BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Daily News Feb 9, 1911

Item Metadata

Download

Media
nwdn-1.0317516.pdf
Metadata
JSON: nwdn-1.0317516.json
JSON-LD: nwdn-1.0317516-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): nwdn-1.0317516-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: nwdn-1.0317516-rdf.json
Turtle: nwdn-1.0317516-turtle.txt
N-Triples: nwdn-1.0317516-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: nwdn-1.0317516-source.json
Full Text
nwdn-1.0317516-fulltext.txt
Citation
nwdn-1.0317516.ris

Full Text

 Port Mann
PROPERTY.
WHITE, SHILES & CO
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
VIE 5, NUMBER 311
TYPEWRITERS I
Standard   Make  $5   Per   Month.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
NEW   WESTMINSTER.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 9, 1911.
PRICE  FIVE  CENT&
LABuRER CRUSHED
BY TAILING ROCK:
        :
Charles   J. Johnson   Meets ���
���
Sudden Death In Quarry ���
Above Mission.
������������������������������������������
. Wreck  Indications.
**��� Victoria, Feb. 8,���A report
from Carmanah nays that lar. e
quantities el lumber and part
of the railing of a sailing vessel
have been sighted floating off
the island coast between ('loose
an I Niiinat by Light Keeper
Dav Un.
������������������������������������������
��� ������
EVANGELIST BOOTH      LABOR IN ARGUE
GIVES STIRRING TALK1       ON VACCINATION
Wi;:   -li'-   features  crushed   almost!
i,eyond   .  ognltion the body of Charles
j Johnson, a laborer,    was    brough:
(linvi) From  Mission last night, iu    a j
pasolii'C launch, aud now lies at the
>��� undertaking parlors,    where
ju jnqui ' vvill be held this morning.
The accident by which tlie man lost ;
Ijjs ip        . red at a rock quarry   a!
few miles a ove    Mission    yesterday
morning     On Tuesday night a hca.v
chargi     powder had been discharged,
, large quantity of rock. No
r.    was   done   in   the  quarr;
I   ���  ,   . and   shortly   after  com
.    erday   morning   a   lar.
DEVELOPMENT COMPANV
PAVING TEN PER [ENT
Concern  Is in a Flourishing Condition
and Has Good Prospects���Strong
Board of Directors Elected.
Noted Speaker Discources On Trades and Labor Council
Great Mystery of God���Big Decides Not to Protest
Crowd Attends Service. Against Regulations.
A crowded house greeted Evangelist
Booth as he entered tin- church last
night and began the second meeting of
the series now being held in Queen'.!
Avenue church, and the intense interest showed throughout vvas most encouraging. The half hour song and j
prayer service opened ihe way for the i
The most important item to come up
at last nighi's ineeting nf die Trades
and Labor council did not materialize
until a few minutes before the proceedings were about to he declared
closed by Alderman Dodd. chai; man
of the Trades and Labor (ouncil.
A. II. Christie brought up the small
��� ���
���
���
���
���
���
*Lt.r#rr;4**|EuisoN.sporE
Lloyd George Way Retire. ��� |
WITHOUT KNOWLEDGE
Naples, Italy, Feb. 8.���David
Lloyd Qeorge, chancellor of the
Hritish exchequer, may be compelled to resign his office, owing to his hea lib. lie is suffering from nervous prostration
and is taking a much needed
rest here.
portion ' ' the hanging rock fell, strik-
|ng lol ��� piarely on the head and
Wiling him Instantly.
H,. | artl er vvas working only a
few feci from him aud escaped wiih
out a Bcrati h The body was iminedi
ately placed un a launch which arrived here lasl evening.
Tin- di - ed was a man of between tldrtv-live and forty years of
age mn! - far as can be learned was
unmarried Two sisters are living in
Minneapolis. A telegram was despatched to th< :a shortly after the accident
occurred and word was received last
night to Inter the remains here,
Chinaman  Help  Up.
Vancouver, Feb. 0.���Two armed men
held up a Chinaman on the North Arm
bridge In South Vancouver last night
I and n bl - d    Im  of $83.    The police
; |   ebeen i      ed, but no arrests have
I been made
MOVER ANOTHER PLOT
AGAINST THE MIKADO
The first annual meeting of the
shareholders of the Kdmonds Development Co., Ltd., was held in tlie head
ollice of the company, in the Merchants bauk building, city, yesterday
afternoon. The chairman, C. R, Guidon, after presenting the report of the
directors, gave a resume of the operations of the company during the past
year.
The company is in a most healthy
financial position, Its assets having increased over 100 per cent, in value
and its net profits for the past niue
months giving a return of over 10 pe ���
cent upon the paid up capital. The
company contemplates extensive op-
erations and expansion within the next
few months, including tlie erection of
a lar.e business bloc* upon property
which ii ahead) owns, plans for wbicli
aie already in the bands of the architects,
The directors elected  for the ensuing year are C. R. Gordon, K. II. Sands,
ll.  L.  Edmonds, A.  Bradley,  P.    B
Brown,   B.  G.  Walker, J.P.;   and   A.
Wedge.
A very useful and complete map of
Edmonds and Eastern Burnaby has i
heen prepared and published under]
the supervision of this company, which i
is chiefly Interested in the develop .
men'  ol  ibis flourishing section.
Evangelist's message which vvas ad-1 pox question and before the council
dressed largely to professing Chris-j knew thai anything particular had
Hans. The theme was "The Ascei t of ] been sprung on It, it was in the mids!
Elijah," and  the text   was   ���Where  Is I of  the   wannest   discussion   that    has
taken  place for several months.
���
 ��� ���
��� ��������������������<>������*���������������
PUBLIC WORKS ENGINEER
INSPECTS NORTH ASM WORK
>
���
*->
4
4
��� I Critic of Reciprocity Agree
ment Admits Story of Hill's
Help Is Only Rumor.
R.   Dufresne   Goes   Down   River  ts
See Operations���Will Remain on
Coast a Couple of Weeks.
the Lord God of Klijah
Mr. Booth said in part: This is th?
greaiesi question of the ag<���the most
Important question before the church
today. The church of today has no
control of the world. It is but a drop
in tbe ocean compared with the .rei'
world outside.    W'e  want to feel  the
Christie Prefers Jail.
Mr. Christie was emphatically op
posed to the coercive measures adopt
ed by the B. C. .overnment to enforce
the vaccination regulations. lie h. d
no use for it; thought it was a piece
of foolishness and was dan. erous.    He
IAr-.irch.sts  Said   to
Avenge Execu
Life '
Be   Preparing    to
on   by   Rule  of  "A
���   a   Life."
FLYING   STAGE   SWORD
MAY    COST
$20,000
���spiral
Y.      *     Humors  of  a   con-
  to k ���    Mikado  were   re-
��� wake of report thai
ii iiiiinh- - lean anarchists bad
I ��� .m.i on board the
���-������ inal  r< nyo. I
��� twenty-fours the po-
���*���.**     do ibled   then-   vlglku.ee,
'������'    I Is ri     ted thai a number   of
have   been   made,    Ac-
ii  in   circulation, a
:-     ��� an anarchists have
vitii the Japanese "reds"
pfd; lan ���   do a ���- aj w ith the Emperor
��� . !i of KOtOkU, the
B inl bis eleven eoiu-
patrioi
plot Is said to have been
''hed in the L'nited States.
Hamilton, Feb. 8.���A high court
writ for $20,000 has been issued on b.-
half oi Robert shiveiiik against tha
Imperial Russian Ballet company for
Idamages for injuries received, sin.
eii k was snack on the In ad bv Mori-
kin's BWOrd, Which slipped lrom the
handle dining a performance of thy
ballet bere tWO weeks ago The injured man is now recovering in Bt.
Joseph's  hospital.
REFERENDUM FOR
ABOLITION  OF   BAH
|0NE CONVICTED SINCE
LOCAL   OPTION
PASSES
:   '���'      I ���  i. f    The first conviction
i i  the 1 >cal option  law
: '������' ������" sin e the dosing of the sa-
lan. 1 was secured here today
rl   ��� bl n  Xenos, a Greek,
, ly I ml  was fined $lmi by
Ji:lL" Wl I .ia  Sbeller,  Xenos rented
r'm,n '     : -        occupied as a saloon
police raided liis place
- md an empty beer bot-
behlnd ihe bar and a case ef thj
unber Intoxl ant in a room upstairs.
rullv ������ ^^~
1   s : I   B   of
Nsiness. an,i mnv th(1 presenM 0f j*
" "' in i barged with drunkeness
attracts   attention.
'   0 ���   thai   their  business
was  far  belter   than  for
'ai   ahead   of   that, of
inrv
Winnipeg, Feb. S.���The executive of
the Moral and Social Reform federation met Saturday and llxed Thursday,
February It5, as the date for holding
the general provincial convention of
friends of the referendum for the ah-jli-
llon of the barroom, A feature of thn
convention will be a monster mass
meeting on Wednesday evening. February 16, in Central Congregational
church at which all the churches will
be asked to merge their weekly meetings.
Churches, labor bodies, grain grow
ers' associations and temperance societies that an- committed to the
movement Will be asked to send delegates to the convention. Petitions are
being circulated to ask the legislature
to take a vote of the provincial elec-
tois on the abolition of the barroom.
A. it. Dufresne, assistant chief engineer of the public works department,
i was in the city again yesterday after
making an extensive trip of inspection
,to tlie fields of operation of the government dredges on the Fraser. the
Victoria harbor and the Vancouver
harbor.
| Yesterday, in company with Mr.
Bantield, superintendent of dredges, he
made a trip down the north arm of the
Fraser to the mouth. The day before
he inspected the First Narrows at
Yancouver, where it is expected considerable work will be done this summer.
lie will remain on the coast for a
week or two before going back to
Ottawa.
DESPONDENT,  SUICIDES.
Vancouver Man Blows Out His Brains
Early in the Morning.
Yancouver, Feb. 8.���W. A. Yickers.
of 221 Eighth avenue, blew out his
brains yesterday morning with a re
volver at his home. He got up to
light a tire. A litt'e while alter his
wife heard a shot and on rushing down
staiis found her husband sitting In an
Sarin chair  with a bullet  h-ile through
! his head.    He was dead.
|    Despondency  is given as the cause
. of the BUlcide.
Victoria, Feb. S.���In the house todiy
Hon Price Ellison, speaking to *
question Of privilege, made clear his
position as regards a statement made
by him in a speech lasi .Munday wit!,
reference to financial assistance
amounting to $50,000 which .1. J. Hill,
of the G. N. li., was supposed to have
given the Manitoba Grain Growers' as
sociation when ihat body vvas Bending
a depuiaiii.n to Ottawa in the inter.-sti?
of reciprocity.
Mr. Ellison explained that he haJ
only repealed what he understood to
be current rumor when be made his
statement in the house. He bad no
personal knowledge of the matter, ha
was not in a position to either substantiate or deny the allegation, but
as it was current talk in Victoria that
President Hill had financed the. depu
tation he saw no reason why he should
not refer to It in his speech expressing his views ou the reciprocity agreement.
Word was received in this city today
from Winnipeg that tlie Manitoba
Grain Growers' association had entered a suit for libel against Pi ice Ellison
because of his public statements.
As the minister only gave voice to
a current rumor, and that on the tloor
of the house, where he was protected
by a member's privilege, the story ot
a pending suit is not taken seriously
bere.
The remain'er of the time of tho
I house was taken up with only routine
I matters.
SMOKE MEflBS TO HONOR
AID. OODD AND CAMPBELL
Nelson
HERBERT  BOOTH
Famous evangelist who U holding a aeries of meetings in Queen's Avon he
Met: c list church.    IU is sho.vn in a Characteristic attitude,
driving home the old truths.
cent of the police court
ereti  has disappeared
saloon went out of
an in
AEROPLANES TO
PATROL U. S. BORDER
Washington, Feb. 8.���By the first of
next week lt is expected that six aero-
planes, among them the Curliss fleet
now in California, will be patrolling
Mexican border from Brownsville.
the
First  of
o,
|ATTEM. T'
TO   UNSEAT
VICTORIA'S
MAYOR
V
I-,
",::i   Feb   8.���Argument In the
h B. J, Perry has brought ln
s"'"''      it with a view of bar-
',.!'"' ' ���   Hon of Mavor Morley in-
- ill be heard todav bv   Mr.
'"' "  Tison, Mr. Perry's petition
- invalidation of tlle re-
���'��� mayor sets forth that
>M_ Morley vvas elected illegally In
names upon the list of
Pertv        ...s were noti ag t)|e a(,t
registered owners on the reg-
nn      records, hut instead   were
;    of    property   under
&eem, ui   , 8ale
Texas,  to the  Pacific coast
these machines to get into action will
be that  owned by Robert  .1. Collier,
which is today   speeding   westward
from  here    to the    disturbed    horde1-.
i Lieutenant   Fotilols and   A.   L.   Welsh.
1 formerly a Wright aviator, are ordered
by General Wood to put the craft In
cointnlssiiu. at Kl Puso as soon as pos
slide.
���lust ay soon as money for the pu.1.
pose is provided, General Wood will
ask Commodore John Barry Ryan of
the aeronautical reserves, to arrange
with the Curtiss flyers lo get their
machines to the front.   |
NO INCREASE LIKELY.
requires
Istrv
'������
"���"''���Tinmen
Found Guilty.
���������
ford, Ont.,   Feb.   8.���A
'���'���   found   Conductor
n  md  Knglneer  Kriih
6     tor     the     G.     T.
between     Paris     and
1 last Saturday, when six
'   " kflled.    Wai ranis
'ssued for their arrest.
men were In charge of
engine
and    overran
colliding with the
��r train.
Portland, Ore., Feb. 8.���General
managers of the western railroads
here expect to hc In a position to sub
mlt their answer to the demands of
the train despatchers for an Increased
wage within the next few days.
Local officials of both the Harrlman and Hill lines predict that the
demands of the men for a 36 per cent
advance will be refused, and that the
managers' conference will result ln a
flat refusal to grant any Increase at
this time.
Ilieeil of the Cod of Elijah in our midst
as a church iu order to succeed in
this mission. There are two questions
we in aft ask.
1. What is the nature of the Gol
of Klijah ?
L'. Where sliall we find Elijah's
God ?
I This ihit question is most Important, No man ever desire.I anything
till he knew the nature of tiie thing
he vvas looking for. Identity g.ies bu-
into discovery. When a detective
searches for a thief he musl have
clues.    So when We look  for tied  wc
j must have clues; we must know what
I we are after, 'l'he reason that yon
search for Go.I Is often so unsatisfactory la because I hey do not know whal
they are looking lor. Now the (exi
gives us three clues by which we m.i ;
know the nature of Elijah's God.
1.    Ile Is the Lord. .
Elijah   was  a  Jew  and  the  Lord  tO  !!.arryl?_g ?*}_~f
blm vvas the great God whom he feared.    He was no Ood to be fooled with,
no sentimental, ethereal something up,
In the heavens to be sung In and pray
oil to, but who never came down to
llis subjects. No, God to hlm was th"
God who painted the lily���be was the
God of the flaming mounl. The destroyers of the Plinroah of the Kgp-
.tlans. lie was the God from everlasting to everlasting, a Ood of 1 iw whose
laws were to be obeyed.    We have losl
the fear of God.    We often have the
rd on our Ill's but the conception Is
out of the heart. We sing a houi
the lxird, hut we do not know much
about Hlm In our life. I like the stirring note of the old Puritan Fathers,
tbe Scotch Presbyterians, the note Ol
John Wesley.
"Oh, yes,  I  know of  Ills love    anl
tenderness and mercy, hut  I do    1101
want you to forget the awful majesty
of God     That was Elijah's God.    lt Is
.our llrst clue In seeking lor God."
. .    He vvas for God.
We think of God as the siipernatui
. . . . 1.1.
wor
gone
al. Ihe superhuman
���omething outsldol B
T
did nol   havo the $1IHI (o pay the  Hue
an I so he would probably no to Jail.
Although disagreeing with .Mr.
