loaf thus m the company ol a
Menteitli. since ono by  doing so re-
:aliet},:.the f^ct  that   a  h"nrer of that*
oame was Ine  betrayer of the  great
| Prinee Charles Edward Stuart was
lingular)} fortunate in the loyalty and
5. lei ity of his follow-, lor with the ex-
Section of'llie perfidious young Glen-
farry, the only instance 61 anyone-
Peking to betray the pqya! wanderer
lias that of a ragged and half-starved.
i��d, to whom the Prince gave food
luring his time of hiding in South
fist. This kindness tbe traitor repaid
ly going ��� 'th liis valuable information
to a par!y-n( militia in the neighbor-'
aood, who, however, flatly refused to
ittach any importance to so disreputa-
*}e a witness!
j It was not always the case, however,
ib.\t a Highland refuge was a sal" one;
ind a very hear'less betrayal was that
if the great Marquis of Montrose, after
ihe failure ol his rising. Aft r the
defeat o' Invercarron, Montrose and
JKir.noui-Ji'sndered up tbe river Kyle,
ihe whoW***J**the following night, and
ihe next t*o-'days, with practically no
bod, and came at last into the Aseynf
tountry. Ther" Kinnoul was unable
!�� travel fcny further and is supposed
lu bave d:��i among the mountains.
I"Not even the iron frame of Mont-
Itose," pays the hi**torian. "could en-
hire a prjiionged existence uti'l r such
iNrctinistaiiees. He gave liiui-ell up In
Macleod of Aasynt, a !nrmer adherent,
;!rom whnhi'lir had reason to expert,
IssistflllPt.'.ln con-: ! -rn i i ��� m ol that er
.���unistancj, and *; .!������ <l Iruin tli�� die*
late* of henorahl" (���elitia at'd rem-
lion humanity. The Hiuhlander rn-
jcred hia name infani. us by sellim*
Uie ben, of the O'venni t -r-, lur whieh
"duty to'ihe public" be waa reward d
niih 40Q bolls el niea' '
(Ire 01 the nio-t terribV ae's ���.( tren-
>bery in the world - h -tury i- "t com-
purativsJy lecut date; namely, thi
bftrnyal and mbwaore "f the garrison
.���I Cawnpere by Nana Sahib. Tin-
* l-p-bloudfij ni.d trait,.r..us prince not
,.;ii) .iift-de ':tiii- with Gem ral Wb <\.'
��- win, waa in eoninia,.ii of the besieg-
Opera House���Monday���Lewis Waller
in   "A   Marriage   of   Convenience."
Thursday���"A Girl From Toklo."
Royal   Theatre���Monday   and    Tues-'
day���Jack     Golden      Company     In
"Snyder In Paris."
Wednesday and Thursday���Jack Gold-
en Company In "The Diamond Pal-1
Friday and Saturday���Jack Golden
Company In "A Msnagsr's Troubles."
Edison Theatre���Mondsy and Tuesday���"The Two Orphans."   '
rAllce    Llpyd
were greeted with Uproarious applause.
The house was crowded to capacity
before the second reel of pictures hod
been run and the audience enjoyed
the play, "Calla," immensely. Directly after the close of the first performance the girls went on to show
what they were able to do in the way
of entertainment.
Miss Madge Lennes in a rube character song, "They Always Pick *n
Me," succeeded in winning the popular approval for the first prize. Her
sister, Mies Alioe Lennes, with a song
won the second prize and Zoo and
"Chicken," the original pie-eaters,
wulked away with the third prize.
It seemed quite an innovation to
New Westminster people to see two
pretty girls race to eat the most pie
in the shortest time. Harry Gallon
did the honors as official announcer,
much to the amusement of all.
There wlll be three performances
today, the first show starting at 8:45
In   "The
Opera]-- Houst
Rose Maid."*.
"Alma, Whsl-e Do You Live?"
"Mutt and Jeff."
Royal Theatra���Chat. E. Royal Co. of
popular plsyers, 10 people, presenting "The Twentieth Century Idea,"
comedy, drama, vaudeville and motion pictures.
Edison Theatre���First run motion
pictures. ,
"Movies" In   England."
London,  Feb.  14.���The  movies  are
beginning to bring the prices  of old
masters heretofore.    One    company's
picture of "Quo Vadls,"' which   was
, sold   at  auction   yesterday,    realized
i (38,000.    This Included fifteen copies
I and the exclusive rights to the show
in this country for two years.
has becn circulated that this Company ls giving up Its Safety Deposit
Box business. This Is false, as we are increasing the number of
boxes for rent and have spared no expense In equipping the
Absolutely Burglar and Fireproof Safe Deposit Vault In New Wsstmlnstsr.   Rentals 2.50 per annum and up.
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
Chorus  Girls'  Contest  Proves  Riot���
"Rube"  and   Pie-Eaters  Score.
LaEt  evening  Jack    Golden's  girls
put on the first contest since the company opened here, and all the numbers
Lecture at Colllngwood.
Collingwood, Feb. 14.���Au Interesting lecture on British Columbia's his
tory- was delivered by his honor
Judge Howay, of New Westminster
in Carleton hall this evening. Illustrated slides were used, the event be
Ing uuder the auspices of the Y. P. G,
but  nls
Girls'    Athletic    Society    Have   Jolly
Valentine   Party.
mlrls' athletic society was fnrned
gether, and as Boon as I appeared on I in ,*u, u1k,Vo school last" term for the
the scene they quit talking" (Laugh* ���^���^���^���^���^������^������^���
ter.) "I assure you 1 appreciate very
much the sentiments rxpnsuid by the I
president and also thai the people of
Coquitlam should turn out in lueli
large numbers to this bai'-jwil to myself.
Traces neginni-ga.
"When we stop to c<;nt-i,.ler th* earl)
-days of ths Agricultural a en i>. i li
are very few ben- tonlghl   Who  wer
���responsible for its  Inauguration,  w
inui I   reulive    tb it   tb ���     pi opls   Who
started this association are entitled tu
our gratitude.   While I appreciate the
society's gift to  myself,  I   must   say
that the work was not accomplished
by   my   persona]   effort,   but   by   the
ssfforts  of  the   man   beside   mr,   Mr
Weleher, and the men who started the
sitlon.    You caa all understand
In the early days of Coqultlam
 was not   much   nacoursjccmcut
Cor aa undertaking like tbla society,
���i   i;,irri-'.,l
'cd hom*.
-���hi'd'rt ir n'
tat.'s. th. 1
���Iver   No ���-.'
Ibarkallon i
trwp-- b II up,
|pi��n��, and
leene ol car
am! wiflithfi
(ei-rtble   V.'Tlg-
'j_.eira|ors   of   t
The   wemen   ni.
prisoned   lor   a
K -sideni-y,  but
to    BT   Siiiin,
thrown dost   a ��
one of, tlve  most
Inha's lilfl.-ifl-ttnil
Truly, the  r-1-'1
purpose of encouraging healthy recreation and creating a gaod tone
throughout the school. The following
officers were elected for the present
President,    Miss .1. Leamy;    vlce>
president) Miss Hood; secretary-
in usurer. Miss Binolnlr, Executive
Oommlttee of class captains: 1)1-
vlsion I, li,.i Milea and Honrlka Lin
il.ihi; division -. Rhode Bolater and
M iy Beadle; division 3, Kdna Chris-
tophi rson and i-nee Psathsrstone;
division 4, Emily Kirr and Irene Modes.
Afttr tin- closing of the school session yesterday i Valentine party was
held by ihe society, a very enjoyable
program being submitted. Refreshments   followed.    The    program  con-! >r	
aisled   of   the   following   Items:     Hit- \   The Anen
ImorouS    reoltatlon.    May    Campbell:      Ao<!i'^'ie ine.ins "wi
"Story of Hi.   Valentine's  Day," Vera Isneflitait trumbles    in
ll'Vatberstone;  dialogue,   "The Golden | bteere. "���
offered  lo  pro-
convey tlie women -ami
and   then   th"   cunilia-
er unarmed, aero*-* bhe
���- had tbe process <���/ em-
itneneed    than    Nairn's
i the defenceless Knro-
re   followed   a  ghastly
winch t1iri!led  Kng-
.'���::<1 brought down a
-���e     upon     the    per-
BtrOCiuUS     outrage,
children   were   im-
v   hours     in     the
ina   ordered    a'.l
d     theft     bodies
: thus was added
Tlllle     pages     to
��� f   '
,1'ilte tno.' ff
r'nroiitcK* of  lhe
i- a qualify nu less
I h is 11   1.1, lit/   i'   1
l.|:i g.    And si ice
nl,vers ��� ami it ���   i
always tieKinenitei
s-t ol   insertion   an
are. on the whole n
ot  de-edn ol loyalty
I ii'
betrayals     is
peets fif tlie
for treachery
Mild d *te.fili!e
' c and eniiu-
medal lias its
side, it must
that for every
���etrayal there
r��at,er number
' self-denying
ttrrver." The
j slightest
The Popular Shoe Shire
Open Evenings Till 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
Ladies' Storm Rubber Footholds.   Reg. 75c.
AU Sixes 35c.
Gents' Neverslip Rubbers, Reg. $1.25. AU Sizes 45c.
Ladies' City Gum Boots $2.45
Men's Gum Boots $2.85
Sole agents for Westminster for the famous K  Boots.    Depot for
Leckle's Boots and Ahren'a School Shoes.
A  $20,000 Stock to Select From
J. H. Todd's Music House
419 Columbia   Street.  New  Westminster.
, Singer  Sewing   Machines.    Small   Musical Gooda of all Kinds. PHONE
1st Show -6.45
2nd Show-8.10
3rd Show--9.30
Royal City Decorating Co.
