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The Daily News Feb 5, 1912

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PONT MANN���100 acres adjolr a'
Ing the townsite of Port Mann -j��v,
Groat Northern trackage; lfe\ ��utt-
dlvision proposition; |8ny���' ���* acr*.
Terms to arrange.    .;.
WHITE, SHIfV ^ A. CO.
^
Hattg
B. C. A.M. CUT-Orr.
Leu T_Jmt*&* ������ 0.
cut-off titejdo; nQnii
caah, balanoj^""  *
company has annoenced   th*  ,
construction ef this line.        4>
WHITE, SHILES A COk
ammm^mmmmm^mmm^mm^m^mma*ata***m
���*
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 280.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDA T MORNING, FEBRUARY 6, 1912.
���====emtms0tmtm==i
prksb Frw'ciaita
f ATAL COLLISION BRITISH STEAMER
Grandview Car Crashed Into
Stationary Inter-Urban.
MOTORMAN  MEETS DEATH
Conductor and   Passengers  Injured-
Fog Was Thick on Saturday
Evsning.
AT SEA
Vancouver, Feb. I.���Plunging Into
tbe rear end of a stationary Interurban tram through tbe thick Intervening bank of tog, Grandview car
No. 268, heavily loaded with passengers, telescoped itself upon the great
steel frame of the Westminster tram
on Huntings street east at 11 o'clock
last evening. After an hour's toll a
wrecking crew were able to jack the
projecting platform of tbe larger car
far. enough above that of the other
to puil out the mangled body of
Motorman Anderson, of the city car.
Conductor Frederick Sumner, of the
Interurban, suffered severe bruises
about tbe head; George Purcell, a
companion standing near him, was Injure.) about the head and an artery
of the left shoulder penetrated;
James Klrkbam, Nelson street, a passenger on the Grandview, suffered Injuries which made his despatch to
the hospital necessary, and some
dozen of the passengers received
bruises which were attended to in
nearby bouses.
Motorman Anderson, who lived at
2240 St. George street, had been in
the employ of the B. C. 10. II. for some
time. He, was not married. An inquest will be held.
The Grandview car jammed Itself
so tight into the interurban tbat the
fore    trucks   of   the   former     were
squeezed into the rear trucks of the London, Feb. 4.���Canada Is antlcl
latter after the wreck. The platform gating un emigrationae-luxe this
of the heavier tram projected through yeari the opportunities of iibcdom
tho motorman's stand of the city car j and natUral life which the country af-
to the front seats of the local car, I foi.ag being an attraction that quite a
which was one of the St. Louis make, number of titled Kngiish people tlni
having a platform lower than most' themselves unable to resist,
and about six inches lower than I several members of the peerage
that of the interurban. The two front are go]n5 t0 take Up farming there in
petitions of the Grandview car aro the gpl|nK> and a large number of
smashed beyond recognition and some [ peers wUj mnfce their annual tours
of the cane seats are upturned, Indl- ot inspection of their Canadian
eating;  the     force     ot     the    collision.' e^tat**
Pieces ot tbe partition wero thrown j ^t,0 uuke SMI OuoUeeS Ot Sjjtther-
to the sidewalks on either side of the ian(1 wiu ^lue up thelr residence for
car by the force of the impact. I lhe coming autumn In their bungalow
It appears    that    the Westminster  at Brooks, Alberta.   It Is a cosy little
Crew   Reported    Safe���Flames Were
Shooting from  Hatches���Ship's
Boats Gone.
Norfolk, Va., Feb. 3.���The British
steamer Consols, bound from Galveston to Hamburg, supposedly with cotton, is afire, 26 miles oft Bodies leland,
on the Virginia coast. She is making for Hampton Roads.
l'he Consols, whicb ls of Liverpool,
ls owned by William Thomas & Sons,
Sbe left Galveston January 26.
New York, Feb. 3.���All the officers
and crew of the steamship Consols.
artro off Bodies Island, are believed
to be on board tbe steamship Castle
Eden, which attempted to tow the
Console northward. This information
was received ln a wireless message
this afternoon from the steamer Arapahoe.