Christie's Pleas on vaccination. J. Kan
kin was equally opposed to the com
pillsory vaccination proposed by the
governmenl. }\o thought if vaccination was to be enforced, it should lm
enforced from the start. Children
should ho vaccinated while they were
infants and the fad should he registered at the same time as their births
weie registered.
Danger  Exaggerated.
Ile did nol believe that Ihe present
scare was as serious as it was made
out to be. Ile thought that Dr. Fagan
was living to make a name for hlinseli
oul of il and creating a panic when
there was no cause for alarm.
R. A. Stoney rose to the defence of'
Dr. Fagan, slating that ho was morel.
government's Instruc 1
tlons lu enforcing the regulations. He
was a linn believer In thy efficacy of \ mission
vaccination.
Discussion in General.
I tei nre the motion was put all the
men in the hall had something to say
on the subject. The debate spread
till not only was the man on the floor
speaking, but a mile argument was
going on wherever two men were sit- ,
ting clOiely enough together to reach !
each other with their voices.
The antl-vacclnatlons held that   if
the cit) vvas kept clean and the health
department did its work there would
he no danger of smallpox and no need
of vaccination.
The  other  side   held  out  for  main
tabling  and   complying  with   the   law
af all costs.
Motion to Protest Lost.
The motion to protest to the govern
menl about the enforcement of the
regulations was finally put and lost by
a vote of eight to ten.
W. Dodd was select! I a delegate to
attend   the  annual   convention of  the
C.  Federation of Labor to he held
NOT   ENOUGH   MONEY.     U
Council   Pi unes   Estimates   of
the School  Beard.
Nelson, B C, Feb. s. ���The   deflnll ���
Stand   was   taken   by   I'e   eii y   council
j last night that paymenl should nol be
made from the city treasury of the
accounts of the school board outstanding at the end of tiie y, ar. amount
lng to some $1)200, the amount by
which that body exceedl d Its estimate.:
tor 1010.
A  letter from  Dr.  K. C. Arthur. s"c
rotary of the school  board, was read.
I statin;-  thai   the  hoard   could  not   see
(lis way clear lo ask for any less than
lhe   $30,1    previously   estimated   f.
'DM I.    On this matter the council    decide I   to   make  answer   that   It  could
not   go   beyond   the   amounl   tendered
oni' week ago. in the neighborhood of
JL'L'.lMK).    Thus  the  financial  relations
of the    city    council nnd  the    school I
board  are brought   to an  Issue,  which
will, lu all  probability, he referred to
the   government   before   it   Is     filially
sot I led.
Election   of   Labor   Men   to  Council   to>
Ec Celebrated by  P. rty in Song,
Story  and  Smoke.
NINE GERMANS KILLED.
In
Further   Particulars   of  the   Revolt
Caroline   Islands.
Victoria, Feb. 8,���The ss. . ealandia
brought further particulars of the
revolt suppressed by German warship
on Ponape Island In the
The rising started following the
Ishmeni ot a nativi
The"Trades and Labor council will,
OH Wednesday, hoi 1 a sine,.! 1 m the
Eagles' hall 10 celebrate the victory
gained by the labor candidates at llu-.
recent civ ic elections.
D. Hoyle, who has been making all
ihe arrangements   tor   the   c mcert.
States thai be has been able lo secure
a good supply of talent for Hie alTaii
and  that  It  vvill bo one of the best. If
noi   iiie  best, entertainment  of  tbe
kind  over   hold   In   Now   West in luster.
I     An   invitation   will   bo   sent   to     tli'-
officers of the  Vancouver Trades an<l
Labor council nnd  U   is expected  that
seme of iiem will i.- present
In reporting oil the event. Mr. H"v Ic
staled   that   there   woul I   ho  no  exteii
she speech making, hm there would
bo lots -if entertainment and plenty u��
enl, drink und smoke.
('am lues
pun-
working on    the
road, and tlie Germans In charge had
to take to night. They found shelter
iu a Roman Catholic mission, which
lhe natives  placed   Under siege.    Tho
numbers, nil Qer
defenders,  nine In
mans, weie killed.
Father   Gehbaid,     the     missionary,
was killed  when seeking to leave the
md the road superintendents,
two In number, were hacked lo pieces ' ������,
Death of Mrs.  Coachran.
Mrs. Sarah Ann Coachran, a widow.
died  yesterday nl   St.  Mary's hospital*
I where she had been a patient tot some
[time.    The cause  of  her    demise    lu
given ns cerebral bemmorhage,   the
acute  trouble  commencing  aboul   tw,��
j weeks   ago.   Deceased, who wus   i>s
years of ago. was  born  in  Sl    David*
I N.  It., and rami' lo  Westminster several  yours ago.    She  leaves two hro-
| thera  nnd   a   sister   In   the  enBt.   anl
nephews nnd nieces in this city, these
I being George and Wilbur S. Smith. A.
1 R, und William Demi, und Miss Kill
! Smith,  Mrs.    Nicholson.    Miss    Alice
Dean.   Mis.   .1.   It.  Gilley   und   Mis.   F.
P. Maxwell
I     The funeral will tnke place al  Ihreo
oik this afternoon to the 1  o. o.
after a  gallant light    al    the
where tbey sought to launch a boat
beach,' \-  cematery from
the,  residence    of
STRUCK   BY  CYCLONE.
Island
Heavy
George W. Smlih, till Blackford street.
of     Reunion     Suffers
Damage in Storm.
I'aris, Feb. X.���Advices received t
clay by the minister of colonies from 1 ""
.., ,     ���,������   wa
Reunion state that the Island was
struck by a cyclone Hint continued foi
three days. The ihima. e Is heavy, but
It Is Impossible to estimate It as cum
mnnlcation    between   th*    different
places is cut ..off The despatches d 1
not. state whet her theie  was anv loss
of life.
Reunion la an lb.and of lhe Mas
carene group in tne Indian ocean, Is
790 square miles, mul it has a popu
Iation of aboul 176,000. Us capital Is
Saint Denis. 'I'ie chief products are
sugar, coffee an I tobacco.
Victoria Reaches Port.
Cordova,  Feb. k���The steamer  Vi-
tin la, which    won'    ashore    off Brixi't
Island   last   nlghl, renl'hed  here today
with her mme deep In tho water  There
s sixteen  feel  of  water In ni
two hold, Indicating that a large
had  been Htove in her steel hull.
liter
hoi ft
ta
in
(Continued on  Pag" Five.)
(Continued on page four)
Chinese Regent Reported Stabbed.
London. Feh. S.���A report that a
eunuch had stabbed the Chlne-e regent at Pekin Is sent lo the Morning
Post by Ita Shanghai correspondent.
The report is discredited, but It is
generally understood that the
Is sick, and it is heliev ed
pal ice Intrigue
the
B. C. Lumbermen Will Withdraw
AU Opposition to Agreement
Drove Japs from Orchards.
Delta) Colo.. Feb. S.���Opposition
the employment  of Japanese labor
ibu   orchards   of   Western   Colorado
���nine to n  bead   Monday   night, when
nitiht tilers visited a camp of Japanese employed in setting out fruit tree*
at lhe Stockholm ranch, near here, and
drove the men off, warning them tivt
to return on  pain of death.
regen".
������������������
��� ������������������ family
Ottawa, Feh. 8.���British    Columbia  Lumberften'8   association,   which   is
; lumbermen will  withdraw all oppoBl-, ������l<linR '<�� annual convention in thla
that   a    , .. .       1        . city.    While he thought that shingles
is   afoot   to  dethrone :tl0n ,0 the reCent rMlPr0olt* ��""��.��* I ShOrtld he free, ho considered a reduc-
young emperor in favor of a mem-'ment- according to a statement made tlon of duty from fifty to thirty cents
"    ���*'"*���- ' '-''here today by John  Hendry, of Van-! a distinct and important step ln   th?
couver, vice-president of tbe Canadian   light dii ection.
��� I her of the older branch"ofthe Imperial' here today by John
8TANDARD OIL LOSES
ACID PLANT IN FIRE
Richmond, Cal,, Feb. R.���Five buildings, known as the add plant, In the
heart of the great Standard Oil refinery here, are in ruins today, with ,1
loss 'estimated at $760,000, as the result of nn explosion. Four men were
badly burned while llgh'ing the flames,
and for a time the whole fifteen acre.i
of the works were Imperiled,
Sparks from tlie smokestacks of the
furnace building started the flre, and
when il reached a tank of sulphuric
acil in the buildings an explosion
I came wliich shook the cltv. For 11
(time tanks containing 600,000 gallons
������������������������������������������������
e Exciting Election.
��� Cliarlottetown. P.  K.  I.. Feh.
��� Si���An exciting by-election was
��� held today ln the   secon.!   di -
��� trlct of Queens   county,    when
��� Qeorge W. McPhee, a barrister,
��� Liberal, defeated John ll. Bar-
| ��� ton, Conservatiro, by a major*
��� Ity of 33 votes.   The previous
��� standing of   the   parties    was,
��� Liberals it,   Conservatives l-*-
��� Had the    Conservative    candf-
��� date been returned    It   would
��� have   necessitated   a   general
��� election.
of oil were In danger.
5 fe>
PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY
9, 1911
I
4
t
I
t
a
e
e
tl
ni
fo
I
���
<
SHERRIFF, ROSE & CO.
FOR one week only, small house on
big lot. cleared and cultivated, within citv. $950, $400 cash.
WANTED TO RENT���FURNISHED
house, preferably below or on Koyal
avenue.    Apply Box Q.. Daily News.
SAPPERTON. off Richmond street.
hlock of eight lots, partly slashed,
each 50x100; $2600. See us for
terms.
PERPETUATE MEMORY
Of A GREAT GENIUS
COLD BLOODED MURUEK
FOLLOWED BY SUICIDE
GETTING   RICH    IS   A    FAILURE.
TO    LKT���    LARGE    FRONT    BED
room  suitable  for two    gentlemen
Hath.    Apply 219    Mowat street,    off
Queens  avenue,  west eini	
WANTEW���AT THK WALSH SASg
and Door factory, shingle   Bawyers.
Apply at ence.	
WANTED���NICE    GIRL   TO    TAKE
care of two cbfclren afternoons from
one to six.   Apply -is Royal avenue, j
Apply during morning. J
WANTKD���YOUNG MAN TO LEARN
the real estate and insurance business.   Apply 620 Columbia street.
BLACKSMITH    WANTS   WORK.1
Rough or line.    Apply 111 Twelfth
sireet. city.
A READL made home off Second
street, modern four roomed house on
50x100 lot. cleared and level: alley
at back: $1850, cash $400, balance
easy  .
In Little Hamlet, Thomas
Davenport, Blacksmith, Invented the Electric Motor
Cabin  Dweller    in    Central    Fairview
Shoots Neighbor���Admits His
Guilty by Nodding.
MATSQUI, right on  B. C. E.
constructed wagon road, 13
cleared and planted    with
fruit trees:  comfortable house
outbuildings: $350 per acre.
and
nd
Terms.
Vt
In  the
sixty
FIFTY   acres  at  mouth  of  Pitt  river,
opposite St. Mary's Hill; one-quarter
mile deep waterfront.    See
special rates.
us for
WANTED���WE HAVE TWO CLI-
ents who wish to purchase five or
six room modern cottages to the
value of $3500, $500 cash, balance on
easy terms. Kellington Bros.,
thern Crown Hank
phone 680.
SHERRIFF, ROSE & CO.
Real Estate, Insurance and Convey
ancing, Notary Public
Phone 832.      646 Columbia St.
block.
, Nor-
Tele-
WANTED ��� LADY WISHES WORK
by the day.   Serve tea in evening or
care for children. Apply M. P., News
office.
m
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
WANTKD ��� CARPENTERS, ME-
chanics. homeseekers to help settle
and build up a newly cleared centrally located subdivision on street
car line. We furnish cleared lo:.
lumber and material on the ground
at cost. You build your own home
for residence, rent or sale, or we
will build you a home to sut on
small monthly payments.
Leihlv & Blumer Realty Co., 1108
Dominion Trust, building, Yancouver, (Tel. S/.ila), or C13 Columbia
street New Westminster. Tel
687.   Open evenings till 9 p.m
Train  Service
Westminster
ED GOULET, Agent C. P. R.
WANTED ��� FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms; good references.
Apply box 8. News office.	
WANTKD���SMALL RANCH. IM-
proved,  with  buildings. In  the  vic
inity of New Westminster. Full
particulars to Vancouver Brokerage
Land, <i'2 Hastings street east.
Arrivals.
10:30���From  Yancouver  and  Agassiz.
12:10���From
Cai! land Okanagan.
17:05-
19:20-
Mission.
22:60���From Winnipeg and
(No. 1).
Departures.
R:?,o���To   Yancouver,   Seattle,
cola and Winnipeg.
11-00���To Yancouver.    (No. 071.
15:55���To Okanagan, Kootenay and
Montreal  iNo. 96).
17:50���To Agassiz ar.d Vancouver.
21:40���To Vancouver.    (No. 1).
Montreal,    Kootenay,
(No. 97).
-From Yancouver.    (No. 96). I
-Froni Vancouver, Seattle and
Nicola.
Ni-
TO  RENT.
TO LKT ��� COMFORTABLE BED-
room for one or two gentlemen:
half block from city car line. 417
Fourth street.
H. W. BRODIE, ED. GOULET,
Gen. Pass. Agent,       Local Agent,
Vancouver.      New Westminster
FOR   SALE.
POR SALK���TWO AUTOS, ONE TO
seat five and the other seven passengers. Will bo put up for .uetioi
without reserve at tlie market
aijuare on Friday morning. Josepn
Travers, auctioneer.
FOR SALE���HOUSE, 4:8 ELKVENT !
street, built for owner. Enquire on
job, or call at 406 Eleventh street.
d. Mcelroy
Phone  R672.
523 Hamilton St., or
Vanstone Heating and Plumbing Co.
Chimney Sweeping, Eavetrough
Cleaning, Sewer Connecting, Cess
pools, Septic Tanks, Etc.. Etc.
FOR SALE���CHANCE FOR PORT
Mann workmen; comfortable, neat
scow house, in very good condition,
three rooms, etc. Apply 208 Front
street, City.
FOR SALE OR RENT BY OWNER
seven room modern house on Fourtl
street. Apply on premises for pai
tlculars. or 512 Fourth stieet, New
Westminster, B. C.
LOST.
LOST���SI ��������� u.- MONEY IN A PINh
envo'oi e. Somewhefe between Roya'
avenue an 1 Second avenue.' Findei
please letum to Daily News office
and obtain reward.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL        $14,400,000.00
RESERVE         11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ami in London, Eng-
ind, New York. Chicago aud Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Letters of Credit issued, available wltb
lorrespondents in all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received In sums of $1 and upward,
ind Interest allowei at 3 per cent, per
mmm   i piesent  r^te).
Total   Assets   over   $186,000,000.00
NEW   WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
little  hamlet   of   Forestdale,
. vears ago, one Thomas Dav-'
acres all
bearing   enport made the green hills ring with
rhythmic blows of his hammer on the
anvil as he labored as a blacksmith in
the most humble circumstances. Only
a few weeks ago says the Electrical
News, several of the foremost electrical men of the day, representing the
greatest electrical society in the country, and a large number of New Yorkers gathered at the little mountain village to honor the site of the old blacksmith shop, for it was there that Dav
enport began his electrical discoveries
which brought about the motor as we
know it today.
What  Dave report did for the   future
jof electricity is best understood when
it is shown that if his patents were in
I force  today,  and   he   were   alive,  he
j would be enjoying a greater   income
I than either Carnegie   or  Rockefeller,
NeW   for   he would   receive   a   royalty   on
every electric motor made.    But   the
inventor is dead and the patents have
leng since expired.
Thomas Davenport was born in Wil-
liamstown in 1802 and liis death occurred at the age of forty-nine years.
Davenport's father died when the lad
was barely ten years old and at tho
age of fourteen he was apprenticed to
the blacksmith trade at Forestdale,
three miles from Brandon. \t. The!
hoy's education was very meagre, but I
one day he chanced upon a few scraps
from a scientific work treating of the
'galvanic magnet" of Henry, and soon
after this he secured a magnet and
made a battery of bis own.