Wall Paper, burlaps and Paints.  Paper Hanging our
; Specialty.   Work guaranteed.
Chas.   Mannering      34 Begbie Street.       Phone 393.     Ed.  Allcock.
We Sell Skates and Skating Shoes
McCulloch and Automobile Tubs Skatea. Alao laifB assortment *t
other makers aueh as Starr Manufacturing Company snd Bokera
Special Boya' Hockey Skates at 75c per pair. McPhstrson's Lightning
Hitch Hockey Boots, $4.00 per pair. Skatea screwed on boots frss
of charge.
ML J. KNIGHT & CO., Ltd.
Special Offering For Saturday
At the FIT-RITE Parlors
You can buy any TRIWOOLA OVERCOAT in the Store Today at just   ���
Just think what this will mean for you and
figure out the saving.
$25.00 Triwoola Overcoat at
$30.00 Triwoola Overcoat at
$35.00 Triwooia Overcoat at
$40.00 Triwoola Overcoat at
This will be your last opportunity to secure one of these Coats at less than manufacturer's prices, aft
we have only a few left and must make room for Spring Goods which are arriving daily.
Have just received a complete collection of made-to-measure samples of THE VERY LATEST DESIGNS AND SHADES in SUITING, TROUSERING and OVERCOATINGS for Spring.
As Easter comes early this year, would urge you to call and make your selection as soon as possible, so
as tc make sure of INfe pattern of your choice. %
709 Columbia Street
Westminster Trust Block
page mm
Hat Bean Half  Dazed Sines Terrific
Eump In Tuesday's Qama at
Capital City.
According to Manager Gardner of
the ItoyalH a aertoui doubt exists in
Victoria as to whether Walter Smaill,
thn star wing man of the Victoria
Siockey team, will be able to play any
more games ln the Coast League UiIk
Walter was knocked out ln a collision with Cyclon-j Taylor and Lester
I'm rick In Tuesday's game at Victoria
and since then he has been in a half
defied condition.
This will be a serlouB loss to thc
I)resent leaders In the race for the
I'aterson Cup and, although Bob
Genge or Dummy Ulrich have been
lowing up well, a serious gap will
be mode In the combination play of
the Senators, which combination has
been the material factor in placing
them at the top of the ladder.
According to <".���miner, the former
Wanderer player stated that in all his
experience he had not seen a man get
a harder bump than did Smaill at Victoria, the player being sandwiched
between Taylor and Patrick. His
feet were lifted In the air and thus
lie had ;io chance to protect his head.
Los Angeles, Feb. 14.���Lennle Burrell. for several years third baseman
for the Vernon Coaat League team,
was sold today by Manager Hogan to
the Victoria team of the Northwestern
League. i     i
Burrell waa injured early laat sea-
won and was out of tbe game most ot
the summer. UUchl will be used aa
the regular third baseman during the
coming season.
Much  Speculation aa to Outcome of
Their Initial Performance���
McCarty Referee.
McGraw and Stalling* Likely to Pull
Off   Big  Trade   This   Week���Famous Stars Mentioned.
Now York, Feb. 14��� A big deal between the Boston and New York
National League clubs probably will
be closed before the Giants leave for
the South. Manager Stallings of Boston haa been Id town since the league
meetings and has had several talks
with MeOraw. They had another
conference tonight.
McGraw Is said to be after Tyler,
the Boston left-hander, and Campbell,
an outfielder. According to a rumor,
the players McGraw is willing to use
In a trado are Wlltse, Ames and Cran-
dall, pitchers; Devore, Snodgrasa and
McCormick, outfielders, and Groh and
Stock, inflelders.
It Is said he wonld not give up All
these players for the Boston pair, but
that Stallings might have any three,
or possibly four, provided he did not
choose more than one of the "pitchers
or more than one of the outfielders.
��� ���
��� ANNALS. ���
��� ��
Cupholders'   Captain   Predicts   Lively
Bouts in Vancouver Thla Evening���Royals'  Lineup.
"Vancouver will have to travel at a
faster clip than ever if they hope to
keep pace with us tomorrow night,"
stated Jimmle Gardner to The News
last evening while commenting on
the game to bd played in Vancouver
this evening.
"With the six-man game our forwards will be able to uncork all their
speed and with Mallen and Tobln to
jump in as substitutes 1 look for nothing else but a win for Westminster."
This will be the first occasion on
which two coast teams may be seen
playing thc Eastern style of hockey
and nd little interest ls being shown !C'"
in  the result of the venture.
It will mean that the spectators will
get a glimpse of 12 men In the game
all the time, for there will be no uneven play such as the seven-man
system calls for when one or two of
the players are warming the penalty
Owing to the accident to Walter
Smaill, sustained In the Victoria-Vancouver game of Tuesday evening,
(!oldi�� Prodgers and Skinner Poulin
will officiate.
Tho following It the lineup of the
RoyaU: Goal. Lehman; .point, Rochon;. cover, Johnson; ce*ntre,_McDonald; right wing, Oatman; left
wing, Gardner. ,   .
Although only three games have
been played so far ln the city hockey
league the fans aro clamoring for
more of the same brand. They are
likely to get their fill this evening
when the Heavers and Y. M/C. A.
clash for the first time.
This is also the Initial event for
tlie Beavers and the wiseacres whi
have been watchiug their workouts
claim they can make any team in
British Columbia, wearing simoii pun
clothes, hustle for speed. m
The Y. M. C. A. are by no means
scared and with one scalp banging to
their belts will take the ice wltb a
do or die spirit, ready to get licked by
a better team, but always willing to
come back for a second wallop if
necessary. ��
The performance of Sapperton in
defeating Kraser Mills on Wednesday
evening bas got the fans guesBiiiB
forty days. All kinds or mathematical
questions are being asked such as "If
the Y's can beat Sapperton and Sapperton can beat the Frenchmen how
will the Beavers fare ?"
Some difficulty was experienced yes
terday in securing officials on account
of the program in Vancouver this
evening, but It was decided last night
that Eddie McCarty would be referee
with Lew Prentiss as assistant.
The game will start at 10:14o'clock,
following the regular skating session
tbe following players taking the ice:
Beavers���Goal, Pelly; point, Mother
well; cover, Swan; rover, Lake; ri-^ht
Aing, WlllSmson; centre, Slither
land; left wing, Hastle; spare, Sellery.
Y. M. C. A.���Goal, Durnford; point
Knight; cover, H. Cunningham; rover.
Stacey; right wing, G. Whittaker;
F. Cunningham: right wing.
Kenny; spares, Scott, ti. Whittaker
and Qreame.
1904���Jack Johnson   defeated   BlacV
Bill in  six  nound.i  at Phlladel
phla. '
1805���Johnny      Coulon      outpointed
Frankle Nee in six rounds   a:
1909���Owen Moran, English, outpoint
* ed   Tommy    Langdon    in    si-
rounds at Philadelphia.
1910���Frankle Burns outpointed Charley Goldman in ten rounds   at
New York.
1910���Lew Powell and George Menslc
fought ten round draw at   los
1911���Battling Hurley outpointed    Cy
Smith in   ten   rounds   at New
(By "Gravy.")
Nick Carer Wlll  Be  *J*c:i on Westminster Line-up D'.'andlng tht
Minto Cup.
A niy-v face will probably be seen
on  the  Salmon  Bellies line-up when
they  get into training harness    this
spring! to defend the Mlnt'o cup. This
ia  Nick Carter,  who played Such    a j
phinoinenal game for Vancouver dur- ���
ing  the greater  part of  last season j
only to be    released   by   Con Jones
when the  Vanoouver mogul realized!
that his chances of holding on to the
lacrosse championship were hopeless.
Nick has been roughing It up In the
wilds of Northern British Columbia.
Bomewhere near Toby Inlet, ever
since November, leading the life of a
' rancher with two of his
Cane Rghtlng Better Than Boxing for
Self Detenu*, Says Navy Man,
Although he will celebrate hie 55th
birthday today, Lledt.-Commander Andrew Chase Cunningham, U. 8. N
naval inspector of public works, is
still able to defend, hie reputation a;
one cf the greatest "fencer* ot
America. The eminent naval engineer
believes that the "manly art of self-
defence Is an overrated attainment,
and that a cane, cr even an umbrella,
Is- a better meana of defence than the
His ideas have been set forth In a
book just published, entitled "The
Cane ai a Weapon." He alao recom-
ine.. .ia the use of a cane as "an excellent systematic exercise of a light
and attractive, nature."" The superiority cf a cane over nature's weapons,
says the nafy officer, lies in "tbe In*
creased reach and apace which it
covers as compared with the hands,
the great variety and diversity of motions that can be made, and the multiplication and concent rat iim of the
muscular force applied to ft." This
comparison seems h bit unfair to the
"manly art."
As for variety and diversity of motions"���well, a clever boxer haa quite,
a repertoire; add in tbe matter ol
"inusculir force," I have seen boxero
wBb bad quite a bit ot IL Whoops,
me dear, tbat I haye.
The proper way to uae a cane for
defence, explains tile commander, U
to grasp It at about a quarter of its
length from the butt, wfth the thumb
toward the point >TMs eu��W��s. oni
to use both end* wfth hoxM facility
trapper and .���..��...���. -  - ��� ��� -- -
friends, and word haa been received The commanderdoesn't say eo, and it
in this; city that he Is due to arnver may not be sporting, but it seems to
In the western lacroeee noraery some be that a lump'of lead In the butt and
time in April, Just In time to begin a ibarp needle flnnly placed in   the
training with the champions.
The well known home player blew
Into the Royal City late In September
and was out with the home brews on
eeveral occasions, but Manager Oray,
feeling sure of the championship,
would not allow the termer green
shirt to take port In any games, leaving the honor of defending tke enp
against Corn*, all to tho local boys.