The wireless operator of the Arapahoe said that flames were shooting
from the hatches of tbe Consols and
the lifeboats were down.
No one could be seen on board by
those on the Arapahoe.
NEW YORK OUTRAGE
Infernal Machine Concealed
in Gift Package.
BOMB VICTIM WAS WOMAN
i       	
Almost Instantly Killed by Explosion
���One Suspect Is Under
Arrest.
HAZZARD CASE ENDS
Fasting   Specialist's   Fate Is
Probably Decided.
COUNSEL'S LAST ARGUMENT
Case   Left   with   Jury   on   Saturday
Night���Hearing Occupied -
Three Weeks.
DARROW'SPLEA
BRITISH ARISTOCRACY
MOVING INTO CANADA
Attracted by Real Work In Dominion
���Enough Now to Start Kingdom
on Ancient Model.
New York, Feb. 3.���A package received by Mrs. Grace Wilds Talker,
who also was known as Helen Taylor
In an uptown apartment house tonight, exploded and caused her death
almost Instantly. Tbe mystery with
which tbe affair was clouded baffled
tbe pollce. Tbe woman, wbo was' 12
years old, was called to the vestibule
of the apartment h> a man who presented her with a good-sized package j
and tben hurrie.l away. She carried
the package to her apartment and ga
she placed ln on a table, It exploded
with a loud report. Dr. Charles H.
Perkins, wbo was passing the house
at the time! ran ln to help Miss Tay
lor, but she died ln a few minutes.
Tbe physician said that ln bis opinlop
the package was an infernal machine,
it contained a number of dry cell batteries, one of which was driven Into
the woman's breast near the heart.
' After several hours of secret Investigation, detectives arrested Charles
M. Dickinson, wbo said be was an
employee of a motor company, and
bell him on a' technical charge for
examination.
Edna Lamarre, 25 years old, who
lived In the house, but was out at the
time tbe fatality occurred, was held
as a material witness.
PIERPONT MORGAN
PLAN8 ART TEMPLE
tram which left the Carrall street station at 11 o'clock with Motoimab Carl
Llckburg in front and Conductor
Suuincr behind, was proceeding very
slowly along Hastings street behind a
liastlngu street east car, and followed
closely by Giandview car No. 288. At
Heatlcy avenue the    Interurban    car|giopc
residence ln the middle of the duke's
prairie holdings, and the lirst over-1
seas mansion ever built. Eai J Grey ]
keeps on his hunting lodge in the Co- j
lumbia valley. B. C, and Lord Aber-1
deen owns one of the finest and most
profitable fruit farms on the Paciflc
sto;i[ ed suddenly owing to the trolley
of tiie car in front coming off the
wife. The Grandview car caine on
at the sume rate as before, and the
platiorm of the interurban crushed
in tbe che it of the motorman before
he could escape. The heavier frame-
wont of tbe Westminster tram prevented very much of the city car
penetrating the vestibule,    to   which
Lord Clanwilliam and Lord Hindlip
are both landowners on a colossal
scale, and Lord Desborough ls interested ln the lumber trade.
Lord Somers recently? left the lifeguards to go farming'near Tdronto,
and he ls coming home to take out
Lord and Lady Hyde, hls-sister and
brother-in-law, to join him there.
Several    other    members    of    the
fact t^ductor Sumner probably owes p^^g are interested in the Domin
his life. The roof of the Grandvie*! ,on for hunUn or ,tg comffiercial op-
car tore great pieces of fesh from We polities.    Said   one  of  tho lead-
hAnil      aara.      t *-...*���      BAifAenl      sn* link tan      Mtlll      V��a       "
ing railway authorities:
"We have enough titled people living ln Canada or Interested in the
country to open a house of peers ot
our own, and with a prince of the
loyal blood���the Duke of Connaught���
as governor general, we bave all tbe
material to go ahead and start a
colonial kingdom."
bead so tbat several stitches will be
necessary, but it ls not believed that
the skull was seriously Injured. A
nurse, who was among the passengers
of the Grandview csr, bandaged his
head. His companion, Mr. Purcell,
suilered most from pieces of glass
striKing him. Tbe passengers wbo
received injuries were mostly In the
rear end of the Grandvic-w car. Those
standing were jolted forward on the
top of those who were sitting down,
while those holding to the brass
holders on the backs of the seats
pulled tbe latter from tbe floor.