Pathetic   Struggles.
I     In one corner of the   little   blacksmith shop, Davenport set up a bench
| for his little laboratory.    Here he be-
, gan liis first experiments with electricity,  which   were  later   to   make   his
1 name famous  throughout    the  world.
j From the first his struggle was pathetic and bitter.   Poverty stood as a gi-
I gantic  barrier between him and sue-
. cess, and  upon one occasion   it   wa;
, necessary for his young wife to sacrifice her silk wedding dress to supply
insulating material for the new motor.
It was a heaven born Hash of insight
which revealed to the young inventor
the availability of power from an electro-magnetic source, and although he
had to work entirely   with   batteriet,
the generator being still undiscovered.
j his   success   in   this   field   was    truly
1 wonderful.
When   Davenport   came   upon   tbe
I scehe, Faraday and Henry had already
done their great  work, and the  principles of the electric motor had been
; clearly perceived and enunciated. Yet
i there were no real motors before Davenport's  time, and  had   the   dynamo
: been known, his work would have been
' can iei to instant fruition.    Davenport
'and  others much later failed because
I they  had no ready source   of   cheap
j power, and because the reversibility of
j the motor was unknown.   Energy produced by battery is at   least  twenty
'times as cosily   is  that  produced   by
I coal and steam through the medium of
' the steam engine an i dynamo.   All the
electrical pints except telegraphy weie
back  by tiie absence   of   cheap
Davenport told .Josepn
proposed to build bis
one   horse-power   the
Vancouver, Feh. 87���For a reason yet
unexplained .1. Follett. a city laborer
living in a cabin near tlie Rat Portage
lumber mill in Fairview, this morning
shot and killed Sam Norris. a well-digger, who occupied the cabin next to
his own.
Follett then tried to kill himself and
is dying in the General hospital from
a gun-shot wound which tore away the
lower part of his face, including the
tongue and teeth.        /
When the police ambulance arrived
on the gory scene Follett was still
conscious, though he cannot recover.
Without a tongue he was unable to
articulate, but he nodded his head
when he was asked if he had done the
shooting.
Both men were bachelors and lived
in adjoining cabins, whose doors open
on a common veranda. Norris was In
cabin No. 1 and Follett in No, 2, 1574
Second avenue west. Robert Robinson, who occupied No. 3 cabin, heard a
shot at 8:30 o'clock and looked out of
his door. He saw Follett with a shotgun in his hand -coming from Norris'
cabin. A moment later Robinson heard
a second  shot.    When the police ar-
University    President    Tells    Oakland
Y. M. C. A. Why He Thinks So.
Oakland. Cal., Feb. 8.���"It is perfect nonsense to say thai a man must
sow his wild oats,' declared Dr. Benjamin Ide Wheeler, president of the
University of California, in an address
in ihe local branch of the Y. M. C. A.
yesterday "Those who start sowing
wild oats continue sowing them. Not
in one case out of a hundred has a
young man started ou this free and
easy path and sobered up. and taken
uli the great work of life later on."
Having  thus  shattered   one   time-
honored notion wiih tb,
in  thirty   years'  study
o:
I :..,!
��� ..
reers,   Dr.   Wheeler  pn   ,
lack another.
"Getting rich is no suec<
greal and lngloi Ious tail
"Alter a man bas   .
getting
'a-
t'i at.
, it is a
'"- said
om ou  l    ,,���.,
his  hoard  togeth,   ,    ,"^
and what he has accum  ��� ��� .
leave behind bim.   A man . .   " ,'11,.'
is a fool, and blind to tin      .", '   ltlu
iof life. U"nsa
"Read   good   books      Ri    -    y��ti
, philosophy and natural .. .'��� ce   3
Hon is worse than uBeles       Forth
little excitement you gel ,
are  wasting   your  time.     ,   ,
gives depth of life, and I |
life must have depth ii
called successful."
-    to be
NADRU-i
DYSPEPSIA TABLETS
correct sour stomach and heartburn���cure indigestion and dyspepsia���set your stomach rie.hl again.    50 u
a box at all druggists'.
National Drug & Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited
63
rived Norris was found lying on the
verandah just opposite his door quite
dead, llis face had heen almost blown
off by the charge of shot. Follett
had evidently Bred a similar shot into
his own face. Both men were hetween
forty and fifty years of age.
Was First Lord.
London. Feb. 8.���Frederick Archibald Vaughn Campbell, millionaire,
former first lord of the admiralty, and
a great railway authority, died here today.
7 imber
B.C. Mills
and  Irading
[Co.
1 r^rTITManufacturers and  Dealers in  All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH,  SHINGLES. SASH,   DOORS.   INTERIOR
TURNED WORK,  FISH   BOXES     LARGE     STOCK
lamttimtte ,_?_ fancy GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills  Branch
TeleDhone   12 New  Westminster
FINISH,
PLAIN    AND
Box  137
Honduras Revolt.
Puerto Cortez, Honduras, Feb. 8.���
The revolutionary army under General
Lee Christmas formally occupied
Puerto Cortez late yesterday Several
hundred revolutionists were landed
from schooners and marched through
the streets to the Cuartel recently
abandoned by the government forces.
City   Will Contribute. l
North   Yancouver.    Feb.    7.���At    ;\
meeting of the finance committee   of
the   city  council    last    night    it    wa.*
agreed to contribute $160 towards the!
expenses of a delegate from the Board j
of Trade to Ottawa in connection with '
the appeal for a subsidy for the Second    Narrows   hridge.      ll    was    also
agreed to recommend fhai   ex-Alderman Irwin be the Board of Trade delegate.
FT* If you want something choice for Today's Dinner, ring up Phone 101 and order a nice roast of
Spring Lamb, Veal, Spring Chicken or anything else
that is good m the meat line.   You can sure get it at
P. BURNS' MARKET
Columbia Street
New'Westminster
�� CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. Coast Service
VANCOUVER   TO   VICTORIA.
10:00 a. in Daily except Tuesday
1:00 p. m   Daily
TO SEATTLE.
10:00 a. m   Dally
11:30 p. m   Dally
SS.   Iroquois   Sunday   nights   and
Tuesday mornings.
TO NANAIMO.
2:00 p. m Dally except Sunday
TO   UNION   AND  COMOX.
T5:00 p. m �� Kvery Monday
TO PRINCE  RUPERT AND ALASKA
11:00 p. m Feb. 4, Is.
TO QUEEN  CHARLOTTE   ISLANDS.
11:00  p.   m	
Jan. 31, Feb. 14, 28.
TO   HARDY    BAY    LOGGING   CAMP
8:30 a. m Every Thursday
WESTMINSTER TO CHILLIWACK.
SS. Beaver.
X a.m Monday, Wednesday, Friday
CHILLIWACK TO WESTMINSTER.
7 a.m... .Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
ED. GOULET,
Agent, Westminster.
H. W. BHODIE,
O. P. A., Vancouver
Wes'minster
Transfer Co.
i
VWm 'Phone 115.     Barn 'Pfcona 1171
Columbia street-
Baggage   delivered   promptly,   ta   |
any part ot the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM DEPOT.
IT PAYS Tu ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
������"HE   DAILY  NEWS.
Sent#0n Approval /t
To Rksi'onsih:.b Peom.s
Laughlin
FOUNTAIN PEN
and
RED GEM
ts/>e Ink Pencil
''"T "ihoicd of
3
Then
Two
Popular
Articles
for oni"
Poi,
paid
to any
address
.Villi. He l.xiaa.
i
jluilrsllani tie Exaol tut
Kvery pen guaranteed
full 11 Kl. belli] Hold���cul
OU right liaml may lm hail
in  c.iiicr our standard
blnck opaque pattern, or
Non-breakable Tranipat- '
tm, (is ilrsiK. I, eiiher in |
plain or engraved litiieh.
n�� preferred.
Tm, may Ir, thlipti . ����,k, |
If yiiii do Hot liml ill., i, i ,...���. ,1, ���
��� balUr aim ie th an you can incur, tat tHiaa tibu tnii iracuLl
Plica iu my ..ii,., ���..,���. if ,| ,1
anllraly ��� alula,-!..) ���. in every ,. I
���pact trtnin It ami ... .,,,! ,ri,,i I
)"" (1 . i [.., n.
Ci't ok i trr I, our famr dl an-l !
Popular  llin  Ota Ink  rgi.ll.
(������.nil.in. Irak pnwt triumph, ���,,
ho carried  tn   an, pomlon   i
pocket oi llmpplni l.a,, ��Ht,, all
any   anula  al llr.V tnui li.    Plait'
num    l��|,rlnn)   feed,   Milium
point, imiiihaii vateanltad mMir-r
oaie,  trira cntu  finiili.     linlall |
everywhere f���r *>   ..      .rente I
wanl��.|    Hrlui for i...���,a.   Write t
now " le tt you forflt,"    Aililrnar |
P Laughlin Mfg. Co.*
Mtjtltlo Bldg..
Detroit. ||ljlk
held
power. When
Henry that hc
niotois   up   io
cautious  philosopher  warned  him   to I
go alow   and   hinted   that    electricity j
could not compete with steam.    While
a few dubbed the inventor crazy   to '
try to harness lightning, he was most
ably supported by such men as Pro-;
lessor 'i urner, ot Middlebury college, '
Ransom Cook, of Saratoga Springs; o. I
A.  Smaliey, of  Forestdale;   President'
Baton, of the Rensselaer Polytechnic
Institute; General Van Rensselear, of i
Troy, and Professor Joseph Henry.
Ill   Luck to  His  Death.
It was in the corner of the old black
smith  shop that  Davenport   produced I
the llrst electric motor, and even be- j
fore Vermont had a mile of steam railway Davenport was successfully oper-1
atlng a mo lei electric roa dwhlch ran
on a circular track, the embryo of tho j
magnificent electric  railways  if  to-'
day.
It Is said upon good authority that
Davenport also saw  the possibilities
jof communicating Intelligence over a
j wire before Morse had thought of the
telegraph, but his mind was centered
on the perfection of hls motor, and he
j worked With that end solely in View.
i     Davenport's  miniature electric rail
j way was almost a perfect model of lhe
'railway systems now In use.    Ile advocated the central station methods < f
developing power, using the rails for
the return circuit and the motor drive.
But ill luck Beemed to pursue hlm to
his death. From Vermont he moved
to New York to he nearer the financial
centers, for he sorely needed money to
carry out hls experiments and Inventions.
Once all his models and apparatus
were destroyed hy tire, and at another
time they were lost In a shipwreck.
Davenport tried by every known method to raise money for hls work. Ho
gave exhibitions and lectured nnd
finally established the llrst electrical
technical Join nai, which was even
printed by electricity.
Broken In health and in dire poverty
he returned to hls native Btate, where
he die I, duly fl, 1861,
Living, he struggled against, adversity, dying he had nol a dollar to hls
name, and for many years his very
name was almost forgotten, while tho
entire world was enjoying the frull_
of hls years of toil and study. Today,
this modest, simple son of Vermont
stands forth as one of the greatest inventors the world ever saw.
I Extraordinary
Shirt Sale
We are clearing out all our odd
lines of colored shirts regardless of
prices. $1.25, $1.50 and $2.00
shirts, of the best makes, W. G. &
R. and Tookes, both the
very best; all sizes. QCp
Out they go at ... .   "
75c, 90c. and .$1.00 Shirts, good
makes,   patterns   and  COf*
sizes ; they go out at
See Window
M. J. PHILLIPS
The Wardrobe Clothier THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 9, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THK KB.
L_Tl*.   ��lr?#���.'*.*��!�����������*����V4fV..-
I    .>���-.,   ,-T
���******."{*���
.t***.***:* **.-*i.ia.^u
BEsar^Ess
es
Increase your business and
make it pay. ���Tell the people
what you have to sell. Advertise strongly and sensibly.
Keep the buyers in your own
town. Let the people know
your goods are just as good
and better than anyone else's.
Remember, you have to tell
them; no use sucking thumbs
and expecting the people to
grow wise.
Advertise !
Advertise !
Advertise!
AND   LET    YOUR   MEDIUM   BE
The Daily News
The paper that is read at the breakfast table.   The paper that directs the
movements of the busy housewife to wise purchases. I
4
a
t
I
t
a
e
e
tl
m
fo
I
-
PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.*
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY (j,
iii1
The Daily News Fa ther O'Boyle and
His Homesickness Cure.
Published by The Daily News Publishing Company, Limited, al their offlces,
corner   of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
A. paige Managing Director
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1911.       ing
(Man to Man Magazine.)
Behind the lumber yards of the Fraser Lumber company at N'ew Westminster, where, representing wealth greater than the treasures of kings or tho
assets of hanks, hetween thirty   and
thirty-five million feet of   lumber   i3
piled, a geometrical village climbs the
hill.    When I saw it first most of the
houses were on blue prints and only
a few on earth, but someone had laid
it out with a ruler, and they were going to call it  the model   village.      A
couple of months ago 1 returned,   to
find hundreds of tlie big children who
are products of the feudal paternalism
of Quebec living there, with all their
gods of the hearth and the chrome yel-
THE VACCINATION ORDER.
Rumblings of a threatened storm of
protest against the action of the provincial board of health    in    imposing  luo ilu'-'   *"o-���
, ... It  was one  afternoon   of   pleasant
compulsory vaccinal,��� upon every | su nUgh, _nd g0Qd _lr_ ^ x��vember
person in the province are already to that 1 wandered among the yellow-
be heard in New Westminster. There , lumber piles and great mill buildings
appears to he a verv strong body of!fillrti  with sunburnt sound, the   wild
i violining of the saws.
All  round  me sawdust   rusted   the
ground, in the air was the tang of the
not he so great.   No danger of  over-
populating a  country  of  British  Columbia's physique.    Lots of room here.
When that   thought   slipped   through
slipped  Father O'Boyle's head he became   more  enthusiastic   than   ever.
Then  the French-Canadians have the
rover    roil    in    their    blood.    (Willy
O'Boyle pronounced it "rile.")   But tho
transplanting of a number of French-
Canadian families in whom the   home
spirit has been developed to sentimen-
talism would he a problem.    What if
they all died of homesickness.   Father
O'Boyle   knew   what   silly    seutimen-
Prof. W. G. Alexander
Of Fowler  &   Wells  Co.,  New  York,
in his series of
Delightful   Lecture   Entertainments on Human Nature
ST.  PATRICK'S  HALL.
Every night, beginning Tuesday,
February 7.
Admission,  First  Night  Free.    Colle
tion Taken.
Public examination on the stage of
four   or   more   ladies   or   gentlemen
selected by the audience at the close
of each lecture.
Private consultation daily from Hi
a.m., at the Professor's parlors, Russell hotel.
A. E. Kellington
R. D. Hendry
low prints of the good saints and of tallstythey were, about their relation.
the Holy Virgin. ..   .   , , ,,   ,       .. ..    _,
It  was one *   -1 "*  their homes and their native soil.   Tne
ENGLISH WATCHMAKER
consciencious objectors to this opera
tion. The drastic step taken by the
authorities is strongly resented and by
many is regarded as an unwarrantable
interference with the liberty of the
subject.
It is grave question whether a few
cases of smallpox occurring in one o.
two thinly populated centres is sufficient excuse for the action taken by
the board of health.    The adoption of
precautionary measures, such as isolation and the imposition of quarantine,
should have been an ample safeguard
against the spread of the disease. Even
supposing it to he allowed that  vaccination is efficacious as a preventive
of the disease, and it was consulere;!
necessary to adopt this, it would surely  have heen sufficient to have    provided  the    necessary    facilities    and
bave urged the people to submit themselves to the operation.    This is the
trend   of modern   opinion,   and   the
practice now   generally   followed   In
cliler countries under such conditions
as we have here is to make vaccination optional. -
It seems to us that it is altogether
unwise under the circumstances to
adopt so extreme a step as compulsory
new-sawn lumber and the waste-burner's smoke.    It made me   homesick���
the deep beating music of the saws,
the balsam breath of the lumbre, tne
color and atmosphere of the   mills���
for I was brought up among the lumber piles of an Ontaria sawmill town,
and pine log and lumber and sawdust
are bred in my blood.   All except the
horizoning mountains, on whose slopes
the cloud shadows ran on light feet,
was associated in my mind with a far
country that was home to me.   And to
accent my homesickness, a man near
me suddenly began to sing a song of
that far country.   He stood on a leg in,
the  river and  pushed at  other   logs
with a pike i ole, and "Alouette" was
the song he sang.