However, Nick got embued with the
Westminster Bpirlt, and after Sticking
around the city for several weeks, accepted the offer of Jim Duncan to go
north and look after a ranch owned
by the well known lo��*l follower ����
Although far away from civilisation
Nick has kept track of events in this
���city, the weekly mall packet beta** a
���welcome event In Ws lite, .Now. the
���call has gone forth and It will not be
long before lhe camphor , *������*���������
emptied null attrlngitWHrtBf *******
point would be useful In east of ut
encounter with a hold-up man.,
8tlll, I repent, this Is not the ertn
mender's suggestion, and he is satis
Bed with a hickory stick of medium
weight. ' ��� '���
In guarding aggUMt an attack, tb*
cane should be held lb the rigb> hand
point downward, with the right arm
nearly extended downward, the left
foot and left side of the li^dy slight1;'
advanced, the'left arm raised from
the elbow and held across the chest
the legs   neariy   .straight, with   the
m asawsLr rtJB
against aa 'bmmH *r*M a cane or
otber weapon. TmH who want more
Information should read tke book. Personally. I mo Inclined to the Belief
that It the attacking parly shows
ability with his late, It woaM be well
*m drop fhamamtMim like,,*S*
* ��HOTS AT GOAL. ���
Len Chaput, who received Berlouts
injuries while playing for the Moose
against Burnaby a little over a week
ago, arrived in the city yesterday from
his home near Steveston. One of his
legs is still tn bad shape and the herd
will be minus his services for two
more games at least.
Tommy Dunderdale, the leading
goal getter In the Pacific Coast
League, has signed on with a Victoria
auto firm and will probably be heard
from this summer'burning up the dust
In auto races.
Any Suit in the Store, values $18.00
and $20.00, for
Soft front Shirts, nifty
patterns; values to
$2.50 for
Swan, Hastie and Lake are said to
be tbe fastest men ln the amateur
league. Wonder how they wlll shape
against the Y tonight?
Madero Now Resign
(Continued from page onel
expressed that ne ooubtlesB would persist as he did formerly when serving
ter a time as provisional president, in
refusing to permit hi.-i name to be
considered for permanent head pf the
government. On account of his ability
as a diplomat, his broad knowledge or
foreign affairs and Intense love of his
country, Senor De La Barra as ambassador here became ope of the best
liked members of the; diplomatic
Values to $1.50 for
. ~&-
JTdMfH^:^^^^n^ 161060-
McLaughlin "31"���Roomy fore door touring
tyMf tire j passenger; mohair top with duet . ���
hood*, clear vision glass front; large -else
magnetic speedometer with gradometer; demountable rims; special dynamo and full
electric lights throughout; side and Ull
lamps In* combinations oil and electric;
Disco self-starter; regular equipment on all
Motorists in New Westminster andhvicinit.fr will be interested in
the announcement respecting the arrival of the new McLaughlin
models. Our stock at present comprises the complete line of 1913
design automobiles of various sizes aftd colors, including three
types of touring cars and two roadsters. It is especially interesting to note that the McLaughlin principles of construction, which
have proved so successful under the most rigorous Canadian road
conditions, aire retained; Md wnile^'dQurae, substantial improvements-have been effected, >np l^cal ejfperimental ideas
hive been adopted.
McLaughlin Carriage Co. Limited
Office  and   Factory,   QsMWa.    Western   Branch
Five Passenger Touring Type;, prtofcf.o.b.
New Westminster ; ,:4l950.00
'ut   ii-
McLaughlin "14" (roadster);   price  flSttk
f.o.b. New Westminster.  "26" (tearing trie) Vr
tlve  passenger); .price   fU(0, to.b. M*w']
Westminster.   "10" (roadster); price in**-? "
f.o.b.   New   Westminster.    "40''   (touring
type, five  passenger);   price  12500, te:b, ���'*������
New Westmlttter.   No .distinction Is made *:*
ln the quality of material used in any of
our carb. ���' ,.-.' '���
Efficiency and durability (always such a large and important
part of McLaughlin service) characterize this gear's models, and
every i^fb>t has been made W add to the already high esteem.in
which Md^ughlin cars jovi McLaughlin servicer are held by. the
intelligent ^otoring public of Canada generally.
1   I ���>''������. , >'''."'''
Your critical inspection is invited on these models at our show ,;.'
the fourth floor of our .new block on Columbia and
at   ' is* J#
:��� ,r:, -
T. J. Trapp & Co<Ltd.
Agent* fer MeUughlla VehWee fer Over Ten *t**m. PAGE  SIX
��� RATE8. ���
Claaslfled���One cent per word per
��m>; 4c per word per week; 15c per
n .tilth; 5,000 words, to be used as re-
.i,..red witlJn oue year trom-date of
i-uutract, $25.00.
airth or Marriage Notices 50c.
Death Notice 50c or with Funeral Notice $1.80, Card of Thanks 60c par
labor immediately. Orient Contract
Company, 413 Westminster Trust
tice. Apply to Mlsa Payne at W. S.
C'ollister & Co's. (666)
work, 25c an hour. Mrs. Lacy,
phone 1099. (647)
Apply in own handwriting, stating
age, qualifications, etc., to Box No.
649, News office. (6*9)
clean one afternoon each week. 214
St Patrick street. (653)
seller and buyer together.
ren bungalow with attic, paniry
with cooling cub, fireplace, sunshine furnace, full concrete basement and floor, inside stairs to the
basement. 117 Durham Btreet^near
Second street. Apply 207 Agnes
street.    Phone L613. (648)
small house; Bplendid view; bargain; $1,000; easy terms. Box 643.
News Office. (643)
Stove,   Canada's    Pride    Malleable
Ranges $1.00-down. $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market Bquare.
sell that lot for you.   Try it.
white and brown with white ring
around shoulders, white tip to tail.
Finder rewarded. Dr. A. L. McQuarrie, 407 Third avenue.       (663)
Three a"3 four roomed suites with
lath, steam heat, $25 and $30 par
���month unfurnished. One house to
Bradley Apartments,
separate entrance, modern, one
block from Twelfth street. $12
Phone M 1252 or call at 1321 Eighth
avenue. (644)
furnished (Sapperton); rent $14
Apply 332 Strand avenue, Sapperton. (650)
furnished rooms. Apply 504 Agnes
street (644)
8 rooms; centrally located; possession 1st March. Apply 129 Agnes
street. (640)
keeplng rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythias
hall, corner Eighth street and
Agnes street. (603)
suit, ground floor ;bath, phone, etc.,
at 224 Seventh street. ' (601)
small rooms over the News office.
Suitable for club or light manufac
turing purposes. Wlll lease for. two
or three year term, singly or en bloc
Apply to Manager the News.
Engineering Department
Inspectora for Kingsway Pavings
Applications for the position of In
spectors (two required) on the Kings-
way Paving will be received by the
undersigned up till noon Saturday.
22nd Inst.
Further particulars regarding duties
and special forms (on which applica
tion must be made out) can be obtain
ed at the Engineer's Office.
Only competent men with practical
experience of concrete work and
asphaltic pavements need apply.
Wages $5.00 per day.
Municipal Engineer.
Municipal Hall, Edmonds, B.C.,
February  11th,  1913. (659)
Panama Is Glory of
Military Engineers
Notice la hereby given that the Annual General Meeting of the Shareholders of the Elk Creek Waterworks
Co., Ltd., will be held in the Board
Room of the Westminster Trust, Ltd.,
Columbia street, New Westminster,
dh February 19, 1913, at 8 p.m.
To receive Directors's Report.
To elect Directora and Auditor.
To sanction the raising of the sum
of $50,000.00 by way of debentures or
mortgage, and any other business that
may regularly come before the meeting.
By order ot the Board.
(618) Secretary.
Fred A. Calvin, assistant editor of
American Machinist, says of the Panama canal project a project which is
big with destiny for New Westminster
and the Fraser river:
More than any other undertaking in
the world's history, perhaps, the Panama -Canal ls due to the combined
development of many elements of civilization. While the French engineers
failed to complete tbe canal, we must
remember that no one could have succeeded at that time, and-we must give
tbem credit for courage; engineering
ability and a creditable (achievement.
Without a Col. Gorgas to first eliminate tbe mosquito and make the Canal Zone not only livable but comfortable and even attractive the canal
would never have been built Without
the modern developments of excavating machinery and of concrete the
great locks at Gatun, Pedro Miguel
and Mlraflores and the nine-mile cut
at Culebra would never have been
completed within a reasonable time.
Without repair shops at Chrlstobal,
Gorgona, Empire and Balboa to* keep
the locomotives, steam shovels and
other machinery In operation the rap-
Id progress would have been Impossible. And without the selection ot
proper material to stand the climate,
not forgetting the too often over
looked item of belting, the cost in delays and in actual money might be difficult to compute.
Under Army Supervision.
The whole administration of the
shop and storehouses is under the
army in various branches. The
stores come under the quartermaster's department and the storehouses
are Bplendidly kept in every way. Employees all have a brass check or tag
Bimilar to a baggage tag bearing their
number. This tag is the open sesame
to all commission stores. Here the
employees can buy anything at cost,
usually much cheaper than the same
thing can be secured in New York or
any northern city.
At Christobal are the main storehouses, the government Ice factory,
ice cream factory, bakery and laundry.
Early every morning the supply train,
usually 21 cars, starts out to supply
the smaller storehouses and distributing points along the Isthmus. Am:
there are very few of the necessities
and even luxuries which cannot be
secured from the main stores and
senl to you at short notce.
Attention to Details.
These seem strange when we think
of canal digging, but show conclusively that it is the attention to details
that brings success no matter how
large the enterprise. Men would not
stay until the surroundings were
healthy and congenial.