At flrst nothing could be- seen of
Motorman Anderson. The whole cab
V"s piled high with fragments of the
framework, and lt was not till the
passengers and the crew of otber
cars, which came up later, succeeded
in pulling the debris aside that the
head of the dead man was discovered.
EXPERIMENTS SHOULD
BENEFIT HUMANITY
For Peace River.
Edson, Alberta, the flrst divisional
point on the Grand-Trunk Pacific
west of Kdmonton, has become a busy
place. Teams are leaving every day
, for the Grande Prairie pountry, and
te the Peace River district roaa
houses now afford good accommodation for travelers and horses.
New York, Feb. 4.���Th* ultimate
concentration of the scattered art
ticasuioa which J. P. Morgan ban
been collecting for many yeais at tn
estimated outiuy of nearly $100,000.-
000 is said to be planned.
Sucb, it is declared, is the real reason why that American financier is
now preparjug; foi" the transfer of an
invaluable collection of ivories nnd
Item* (rom the Bouth K*u��iuKi��S
museum tst Lobdon to Naw. Yprk,
in "ConHrmM��g "ihe report: ot- thl'
transfer J. P. Morgan, Jr., denied that
it was undertaken because of any dissatisfaction over the treatment of hi*
| father's art loans to tbe British
museums. J. P. Morgan, jr., intimated
that his father prorose.1 to arrange
also for the transfer of his art loans
now in Parl3 aud other European
cities to Amei lea.
Mr. Morgan, sr., has been collecting
for so many ye.irs and buying so
widely that it is said he himself hardly knows the extent of his holdings
and l.as become determined to> concentrate and catalogue tbem.   .
J. P. Morgan, jr., said the treasury
department was, co-operating with his
father in the most cordial and effec-
Port Orchard, Feb. 4.���Drawing a
word picture Of a crime so fiendish
tbat tbe act of a gun-shooter or blud
geon-wlelder Is mild ln comparison,
frank H. Kelley, special prosecutor
ln the murder trial of Linda Burtleid
Hazzard, carried to its end last night
the case that bas been ln progress
tor three weeks.
Surrounded by a throng of supporters and those who at times have been
her patients, tbe fasting specialist ln
the defendant's chair looked wearied
and worn by her protracted experience at .the bar of justice and tbe
seriousness ot her predicament. With
an adjournment at 5 o'clock for tbe
dinner hour, Mr. Kelley resumed hls
argument at 7:30 o'clock. Should the
jury be ready to report before Monday
morning, tbe court has announced
that tiie verdict will be received at
any time.
Mr. Kelley's was the last of tbe
pleas for and against the defendant.
For the defense, E. D. Kurr spoke five
hours. A slightly longer time was
given his associate, George W. Gregory. He finished at 3:30 on Saturday
afternoon. * i-
The arguments for the defense depended for Uieir forcefulness upon
the contention tbat there is a reasonable doubt which must prevent the
conviction of the defendant for a willful or malicious act producing the |
death of Mlss Claire Williamson,
wealthy Englishwoman wbo died
while undergoing the fasting treatment, i   ,
IS NOT GUILTY
mak
i"'
Former Chief Counsel for McNamaras
Denies that He Tried to Bribe
.- Jurors.   .'''"'
hoi Angeles, Feb. 4.���Clarence S.
Darrow, former chief counsel for tbe
McNamaras, pleaded not guilty yesterday to the two Indictments charging him with jury bribery. The pleas
were entered after Presiding Judge
Hutton, of tbe superior court, had
overruled a demurrer flled ln behalf
of Darrow and a motion to quash the
Indictments.
Judge Hutton Instructed. Darrow to
reappear before him on February 14,
at which time tbe court wlll fix the
date for the trial.