A-lou-et-te, gentiile A-lou-et-te, A-lou et-
te, je te, plu-me-rni;
Et la tet,' A-lou-ett,' ah!
F.t les yeux et la let,' A-lou-ett' Ah!     I
lie sang, and if my thoughts had not
been already far away, the familiar
words and the brisk tune would have
sent them there. I saw in fancy lhe
blown slipping Ottawa, the mills with
their high refuse-burners ancl their
long smokestacks, and the little villages of white houses dominated by
their big churches.
1 spoke to the singer in English, and
he answered in sixteenth century Norman French, which bears a somewhat
similar relation of modern French as
r
vaccination.    This  course   makes    lt  the English of Chaucer to cur modern
is of a seri-  tongue.    He was a man built low and
appear that the outbreal
ous nature, when it really is not, an..
Is tending to create unnecessary
alarm. There are certain people who
by reason of the character of their
nervous organization will be rendered �� i;ily susceptible to the disease by
the step officially adopted, and in such
cases vaccination is not likely to prove
protective.
In  fact it    is    extremely    doubtful
whether  vaccinal ion  can or does actually prevent   a   person   contracting
the smallpox.    There is a great body
of evidence which gees to prove that
tne  operation  is not,  at    all    event3
alone,    efficacious    as    a    protection
:>.>:i!!nst the disease.      There    Is also
simple evidence to show that innocula-
ti: n by lymph is all too commonly the
cause of filthy diseases being   transmitted to the human body. It is Indeed
mainly on account of this terrible risk
involved in the process of vaccination
��� hat  so many persons at the present
iday strongly object to the proceeding.
The mest certain and effective pre-
ventive   of small, ox is good    health,
with cleanliress and perfect, sanitation.
If the municipal authorities were compelled to see that both the people and
the houses they inhabit, together with
the surroundings were in a good sanitary state, that would be a far wisev
step and be a great deal more certain
as a protection against the spread of
the disease than  vaccination can be.
There is a serious laxity in regard to
sanitary arrangements, particularly in
the rural districts of this province, and
it is this kind of thing which is likely
to  cause  the  spread   of  the  disease.
That ii is perfect sanitation and cleanliness which counts as a factor in determining  the  spread    of    infectious
disease is    abundantly    proven,    One
rotable proof is furnished by lhe thickly populated industrial town of Leicester,   England,  where, I hough the vaccination act Is not enforced, no smallpox     cases    have    originated  among
its two hundred and fifty thousand Inhabitants during the past twelve years.
This freedom from disease Is entirely
due to    the    strict    enforcement    of
hygienic conditions.
The matter pertaining to the proposed lease of a waterfront lot on
l.ulu island by the city to Messrs. Gal-
lirnith K-. Sons, demands careful enquiry. The statements made by Mr. .1.
L. Galbralth in the Interview printed
in yesterday's News are of a serious
nature and we regard it as the
ilT/iinden duty of the council to havo
the mailer thoroughly thrashed out.
The course which Mr. Galbralth asserts was adopted, of offering tills lot
to two sl range firms at less than half
the rental for which It was offered to
the Westminster applicants, a well
'established local linn, appears to bo
a monstrous proceeding, lt should
also be explained why the report of
the committee which considered the
question of renewing the Galbralth
{lease was not discussed i>>
solid, and his black heard grew to hla
dark, sad eyes.   1 found that he was a
bueheron   (shanty man)  from the Ottawa, and that he knew a   bourgeois
i shanty foreman I   whom 1  knew.    In
the course of talk I asked him if he
knew a certain camp    cook whose fe-
ves au lard  (pork    and    beans)    had
been famous in that blessed country. i
He had known him and had eaten the
beans, and on the strength of this we
became friends,    '.le came ashore and
talked, leaning on his baton fcrie Hike
pole).   We talked chiefly about the Ottawa  and   about   the  pea   soup,   the
boiled pork, the apple sauce made of
dried    apples,    the    molasses    gingerbread and the hot tea of the eastern
lumber camps,    We also spoke wistfully of a  liquor   of  uneenain   pedigree  but  wonderful   fascinations,  the
whisky blanc.    We spoke of men we
had known and their meannesses, in
our own way and language employing
the high names of gods and saints not
in  the  least  irreverently,  but  merely
because they are useful in comparison
and simile,    thus:    "He's    so   stingy
he'd ha' stolen the Infant Jesus' porridge, or "He's so mean he'd ha'   taken the cross from the goo 1 Christ for
fire wcod and left him hanging in the
air," and so on.    You can't talk   the
speech we talked without speaking so,
and it is clearly understood that no Irreverence is meant.
At length 1 asked the bueheron how
he came to this place, and "Do you
like it here?" I asked.
"Mais, non," he said. He did not
like it. The wages were good and he
had a steady Job. but he did not like
It. ' He wished lie were back in the
Lower Town again. He had come here
because his wile's people had come,
lie was homesick. I
Some time ago men with large constructive mincls planned the thing.
British Columbia needed population.
The Fraser Lumber company needed
workers. It would rather have white
men than Orientals. Orientals ar.;
poor workers and poor men to have in
a country. They are undesirable from
every western angle. Why not get
some French-Canadians to come out?
The traditions of the lumber woods
and of the sawmills ure bred In the
blood of a large class of French- Canadians.
At ihis point the large constructive
minds called up Father O'Boyle, Who
knew the habitant, Fai her O'Boyle Is
a good priest, abundant in labors for
the good of mankind.
The good cure liked the Idea well.
Ile is a man with a big horizon. Ile i.
a worker. If all the priests of the Ro-
! man church were like Willy O'Boyle
the church would never suffer from atrophy. Father O'Boyle has a big mind,
and it is filled with enthusiasm about
llritlsli Columbia and lis development.
The more ho thought of the idea the
better it pleased him.' He knew the
French-Canadians. They are the stuif
of true pioneers. They are the toughest and Sturdiest race on the continent
of America today. The fecund dust of
Quebec breeds men very fast. The
habitant's honne-femme delights in
large families. The country would
have heen over-populated long ago If
even a fair proportion of these enormous families reached maturity. The
Infant mortality among tho habitants
Is very great. But perhaps, in this
country, in  British Columbia, It. would
men who rough-sketched the plan
talked this over. The good priest
thought deep thoughts for a while.
Then his eager face kindled. "Never j
mind the homesickness," he cried,
with a laugh in his speech, "I have a I
cure for that."
So Father O'Boyle was commissioned to carry out the scheme, and journeyed into the provinces of   Ontario
and Quebec.   There he travelled from
village to  village and from  town   to
town (with Mr. Theroux, a French- Canadian)  preaching his British Columbia colonization gospel.   The reverend
father had to exercise a good deal ofl
diplomacy,   hut,   from   what  you   can
gather, both in conversation with him
and in conversation with others about
him, he is not wanting in tact and has
a way with him which appeals to all
with  whom  he  is  brought  tn   touch.
His task was not an easyjyie, for all
sorts of prejudices had to be combated and overcome.      At each place he
visited    this   colonization   missionary
held a meeting in the local hall and a
large   proportion    of   the    population
; came and listened.
| "Good wages and steady work," said
Father O'Boyle, with his kindling
smile that is like a radiance of Ugh:
from his Hashing Irish face. I it-
speaks beautiful. swift patrician
1'iench, and can speak tlie picturesque patois of Jean Ba'teese. too,
He has a. voice like pouring honey,
and he just coaxed them to come.
"What if we get homesick'.''' asked
Pierre Robillard. "Oh. I've got a cure
for that, my son," answered Father
O'Boyle.
They came, some three hundred
men, women and children in the first
party, then others afterward. Tney
reached N'ew Westminster quite a
long time ago, with their household
equipment and their plaster saints,
and their fine thick bedquilts and their
feather ticks. The company treated
them pure white from the first, and
Father O'Boyle was their shepherd.
Houses were built for them, and they
built houses for themselves, the com-
' pany supplying the lumber at iosi.
Gradually they solidified into a community���a school was Btarted, a
church built.
Soon they found oul what Father
O'Boyle's cure for homesickness was,
and they found it a sovereign remedy.
For homesickness the good pere prescribes fun, and more fun, allopathic
does of fun. The company backed up
the priest's promise of good pay and
steady work so strongly that there are
no complaints.
"The French-Canadians hailed originally from Brittany and Noi mand..,
and they still retain many of the characteristics of the Normans and Bretons," says Father O'Boyle. "They
were a hardy, \c.ituiesome people 2ou
years ago, and they still maintain
I hose charactei istiCs. A good many
of them liave been lumbermen from
their earliest days, and the fathers of
some were of the picturesque voyageur
type who helped to lay the foundation of the Hudson's Bay company's
success."
Referring to the disposition   of his
Gold Watciea for Ladles from ��1276
Watches,    gents'    open fac*
gents' open    case
Klgm
and
���P.
Silver   	
16.00.
Silver Watches,
17.50 up.
I    Agent    for    Walthara
Watches.
Watch repairing a specialty.
F. CRAKE
Two Doors from Geo. Adams' Grocery
Chaiigejo^n^siness
The real estate and insurance firm of Kellington
Bros, will in future be known as Kellington & Hen-
dry; Mr. R. D. Hendry, who is well and favorably
known to citizens of New Westminster and district,
having gone into partnership with Mr. A. E. Kellington. The new firm will conduct their business '
their offices in the Northern Crown bank block.
Kellington & Hendry
Real Estate, Fire, Life and Accident Insurance
Northern Crown Bank Block
Phone 680. Columbia street entrance.       P.O. Box, 40
I PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
Twin Screw Steamship
"Prince George
��
3,500   Tons,   7,000   Horsepower,
320 Feet Long ,18'/_ Knots.
to  25
and  4
H. P.
Cycle.
Local   Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Westminster.
COAL
New
Wellington
FROM  JOHNSON'S WHARF.
FOR VICTORIA AND SEATTLE, 2 p.m. Saturdays
FOR PRINCE RUPERT       -       11.30 p.m. Mondays
Direct connection at Prince Rupert  for Stewart.    S, S. "Prince Albert"  will  leave  Prince  Unpen February 3 and 17 foi Porl Simpson,
Kincolith, Massett, Skidegate, queen Charlotte City, Jedwa    -
way, etc.
Double track and modern luxurious trains between Ch ��� go  and
Detroit   London.  Hamilton, Toronto,     Montreal.     Portland,    Bi  I
Niagara Falls, New York, Philadelphia, BalUmore and Wa blngton
time tables, llustratod literature, and all Inl rmatl
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. O. Box 345.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
For tickets
apply to
HARRY Q. SMITH,
City I'ass. and
5^7 Granville St.
GENERAL   AGENCY
I.   V. DRCCE,
Ticket Agnet. Comn ���
Vancouver, B C.   Phone Tion. pi  -...*
TRANSATANTIC   STEAMSHIP   LINES.
Fruit Boxes
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
Sapperton,  British  Columbia
IT IS  NOT TOO  EARLY TO    FIGURE   YOUR
WRITE  FOR   OUR  LISTS.
REQUIREMENTS.
Clearance Sale
Did You Ever
���count the number of people slopping before a well lighted show win-:
dow In one nl. lit ? You would!
probably (ind that for every one stopping between seven and eight, four
stop between eight and nine, and
twelve hetween nine and ten.
We are willing to aid you In taking
windows
���
OF
Phone IHI for further particulars,
The Roberts Electric Co.
Fourth and Clarkson Sts.
in���uu�� *v ���.  -...,.    _.  ���.advantage of this, but your
charges, Father Oiloyle said they were i should be well lighted.
full of high spirits, but easily depress-'     "' "''*  r��� '"-"-���
ed. "I have mingled with the French
and know the type pretty well, and
they are preserved in Lower Canada,
they are a fine type of people," he observed. "Some of the women and
girls are decidedly pretty.
"They are a wonderfully handy people, and the average French-Canadian
with n hammer, axe, and saw can
make almost anything. They live on
the best they can get and pay for it,
and in this they are diametrically opposed to the Chinaman or Jap, who
gets his wages, spends as little ol
them as he can upon dress, comfort.-
or food, and sends all he can out of
the country." ^L^^^^_
I There are now ahout one hundred
families of French-Canadians al the
Fraser mill, and fifty more families
are coming from Ontario and Quebec
in the spring.
Ladies'
and Children's
Wear
A. J. BIRTCH
The W hite House 617 Columbia Street
The House of Quality and Low Prices
RON BED
council. We understand that the committee's recommendation was by no
menus unanimous, and this circumstance alone should have Insured tbo
the whole review of the report by the council.
Labor Men Argue
on Vaccination
(Continued from Page One.)
in Victoria on March 13, R. A. Stoney
announced that he and R. K. Monteith
as representatives of the Typographl
cal union were going to attend the
convention.
Where Is That Penny ?
The auditor's report, showing a goi
balance In the bank and everything In
good condition except the treasurer's
cash,  which  was  out  one  cenl,  was
read uud adopted.
It. A. Stoney, announcing that In the
office of secretary there was loo much
work, resigned from that position, He
advised splitting the office ln two and
electing a financial and a recordin
secretary, lie expressed himself as
willing to hold the financial part of il
and after discussion he was allowed to
do that and A. B. Christie was elected
recording secretary.
All the unions with the exception ot
the carpenters, reported business to
be good. In the carpentering trade
conditions were rather quiet owing ta
tho unfavorable weather.
/
To make room for new stock which will arrive in  a  few  days,  we
decid d to clear out our present stock of iron and brass beds at prices
you cannot afford to overlook.
have
.vhich
Full Size Brass Bed
2 inch post?,  5-8 inch brass fillers.
This is a very handsome bed and very
strong.   In bright and satin finish.
Regular value, $22.50
Price to clear     $X*r��"U
liave
heavy
Full Size Iron
In five different designs; sonu
all brass fillers, others have heavy
brass top rail and spindles. This s a
exceptional offering.   Don't miss it-
Regular values up  tO     <��1 1   Ofl
$18.00. Price to clear,   *V+ * "w
Springs and Mattresses at the Lowest Prices in the City
Galloway & Lewis
Phone 829.
Wc Furnish Your Home.
401-403 Columbia street, New Westminster-
. tat**.* JU*''  "-***> ***W*�� THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1911.
THE DAILY  NEWS.
PAOE FIVfi
5PORT5
SHOWS FIGHTERS EQUAL
CRANKY UTTER COMES
TO NEWS TO AIR GRIEF
Editorial  Sanctum  Visited  by  Musical
Expert Who Threatens to Write
a Book.
WILD MAN LIVED
'Evangelist Booth
YEARS IN FOREST
Gives Stirring Talk
fContinued from Pape One.)
Charlpion Ad  Wolgast  and   Knockout
Brown Mix for Six Rounds in the
Quaker City.
��� ��� , lelphla,   Fob-   8.���Lightweight
Champion Ad-Wolgast   failed   to dl��
,." ,   o|   the    ambitions    of  Knockout
of New York, in the six round
i       fought here this evening before
p    adelphla Jack O'Brien's club,   the
referee giving his dei-ision as a draw.
tbe opinion of ring critics, Hrown
I id slightly the better of the milling,
>      .'.i.l. ast was the cleverer dodger
e pair.
Thi- was Ad's first encounter since
ftered aft accident some months
reaking   his arm.   During   the
the bones were knitting Wolgast
���   y broke training and had lo
timi
ne
. iape to meet K. 0. Hrown in a
After the light, he expressed
satisfied  with  his showing.
HAILEYBURY TO TRY.
Silver Country Champions May Likely
Challenge for the Stanley Cup.