This meant comfortable quarters
for their wives and children. This in
turn necessitated the adoption of a
complete school system, Including a
high school \hlch ranks second io
none as a preparatory school or college. It iJlao meaht recreation centres and Y. M. C. A. buildings for the
men and women's clubs for the women.
All strangely out of place nnd a
seeming extravagance ln a tropical
climate and for a temporary Job, but
all absolutely necessary to the buc-
ceBBful building of the canal In record
time as has been done.
The same thing has been carried
out in the details of shop management
and the buying of proper materials to
work with. We go into large or
small machine shops and pay all our
attention to the machines and never
see the belts that drive them and
without which they would be of almost no UBe. And the belt problem la
one of the worst that comes up, especially In shops IS" tropical countries.
Heat   Not Only  Factor.
The Ideas of heat ln tbe Canal Zone
are apt to be exaggerated as the temperature rarely goes over 93 degrees
and sunstrokes are unknown. But
heat Is not the .only factor in these
Imagine sitting down at the table
on a damp, rainy day and pressing
with your knife on the salt in the salt
cellar and see moisture stand in
dropB on the knife. Salt shakers are
out of the question, and envelopes are
made without gum to prevent their
being accidentally scaled when not
wanted. This gives you Borne idea of
the dampness In the atmosphere.
It is not so hot as you expect, but
you perspire at the slightest provocation and sometimes without any
provocation at all. Your clothes may
be damp in the morning, almost wet.
In fact, unless you put them in the
tight wardrobes usually provided. And
your boots insist on getting mouldy un- j
less they are wiped dry when put j
away, and even this Is not a sure preventative.
Pork    13c to 13Vsa
Hens, small, per doz $8 to $S
Hens, large, per doz $8 to $10
Chickens, per doz $4 to $5.50
Broilers, per doz $3 to $4
Hens, live, per Ib 20c
Chickens, live, per lb 20c to 22c
Ducks, per dozen   $12 to $15
Ducks, live, per lb 20c to 23c
Turkeys, live, per lb 33c to 86c
Turkeys, dressed, per lb. . .39c to 40c
A Four-legged Rooster.
Cataumet, Mass., Feb. 14.���A four
legged rooster, the result of crossing
Rhode Island Red and Plymouth
breeds, is worrying farmers here.
They fear for their seeded ground if
the type becomes permanent.
Of Leading  Montreal Dally
IVS lone years of
Suffering from
Kidney Trouble-
two boxes of GIN
PILLS ���and it's
nil gone. That haa
been the experience
of Mr. Eugene
Quesncl, Chief Cily
Circulation Agent
of La Patrie, of
Montreal. He
describes it
May 3rd, 1912
I have been suffering Irom Kidney
Trouble ior over five long years. I
hid also Rheumatism in all my'bones
and muscles, could not sleep nights and
on some occasions could hardly walk.
I hail been treated by some of our best
1'liy.sicians but without relief and I lost
over fifteen pounds. One day I met
one of our leading ho'el keepers, who
h.-.it been cured by your famous GIN
PILLS, an 1 he sdvi ted me to try them.
So I bought two boxes at my druggist'a
ami Kelore I had used one box I felt a
big change. Before I finished the
second one I w.is completely cured.
I can assure you I can hardly believe
it for if I had only known what I know
now I would not have spent over One
Hundred Dollars for nothing when two
boxes of GIN TILLS cured me."
GIN PILLS are gaining a world-wide
reputation, by the way they conquer the
most obstinate cases   of   Rheumatism
and all kinds of Kidney Trouble.
50c. a box, 6 for $2.50. Sample free
if you write National Drug and Chemical
Co. of Canada, Limited, Toronto.     it*
Shade,, Reading Lamps, etc
Phone 656 63 Sixth Street
Phons RB24
619 Hamilton 61
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
8*wtr Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc
PHONE   R 1031.
Employment Agency
Prompt attention given to orders.
607 Front St., New Westminster, B.C
The Bank of Vancouver
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letters of credit
sold payable la all parts of tbe world. Savings bank department al
all branches.
New Weatminater Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Street*
O. D. WILSON, Manager.
Come to the Bankrupt Sale Today at
The People's Friend
708 Columbia St
Opp. Westminster Trust Blk.
Modern Bullets Are
Too Swift to Kill
, P.O. Box 34 Dally Newa Bldg.
of all kinds.
Prices right.   Satisfaction guaranteed.
59 McKerizie St.
1218 Fifth Avenue.
Phone 750.
Curtis Block, New Westminster, B.C
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
$3800 ���=��sh buy* tw�� full sized lots,
each (,6x132, two house; one four
rooms, one eight rooms; semi-modern. |4000 on terms. Tbis ls one
of tlm biggest auaps in tbe city.
��.2800 buys six j-oomed house In
West End. Lot BOxlSO; all deair*,.
One-quarter cash.   Terms.   Nd, 76.
SI250 buys small, all plastered
house,, large clparcd lot In East
Uurnabyi ou Eloventh avenue. $350
cash. $20^ per month. Renting $10
per month.    No. 37.
S400O buys good eight roomed
huuse near Sixth atreet car line
and Fourth avenue; excellent condition.    Terms to suit.    No. 72.
SI0.000 and $9000 respectively
will buy two of the choicest modern houses on Third avenue. Flue
lots and generous terms. No. 66
and No. 73.
Fire, Accident, Plate Glass, Automobile, Burglary, Employer's
Liability Insurance.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
Telephone R IIS. Office:  Princess Si
Derlin, Feb. 14.���Nothing less than | the  frequent lodging of the bullet In
a bullet'through the heart, the head j the  body, making later operative in-
or  an   important   artery   Is   sure     to' terference necessary.
bring death in the wars of today. Another   noteworthy   effect  is   that
Abdominal   wounds,  involving  even ! the bullet in thus turning, very regu-
manifold penetrations of the Intestines ; larly Is Btrtpped, the JacUet separating
show   a  surprising  percentage  of  re-j explosively from the core, and minute
covery.  and  little  is  to  feared  from i particles of both  jack-tit and lead in-
thoracic wounds  that  do  not  molest I vading tho entire region of the wound.
big arteries of the heart. !This naturally leads lo Infection and
What  used  to be  known   as    gan-! sepsis.     Tlie   pointed   bullet   appear
grene  has  virtually  disappeared,  anil   also to penetrate arteries nn.re often
only in rare instances does pus form J than the round-nose projectile, wire!:
at all.    When lt does, it 13 primarily j more  cft.cn   pushes  them   a.-vde   with
due to neglect or to unskillful hand- i little damage.
ling by surgeons. In   all  these  resfects,  therefore.  It
These conclusions are set forth In 'may be considered a less humane pro-
an article by Prof. Frank Colmers. or'jectile than the other.
Cobourg, who took charge of the hos-! Shrapnel wounds remain the most
pltals in Sofia at the request of K'ng I dangerous, although fortunately tlie
Ferdinand upon tho breaking out of I less frequent. The projectiles rarely
the  war In  the Balkans. .      have enough velocity to penetrate the
Two things have brought abjut thai body, and, therefore, generally remain
improvement over the days whfth an>   !u the wound
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.      Barn Phons 137
i��jh'e atrial
uaggsge lse.iviod Promptly to
any part of the city.
L'jjht and Heavy Hauling
l-'of   Kxcelence   In    Shaving,   Halrcuttlng
and Shampooing give the
35  Eighth  St.    David  Boyle,  Prap.
a trial.    Four akltlesl workmen.    Dur aystem of treating  the Bcalp for   dandruff
and falling hair cannot be Improved upon.
Try It.
Face Massaging a speciality.
D. McAulay
Tel. 724.       Cor. Sixth and Columbia.
Second Hand Store
Buy and sell new and    aecond    hand
goods of all kinds.   Tools especially.
SO Mclnaeg Street. I'lmne 100��
B.C. Coast Service
LeftVBl Vanoouver for Victoria 10 a. m.,
2 p. in. und 11  4r>.
Leave* Vanoouver fur Scattii- jo a. ra.
und 11 p. in.
bnnvifl Vanoouver fnr Nanalmo m p. m.
!j4*fM Vancouver for Prince Rupert
nnd  northern   Polntil    Id  p,  m.   W^dnra*
fjt-avoe Vancouver every Wednesday at
10 p. m
Chilliwack Service
I/Oftve* Westmlnater 8 a. m. Mttnday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Tjaivea  Clillllwaok    7    n.   m.    Tu.M<dHy,
Thursday and Saturday.
>;i>. OOULKT. Agent, New Westminster.
U. Vf. UKODIE*. 0. P. A.. Vanoouver.
Imperial Limited leaves at 7:56 p.m.
Toronto Express leaves at 7:55 p.m.
St. Paul Express leaves at....2 p.m.
Instead of sending money for your
friend's passage from the Old Country you will find It to your advantage
to purchase tickets from
New Weatmtnstei
Or H. W. Brodle, Q.P.A, Vancouver
for Ladies and Men
46   Lome   Street,   New   Weatmlnater.
wound of the limbs meant amputation and re"?', ration cf the abdomen
Was nearly always fatal. One Is, or
course, the greater advance of aseptic surgery. The other ls the form,
Constitution and velocity of the mod
ern projectile.
Bores a Neat Hole.
- Except at extremely, elo3e range���
within one hundred yarda. where the
bullet of the armiea of today tears a
whole bigger than a man's hand ai
the point of exit���the projectile ordinarily bores a neat hole through Its
victims, furthermore, it is rendered
aseptic by the heat generated by Ita
high velocity, and It carries no particles cf clothing into the canal of the
wound. The wound la, therefore, absolutely germ-free, and if properly
bandaged with sterilized bandagea It
develops no pus.