J.udge Hutton Intimated that he
would assign the trial to Judge Paul
McCormick, who presides over one
section of the criminal department of
tbe superior court.
CHARGED BIGOtOWD
Police     Broke    Up   "Free
Speech" Mutfe*.
HATS NOT
Two   Men   Aireat^ |ftjf^K��uva^
Police-Nearly   5*PV Tta^ged
Powell Strati jqRptaAe.
Vancouver, Feb. 4J~4*Ote hats faff
heads were broken In Uie police baton
chane that route*;-;''tty cibwd on
Powell atreet grounds, this afternoon.
MADDENED VICTIM
OF WHITE PLAQUE
Appleton, Wis., Feb. 4.���Belief tbat
sudden death was preferable to long
suffering lrom tuberculosis, caused
William Maitland to kill three members of his family and then commit
suicide, on his father's    farm,
In accordance with ttjWr declaration
of the previous   evening   tte   "tree
speech" committee bald a meeting at
2 p.m., which the   pOMpa   broke   up
after   speakers   had  Addressed   th*.
crowd for about twenty minutes. Two
arrests were made, Louis Lotaser,   a.
Pole, one of four br*ttet��, who have
recently taken up their .residence   tn
Vancouver, and Fro* OjOoy, being tte.
victims.    The former wee taken by.
the   pollce   on   tte.'vpowell   street
grounds, and the latter at tho corner
of Abbott and   Hastings,, where  another little  row  took '.iplaoe.    Some
���������,,, four or flve thousand persons were.
Blngbampton. 15 miles from here ye" i Tlte Kwdi strlVft^^T a
terday, It was said by officers ^;$A^^��g����S&��
policemen were ln evidence.
The bulk of   tboee   present
PEOPLE Of TOTE
fjPLf fPU
Dr. Nekes  Declares that Jaunde,    of
Mighty Fang Race, Possess Qualifications to Co Ahead.
today.
During the last few years flve,
members of tbe Maitland family have
died from tuberculosis of tbe lungs.
A few days ago he partly unburdened himself to tbe family, assembled
at dinner. ,
"We have been dyln? piecemeal for I
the laat ��ow years," he saW. "I be-' inlM.inMmewd audio**, Suddenly aa
lleve It would be a good thing if we lMpector vlth tv&*tokm\e* in at-
��?J1:��3LJ^? asony at dnce' aUjtendance w���� sek^Sfe his way
mm** ��������� ������,k���ii��� towards the centricot'.Ose/crowd, and
the! ,i T^m .1" let, Bvome carbolic' at the Bame tlm.,f��jr�� or mora
acid and kill the whole bunch." (policemen  marched Mo ite squaite
aJSF.*? T TO���� not1oW"tal thoi followed by the monRTad feu In iwo
acid, so he changed his plan. , | attachments. The latter pSced thern^
selves nortb and south. of the square,
while the men on foot
    the soutb side.   At'ij.T
constables drew theie 1
TAFT ASKS NATIONS /charged, driving OUfftf
TO  TAKE   PART IN FAIR j directions.    Shoulders ��ad
'  ; the agitators wettm. aattlr '
���it>*l&to>.. ..ffefe, _A-
wera
spectators or but mildly interested,
ln what might provO a possible dia-
turbance. In the middle ot tte
grounds a large mob. assembled to
listen to tbe orators, who wero delivering  Impassioned addresses to a
First be shot off his father's head,
then he cut the throats of his sister,
brother and himself.
,ed up along
.lifprd tho
s and
iii    all
heads   ot
belabored,.
Berlin, Feb. 4.���-Dr. Nekes, an authority On Africa, bas found in tbe
neighborhood of the new German ter
iltory surrendered by France a tribe
he describes as "The People of the
Future," assigning to them virtually
all the clyi.Iize4 virtues, as well a��
original strength and manliness.
Nekes regards them Intellectually
on tbe level of Europeans ln the mid
die ages.   He says   they   have   the
tive manner possible and it wds hoped Bame flxedne8g oI purpose unspoiled
there would be little difficulty In getting the art treasures to this country,
They will be directed to the Metropolitan Museum of Art and will be
stored there until the problem of finding room for the display can be properly solved.