Mi ntn tl,   Feb. K.���With   no   chai
.  foi   the Stanley    Cup    yet     in
.   hi    ������- ird comes    from    the    silver
try   ihat  there   Is   more   than     a
ibllity that Halleybury may enter
thi   lists agalnsl  the N.  II. A. cham
s, whoever they may be, for   the
. Cup honors.
i tte'r written  to a friend    in
Weldy   Young   hints    that
who     bas   clinched     the
ii  hip   in    the   Temlskaming
.iii endeavor  to lift  the cup,
��� ither together one of   the
���  te ms  in  the country in an
���   -i) ilo  so.
Rt BE"  WADDELL    IS
A    REAL
FINANCIER
eapolis, Feb. 8.-���"Rube"   Wad-
Iding nut on Minneapolis.
��� already in hand or on
in ! "Rube" is joyous over
Minneapolis.
le proof of tbe Intention
-   epoii in the Millars was
e "'b' r  day   when   he  sent
I iking i enned letter fe-
Mik<-   CantlUon    upon    his
b of last  year and assuring
t Rube)   would  shed   his
I mul tn assist in nailing
inl upon ihe pole at the
.i i.  In the Ides or Idits
��� ���   er
llj  Insinuating thai if
���   |..".   laying   around
' al   ��..s nu   doing  himself or
i  anj  good thai he could
Stably in buying goose-
��� l ���   for  bis  pitching arm
enl ���'.   $35.
CRICKETERS   COMING.
Pn, adelphia Willow Wielders to Visit
Coast This  Summer.
i eb, 8.���Portland and sev-
'  :      other cities of the I'aei ic
��� -. Islted by the Frankford
team,   of Philadelphia,
��� Final arrangements have
ind ii  is assured that the
elevei    which is mie   of the best    in
lea,     ill tour this section of tho
nexl  simmer and play in    a
cities,
ol    the    eastern club at
I ��� ie   iii   come around hy    the
:   ite    and    return  by    the
'      lian Pacific. Tho Prankforda may
i game with the cricketers in
but if not, the llrst eon-
wit h the Portland club.
��� Rose City  the party  will
> 'b' and  Yancouver.    11.  C,
***��� isl in Winnipeg.
1 enneth H. Halley.   of   tho
nl this morning that the
'nes of   the   Philadelphia
' Monday and Tuesday, August
i    Wednesday night the trav
leave lor Seattle for a two-
' h, ami then they go into Brit-
bia    "In the east," said Mr.
nan ning,  "the Krankford.
lered    ihe   best   team   In
'i'l coming as It does from
��� mre of the l'nited States.
iiliiisiasis  expect   a lively
While we do not claim to do
'ruing, still tlfe Portland
"iue excellent players, espe-
���  bowlers and bats.   1 believe
' in fhe game will be awakened
lng    of    the    Philadelphia
The  Cranky  (.'ritter, who is not   a
'blood  relation  to  Ihe  Captious Critic,
but claims the kinship of Art, crawled
, into the News office the other night
i and moodily disposed hls long form on
\ the gilded couch kept for distinguished visitors,    His morose countenance
; was a trille more so than usual, plainly advertising the fact that he had suffered  the pain and punishment of listening   to   another   distortion   of   his
canons of art.
"This man Lauder," he began without preamble, "gives me three several
kinds of a pain."
The staff continued to work without
paying any apparent attention to the
voice of the stranger. It has heen discovered by long experience that the
quickest way to get rid of a nuisance
is to allow hlm to blow off steam withoul interrupt ion.
"Let me elucidate." he continued,
with an elaborate sarcasm that rico-
chetted from the editor's straw hat
and vanished in the gloom of Mackenzie street. "He is a dogmatist of
the worst kind; that is, an inconsistent dogmatist. Eulogizing the modern
piano, which is a magnificent machine
guide..! by human bands to express the
music of the human mind, he condemns mechanical pianos las he calls
them), which aie simply more perfect
machines, quite as completely under
human control, for the same purpose."
The critter suspended his hammer
lor a moment, to listen for tbe burst
"i applause that came nut; then proceeded.
"Peeved by the Ignorance of the
people in general of classical music,
lu- would deny them ibe best means
yel Invented of familiarizing them-
Belves with t^iis class of music. Consider." And the acerbity of that remarkable dial increased as he waved
a fragrani i ?) briar dramatically in
the air. "Consider that there are in
this cit> Beveral thousand adults. On
possibly a dozen occasions in each
year they bave the privilege of listening to music of the kind popularly
called classic. On each nf these o'--
casi ms. so wide is the range of choice
and taste, iii all probabilltj -bey bear
an entire program of music which they
ne-er beard before and may never
again, Vi t any fo il knows it,at the
only way for an ordinary person in
appreciate a complicated Composition
is to be familiar with it."
Theie was a cessation of the raucous voice for an Instant, ami hope
that springs eternal in tin- human
i.ia.-t did another stunt; but it was
to ��� good to be true, (shilling a great
breath of mingled air. ink and tobacco
smoke, this master of destructive
criticism again pursued bis theme, unmindful of the Indifference, not to say
col Iness, with which bis remarks were
received.
I hold no brief for the makers of
i iano players, as the letter-to-the-edi-
tor man would say. 1 don't believe all
they claim for their machines, neither
do I believe all tlieir detractors have
 ��� of and beyond us.    When you can pui
-,     , ,   . j,,       TT      .    _,.   .,   God into your little brain He ceases to
Captured Alter Hard   Fight be God.    He was a God of miracles.
[Think of the miracles God wrought in
In Ontario Woods, Hermite the liist��n- of Elijah.
1 >h, you say, I've got beyond mil acies.
West End Snap
Is Taken to Asylum.
Fort William, Feh. 8.���Wild as the
denizens of the New Ontario forest
which have been almost his sole companions for the past four years, and
clad in a crudely fashioned suit of
skins, John Beck, forty years of age,
��� was taken through here today to be
incarcerated in the hospital for the
violently insane at Kenora.
Lived in  Rock Cleft.
He was found near Vermillion Bay.
about one hundred miles to the northwest of this city. There, since 1907,
he has lived in the woods alone; his
dwelling place a rude cleft in the
rocks which partially sheltered him
from the violent heat of the summer
and protected his little life-giving fire
In the winter; his food raw lish, rab- j
bits and berries.
Twenty   Miles from   Anywhere.
The cave of this wild man of the ,
forest was twenty miles from the \
nearest dwelling and it was not known
until just a few days ago where it was.
The presence of the wild man was,
however, well known as he was feared
by trappers and construction men on
the G. T. P.
When seen by anyone he would vanish into the almost Impenetrable un
flerbrush and for this fact the Indians
and the more ignorant of the white inhabitants of the country had a superstitious dread  of  him.
lie was finally traced to his hiding
place and captured by C. P. K. Constable Jiall and tbe Dominion police
officer at Ignace. The officers had a.
desperate struggle before the man was
finally handcuffed.
Nothing of the past of the man
known here.
You have, have you.   Why brother vou
work   miracles   every   day.     When   I
pick  up this book 1  work a miracle.
j The law-6 of the universe say this book !
| must stay where it is or fall    lower. I
��� They will never raise the book up, but
when I lift up this book I break into
the ordinary laws of nature���I work a
miracle.
Those who deny- miracles are content to put God in as a First Causo,
hut He must stay there for they can
i explain  everything else as a matter
iof science���of cause and effect.   They
put God up in the heavens watching
i this  world   go,   but not  putting    His
, hands on it.   Won't you let God do as
j much as you can do ?   You talk about
laws   as   explaining  everything.    Has
God made laws to   tie Himself    up?
What Is a law ?   The ordinary way a
thing is done.   That's a law.   When a
thing is done in an extraordinary way,
there is a miracle.   When God breaks
into ordinary laws He is working    a
miracle.
Some of you would like to have tbe
God of Elijah come and straighten ir:>
the crooked things in Westminster. Oh,
yes, but wouldn't it be miraculous If
He came into your heart . nd took ou;
your bad temper, or your folly of self-
adornment, or your bad habits ?'
:;. He is the God of Elijah. That is the
third clue. God as Elijah had mam- I ���
tested him to Elisha that is the nature f
of the God to be sought. Does God, ti
you say, come into human life ? Yes. j ���
Into my life? Yes. We are to be X
living epistles read and known of all 4
men.   Men tire to see Go;l in you and   ���
Lot 50 x 100 feet with FOUR-ROOMED HOUSE,
on coirer of McPhadden and Fourth avenues.
Only $2,000.00
on easy terms
The People's Trust Company, Ltd.
451 Columbia St.
T.   H.   McCORMICK.
Manager Real Estate Department.
New Westminster,
B. C.
Phones 646, 661.
������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������**i
Jewelry
Up-to-date line of Solid
Gold Jewelry at ... .
Chamberlin's
���
X
*>
���
���
���
IS
VANCOUVER CITY MAKKET
WILL GIT ANOTHER TRIAL
RUBERC1D*.
' ROOFING >J
��TA11DA!��D FOR IS YEARS
B. C. E. R. Company to Give Competitive    Rates    Similar    to    Those
Affecting Westminster Mart.
Ib]
I
���111 i
I
December the   first   cor-
���   between the clubs of the
P ������ ilic const slatted.    It was
the efforts 61 a former Franker, who is now In Seattle, that
began   to materialize.   Ho
���   suggestion and then asked
ernera   their   opinion.    They
sent encouraging letters and
enthusiasm over the proposed
utes were named and    a. reed
"'    iriii now ls practically as-
8
'
1
H.
KEATS ROLLER
IN TORONTO ARENA
0, feh. _.���The Husslnn Lion,
"  Ihickcnschnildt, defeated    Dr.
ihe Seattle physician-wrestler,
��� straight    falls'  before   a bl_
I ihe'Uiverdale rink last night.
1 fall was some lime in com-
'Iler'a   shoulders   being   pinned
hour and sixteen minutes, but
' in minutes nnd live seconds
'  e second fall was obtained in
fashion.    Holler was skillful.
11 ong enough for the powerful
in.
***** Preliminary young Olsen won
' straight falls from Frank Arm-
*"' '"-'- ii local    wrestler,    who    had
; ihi, iy   pounds   advantage   in
1	
in say. But I think if 1 had a pianola,
I might possibly in ten years be able
to appreciate the simpler of Chopin's
productions. Doubtless, If Mr. louder heard me express the opinion that
Chopin makes tne tired" I here thc
editor stifled a sympathetic Yawn I
"he would reply that I had a rafc-tinv'
heart and a coon soon religion; but 1
beg to say that that i.s not logic. Furthermore, my dearly beloved hearers,
if music is a voice conveying to the
people Ideas Impossible to express in
any other manner, why Is it. I rise to
ask. that the mass does not give a
tinker's cuss for Chopin?"
The Cranky Critter was apparently
speaking liguratlvely, for he made no
motion to tise. Instead, he remained
sunk in a brown study for a time, and
then, as if It hurt him, went on:    .
"Truth and Justice compel me to aild
that the learned gentleman is at least
honest in his opinions, which in these
days of inspired utterances and corporal ion-bought publications, is something to be thankful for. And he is nn
amusin' beggar, too." he added. A
rare smile broke over the gloom of his
countenance, like the moon shining on
the muddy waters of the Eraser,
whereat the sa Iness. deepened on the
races of the MatT, for this occasional
visitor's hilarity is mere feared than
his natural state. But the danger waa
quickly passed, and the nexl statement tll^t emanated from between
smoke puffs was quite in the usual
style.
With deft touch, he proceeded to
strip ft <uu I'rofessor Lauder the lasl
remnant of credit, and then rose to go.
Tbere are no false alarms about the
Cranky Critter, lie read somewhere
thai sulphite always departs without
ceremony; and he prides himself dn
being a sulphite. Heing reassured
that the ordeal was now over, the edi
tor ventured a remark:
"What   about   the  music   Professor
Lauder rendered?" ___
Pausing at. I he door, the visitant
turned on the most ghoul-like expression at his command. "He played tho
Tnnnhauser overture, and the Egmont
overture. Some day 1 shall write a
hook showing the folly of playing orchestral music on a piano." He snorted contemptuously and vanished, trailing clouds of glory.
Once more the deep peace of clicking typewriters brooded over the editorial sanctum of the News.
Yancouver, Feh. S.���The reopening
of the city market on Main street was
practically decided on by the market
and industries committee this morning, following a conference with Assistant Geueial Manager 01. ver, of
Ibe Hritish Columbia Electric Railway
company.
Before coming to any decision as to
the tui ure of the market, the committee resolved to interview the street
railway management to ascertain il"
the company would be willing to construct a spur to the market building
and grant competitive rates from
Kraser valley points for a special
weekly market day. It is understood
that the delegation was informed by-
Mr. Glover that i�� the city propose!
to throw open the building again ����-
market purposes the company would
construct a spur aJong the south ai:
of the market upon any reasonable
notice.
lt was also stated that competitive
rates from Fraser valley points similar to those given the market at New
Westminster would be allowed here.
Following the conference the committee delegation, which included Al.
derman McMaster. Campbell and. Kirk-
patrick, came to the conclusion that
the hest policy would he to re-open
the market and call ou the company
,'or the spur and the special rate-i
promised.
The advice of the board of works
and the city engineer, relative to the
position of the spur, has yet lo be
sought before final action is taken.
THE
JEWELER
Official C. P. R'y Time Inspector
me.    I've heard great, preachers, have-l ��������������������� �������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������<;
been in great spiritual meetings.    Hut ; ���  -��www��wwwwwww��w��w����w����������
do you know what has helped me most
when the tides of intellectual doubt
have well nigh overwhelmed me ? Not
what I've heard from the preachers.
but what 1 knew of the life of Jesus
in the love and patience in the life of
my sainted mother.
What the world wants lo see is men
and women with Jesus ln their lives.
Men who though they can't sing it or
talk it can live it.
Where shall we find Elijah's God .
In the place where Elijah found Him
They way of obedience. This book tells
us where to find God.    He is a God of !
law.    Ah, yes, but not law as seen in '
mountains  and  plains  alone,  but law j
as seen in tlie spiritual realm as well
Don't   go  bunting  for  God  in  a  little
bitty, missy style���look for Him where
He is to be found���in this book.
1 love the book because I find God
in it.    1 don't care what they say about
this book. 1 love it:   I find God in it-
Look up your casein the Hible.    It is
here, and if you are willing to pay the
price and make the sacrifice demanded
vou can tind God.
Wheie did Elijah find Him.    tu tho
way of obedience, sometimes in sacrifice, in the way of danger and in tbe
face of death.    If you    want    to find
Elijah's   God   you'll   have  to    go     in
Elijah's way.   Obey.   You'll never find
God if you disobey.   It may mean surrender, restore, give up.
There is going to be a great wave of
materialism   sweep   over   the  belt   of
land in this western coast.    Take care
that you dont miss the Lord God of
Elijah.
Then  followed a stirring picture of
the scene of Abraham  offering Isaac.
Here is where Abraham found God���at
the altar of sacrifice.
The evangelist then closed tbe service with an earnest prayer for divine
help in the work of the mission.  	
as ft
YOU MAY'DRIVE���-~BUT YOU CANT' ���
We carry a full line of Ruberoid Roofing in 1-2,
1,2 and 3 ply.
SOLD  UNDER  AN  ABSOLUTE   GUARANTEF
T. J*Trapp & Co., Ltd.
*4**44*44*
CITY OF NEW  WESTMINSTER.
OLDFIELD  MAY  COME
Sewer Notice.
Notice is hereby given that all persons must connect their premises with
sewers when same are available, within a reasonable time after the construction of said sewers and proceedings will be taken against those failing to make such connections.
\V. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
C\l* ���������.   Poh'
Lindsay,
Columbia
arrange-
grounds
Famous   Auto   Racing   Man   May   Appear in Vancouver Next Spring.
Yancouver.    Feb.    S ��� Barney
field, world's speed king, and holder c>:
more gasoline records than any
auto  pilot that ever  lived.