Dr. Colmers, who served In the Japanese hospitals during the Russo-
Japanese #ar, warns against tamponing wounds to check hemorrhage,
Wherever this course was followed���
a ii*. -i great, many Bulgarian sm,,eona
followed It  -Infection resulted.
It Is U 'eroHtlng to note that in.,
proper treatment for gunshot wounds
puncturing the intestines, appears to
be no treatment at all. The most
favorable recoveries, saya Dr. Colmers, were recorded In the cases of
men who, shot through thu abdomen
had been missed nnd had heen allowed
to lie on the field two or three days
with nothing to eat and without bt in,*,
He recommends that arrangement;*
should be made hereafter to care for
these men where they He and leave
them there until the punctured lines
tines have had a chance to start heal
Ing naturally.
Why Germany ia Interested.
A point of especial Interest for Germany lies In the fact that the war in
the Balkans Is the first time tlio pro
jeotilea now used in the German army
rifle have been used in actual combat
The Turks are employing these bul
lets. They consist of a Bteel Jacket
loaded with lead. They vary, however, from those used In most other
armies in thai, Instead of having an
oval nose, they are decidedly pointed.
The centre of gravity of the round
nosed projectile Is nearly in the middle, but that of the pointed bullet le
nearer the base. Asa result It has a
tendency, only overcome by the twist
Imparted hy the rifling and by Its
great velocity, to change ends In flight
to "keyhole" as It ls expressed. The
instant the nose meets resistance this
potentially Is converted Into effective
action, the bullet turns In the wound'b
channel, and the result Is both a more
extensive Implication of tissues   and
Moreover they regularly convflv
pl-rees of clothing or hair Into thc
body and the result Is frequently tetanus and death.
She Market*
The market yesterday waB a poo:
one both with regard to supplies and
attendance. The Tact that the rivej
was closed partially on account of Ice
and the inclement weather prevented
the farmers from coming In them
selves or sending In their supplies.
In the meat departments pork sold
nt 13-Vj cents and veal at 15 cents.
There was no beef on sain wholesale
The stocks all round wero below tho
average,   but , the   demand was on a
par,  no  exceptional  declines or   ad
vnnces being recorded.
Apples, per box 7��o to J1.2*
Vegetables, Wholesale.
Beets, per sack V �����������>
Carrots, per saok  lit
Turnips, per sack OOc
Potatoes, per sack   75c
Potatoes, per ton  $13 to il*
Vegetables, Retail.
Beets, per bunch ic
Onions, per Ib 8c
Garrota, per btiucb  :>���
Cabbage, per lb 3i
Turnips, eoch ". 5'
Eggs and Butter.
Eggs, wholesale, per doien. ,45c to BBc
Eggs, retail, per dos Mc
Butter, retail, per lb 4��c to 45r
Butter, wholesale, per lb 30o
Pink Spring Salmon, per lb 15r
White Spring Salmon, per Ib Hi*
flounders, per lb. lo
Sturgeon, per lb 15'
Halibut, per lb. 10c
Steelbead. per lb 1&>
Smelts, por Ib 10c
Retail Meats.
Beef, best rib roast* 15c to 18c
Beef, loin 18c to 22-
Beef, round steak 20c
Boiling beef l��c to 14i
Veal 15c to 25��
Pork  Uo to 13%e
Sugar cured bacon    25r
Mutton 12c to 20c
Dressed Chicken, per b 25c
Wholesale Meats.
Veal, large to to lOn
Veal, small  14c to 14Ho
Heef, front quarter lie to 12o
Beef, bind quarter  13c lo 14o
Spring lamb 150
Mutton  16c to 12 "Ac
King's Hotel Pool Room
Best Pool Tables ln the city. Finn
line of Cigars and Tobacco. Sporting
events bulletined.
A. G. BEATON.  Proprietor.
LettUs Deliver
Tickets to Bring Your Relatives
And Friends From the Old Country.
H. O. SMITH. C   P. A T. A. W. E. DOPEROW, O. A. P. D.
Phons Seymour 7100.     VANCOUVER. B.C.     527 Granville Street
701   Front   Street.   New Weatmlnater.
Billiards and Pool
Biggest and best line of Pipes
Clgara and Smoking requisites.
".Vholesale and retail.
J. L. Duncan, Ltd.
609 Columbia St.
Bank of Montreal
Lumber Lath and Shingles
t. i-i. Mccormick
Phone 927.     Suit 19, B. C. E. R. Depot, New Westminster, B. C.
lirancbes throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and tn London, England. New York, Chicago and Spokane
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters
of Credit iaaued, available with correspondents In all parts of the world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
rcoelvcd tn auins of ��l .and upward
ind lntereBt allowed at 3 per cent, yer
annum (present rate).
Total Assets over $188.00l),000.00.
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
B   H. BUCKUN, N. BEARD8LEB.        W. r. H. BUCKUN,
Free, and Owl. Mgr. Vice-President Beo. aid Treaa.
Plr, Cedar and Spruce
Phones No. 7 and 877.
Write Ideas For Moving Picture Plays!
We Will Show You Hew!
If you have Ideas���if you can think���wo will show you the secrets ef this fascinating new profession.
Positively no experience or literary  excellence necessary.    No  flowery language' la wanted. z
The demand for photoplays la practically unlimited. The big film manufacturers are [[moving beavon
and earth" hi tbelr attempts to get enough good plots to supply the ever increasing demand. They are of-
itrrlng $100 and more, for single scenarios, or written Ideas. ��
We have received many letters from the film manufacturers, such as VITAGRAPH, EDISON, E3SA-
photoplays to them.    We want moree writers and we'll gladly teaehh you the secrets of success.
We are selling photoplays writen by people who "never before wrote a line for publication.
Perhaps we can de the same for you. If you can think of only one good Idea every week, and will
write It out as directed by us, and It sells for only $25. a low figure,
L       Don't hesitate,
Don't argue. Write new and team Just what this new profession may mean for you
IS43 Broadway
nam*iem--*..tjratt**rf*9 8ATURDAY,  FEBRUARY 15, 1913.
^^^^^ m^m^^mmmmlmamaB^*^^^^^^tm^m\^t^maaaamm^L\atmmmm^^
Mr. Lewis Waller who appears in
���A Marriage of Convenience" at the
Opera House next Monday evening,
was born of English parentage in Bilbao. He first appeared on the professional stage in 1883 as Hon. Claude
Ixirrimcr In "Uncle Dick's Darling,"
at Toole's Theatre In London, and in
many parts played by Mr. Waller Bince
then, he has won for himself a repute-
tlon of being one of the very finest
romantic actors of his generation, lt
wax a curious bit of fortune for Mr.
Waller's first appearance to have as
one of his auditors, his late majesty
���then Prinee of Wales���who from
that first night became one of Mr.
Waller's ardent admirers, and it followed that Mr, Waller had more royal
commands from King Edward VII.
than any other actor past or present.
Mr. Waller appeared la many parts
previous to his engagement with Sir
John Mare at the Garrlck Theatre,
London. Here he appeared In "Pro-
rugate La Tosca" and "Nlxle." Even
as a Juvenile actor, Mr. Waller became n great favorite, and the parts
that followed -would take a column of
���space to enumerate. Monsieur Beau-
calre, was one of his late great ..sue-
cesBes, and In this piece he appeared
et hia own theatre ln London for many
montha. It Is probable, howeysr, of all
parts he has ever played, Comte de
Candale ln "A Marriage of Convenl-
ence" ia the best. Seats are now on
sale at Tidy, the Florist, 739 Columbia
ctreet.   Phone L184.
The unexpected and undtjslred appearance of his step-mother-in-law at
hiB home, in whom he diBCoverB his
rormer Bweetheart, nearly gives Swift
nervous prostration, and in his desire
to hide the state of affairs from his
family, Swift soon Involves himself
in a series of complications that are
excruciatingly funny.
"The Girl From Tokio," is presented by a competent company, headed
by Edmond Forde, Julia Morton, Adelaide Mathews, Lee Hobbs, Martin,
Sherry Snyder, May Holton,
Hanna, Henry Travers, John
mond, Allan Brande and others.
gen business of any attraction which
ever played the Iloyal, and "Calla'
drew strongly the remainder of thi
There was a tentative arrangement
that Mr. .iolik-n should remain nert
for two weeks if the popular demand
warranted and It has been proven be
yi nd a suspicion cf a doubt that the
people ct New Westminster wlll be
glad to have the opportunity of see
Ing this company for another week.
It has been arranged to put on three
Jane changes and the chorus girls' conteai
Ray- Friday evening. The offerings will be
starting Monday matinee, "Snyder in
"The Girl From Toklo," a snappy Interesting farce Is announced as tbe
attraction at the Opera House for
next Thursday evening.
The farce is an English adaptation
_ from the Cerman, and offera a refreah-
' ingly wholesome and delightfully
amusing entertainment. There are
three acts filled with laugh-provoking
loiiipllcallons of the right sort, and a
very clever nnd Interesting plot serves
tn keep matters Interesting.
Of course there Is also the necessary touch of heart Interest in the
love affair of the young people, which
also helps to complicate matters. The
hit nations are unique and mixups due
m misunderstandings are decidedly
The fun of the piece Is woven
around the attempts of Bartley Swift
. ti Importer of Japanese art goods, to
t nle from his wife, who is very Jealous of him, an early love affair of
his with an actress, whom he Jilted in
'. i hio, Japan.
The actress afterwaada married thc
.lur of Swift's wife, who dies apd
*.. ovrs her the bulk of his   property.