Equitable Vaults Opened.
New York, Feb. 4.���The vaults of
the Equitable Life Assurance company were opened oa Saturday for the
flrst time since the fire that destroyed
the society's building. The vaults
contain securities and papers repre
senting $282,000,000, all of which were
intact and unharmed.    The' company^ diet; mothers of   50 were
states that no papers representing Investments or assets were destroyed
by the flre.
Smalleit Woman in Kansas.
Kansas City, Mo,, Feb. 4.���Mystery
surrounding the murder of Mrs.
Lucetta Dorsett. a widow, wbose body
was found ln her home ln Kansas
City, Kan., last evening, deepened
yesterday "after Bn announcement by
the coroner that, the little woman,had
been dead since last' Tuesdii?. Mrs.
Dorset t. known to the neighbors . aa
"Aunt Lou," was ritid-to-bfi ��he small;
est woman In the tfty, bein', slightly
under four feet tall.
New York, Feb. 4.���With 500 babies
as subjects, the Rockefeller Institute
of Research and officials of the New
York health department have conducted in the tenement house districts experiments which, according to statements made by Dr. William H. Park,
director of tbe research laboratory ot
the health department, have resulted
In the saving of the lives ef thousands of other babies.
Of the B00 which were observed under all aorta ot conditions the
physicians could dertae, 13 died.
In summer 250 bablea wene observed, and the aame number ln winter. Each total of 260 was divided
Into five groups. All the babies were
ted on grocery milk except the 50
In the last group, who -lived on
mothers' milk. The doctors went
through the tenements and with the
mothers' permission made observations.
Fifty bablea wbo were found to bo
living on "very poor" milk were put
Into the fourth group; BO who had
slightly better milk were left on that
furnished
with certified milk, not pa��teurised.
and the remaining 50 were given pasteurized milk.
"Thirty-three;' Dr. l Pfcrk said,
"were very 111 and would have died
had we not iplven them medical attention���which In niost cases they' would
not have received had we not been
conducting these observations."
Dr. Park was careful not to cgll the
observations "experiments." He "ex-
rerlmented". with kittens. These observations..he paid, were proper. The
babies that died ha3 exactly the aame
milk ai4f thev had not been und��w
.observation; besides, they had npmch
'better care. .    .   .-  ��� 7   ���:*-.
AT SIXTY LAWYER
TAKES LONG WALK
Philadelphia, Feb. 4.���Samuel B.
Cavin, lawyer and member of tbe
Union League club, celebrated his
sixtieth birthday by walking to Wilmington and return, a distance of approximately 50 miles. He left the
Union league at 4 o'clock this morning and reached Wilmington at 11:45
a.m., and arrived at the Union league
again at 9:45 tonight.
Mr. Cavln started the trip ln a
blinding snowstorm and tte snow
continued all day, making tbe going
very heavy. Mr. Cavln declared that
he attributes his splendid health to
the amount of walking he does, and
advises all business men to follow his
example and tbey will not be troubled
with indlajMUon, gout or rheumatism.
Fog Hinders Submarine
Salvaged
Portsmouth, En/., Feb? 4.���An ' av
tempt to salvage the submarine A-3,
by modern softness.
/The new nation is a branch of the
mighty Fang race called Jaunde. They
number 500,000 now and are Increasing rapidly. The whole nation ls
pushing westward from its native region near the sources of the White
Nile.
Regarding women as the source of
all mischief, when a chieftain dies
they beat his wives to make sure that
they punish the right one.
Strong efforts are to be made by
the German government to persuade
this rapidly multiplying people to
settle ln new German territory, where
they will be carefully looked after
until they are fully able tb provide
for themselves.
FRUIT STAND THIEF
ONCE BANK DIRECTOR
Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 4/^Assert-
Ing that he once was a successful
business man and a bank director, r
prisoner gfttng bis aame aa Fred
Harry Helmer, told ln the criminal
court here yesterday how his.failure
and his Inability to regain his former
position had lad htm to rob an Italian
fruit stand.