Yancouver   this   spring  on
tour, if the plans of .1. Alex.
manager, who is ln the i
materialize
Mr.  Sloan met L. George
representing   the   British
Thoroughbred association, owner
the Minoru track, and made
ments for the  use of those
to hold the auto meet  on. providing
other details can be arranged.
Oldfield will bring to Vancouver
With him the three fastest racing
cars iu tho world. Oldfield will be
accompanied by other drivers. A remarkable thing about Old Hold's lon.;
racing career is the facl thai in the
ten vears he has been before the pub
lie, "the only large city in Canada,
the United States or Mexico that he
has not visited ts Vancouver. |
Methodist Church Burned.
Vancouver. Feb. it.���The Mount
View Methodist church was burned to
the ground last night, the tire starting
about seven o'clock, presumably from
the furnace. The loss Is estimated at
119,000, with $14,000 Insurance. The
church was only opened last December.
Toilet Lotions
R jail's Witch Hazel Cream, 25c and 50c.
Orchid Cream, 25c.
They do the work.
*********************������      AT      ���������������������
Ry all's Drug Store
PHONfc 57. EYES TESTED BY GRADUATE
tHlt��ti*��t������*����f-"""A*''"fttit*MtM��MtH��Mf
��� ���������
���  ���������������������������������
The Rangers have already got their
team in shape With the intention of
winning from the Westminster City
team at Moody square on Saturday
afternoon. The Hangers will line uu
as follows: Goal, Eraser; hacks,
Douglas and Carse; halves, Wllkie
Ferguson and Borland) forwards, II.
Smith, Newman, Smlllio, C. Smith and
Kenny, reserves, Pratt, Currie, Evans
uui Grant.
Convent Burns. ���
Montreal. Feb. 8.���The   con- ���
vent school of the Sisters of St ���
Anne,   on    St. Joseph's    boulo- ���
vard, was burned to the ground ���
today.   Five hundred   children ���
attended the school daily,   but ���
there were only two hundred in ���
at the time of the tire and they ���
nil escaped without Injury. ���
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
IJManv People who have
never before been in a
position to do so,, may
now be ready to open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest is pi id on Savings
Balances half-yearly. :: ::
"Nsinesi Accounts opened
oa ravorab!e terms.    ::    '.'.
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS   $48,C00.000
STORE, BANK FITTFNfl^
AND   OFFICE Til 1L1UO
SHOW CASES
ARTISTIC MANTELS���STAIR  RAILINGS���ALL      KINDS     OF      WOODWORKING���DESIGNS     AND     ESTIMATES   SUPPLIED
Westminster Woodworking Co.
-��� J.  BROOKES, Proprietor
WORKS���Corner  Eleventh  and Carline.
PHONE 473
������������������������������������**��*������**�����**
#���������������������������**���**������������������������������
r*
SNAP
NEW    WESTMINSTE. ,   f
BRANCH
615 Columbia Street.
I
New 7-Roomed House
Twelfth street, between 6th and 7th avenues.
Beautiful view of lower river and Gulf of Georgia.
72 feet frontage on Twelfth street.
$3500, on terms
-EXCLUSIVELY BY���
McQuarrie Bros.
Note new address,  622  Columbia Street
The New Westminster City Specialists
���������������������������*������������������
liriilTMillll.  *��li.   : PAOB SIX.
THE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY
9> 1911.
1
t
1
t
a
e
e
tl
tn
fo
HOW NATIONS SPY
ANOTHER'S DOINGS
Recent Case Calls Attention
to the Prevailing Methods
of Espionage.
Berlin, Feh. S.���There has been .
curious display of Indignation in Germany over "British espionagi." in connection with the trial of Captain
Trench and Lieutenant  Brandon.
The uninitiated  might  gather
this attitude tbe Impression that Germany  herself  employs   no  spies  and
retired t-hil service officials, and so
forth. Women, too, are employed in
very many cases where it is thought
that they can ferret out information
which would he less ac-cessihle to male
spies.
The work of professional spies js
supplemented by special missions undertaken by military and naval officers who obtain leave of absence for
the purpose of getting important information on some subject of particular
interesl to their own government. The
appi Intment of officers for such duties
PIERCE OFFICIALS KA1D
UNLICENSED SALOONS
WAVED MESSAGE FROM
CALIFORNIA TO JAPAN
Over 100n Bottles of Beer Seized   and
Eleven  kersons Arrested When
Posses  Make  Descents.
With   only   One   Relay   in   Mid-Pacific,
Wireless at 'Frisco Gets Report
from  Chosi   Shimosa.
Is often ik'sii
unreliability    <
many of whom
technical   knowledge,   and    are   thus
badly equipped for the task or collect-
from   'nS 't-'''1"1 Information, while those of
them whom have held commissions in
some army or navy frequently utilize
abhors all secret methods of procur-their mv" knowledge of military and
in-  information aboul  the naval and  naval subjects to Invent sl tries whi
military matters of oilier powers. But  are quite untrue, but  which serve
ii would be false Impression, because justify their existence.
Germany spies on her neighbors and' ��9 c-''
ihev spy on her.-and so on through all, Owing to the unconscious or dellb-
ihe milium powers of Europe. Prom erate unreliability ol professional
a well-informed source, writes a press spies, ll has frequently been necessarj
representative, I have received the;f��r intelligence departments to employ
following particulars of the methods of on set of secret service agents
espionage employed by continental' watch those who are actually enga >
powers
Tacoma, Feh. 8.���More than 1000
hoiilcs ni beer were seized and eleven
persons arrested when Deputy Prose-
Sau Francisco, Feh. 8.���The wireless operator al a station in this ,citj
held conversation Cor an hour on
.Monday night, with the operator   al
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
JOAHD OF TRADE��� NEW WiSBT.
minster Board of Trade meets in tu*
hoard room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of each month;
quarterly meeting on tbe ttnru
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at s p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ol
February. New members may be
proposed and elected at any month
ly or quarterly meeting. C. ti
Stnnrt-Wado. secretary.
,,wi,,-i; .'" ',lle u"er cuting Attorney A. B. I',.11 and a num-
professional    spies, j        0& deputy sheriffs raided notorious  Chosi Shimosa on the coasl ol Japan,
e entirely devoid ol   Mlnd  pJgs ,'_,... BuckIey   and wilke-15700 miles away.   The messages were
��� .u vesterday morning.     Also Town | passed across the Pacific with only oun
6f Buckley, will have to i relay,   li is said that this performance
establishes a new record  lor wireless
why
to i .
to
Espionage is the natural sequence
of the work done by the intelligence
department, which is entrusted with
the task of collecting generally accessible information about the military affairs of other countries, It must he remembered that very many details
about the army and navy of each country are published in the press of the
country and can he obtained without
difficulty by collecting the newspaper
cuttings or parliamentary papers in
question.
Newspaper   Spies.
Every continental intelligence department maintains a staff of newspaper readers, who have to peruse all
publications tin naval and military subjects in all the civilized countries of
the world. In this way all the particulars of naval and military estimates and many details of new battleships or fortifications or other preparations for war, are gathered and classified under their respective heads.
It frequently happens that information of this kind, wllich is generally accessible to any vigilant watcher, suggests the need of more complete
knowledge on some particular subject,
and then espionage begins to supplement the operations of the intelligence
department.
Supposing, for instance, that some
newspaper report contains the information that new fortifications are to
he constructed at some new strategic
���joint, one or more secret service
agents are instructed to obtain supplementary details concerning the
plan of the new works, with the armament with which they will he supplied. Similar efforts are made in the
case of new battleships and other military preparations.
All sorts of men arc employed in operations of espionage; they include
broken-down noblemen, bankrupt bust
in the work of espionage, a very cosily
method of procedure. Cases arc also
on record where spies, while serving
their own government, have at the
same time betrayed their own country by simultaneously supplying secret  information to another power.
Some years
the  director  of
had been betraying military secrets
to the Russian government, and his
contributions to the knowledge collected in St. Petersburg regarding Austrian military affairs was considered
so valuable that he went in and out
of the Russian war office as freely as
is it were his own home.
While doing so he exploited his opportunities to obtain information ab >ut
Russian military plans, which he then
sold to Austria. He carried on ibis
double treachery for nearly five years
before his operations were discovered,
and he is now living luxuriously on the
profits of his espionage in a third
country.
Ky way of verifying the work of professional spies, three or four different
secret service agents are sometimes
entrusted with the same task, while
one or two more are ordered to watch
them and check their results. It is a
great mistake to suppose that a military power only practices espionage
to obtain information ahout countries
with which it expects to become involve! in hostilities.
Quite the contrary is the case, because every intelligence department
collects information about the allies
of its own country without considering
the political situation of the probability of war, so that the fact of the spies
of one country operating in the territory of another hy no means indicates
any unfriendly intentions. It is merely the duty of every intelligent department to be accurately informed regarding the naval and military   resources
.Marshal King
explain in the county authorities
he lipped Off to "blind  pig" operators
thai   Bell and the deputies   were   on
their trail.
Three  resorts  said  to be  Uie  most
| notorious in the county, were   raided,
l According   to  the  prosecuting  attorney's office, they never had boon mo-
ilested by the Wilkeson or Buckley of
i ficials.    In  both  | laces  the raids stii-
j red up trouble that may lead to inves-
' tigations all along the line.
When the county   officers   entered
Wilkeson  they  found  the  leading   saloon running full   blast, despite   the
Sunday  closing  law.    The raiders  decided to go after a "blind pig" first,
and while they were In the latter place
l news of their arrival spread  around
[town, and the mayor of Wilkeson rush-
,    ,   .' ed to the saloon and personally arrest-
rgo it was found that proprietor,
an Austrian railway ,n Bu^leV a ]lMtout "tipped off" the
arrival of the officers to a number of
the resorts. When the raiders reached the houses they found the occupants packing suitcases and grips, preparatory to flight. In the meantime, according to Constable Fred Shaw, Town
.Marshal King hastened to one place
that had not heen warned and held an
excited conference with the proprietor.
The occupants of the house later admitted to the deputy prosecuting attorney that King had warned them of
the impending raid.
Tlie proprietors of the resorts raided are women. The eleven persons arrested gave a total of $475 bail for
their appearance in court here today,
but none showed up ancl the money
was declared forfeited.
Tlie raiders carried the beer into the
woods and smashed the bottles.
work.
The operator here got Into com
munication with two of the Pacific
Mail company's steamers, the Manchuria, which was 3295 miles away,
bound lor Hongkong, aud the Korea,
which was on her way lo (his port
and  about   seventy  miles nearer.
Both vessels took his message
tIn��� Japanese station, asking for
weather rcpoil al Chosi Shimosa
received the reply and relayed It.
lo
the
anJ
1. 0. O. F. AMITY  LODGE, NO. 27���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held In Odd Fellows' Hall, cor-
ner Carnarvon and Eighth sheets,
every Monday evening at S o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend. George Adams, N��G.; VV.
('. Coatham, !'.(!.. recording secretary; .1. VV. MacDonald, financial
secretary,
CORRECT
STYLISH
PRINTING
Jackson Printing Co'y
Estimates   Given   on   Any
of   Job   Printing
Thomson   Blk.
Phoi
We Have it!
The famous Wellingti
SPOKANE   MARRIAGES
MAY   NOT   BE   LEGAI
Spokane, Feb. S.���More than a score
of newly married collides in Spokane
are asking themselves if they are
really husband and wife. The legality
of their marriage has heen brought in
question by action to oust Justice of
the Peace C. C. Miller, of Coeur
d'Alene, from office.
To avoid some of the conditions of
the marriage license law as required
by the state of Washington, many Spokane people are married in tlie Idaho
town, just across the border.
The justice was admitted to tho
l'nited States as C. C. Christianson.
That is the name showing on his naturalization papers, and under that
name he look up a homestead in Idaho
in 1890. The courts have never changed his name to Miller, hut under that
name he has heen generally known in
Idaho, and under that name was elected to his present office.
PROFESSIONAL.
STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at-
law. solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New West
minster, B, C.   P. 0. Box L12.   Tele
phone 7lo.
RING UP 56   gg
Before your bin is Empty.
WHITESIDE, EDMONDS & JOHN
sion. barristers and solicitors,
Westminster Trust Hlock, Columbia
sireet.   New   Westminster,      VV.  J
Westminster Coal Co'y
W. N. CLARKE, Mgr.
Office, Corner Columbia and SIxtl   . -.
Whiteside
Johnston,
ll. l.  Edmonds, Adam S
ness men. professional   -workers   who   of every  possible future enemy, even
have lost'their means of   sustenance,   if the possibility he very remote.
-HOME   AFTER   MANY
YEARS   ONLY   TO    DIE
London. Ont., Feh. S.���For years the
family of Albert Smith have wondered
where he had gone. They had not
heard of him for years and had come
to the conclusion that he was dead.
Yesterday, Robert Smith, living near
London, was surprise 1 by having his
long-lost   brother  walk  in.
The usual greetings of a long-lost
relative were exchanged. Albert had
been all over the west and was reviewing his travels to his brother and family when suddenly he fell over. Medical aid was called, but lie was dead.
Albert was a cripple from hip disease.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers nnd Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Guichon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offlces, Williams building, 41 Granville street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin.
EGGS!
Green Cut Bone to Make
Your Chickens Lay.
Central Meat Markel
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
~ ���-~~~v~~-~~-~~ | BOWELL & ODDY
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND)
Accountant.      Tel.     R L!8.    Room,   Corner  Eighth  St. and  Fifth Avenue.
Trapp hlock. PHONE  370.
'Frisco Wins Again.
Washington, Feh. S.���San Francisco
today won the unanimous vote of the
senate committee on industrial expositions for the Panama canal exposition.
6TENOGRAPHY    &    TYPEWRITING
Miss M. BROTEN, puMic stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone -lia. Rear of Major and
Savage's office. Columbia St.
SCHENK CASE IN
MOVING PICTURES
Marlins Ferry, Ohio, Feh. S ���The
moving picture shows have caught the
Schenk case. Pictures purporting t.>
be a scene taken in the Wheeling, VV.
Va., court room while Mrs. Laura
Farns worth Schenk was lighting lo
escape prison on a charge of having
attempted to poison her millionaire
husband, John O. Schenk. were exhibited here today, despite the threats of
prosecution by the Schenk family. Inhibitors of the films say there is no
law which can touch their show.
rREEMAN     BCNTING,     ROOM     11
Curtis Block.   P. O. Box 694.
FISH   AND   GAME.
BENSON & AYL1NO. FISH. FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of Montreal
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured  by
J. HENLEY
NEW  WESTMINSTER.  B. C.
Telephone  R  113. Office:   Princess St
Gardiner & Gardiner
(F.  O. Gardiner)
ARCHITECTS
Room  6.  Westminster  Trust  Building
New Westminster, B. C.
"hone  661 Residence  Phone  133
HOSPITAL
Westminster Private Hospital
223 Townsend ft. Maternity
nnd non-contagious mi '.:��� i
cases accepted. Terms (
Jlfi weekly. For further pari
hns apply to Hospital. Telephone 7fi5.
ANOTHER     NEW     SONG,     WITH     RATTLING     CHORUS
On Monday, February 13, will be published
The
Luncheon   Trio
As now being sung in Chas. Dillingham's
Singing and Dancing Frolic
= THE ECHO,:=
i
at the Globe theatre, New York.
Free with Monday's Issue of the Daily News
If not already a subscriber to THE NEWS, SUBSCRIBE NOW !
10c. a week, 40c a month DELIVERED FREE! THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
1
PAGE SEVEN.
LAND ACT NOTICE.
Dis-
NeW Westminster Land  District
trist of New Westminster.
>e  notice that  Edward  Hawkins.
i  .   ncouver, occupation bookkeeper,
Intends io apply   for   permission   to
the     following     described
LAND    REGISTRY   ACT.
;. .   iai e
i
, ��� mmercing at a post planted on
., , ac) on lhe east side of the
N a ���, union channel and joining T. L.