Beats wlll be on Bale next Monday, Paris," Wednesday matinee, "The Dla-
mornlng at Tidy, the Florist, 739 Col- mond Palace," and beginning Friday
umbia street.   Phone L184. niatlnee, for the remainder    of   the
week, "A Manager's Troubles" will be
offered.   The management of the thca
tre and the company guarantee that
these three new plays will be up to
the high standard of tbose of the pan*
! week, and those who come    to   the
_ Royal wlll see some good acting, rapid
j fire comedy and excellent character
_______ portrayals together with new chorus
! features and entire change of all cos
Alice Lloyd, Jolly little Engllah star, tumes throughout the three plays,
of "The Rose Maid" which will be Manager Golden announces that in
Been in the Opera House on Monday j "Snyder from Paris" he will present
evening rebruary 24th, has made;another bright and tuneful muaical
numberless thousands laugh, but she comedy with twelve big musical num-
Is an unusual prima donna of merry I bers.
temperament who setms to enjoy it j Thu Fiay deals with the expericne
all herself and laughs so sympatheti- |es 0f a rich young American who goe.
cally with her audiences, as to make to Paris and masquerades as a Frenc*
her sense of good fellowship one of I count���of his meeting with a "co-am
her greatest charms. e3B" wh0 finally proves to be an Am
No woman player n the, world has er|can girI posing as a French count
been bo honored by prominent asso- ess. There are many ludicrous com-
cialionB as she. She was the _irst wo- plications amid this plot, and inter-
man to be made an honorary member spersed with musical numbers it will
of the far-rcacblng order of Elks, the keep the audience In continual good
important lodge No. 1, of New York^umor. The roles will be taken by-
city having welcomed her to its fold, i Mrs. Jack Golden, as the Bogus Count
From the walls of New York lodge, es; Jack Golden as Henry Snyder;
Providence, R. I. lodge and that of uoyd Hamilton, as the Bogus Count.
New Orleana, great pictures of Miss Harry Ilallon, as Mike M. Levy; Mias
Lloyd look siniliugly down upon the Brady, as Miss Williams from Amer
'members. Iica and MIbb Laundale as Miss Never-
The dainty Btar vas given a great Talk supported  by the Gclden Girls
dlamond-atudded  medal  by  tho then- j in new numbers
itre-going  public of  London  as their     At the  Wednesday    matinee,    the
Choice of the moat delightful of Bng.;..r,|am0Ild   Paiace���   w,���  be  firBt pre.
| lish   comediennes ' seuted.   This bright and tuneful muai
| It la generally known that Miss ca| comedv wlu carrv twelve muglca!
Lloyd Is the Idol of her fellow players numbergand th0 actIon tas to do
in each of Iter companies, and P"iwjth the many C0~,piicationB which
haps uo  gift  that has  come  to her  BUrrollnd  the sale of a large touris-
seems so valuable ln her own mind
as the immense ailver loving cup from
her company, with the Inscription,
"To the Sweetest of Them All."
Mail orders for this big production
are being received now.
| hotel by an eccentric Dutchman to a
i couple   of   rubes.     The   scenes   have
\ been localized and a lot cf local hits
will  be introduced.    Mr. Golden  will
play the leading role seconded by Harry  Hallon  and they will  be  seen  to
Mr. Lewis Waller, the Great Actor Who Will Be Seen at the Opera Houae on
Monday Evening.
For Monday and Tuesday the Edl
son Theatre presents the big Selig special    feature.   "The   Two    Orphans,'
great advantage 'in" their well* known | founded_on the  well-known   play   of
comedy action.    The other members
The Jack Golden muaical comedv
company which opened at the Royal
Theatre last Monday has been meet
lug with most generoua patronage
and the audiences have been well
pleased with the two plays that were
put on the past week
cf the company are well cast and will
continue to please.
The last new bill cf the week. "A
Manager's troubles," will start Friday
matinee and the added feature wilt
be the popular chorus girls' contest
Friday evening. Mr. Golden will portray the very' realistic role cf the
theatrical manager organizing a road
show. He is to bo ably assisted by
the ether oeople of the company who
will aid him In giving the publlc ar.
idea of the comvdexltles of organizing
that name:
The Two Orphana���First Reel.
Diane Elenor De Vaudrey secretly
marries a man beneath her. A child
ls born, Ixjuiee the blind girl. Diane's
father kills her husband and forces
her to marry the Count de Llnieres,
who remains Ignorant of Louise's existence.
Louise is placed in tbe keeping of
a peasant woman who has a child of
her own���Henriette.
Eighteen years later, the peasant
woman dies and the two orphans start
for Paris.    The day  they   a*rive ln
a cempanv.    Oh!   yea, the  girls will
��� o��� ������. tn,.,. ���*,,. ibe much in evidence all through and ,Paris, the Marquis de Prea.esJ******
Manager CSUils states-hat Uie "Bar I will present a few new thrills just by j Henriette and decides to kidnap her.
on From Berlin," the play which ran  the way of leaving you well pleased I    Henriette resuces Marianne, an out-
the first half of the week, did the big -1 with their farewell performances.
suicide.    Henriette
Next Week's
Jack Golden
Comedy Co*
In a Repertoire of Laughable Plays
Change of Program���MON., WID., FR1
ducted by the Marquis.
Marianne, in order to escape from
Jaques Frochard, surrenders to the
Louise, left alone, starts toward the
river and is saved from falling into
the water by Pierre Frochard, a
brother of Jaques. La Frochard, an
old woman beggar, lives with her two
sons. Louise now falls Into their
The Marquis haB brought Henriette
to a garden fete, given in honor   of
the Chevalier.   Henriette  appeals  to
the Chevalier's honor to save her. In
an ensuing fight De Preales is killed.
They start out to search  for  Louise.
The Two Orphans���Second Reel.
The Count De Llnieres, now Minister of Police, discovers that there ls
in existence secret archives  containing the histories of noble   families.
The Countess tells the Chevalier of
I her early marriage and baby Louise.
I The Count overhears enough to make
! him Buepiclous.   The Chevalier tears
out the Incriminating page and burns
The Chevalier, deeply in love wltb
Henriette, arouses the King's displeasure by proposing to the girl. She
refuses blm and he renews bis search
for Louise.
! Meantime, poor Louise, clad only in
rags, is forced to sing on the snow-
covered streets by Frochard. Pierre
attempts to aid Louise, but is rebuffed
by Jaques.
The Countess pleads with Henriette
not to marry the Chevalier. Henriette
hears the voice ot her blind sister ln
tbo street below, and attempts to rush
to her, but Is arrested. Louise is
dragged away by Frochard.
The Two Orphans���Third Reel.
Henriette Is exiled, but Marianne,
the outcast, changes places wltb her.
The Chevalier's valet, PIcard, has
located Louise in the old tumbled
down boathouse of the Frochards.
PIcard carries the tidings to Henriette while the Chevalier goes to enlist the aid of the Count and soldiers.
~-Uenriette arrives at tbe Frochards,
and finally finds her sister, but wben
they attempt to leave, Jaques bars the
way. Pierre haa previously determined to. free Louise, and now engages Jaqies in a knife tight Jaques
is beginning to best his weaker
brother**when the soldiers arrive and
batter down the doors and the girls
and Pierre are saved.
Frochard and Jaques are arrested.
Pierre is rewarded and Louise ls restored to her mother, the Countess.
Henriette places her hands In those of
the faithful Chevalier, and once more
life takes on a golden hue.
Monday Evening Next
The Famous English Actor
Lewis Waller
"A Marriage of
-With a Notable English Company, Including
Madge Titheradge
PRICES:   $2 down. Curtain 8:30.
Carriages 10:35.
Seats on sale now at Tidy the Florist's, 739 Columbia street.   Phone L-184.
Thursday Evening Next
Frank O. Miller
Presents the most laughable and mirth-provoking
comedy of the day
"The Girl
From Tokio"
" Snider From Paris
"lhe DJanoml Palace"
the theatre* In "Behind the Footlights" column on page four.
PRICES: ���fe
~f Mfo��n��e..-10c., 2&.
Nitht-lOc., 2Sc, 35c
With a superb cast and complete equipment of
% scenery.
Seats on sale* Monday, February 17, at Tidy the
Florist's, 739 Columbia street.   Phone L-184.
PRICES:   50c, 75c, $1, $1.50.
Monday  Evening, Feb. 24
Werbra and Leuscher, America's Foremost Musical
Producers, Present England's Foremost
- Comedienne
Alice Lloyd
nose -IN'
. A sister play to the "Spring Maid."
Westminster theatre-goers will remember Miss
Lloyd as being the leading lady in "Little Miss Fix"
of last year.
..PRICES same-as Portland, Seattle and Vancouver: $2, $1.50, $1, 50c  Man orders now.
Monday and Tuesday
Selig Kg Special Featpre
Fin*   Reel
Louise M Henriette, the twowrpbans, qrtffjft jnany nrahM�� in Paris
���are separated, Louise falHpg into the hands of the Froehards, while Henriette fares better.   ExcMjjg. ^
i arrested.  Louise forced to beg on street The story is clear, and
pathos and excitement
������two ow��HAi��!,--ra^JW
The Iwo prphans *rr fifthly wunitedlrfter many thrilling experience..  _..
"PAY   CA8H    IT   WILL   PAY
Remember the Place
33 Eighth St     Phone 2
Spices���Savary, Thyme' and
Sage, In bottles, per bottle.. 10=
Mint, in bottles, per bottle . .15=
Sutton's Pickles, Walnuts, delicious relish, per bottle....35c
Sutton's Sauce, Worcester, per
.. bottle ...10c
jV Pickles In gallon bottles, retail
!l regular 11.86' today, bottle $1.00
Salmon, in 1 lb. tins, 2 tins 25c
Try Hunt's canned Peaches,
Pear* aad Apricots. Better than
mother  used  to   put  a*. ��� Per
can   **��
Kotlno Biscuits, the new Dutch
rusk. Simply splendid and very
fashionable for teas, etc Specially Imported, large tln..,25e
Sandlnes  8 tine for 25e
16 oz. Ralsens 3 for 25g
Canned Peaches, per can 16e
Fresh Today.