Holmer pleaded te had had nothing
In the Panama-Pacific International' wards, and helped the c&SjtSKU* to
exposition to celebrate the opening ot keep the crowd moving for the rest of
the Panama canal, at San Francisco the afternoon. **,
in 1915. In his proclamation the | Altogether 69 uniformed police
president said that satisfactory proof j were in the square besides 14 mount-
had been presented to hlm that a suit- ed, half a dozen sergeants, inspectors
able site bad been selected for the j and a number of plain-clothes men.
exposition, and that not less than Practically no resistance waa offered
$15,000,000, required in the Joint | to the pollce, who had no difficulty
resolution of congress, * authorizing i in dispersing the crowd,
the  exposition,  had   been  raised   by
the people
Francisco.
of California   and    San
PATIENTS RECORD JOURNEY..
***** ^a^ittzri^
officers and ten men. after a collision I _  "���..mM^.?hSt.*lftf ���������� ���fl!r
with the gunboat
Rev. C. B. Antisdel Brought from India
to Battle Creek, Mich., on Cot.
bringing a patient 15,000 miles to
Battle Creek, Dr. Robert Harper, of
Kengtung, Burma, India, has established what ls believed to be a world's
record along this line.
The patient, Rev. C. B. Antisdel,
made the entire journey on a cot, being carried the iirst 500 miles by
eight coolies.
The start was made Oct. 25, 1911*
Tbe traveller Is a victim of a nervous
disease of the head, but Dr J. H. Kellogg, giving the case his personal attention, says the victim will live,
though lt will take weeks of care and
skill.
Dr. Harper, when he saw that Rev.
Mr. Antisdel was dying, decided on the
perilous trip. The flrst hundred
miles was over mountains that entailed great hardships. But Dr. Harper's devotion kept the patient alive,
and he reached here little worse than
when he left. Unable to lift hls head
most of tbe time, the clergyman rode
in baggage cars, finally reaching
South Hampton, England, and sailing
on the Philadelphia for America. The
cot made of bamboo sticks, waa at
bo time taken from under the patient,
in tte entire three months. Dr. Har
par. a busy man In India, will depart
for his work there within a few dars,
feeling that hla mission has boen ac-
UNITED STATES IN
CRIP OE COLD WAVE
en, after a collision     ���*��� ��*���������� ����� �����m
Hazzard, whs made ""����? ��** 2 & �����&.
again yesterday.   There was a thick stopped and aa the purau
fog and operations Ware great|y impeded.
store. He
stopped and aa the pursuing proprietor came np he calmly faced about
while the Italian fired. The wound
was not serious, but Helmer said he
hoped lt would kill turn.
The court withheld aeatenca.
ONE-LEGGED MAN
Packers Acted In Concert.
Chicago, Feb. 4.���Further confirmation of the government's charge that
there was concerted co-operation ln
the exchange of selling prioes and
margins between the Chicago packers
under Indictment for criminal violation of the Sherman Law was given
on Saturday at the trial of the defendants before United States District Judge Qeorge A. Carpenter.
Harmony In British Cabinet
Lon ion, Feb. 4.���David IJoyd
George, chancellor of the exchequer,
took" occasion yesterday afternoon
while bo was making a speech at the
cltv of London Liberal clhh to declare
thnt the reports of a split In - the
British cabinet were entirely up.
founded. H�� rlt>o assured ht* audience
tfyst tbe slieped fried -feetfcaen "hlmgelf, son an&hffi.. comrades   Mr. Erksoi)
and Premier Asquith waa. * myth.     I'rode wltt Bhen ian to the sea.
7'���      ,*.:.*. ^��   '���'^'.A.'iS"'   '���'""      "*'" "������'*"* i -'���'
Hood River, Ore., Feb. 4���The
most unique social event in the annals of Hood River county waa tbat
at the home of Donald Ericson, a
homesteader of the Fir district, who
celebrated the 49th aanlv*rsary of the
loss of Ms right lag, Which was shot
off while be was fighting la the ranks
of tte union arwy. . "1
' < Mr. Ericson flow h*s a wooden,leg.
and.on the nl��bt of the party danced
a Highland filn* for the amusement
of the assembled neighbors.