6 on the iii ' ih side and mark-
ward   Hawkins
E,  60 chains
3.713, thence N.
line I
in- ��� '
|i
S.   W.  corner,
to  line of  limit
00 chains along ] in
Take notice that an application
has been made to register Emma .McLaren. William Chalmers .McLaren
and John Edward Yalilhe, as Ihe
owners in fee simple, under a tax sale
deed from ('. C, Fisher to .lohn
MacLaren, bearing dale the lst day of
April, A, D. 1902, of all and singular
that certain parcel or trad of land'
and premises situate, lying and being
District of New  Westminster,
in
the
the
beach, tlience south and west
beach to place of commence-
:,.l containing 80 acres more or
EDWARD HAWI
JAMES A  LKWIS,
nber 28, 1910.
INS.
Agent.
'rovlnce of British Columbia,
LAND ACT  NOTICE.
New
more particularly known and described as Southwest quarter of Section 1 1,
Township 7.
Vou and tliose claiming through or
under you and all persons claiming
any Interest in tlie said land by virtue of any unregistered instrument,
and all persons claiming any interest
in the said land by descent, whose
title  Is  not  registered  under the  pro-
 , I visions  of   the   "Land   Registry   Act,"
_.     .      _,   | aro required to contest  the claim of
Westminster  Land  District.  UIS-, |h(,   |;[x   pUrchaBer   wjthlll    [0rty.flve
trist of New Westminster. J days from  the dale of the lirst publl-
notice that Cecil Killam, of] cation of this notice upon you, and in
l,0uver B. C, occupation barrister I default of a oaveal or certificate of lia
Intends to apply for penniB- pendens being died within such per-
purchase the following de-| iod, or in default of redemption before
' registration, you and each of you will
be forever estopped and debarred
from selling up any claim to or In re-
spect of the said land, and I shall
register Emma MacLaren, William
Chalmers MacLaren and John Ed-
ward Valillee ns owner thereof in fee.
And I hereby order tbal publication
of this notice for thirty days In a
daily newspai er published in New
Westminster, will be good and sulli-
clent service thereof.
Dated at the Land Registry Offlce,
N'ew Wesl minster, Province of Hritish
Columbia., this 9th day of January,
A. IJ. 1911.
C. S. KEITH,
District   Registrar.
To Albeit  B. Walworth.
Vi
.-i I  l4___���	
Bcrlbed i mds:
i ncing at a
,.,     each  about  IU
monl  Point,
C,  Killam's
ner,"  i hence  cast
s
I
post   planted on
miles  northeast
lervis Inlet, and
Northwest  Cor-
thence  east   _o   chains,   thence
chains,   thence    west    20
more or less, to beach, (hence
com-
icres
north along  beach   to   place  of
, nl   and   containing  -10
i    ,    r b ss.
CECIL KILLAM.
.1.  A.  LKWIS, Agent
;,���*��� ,| November 29, 1910.
LAND ACT  NOTICE.
I
New Westminster  Land   District.  Dis-
tnst of New Westminster.
T;,i.   notice  thai   Clint   I-:.  Dicker-
man, ol Vancouver, B. C, occupation
: , intends to apply for per-
i        | to purchase the following de
i ���    nds:
ni ug al  a i osl   planted on
In Billings Bay, Nelson Is-
i joining  P.  R.  No.  1678  and
C.   K.   DIckerman's   North-
, .    thence south 60 chain-,
thenci '   y" 'hains,  tlience north
more or li ss to    beach,
Bl ly  along   beach  to  place
ement, and containing 320
e oi less.
CLINT E. DICKERMAN.
J. A. LKWIS. Agent.
I  te N ivi mber 28, 1910.
addressed
to   the
endorsed
"Tender
Vancouver,
B. C.,"
util   4:no  p
111.,    O'l
13,   1911,
for  the
LAND ACT  NOTICE.
Dis-
eaied  tenders
I undersigned,   and
, for Steel Tug for
j will be received  c
: Monday,   February
I construction of a Steel Tug Boat fur
Vancouver, B. C.
Plans, specification and form of contra-1 can be seen and forms of lender obtained at the olflces of 11. A.
Bayfield, ISsq., Supt. of Dredges, New
Westminster, ll. C, Win. Henderson,
Esq., Resident Architect. Victoria. B.
('., and on application to tlie Postmaster at   Vancouver,  B. C.
Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will nol be considered unless
made on the printed forms supplied,
and signed with their ai I iai signatures, stating tlieir occupations anl
places of residence In the case of
lirms. the actual signature, the nu-
luie of the occupation and place of
residence of each member of the flrm
must   be  given.
Kach tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
the Province of Hritish Columbia, In
Township 5, Range 21, west of the
Sixth Meridian, and comprising that
portion of the northeast quarter of
Section ll, not covered by Berths I-"
and 471, and containing an area of 80
acres,  more or  less.
A license will nol lie issued until
the full amount of the purchase price,
and the ground rental for Hie lirst
year, have been paid.
The conditions of payment, rate of
rental, etc., are contained in the
Timber Regulations, a copy of which
may* be secured on application to the
undersigned, or to the Crown Timber
Agent at  New  Westminster.
I'. G. KEYES,
Secretary.
Department of the Interior,
Ottawa.  December 23rd. 1910.
NOTICE!
MYRTLE'S WEDDING DAV     NO HATS, ND PUFFS AND,    LONDONER PRODUIES
LIKE NICKELODEON FILM OK JOY, NO HOKE HOBBLES     fm\\fM niAMnjunc
Marriage, Arrest, Deportation, and All | Women Have Got to Dress The
Within Space of Few Hours, Furnish  Excitement  for  Detroit Girl.
mselves
Like Madame Decamier
Next.
To   all   stores   and   shops    in    New
Westminster, B. ('.:    Take notice that
I ��ill not be responsible for .Mrs   ii.
S.  Pelletier'B  (607  Fourth  avenue)  ao-'Caped  ,rom
counts afier January 31,  1911, as she,8*-
is getting  a sufficient   amount   each!    Another
Detroit, Feb. 8.���Married, arrested,
deported ,all within the space of a. few
hours were some of the exciting events
in the life of Myrtle Hennett, aged
eighteen, .'18K  .Magnolia sireet.
Myrtle's husband, Edwin Gregory, a
deserter lrom Fort Wayne, is locked
up In Windsor police headquarters, He
was lorn from bis bride an hour after
the wedding ceremony. Gregory has
company behind the bars in the person
of Jeff Bradford, with whom he es-
the  fort on  November   8
woman,  who claims to be
month from me
to cover her expenses.
II.  S.  PELLETIER,
Monarch, Alta.
Get Vaccinated
Surrey Council.
Mined and Seconded, that Dr.
McEwen be instructed to vaccinate
all children of school age or under,
and thai the parents of delinquents be
prosecuted according to law. Passed
January 31, 1911.
Vaccination places are Schools
Tuesday, February 7, Tynehead in the
morning, Hjorth road iu afternoon,
Wednesday, February S, Springdale
morning, Cloverdale In afternoon;
Thursday, February 9, East Kensington and Hall's Prairie morning, White
Rock afternoon; Friday, February 10,
Clayton morning, Surrey Centre and
Kensington Prairie afternoon; Mondav. February 13, Johnson road and
Mud Ray morning, Scott road, afternoon; Tuesday. February 14, Brownsville in ihe morning.
February  l, 1911.
Bradford's wife, also was taken to the
Windsor police station, and she was
also deported to the Detroit side of the
river.
Bradford was a prisoner at the
downriver garrison, and Gregory was
his guard. The guard had another
prisoner to watch, bul he wasn't on
such friendly terms with this fellow.
On the date of the escape Gregory, the
guard, announced that Bradford and
he were going to Windsor and he
didn't care what the third man did.
Bradford and Gregory requisitioned
a rowboat and sped across the river.
The other prisoner went to his superior officer and said his guard had
gone and that he nee led another one.
Gregory,  the
New Vork Sun: Charles C. Kurz-
maii got here yesterday from Monte
Carlo and Paris, where styles are created, wiih some fashion dope that
may be unpleasant to ladies witli little hair. He said it had heen decreed
by the constructors of the raiment that
the rat and the puff should go ,and
that they certainly would go within
six weeks, when the spring fashions
arrive in New Vork. The hobble skirt
also was doomed, but it would not be
dealt witli violently. It would be permitted to gasp a while before dying.
The ladies who liked it would have the
consolation of wearing something suggesting it In the form of an Empire
gown, with corsets of the health variety and a narrow short skirt. The
transition, Mr. Kurzman said, in the
language of a conservative milliner,
would not be "violent." Fashion, like
nature, avoids cataclysms.
But whal is going to replace the
puffs and rats? My dear young man,
we are going back lo real style, the
fashion of nature unadorned���that is.
so far as hair is concerned. The ladies will be expected to and will, comb
tbeir hair smoothly over their heads
and brows parting the hair in the middle.    The tresses will be done up at
Declared That Synthetic
Gems Can be Sold at One-
Fifth Cost of Real Article
CITY   OF   NEW   WESTMINSTER.
Notice  re  Sidewalks.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      'Shame  on  you."  said   Bertha,  and
In all cases  where new streets are 1 straightway rushed  home to tell   her
being opened  or  where  wooden   side-1 mother.    Mrs.   Bennett notified   a de-
walks are being laid, property owners ! teetive of the matrimonial plans.    Tbe
Ne.s Westminster  Land  District,
trist of New Westminster.
that   Leslie I.. Dicker-
man,   '   .      ouver, B. C, occupation
��� ti Is  io apply  for pflr-
i hase the following de-
���
al a post planted on
we t side of Secheli In-
��� ���   northeast    coriicp- of
a i marked "L. L. Dick-
i e,t    Corner,"   tin ac ���
': cine easl  -0 chains,     	
1 chains,  thence east |banq, payable to the order of the Hon-
e ' ���:���  less  to  the  beach,   o'liahle Ihe .Minister of Public Works.
and west along beach to | equal to ten per cent  iln p. e.) of the
are notified that these improvements
are only a temporary nature, and tho
grades of such streets and sidewalks
may be altered at a later date when
permanent work is done.
W. A   DUNCAN,
City  Clerk.
City Hall. February 8, 1911.
the back of the head in a coil or sort
sworn guard, accord- ] of psyche knot, in the Flemish style.
Look at a picture of Mine. Decamier
and you will get a good idea of what
the fashion will he in the next two
month, All the women of Paris arc
buying copies of the great picture in
the Louvre. London will he buying
them next and New Vork next, if not
before London. The bodice will he
short and the shade will be "very Empire." the green of Napoleon. This
may please the Irish also.
Mr.  Kurzman  says the fashion was
concocted by distinguished persons of
the gentler sex who attended the opening of the new gambling hall at Monte
'Carlo.    There was a hat, without the
: poniard hat pin, to go with the gown.
That.  Mr.  Kurzman  admittel. was   a
creation of his own.    It would match
the gown  and  would be ready in  six
weeks, but he really could not say exactly whai  it would be in shape.    He
prophesied that all the east side would
be buying copies of the picture of M.
Decamier and thus art as well as fashion would get a lift.
! ing to the police, even went so far as
! to purloin an overcoat for his charge.
: The woman claiming to be Bradford's
I wife is said to have engineered the
Other arrangements that permitted the
guard and Ills prisoner to escape.
Perhaps if Myrtle and Edwin hadn't
arranged to be married they wouldn't
, have been arrested. Myrtle left home
j with her sister Bertha as usual in the
j morning  for their  work.      When the
girls reached the Campus Martius,
i Myrtle astonished Bertha by bidding
i ber good-bye. with the announcement
' that   she   was   going   to    Windsor    to
marry Edwin.
detective enlisted the aid of the Canadian immigration authorities and the
four members of the bridal party were
taken Into custody as undesirables.
The deportation of Myrtle and "Mrs.
Bra '.lord" followed.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE   DAILY   NEWS.
Lorimer is III.
Washington. Feb. 8.���Jenator William Lorimer. of Illinois, may have to
undergo an operation for an abcess of
the ear, his physicians said today He
| bas been too ill to attend the senate
session.
Mark Twain Offends.
Kansas City, Mo.. Feh. 7.���A movement is today under way here to   bar
Mark Twain's novel "Huckleberry
Finn," from the public schools, follow,
ins: the "Adventures of Huckleberry
Finn" and "Tom Sawyer."
London, Feb. 8.���After nine years
of experiment a young Englishman haa
succeeded in producing what he callo
"synthetic diamonds" of a quality be
claims never before approached.
Their hardness Is 98 per cent, of that
of   natural   diamonds.    They   can    be
stamped   upon  with  the  heel  without
injury.
The color is so good that even by
daylight an expert can scarcely detect
the difference between these stones
and natural diamonds, and though the
smaller ones are slightly better than
the larger they can be male satisfactorily up to a weight of one carat (four-
grains).
Two months ago the inventor bad
succeeded in turning out stones which
(Jelled detection at night by the ordinary untrained eye. His latest stones
are still better. Tlieir density Is practically the same as that of natural
diamonds, and they are absolutely permanent���unaffected hy the atmosphere. But they are deficient In that
distinctive steady blue shimmer which
the best natural diamonds possess.
Process Kept Secret.
Of course, the maker does not disclose his process. The base is presumably mineral, and the stones are
made by compression, simulating the
formation of natural diamonds through
the contraction of cooling mineral
matter.
Natural   diamonds   are   believed   to
he impurities in rocks which have developed   their   extraordinary    characteristics   through   enormous   compression.    Diamond-makers, by  dissolving
simar in iron, or some other substance
which exerts tremendous pressure upon its contraction by cooling, have often  obtained  very  small  hut    perfect
stones  of  more  or  less  effective   appearance.
Bul this newest inventor has produced stones of remarkable size and
brilliancy. He estimates the cost at
about one-fifth of that of natural
stones, at present prices. Their own
dust is not hard enough for polishing
them, and real diamond dust has to be
used.
\ These manufactured stones are quite
good enough for glaziers, however, and
must prove cheaper, for glaz.iers have
to pay from $- to i'i for a good quality
cutting diamond.
The inventor stated that tis process
produced a shapeless mass, the outside of which had to be flaked off before he obtained a clear stone. He
could make several at a time, tbe operation  lasting several days.
JAPANESE
WOMAN   A
DENTIST    IN
LONDON
��� ngj
containing
Lit)
'   '    il"''     ^^^^^^^^_
��� ��� ��� : less,
LESLIE I.   DICKERMAN.
J   A.  LKWIS.  Agent
Date '      ml ei 29. l'.'lo.
LAND ACT.
Re 1     IGi   group l, in the District
ol New Wesiminster:
��� is proof of the loss of certificate til e No. B870F, issued in the
:  mi , . ,.   Soon,   l.ee   Ylck   Quon,
1 ei !' Bled in this office.
N ' e is hereby given that 1 shall,
al the expiration of one month from
the date ol the llrst publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate o( the said certltlcate, unless
In the a>. aniline valid objection be
made u me in writing.
C.  S.  KEITH.
District  Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Offlce, New Westmln-
tor. B c, January 17, 1911,
I amounl  of the tender, which  will be
forfeited if the person tendering decline  lo enter  into  a  contract   when
| called  upon  to do so, or fail  to eom-
j plete the work contracted for.    If tlie
tender  be   not  accepted   the  cheque
'< will be returned.
The Department does not bind it-
'self to accept the lowest or any ten-
: der.
By order,
R. C. DESROCHERS,
Secretary.
Department of Public Works, Ottawa,
|    January  12,  1911.
Newspai ers will n t he pal 1 for this
advertisement if they insert it with-
j out authority from the Department.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
!" I R, subdivision of northwest
quarter of Section ltl, Township 12,
Map ������' In the District of New
Westminster,
proof of the   loss   of cer-
;'     ���      title number 122B4P, issued
111 'lie name of Hector  Ferguson, has
< ! in this office.
' ��� hereby given  ihat  1 sliall,
���   , i ral ion of one month from
' '       C ol the first publication hereof,
newspaper published In tbe
,i,v    of New Westminster,    issue    a
ate or the said certilicale, unless
''' ' " meantime  valid objection    ho
made '" me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles,
legistry Office,
>"'   Westminster, B. v., January
28, 1911.