Lettuce, per head 10c, 3 for 25c
Cauliflower, per head 20e
Cabbage, per lb 4c
Celery 2 bunches for 25c
New Aryshire Bacon, per lb. 35e
New Headcheese, per bowl.. 15c
Sausage, Cambridge, per lb. 25c
Pork, per lb ? 25c
Imported Cheese of all kinds
and flavors.
Public Supply Stores
'��� L. ADAMS       S. K. BRIGGS
We Have
to purchase
of Sale
If you wish to
Discount an
I Call  at our
m office    for
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,600.00
The B. Cl .Electric Company's li��
coming Chilliwack train ran over and
killed a fox terrier dog yesterday fore
noon at 11:20.
Look for Ayling & Swain's- free
gifts today to customers. (tiGiij
The steamer Transfer will resume
her regular run between the city aud
Ladner nud Weatham Island on Monday.
the McLaughlin Bcfck -automobiles.
The first demonstration car has ar-
rl+e<J' Tn Westminster and in a short
lime the arrival ot -several carloads
of theSi' well-known Canadian built
cark'!s expected by the firm.
JflM JiJev/s was informed yesterday
that Messrs. T. J. Trapp & Co. plan
of Iftstall a free service department,
���together with accessories, free air,
���ate *
Tlve different models are being
tamied out by the McLaughlin Buick
Company at the present time, the
prices ranging from $l,;i50 to $2,500,
inclmling equipment.
It is only a short time since a Vancouver gentleman driving a Model 1G
McLaughlin Brick car made the trip
from Vancouver to Seattle, a distance
���off 3m miles, ln the short iqpace of six
Uours and fifty minutes. This over
very1 toad roads.
Wood    for    sale;
Askew.    Phone 3fifi.
stove    lengths.
We can  sell  you a
or a
A necessity which insures your
health during tha winter.    Wo
havo  them   in  all sizes  to   fit
the whole family.
(Successor to F. J. MacKenzie.)
628 Columbia Street.
The store with the green tight*.
Arena���Tin select-ions of the latest
music every right at the Arena.
Watch for tbe numbers. (662)
Mr. S. J. Oitcfale, proprietor of the*
Ritchie studio, returned yesterday
from Essex. Ont., where his mother
died a short time ago. He was away
about a month.
Thoroughly mode-re in ��v��ry way Is
the Dominion hotel. Elevator service
first class. Cafe in coonectioc. Convenient location. Bales 75c per day
and up. Corner of Sixth and Columbia
streets. (670)
Dick J. Lawrence, teacher ot feat)jo,
mandolin and guitar.   Telephone 6��4.
A Francis Wlllard memorial service
will be held on Monday afternoon,
February 17, at 3 o'clock, at the home
of Mrs. Wm. McAdam, 1022 Seventh
avenue. All members of the W. C. T
U. and friends are very cordially In
vited to be present at this meeting.
Don't forget Father's Day tomorrow
and wear a red carnation. Tidy, the
florist, will have a full stock on hand
Also lots of daffodils, narcissus, etc..
etc.   Phone L184. (60S,
Arena���Band every night at thi
Arena. Perfect ice surface. Session
8 o'clock. (662)
Mr. A. B. Thomas was granted a
building permit yesterday to add four
rooms to his house on Sherbrooke
street, Sapperton, at a cost of $500
Tho total amount involved in the
building, permits granted this week is
W. Day, electrician, agent for Hot
Point irons; fixtures and wiring of
all kinds. Phone 1269. 28 Sixth
street, opposite Postofflce. (652)
Mrs. E. S. Ferguson, grand chief of
the Pythian Sisters for British Columbia, will leave on Tuesday to visit
the Chilliwack lodge. In a short time
Mrs. Ferguson will also leave on a
.visit to the branches of the lodge in
the interior of'the province.
A. llardman, tha. cake man. Get
good bread. EigBTh Street Baker}.
Telephone 2*1. (604)
Thursday, Friday and Saturday thi-
Golden MuBical Comedy Company will
be seen ln "Calla" at the Hoyal the
atre. (654)'
Enquiry at the Royal Columbian
hospital yesterday elicited the Information that all the scarlet level
patients in isolation there are pro
greasing favorably towards recovery
The detention period extends over six
Arena���Band every night at the
Arena. Perfect ice surface. Session
8 o'clock. (662)
'    Expert skate sharpening and riveting. Oscar Swanson, 13 Begble street.
Clearance Ssle.���20 per cent, off on
all suits made to order for the next
15 days. Hee Chung, 701 Front street.
Best and latest of materials.       (G46)
The board of works have ngreed te
recommend the whole council to visit
tbe strip of ground on Fourteenth
3treet, applied for by the Walsh Sash
and Door factory, to erect a dry kiln
upon, and also that the council inspect the localities In the west end
which are the subjects of other applications.
Arena��� Ten selections of the latest
WMsic every night at the Arena.
Watch for tbe numbers. (6��2)
A branch of the Union Bank of Canada waB opened for business on
Saturday, January 4, in the -remise..
recently vacated by W. E, aiimlalf
JH llolumbla street, (605|
A meeting between the city and Co-
quitlam water committees has been
arranged for on Friday next in the
city hall, to confer about the applies-j
tlon by the CoaUltlam council for permission to tap the city's main for a
supply of water. Councillor Galer,
Coqaltlam, met Alderman Bryson yen
terday and made the necessary arrangements.
Arena -Band every night at the
Areni. Perfect Ice surface. Session
8 o'clock. (662)
The members of the B. C. Lumber
and Shingle Manufacturers' Association will meet at 441 Seymour street,
Vancouver, at 11 o'clock this morning
for the purpose of discussing the proposed changes to the Provincial Forests Act nnd to appoint a deputation
to interview the provincial executive
In Victoria on Monday morning, wltb
regard to the suggested alterations to
tho measure. The minister of lands
has arranged a meeting between the
deputation and the provincial executive.
A Scott Memorial Service will be
held in St. Paul's church, Royal
avenue, on Sunday evening, February
23rd. The Rev. C. E. Wlncott will
preach. Friendly orders and patriotic
���isBOciatlons specially Invited. Special
hymns, etc. (655)
tScrWAN���The funeral of Eleanor,
the Infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
M. Gosran, took place from the residence, 4U2 Sixth Btreet, at 2:30 yes-
terday afternoon to the Romap Catholic cemetery, Rfcv. Father 'Lardon
officiating. Appropriately Arranged
upon tbe little casket we're tke JUoral
offerings as follows: Heart, Frankle
and Eveljra Gowan; harp, Mr. .and
Mrs. Jameso-a; crosses, Miss F. Kelson, Mr. and Mrs. Bedard, Douglas
and Vera Galloway; sprays, Mr. aad
Mrs, si. L. I-Avery, Noel and Norma
Bengham, Mr. and Mrs. J. Insley, Miss
Alma McKay, Mr. and Mrs. Duker.   |
EFFORD���Following a lingering
illness Mr. Robert V. Efford, Sr., for
the past 12 years a reaident of Sapperton, passed away at the home of
his son in Mount Pleasant, Vancouver,
on Tuesday evening. The late Mr.
Efford was 71 years of age and was
formerly of Newfoundland. He was
�� prominent member of the Sapperton
Methodist Church. His loss is
mourned by hiB wife and three sons,
Robert and John of Vancouver and
Dr. Will Efford of Chicago. The funeral will take place on Monday aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock from the Sapper-
toil Methodist church to the Odd
Fellpws' cemetery.
In  The Courts
An Indian woman from Lillooet was
found early yesterday morning in a
helpless state of intoxication by Constable Bass and lodged in the police
station. Later in the day she appeared before Magistrate Edmonds on
the charge of being .drunk and incapable. She pleaded guilty and Uie
magistrate ordered her to be handed
over to the care of Mr. Peter Byrne.
Indian agent, to be aent back to her
A row over a laundry work delivery
resulted to Mr. E. R. Rickman being
fined IM and costs yesterday in the
police court for assaulting Mr. George
O'Connor, laundry van driver.
Mr. Rickman pleaded provocation.
He said that Mr. O'Connia* had made
a slanderous and unfounded accusation against him and in consequence
he struck -him one blow.
The school board held another session last eveniag for the purpoee of
considering applications for the positions, of schor* supervisor and Janitor
for the Lord Lister school. Nothing
definite was decided with regard to
the appointments, most of the time betaken up in considering applications
On account of the number of these
documents it was found necessary to
select a few front men thought most
suitable for the positions who wlll be
requested to appear before the board
at another meeting on Monday evening to undergo a personal examination.
Trustees Stoney and Rennie were
not present at the ��� meeting. Mr.
Stoney attended the -funeral of the
late W. J. Mackay In Vancouver yes
terday and was detained on tbat account.
Sec Our AdvL on Page 3
Mr. J. J. Randolph and Mr. R. A. I
Stoney yesterday attended the funeral j
of W. J. MacKay, a pioneer news-;
paperman and printer of this province.
d.ed  in  Vancouver last Sunday! --P^r circles^ ^ ^ ^    ^
'odrni newspaper.
after a brief Illness.
To many of the oldtimers In this
province interested in the newspaper
and typographical field Mr. MacKay
was well known and a large body of
fellow workers from Vancouver and
other points were at the graveside.
Rev. E. D. McLaren, one of the old-
time Presbyterian ministers in Vancouver, officiated at the services.