PUBLIC   HEALTH   NOTICE.
In pursuance of the regulations of
the Provincial Board of Health, the attention of the citizens of New Westminster is hereby called to the following sections:
Vaccination.
(9) lt is hereby ordered that all
Local Boards of Health shall arrange
suitable times and places for vaccination and give public notice thereof.
(10) Every resident of this province shall forthwith he vaccinated or
produce to the me Ileal health officer
of the district or municipality   where
or she resides a certificate or proof
successful  vaccination   within   the
ding seven years, or a certificate
person is at the presenl in
Mnutlon, or a cert III
Boys' 3-Piece
Suits, $3.00
Boys' Suits
worth from $5.00 to $8.00
for $3.00 the Suit
There is only a limited number ol these
Come early while the sizes are complete.
Ages 10 to 15 years.
Lan
1 AND REGISTRY ACT.
M' 'ol* 14, IB, 18 and 17 of lots 7, 39
and  lu. suburban block ti, map 610,
in the City of New Westminster,
whi n,,n proof of the loss of certl 11-
cal(- Of title number llir.UK, Issued in
tl
ihi
of
I piece
! that such
Isusceptible of vaccination, or
Icate of physical imlitness for vaccination.   Such certilicale shall be from a
duly qualified medical practitioner,
ill) lt shall I e the duty of the
Scliool Trustees and teachers Of all
schools (public or private) to see that
the provisions of the preceding sub
section are forthwith complied with by
all children attending such Bchools,
high schools, or colleges.
The above regulations are now in
force and must be obeyed. Due n dice
will he given by the medical health oflicer of the lime and place when pub
lie vaccination will he proceeded with
Bv order of the Local Board of
Health.
ALDERMAN  WALTBS  DODD
tf Chatrm in.
JOHN A. LEE, Mayor.
London, Feb. 8.���London has a Japanese woman dentist, who, after hanging out her shingle, is doing a  'hriv-
ing  business.    \\ hen  a  reporter called upon her the other day, with true
Oriental  courtesy  and  perhaps   a  little  diplomatic  knowledge of an  Eng-
lishman's  ruling  passing  she   offered
; bim some -'honorable tea."
j     "Why  have you  come   here?"  she
I was asked.
j ,-  "To pull the teeth of England," she
| replied.     "But  I   pull  only   very   bad
teeth.   I cure teeth, and I never cause
pain.    Europe is clever here," and the
dainty little woman tapped her head;
"the Japanese is clever here," displaying a small, well-shape' strong hand.
"The Englishmen are strung and produce pain, but the Japanese woman is
clever, and tbere is no pain."     Then
she ofieied mo.e tea and a cigarette.
ha
'��� name
of James Rosebrough Lawry
been filed In this office.
is hereby givefi thai 1 shall,
�� the expiration of one month from
" " "'��� "f thc iu Ht publication hereof, |
Cita ''."y newspaper published In the
,   ��� ."'    New  Westminster,    Issue    :i
lhp'icate ,,f the said certilicale, unless
' 'Z1" meantime valid   objection   bo
'"'" 'o me in writing.
C, S. KEITH,
District  Registrar of Titles.
Registry Office,
���N' �� Westminster
1911.
Umi
B.C., February S,
AUCTION SALE OF TIMBER BERTH
COVERING   DOMINION   LANDS.
The right to cut limber unde
license on Berth No. 681, comprising
the following lands in tl.e Province oi
British Columbia, will be offered nt
public auction at the it; set pit e ul
$400.00, at 2 o'clock p.m., on Wednesday, the 2Hth day of March next, al
tho office of the Dominion Timber
Agent, at New Westminster:
Timber   Berth   No,   581,  s'fa'.e   In
Fine, soft front shirts, values from $1.25, $1.50 to
$2.25, to clear at 95c.
Full Range of Ceylon Flannels at 95 cts.
For This Week Only
SEE OUR WINDOWS
ARCTIC   OCEAN OPEN;
ESKIMOS   MISS   GAME
Hotiuiam, Feb. 8.���Perhaps the
strangest bit of news to be received
this year from the Northland comes
from Fay R. Shaver, superintendent
of reindeer for the government at
Wainwright, ninety miles from Point
Burrow, Alaska, ln liis letter, which
was received by friends here, Mr.
Shaver says that although the winter
is intensely cold, tne Arctic ocean, as
far as the eye can reacu, is absolutely
free of ice, except lor the nanow
fringe of Hoe ice along the beach.
As far back us Kskimo tradition
runs such a thing has never happened
before. The letter was dated early
in November, aud Las been on the
way ever since.
This warm current is working a real
I hardship to i.ie nai lies. For out up-
i on the face of ti.e eld pack ice that
never melts and that Boats about in
Ithe unexplored circmn-polar vastness
I there are seals and lo.ar bears hy tho
thousands, and it is upon these that
the Eskimos depend for their winter
food.
Kxcept for tbe limited stores whicn
tbey have in their ice cellars from
former former catches, they are destitute, and were it no, lor the foresight of the government in providing
reindeer herds they would undoubtedly pei ish.
601 Columbia Street.
Successors to Reid & Company
The Store of  Satisfaction
AGAINST  CHURCH   UNION.
Plan Rejected by Toronto Presbytery
After Vigorous Discussion.
Toronto, Feb. 8.���The Presbytery of
Toronto again wrestled with the question of church union at the meeting
yesterday, and alter a vigorous discussion, and by a vole of :ia to 31 dijap-
proved of Ve basis of the union as accepted by tie general assembly.
A committee was appointed with
Rev. Professor Ballautyne as con-
i vener, to draft an overture to tho
I general assembly, c pressing the attitude of the Presbytery towards tho
basis of union, and indicating some of
the reasons why !t \ ns no. approved. PAGE EIGHT.
THE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY g   1Q1
consider quality,
service and price,
they place their
orders with
ANDERSON
&
LUSBY
Ice cream on hand. Ira A
tram office.   Plume 310.
The Educational club will meet at
the home of Mrs. T. R. Pearson, Royal
avenue, at three o'clock on Saturday
afternoon. Miss Eaton, ol' Vancouver, will address Hie members on
"Motoring in the British Isles."
Six chairs in operation at the Hub
shaving parlors.   Xo waiting.
Wood! wood! wood! Wood to "burn
at the Walsh Sash & Door Factory,
Phone 413. **
ruder the direction of L. l^. Edwards the well known pastoral play
"Rip Van Winkle" is to be produced
in St. Patrick's hall in the near future,
part ol' lhe proceeds being for the
benefit of St. Marys hospital. The
cast will he composed almost entirely
of local amateur thesplans.
We have a special designer on Mission Furniture at the Walsh Sash &
1
<
t
T
t
a
e
e
tl
ni
fo
BE IN TIME!
Take out an accident policy
in the Railway Passengers
Assurance Co., Ltd., before
the accident.
Think this over now.
Don't delay !
DELAY  IS DANGEROUS
I
R
'
A. W. McLeod
m *____tt__i^
Now is the time to
get ready for your
Spring Painting
We have a full line oi
READY MIXED and
DRY COLORS
the best we can bry.
It will pay you to
Get Our Figures
Before Buying
Elsewhere
i
JAMES & McCLUGHAN
Cor. Sixth and Front Sts.
Mme. GAULTIER
PARISIAN DRESSMAKER
Evening  Dress  Suits,  Blouses, etc,
all  new fashions from  Paris.
513 COLUMBIA STREET.
Fresh Arrivals
POPIIAM'S
Salome Chocolates
AT
Mll'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columhla St.
New Westminster, B.C.
Door Factory. *
Twenty-five acres on the McLellan
road near Colehrook, $150 per acre;
terms to hc arranged. See While,
Shiles & Co. **
A fancy dress carnival will be held
at the Pythian rink on February 14
St. Valentine's Day. when prizes wi 1
he awarded for the hest lady's and thc
best gentleman's costume. The affair
will he on a bigger scale than any
yet attempted on the local rink. After
the masqueraders have deserted the
floor a five mile race will be pulied
off bewteen Clarence Huff and Parnell
Conlin, the latter of Vancouver.
The best kiln-dried wood, a   three-1
horse load delivered at your shed one
hour after you order it.   A three-horse]
load for only $11.00.   Phone 413,     **
Quite a number of residents are anticipating the formal order to get
vaccinated by submitting to the trea1-
ment now, preferring to avoid the
rush wliich is expected next week, included among those who are nursing
sore arms are a number of Orangemen
who intend attending the grand lodge
meeting in Victoria next week, and
wbo wish to be in good shape and sup-
possedly immune from smallpox by
that lime.
Do we make Mission Furniture?
Well, I should say to. Come and see
our latest designs. The Walsh Sas i
& Door Co. **
i The marriage took place at the We it
End Methodist parsonage yesterday ol
��� Leonard Isaac Russell and Helen Mar-
garel  Thomas, daughter of  Mr. and
|! Mis. Joseph Thomas, of Cariboo street.
IjRev. F. S. Okell performed the cere
, nmny. The bridesmaid was Miss Ethel
I Mercer and the best man Spurden
'. Man/er. Tbe bappj couple will take
ia honeymoon trip to the Sound cities
and  on  their  return   will  reside    in
��� ��.'est minster.
Propeity owners !    We have buyers
' for a great deal of vacant property in
the central and westerly part of the
< city   at   fair   prices.     He'd.   Cut lis   &
I Dorgan, Ton Columbia street. **
An enjoyable time is assumed at tho
i Valentine social to be held this even-
I ing under the auspices of Beulah Rebekah lodge, No. 5', in the I. O. O. F.
I hall, as the ladles of that organization i
! have a reputation for sociability u
i iiistain wliich they cannol afford to
i Jeopardize. A whist drive is to be one
| of the attractions of thc evening. The
] proceeds of the social are to he applied
I to the maintenance fund of the Tni'i-
(juille sanatorium.
Why burn up money by burning
! coal, when you can get a big three-
1 horse  load  of dry   wood  delivered   it
your house one hour after you order it,
| for    $l!.oo.      Walsh    Sash    &    Door
Co. **
Hector McC'ai. , manager of the
opera house, returned yesterday even-
ling from Senttle and Tacoma, where
i he has heen for about a week on business. During hls absence from the
city Mr. McCaig booked two plays to
be produced here next week, "A
Gentleman from Mississippi," and
"Seven Days." Ile also witnessed a
performance of "The Man of the
Hour," which comes here next Thursday, and which the local manager personally guarantees to he a play worth
while.
There is money in these at present
prices, Eighty acres of good land In
section 7, township 2, on the Williams
road, for $100 per acre, one-third cash
and the balance over two years; also
ten acres In Kast Delta, facing on the
Scott road, $200 per acre, one-third
cash, balance 0, 1". IX and 24 months.
See White, Shiles & Co. **
' Professor Alexander yesterday evening lectured to another large audience
in St. Patrick's ball, bis subject being
"Success in Life." Ile held that there
were three things necessary;  Nature,
; study and practice, and that by under.
Islanding the natural forces and intelligently directing them success
could be assured. Ile explained tlie
difference between haphazard nnd definite effort and urged all to put brains
into their work. Applause and laughter allowed that the audience was la
sympathy with the lecturer. Tonight
Professor Alexander gives a lecture
on "Heading Character by Temperament."
Ten acres of good land one and one-
quarter miles fr m ( live -dale, half
mile lrom school and church. Three
acres under culllvatl in, 230 fruit tree-!,
modern seven roomed house, wired for
electric light, telephone In the bouse,
The price is $4500, with cash payment
of $1600, and Ihe balance can run over
a rerlod of kIx yearB. Ste While,
Shiles & Co. �����
Constable 0. J. Wilkie, of the provincial police force, was ill yesterday
and unable to attend his office.
We are in the market for logs for
making shingles. Walsh Sash and
Moor factory.   Phone -11".. **
City Poundkeeper ll. H. l'uit yes
terday incarcerated a cow belonging
to one of the city policemen, who hud
to pay up like an ordinary individual. |
Davies Green Houses Is the place to j
get bouquets, floral designs, and all i
kinds of cut flowers.   Phone H 208 ** j
Lot with comfortable six roomed
house, on Fifth street just off Fourth
avenue, $2450. $600 cash, balance $20
per month.    White, Shiles & Co. **
An  old  lady by the name  of  Mrs.
Smith was taken In by the pollce yes-
I terday and given a night's lodging. She
I seemed to  he under the influence of
intoxicating  stimulants  and   half  the
small boys in the city were pestering
her when the police arrived.
Three nnd one-half acres in South
Westminster, close to the biidge. Call
in and get special price and terms.
White, Shiles & Co. **
To Be Continued
The Public
Supply Stores
Fl
our
Lake of the
Woods
Royal Household
Royal Standard
Purity
REDUCED.TO
$1.75
PER SACK
Today's    advertisement    will
spread the news of the continuance
of our big alteration sale.   Alterations to our store, according to
present   indications,   will not be
completed inside of three weeks.
Thousands   of   dollars' worth of
winter goods remain on our shelves,
odd lines and left-overs; they must
be cleared out.    Price TICKETS
throughout the store tell the story
of low priced   offerings.    Watch
our   advertisements  in the daily
papers.   Visit the store as thousands have done during the past
few weeks, and you will find that
our inside displays are interesting,
and  provide many money-saving
opportunities.
W. S. COLLISTER & CO.
The  Store for Women's Wear
I
Geo.
Adams
Phone 92
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paid up  $6,200,000
Reserve         0,900,000
The Hank bus 170 branches,
extending in Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; in Cuba,
throughout the Island, also in
Porto Itieo, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK und LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts issued without delay-
on all the principal Towns and
Cities in the World.
These   excellent    connections
afford  every   hanking  facility.
New  Westminster  Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_��
FRUIT ANO POULTRY RANCHES
CLOSE TO TRAM LINE
Unusual circumstances enable us to offer flve l'he acre blocks at a
price below the marked value. These blocks are located in the most,
fertile belt of bench land In Surrey. Tbey are close to the Chilli-
wuok tramline, and will make first-class fruit and poultry ranches.
Clearing light, soil rich and des p.
| Price, $125.00 per acre
��    Adjoining blocks $150 per acre. Terms,  one-quarter  cash;   balance   In
J three payments.
INTERURBAN TIME TABLE
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver:    u, 0:50, 6:20, 6:50, 7:20,8
and every half hour thereafter until 11 p. m.
SUNDAY   SERVICE:
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver  at   6,  7,  8  and  every   hair
hour until 11 p. m.
FREIGHT    EXPRESS  SCHEDULE:
Express  cars leave  New   Westminster for Vancouuver at 7:20 a. **** ��� �����*
u. m., and 3:20 p. in.
CITY AND SAPPERTON  LINES:
City
20-minute service from 5:40 a. m. until   11:20   p.   m.     Sunday���20-mlDUt����
service  from  8  a.  in.   unl 11   11:20  p.m.
I Sapperton: .   ,.,
20-mlnute service from fi:10 a. m. until   11:30  p. m.     Sunda.--'mIDJ"
service fiom 8:10 a, m. until   11:80p. m.
_ULU   ISLAND,   EBURNE-WESTMINSTER   BRANC.-l.
Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver at 7K and every hour I
after up to 11 p. m., connecting al Eburne Junction for Steveston
' SUNDAY    SERVICE: h *j
I Trains leave New Westminster for Vancouver at 8 a. m. and   every
hour thereafter up to 11  p. in.
NEW     WESTMINSTER-CHILLIWACK   BRANCH:
To Ahbotsford only���Leave New Westminster -t: 16 p. m.
To Chilliwack���leave New Westminster 0 a. m. nnd 6 p. m.
B.C. ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
f.J.Hart&Co,Ltd.
I
t*   Vancouver     -     Victoria     -     Chilliwack   -     Aldergrove X
   __   ���
4-Roomed House
Furnished for one hundred dollars
    $100.00
CASH   OR CREDIT
We do   Upholstering
DENNY & ROSS
43, 45, 47 Sixth  St., New Westminster.   Phone 588

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.nwdn.1-0317516/manifest

Comment

Related Items