Mr. Richard Burde, who was recent
ly elected mayor of Port Albernl. ha.,
now Been appointed a director of the
Royal Agricultural and Industrial
Society of British Columbia.
Mr. Burda, who is well known    in
Vancouver   and      New    Westminster
Dick" Burde, is
Building Burned to the Ground���Loss
Covered by Insurance.
New Westminster, Feb. 7.���The
storey and a half frame office building of tke B. C. Wire & Nail Company at Queensborough burned to the
ground at 11 o'clock this morning, the
fire getting a start in upper portion
of the building and gaining such headway that lt wa* beyond control before
the department arrived. All of the
valuable books and papers had been
rescued from the office. The Insurance of $500 is thought to fully cover
the loss.
North Vancouver Family Homeless aa
Result ef Fire.
North Vanoouver, J*eb. 7.���A most
disastrous fire broke out last night In
the home of W. Germyn, and
completely destroyed the house. The
residence, which wan a newly constructed two-storey frame building,
was situated at the corner of Peters
road and Henderson avenue. Lynn
Valley, and ao rapidly did the flames
do their dread work that hardly any-
Third in
thing was saved.   The local brigade j tlcally  all  aaved.    The loss on
and a large number of residents were
soqn on the scene, but were power-
less to render any great assistance.
It is not known whether there was
any Insurance on tbo building or contents.    _.
Two  Days���Ts����ot fuffera
Heav/ loss.
New   Westminster,   Feb.   8.���Fire i
which broke on* at 1:30 o'clock today
gutted   the   house   occupied   by   Mr
Bell at 835 Royal avenue.   The house,
which  ls  a  two-storey  frame  structure, Is the property of Mr. A. Jones,
of Vancouver, and was rented by Mr
Bell.   The upper storey anJd the attlo
���as gutted but the furniture waa prao-
building  wlll  amount  tb  some hundreds   of  dollars,   but  the   contents,"
which were not Insured, suffered se-'
verely by fire and water.   This is the'
third fire to occur In the city within
two days. \ y3. '<..
Protect your home by insuring in reliable companies with a record for prompt and
full settlements, whose local agents are
312-315 Westminster Trust Block and 746 Columbia Street.
Be  Observed  Throughout
minster Tomorrow.
Father's Day, which has been set
for Sunday, will be remembered at the I
Y. M. C. A., where a special afternoon
service will take place. The officers j
of that Institution have been working
hard throughout the week perfecting
plans and have secured talented vocal
artists besides Rev. W, H. Vance,
principal of Latimer Hall, Vancouver,
who will speak upon "Your Responsibility to  Your Boy."
Mr. r. it. I'enrson linn kindly consented to sIiik "Where ls My Wandering Boy Tonight," while Miss Helen
Walker and Mr. C. F. Buchanan will
Bing a duet, "Tell Mother I'll Be
Special sermons on "the boy problem" will be preached In all the
churches on Sunday morning, while
red carnations will be worn in honor
of the day set apart as "Father's
Mrs. Joseph Martin Dead.
London, Feb. 14.���Mr. Joseph Martin, M.P., will leave England ou Sunday on the steamer Frederieh Wilhelm, bringing to Canada the body of
his wife, who died in London yesterday.
Lively Dispute In
House of Commons
(Continued from page one)
Tho wedding took Dlace at the home
'of thc bride's sister, Mrs. W. T. Cook,
on Wednesday last, of MIbs Mildred
O'Connor, Becond daughter of Mrs. A.
O'Connor, to Mr. Kllburn K. Reid of
Belyea & Co,'s office staff. Rev. W.
jS. A. Crux performed, thc ceremony,
; after which the happy couple left on
| tho 2 o'clock train for Harrison Hot
: Springs, where the honeymoon will be
spent On returning they will take up
1 their residence at 1511 Nanalmo
from an (Organization called the Ceu
tral  Information   Office of  the Cana-  Sleigh Bell, Still Ringing Out Langley
dian Liberal party and was conducted j Way���Some Reminiscences,
under   the   authority   of.  Sir   Wilfrid |    Although New Westminster ls prac
Laurier. : tically free from snov as far as sleigh
"it is established in this city." he i ing is concerned, K!;,g Winter gtlll
said, "for the purpose of manufactur- has parts of the Fraser valley in hit
Ing lies and slander." grip, accordinpTtO Mr.  Henry Taylor
Sir  Wilfrid said he   admitted    his i of Langley, who attended the weekl;
under neW management.  Quick Service, Good Meals,
.��    Reasonable Prices.
BOILERS   Riveted Steel Ploes
P. O. BOX 442
of Getting Together Among
Westminster's Operators.
Wireless telegraphy among amateurs in this city is becoming popular and it is understood that but h
Bhort time will elapse before the locai
boys will form an association of their
own. At present their only course ls
to become honorary members of the
Vancouver society.
Several stations have been Installed
in New Westminster during the paBt
year, and, while the sending facilities
i connection with tho bureau, but he
would not admit that the bureau was
J a manufacturer of lies and if the
liom.iable gentleman opposite said so
he would call him to tie truth of It.
Worse Than Lies.
Mr. Rogers stated that if the leader
of the opposition would not acknowledge that it was worse than lies be
would be glad to apologize.
The opposition leader said that it
hu wanted to make a charge against
the Institution let him make it specific. He had a perfect right to clear
his honor, but if he had any charge
to make let him do so.
The speaker ruled that the minister confine himself to the question
of privilege.
Mr. Rogers Bald that he bowed to
the ruling and concluded by declaring the Regina Leader's article mis
leading and dishonest in every respect.
Mr. Oliver asked if the papers
could be brought down in connection
with the transaction and Mr, Rogers
market yesterday.
I Mr. Taylor reports that fully a too:
of snow still remains in Langley
sleighing is general and will be so
unless a Chinook wind comes along.
Mr. Taylor claims to bo one of the
pioneers in this part of the province
having arrived from the east twenty
two years ago. During hiB stay in
the valley he h s witnessed ten weeks
of sleighing at one time and remembers when the river was frozen over
In 1896 he walked across the Fraser
on the ice.
Forty years -in use, 20 years the
Standard, prescribed and recommended by physicians. For Womsn's Ailments, Dr. Martel's Female Pills, at
yotfl* druggist       .
are somewhat limited   owing   to the 'said that be would be only too pleas-*
small equipment available, oommuni-ito have
cation is frequently established with
points In Vancouver and Lulu Islam-
while flashes are sometimes eaugbi
from passing steamers in the gulf
mvery uiius.su J1 W'>'I8 ' amort circulate Uiiieiig U'*i amateurs of the gov-
erllttM ill's Intention to legalize n bill
which would prevent tlie amateur:;
from Installing high powered equip-
luent and would limit the sending
radius to a few miles only. Little has
been heard of it of late, although the
boys have become wary and make nr
attempt to butt Into the nrea gener_
ally, covered by the government Bta'
Uobs iu communication with outgoing
and incoming vessels.
the interior department off!
cials present  the papers.
This closed Jlje incident.
, Mr. It. A. Stoney, one of the members of the royal commission on labor,
leaves for Nanalmo on Monday, where
sessions will be held on Monday and
The commission will then go to
Cumberland, where a strike has existed for some time in the Canadian Collieries, Ltd., and where It is expected
Important testimony will he handed to
the investigators.
They will visit other places before
returning to New Westminster on
March 6.
Famous Canadian Built Cars To Be
Sold In Royal City.
Having enjoyed considerable success in handling McLaughlin vehicles
for the paBt ton years, Messrs. T. J. |
Trapp & Co., Ltd., the well-known im-
element and hardware firm of thin;
city, have taken over the agency of;
In order to eliminate the wait at
Eburne, tlie II. C. B. R. huve changed
the schedule of the cars running on
the Kburne branch from Vancouver to
live minutes afler the hour.
The double tracking of the line between Eburne and Vancouver Is understood to have made the alteration
possible- ami the slight change tu the
running time now allows the oars running from New Westminster to meet
the incoming cars at Eburne at about
the sa^ue time, thus making the run
ln I**:;:; than the hour.
26 PER Cf NT
Reduction on all lines.
(except Gramophones and Records)
during tlie remainder of this
This is a bona fide offer
and it will pay you to investigate.
Workmen in Every
t'esl tht need of Glasses today When
EYESTRAIN is the rule and not the
Workmen who, would have reliable
help for their eyes should oall en
Druggist and Optician
701 Columbia Street
Phone 67
648 Columbia Street
Phone 453
To every person purchasing 50c
worth of goods at our store, one bar
of chocolate made by the Pacific
Chocolate factory of New Westminster. The bars are large and assorted.
Children get busy and shop
Groceries, Fish and Produce.
Phons 98. 447 Columbia Street.
���unKinoiffinsi shown her
Home For Sale
No. 1   Here is a splendid home for aale cheap.   In a good lo- .
callty near QueWs Park and new school.     '
It has seven large cornfot table rooms with every modern convenience;   full basement;  on a large lot. (6x182 feet
This place la below value snd the terms are aueh that almost
anyone can handle It ���
PRICE, $4400, $750 CASH, balance monthly.   If jou want to buy
a home let ua show yon this place.
Agents for  Pacific Coast  Steamship Co.
Fa J. HART & CO., LTD.
Established 1M1. C
We write Fire, Life, Accident, Employers*   Liability,  Automobile  and
Marine Insurance.
We also have exclusive
selling rights for the famous H.B.K. Working Apparel
and Gloves. '
The Wardrobe Clothier
������_*.. in- ���'������'������' ���   '��� -��� "     ' "
671 Columbia S reot New Westminster
Doing It,r *
Doing what?
Baying Yale Engines-
Fall in line and be
jBuilt in New Westminster.
the Schaake Machine Works
Haapa EnftlMeriitf Co.,. U*,


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