Aft��fr life dance, incidents   of  tte
Cli-tl W��r "���tmaiti ^recalled hv Mr. uric
Russians Killed by Shell.
Tabriz, Persia, Feb. 4.���A Rualan
officer asd fifteen men belonging to
the Russian guard stationed hwa
were kilted today and several other
soldiers wees wounded by the explte
Iqn of a Shell which a Persian cttl-
sen waa delivering at a efttdel in fcufc
auance of the recent order that the
EXCELS IN DANCE tpteWtantp of tte elty were t*   Svt*
  raider all arma and amtattnltWn   In
their posseasion. v.
*Hote" Convention Ends.
Cincinnati, Feb: 4.���Jfcmes Eades
Bow, of Bt, I��ouls, tte "millionaire
hobo." "today was chosen national
thalrmaa of the Unskilled. Migratory
and Casus I Workers' Association, of
the United Statea. Alexander Tylerj
of Clnanhatl, wag elected secretary,
and Cora P. Harvey, of St. Louis, wte
Hamed   treostrter.   < The   convention
gme to aa end today with an   ad-
ess by Professor Frtnk Bohr*,   formerly of the University *i" Chicago;
ton "Socialism." " "
- * -  * .
k.*.' **      r.i     ���.. *
Twenty-nine Below Zero . Recorded���
Blizzards,   Blockading   Traffic,,
Likely t6 Continue.
Washington,   Feb. 4.���-The   middle
Mississippi valley . is in   the grip   ot.
blizzards  and  extreme  cold    whicb.
threaten to continue for at least sev- -
eral days, and are already b.ocklng .
traffic at several points.   From   the -
southern lake region, southwestward
to the Rockies, theie ls a zero temperature belt.   Even In the extreme.
south, from New Orleans to. Jacksonville, Fla., frosts are reported.
The weather bureau predicts extreme cold tomorrow for Indiana,
Southern Illinois, Eastern and Southern Missouri, Southern Kansas aad
Kentucky. The Dakotas, Minnesota.
Western Wisconsin and all of Nebraska and Iowa are suffering now.
Winona, Minn., reports 29 degree*
below lero, and DUluth 38 below. Tb*
mercury at Chicago dropped to 4 degrees below aero today, aad U betowv
Is predicted for tomomrtr.   x
One ettoeLef the cold, ware at Chicago waa ln|t*ntly to sand the-prices
of eggs to a record4����*ltog tiOtSmO****
40 centa1 a doteir wholesale.     "Mg*
Kansas City fesostft sera tempera.
furek In the lower Missouri valley.,
with a strong Wladk Idsaoerl and?
Eastern Kansas have from tWo to
three lathes of stew,':ai#::iWwa,- Ne-
biaaht and South Bate** report fraaa
one to five inches.
;';.-rr*m* is*
���St ���Joaephr.Mftv^,?����tt��''';ti��fIe'
blockaded by tte drtfttBg Smw. Ttesw.
is great suffering among U*e atatft.
Oklahoma, Arkansas kad ftdftierrr
Texas ate la 1toe*ft>r tte ccM waarae
ht the next few hours; the'"iMfttfttr
bureeuteya. .. ;.:, ;*     ...^ .,  ���
Omaia reports 4 vtfesraels",;,bal*er
sera aid * wmlle wind,    .,  '
a?^2SSteff^i^.^ ��� ���
���' :< Sioux ��!tty tea -;' l��*sgiW ' birtrar
tero. Trttagaro litrand all outdoor���
work has hateauspeiaed,
peri: ^ftasviitiK*���:* tte OMb    ^
bttweea that. pla#'teO��WWfrr ����
Mw*ad���� nt ,ttuwgteiii��;tve
winter tecaasa nf lawiPisWdf i**
*
���
.���stmt1 ?AOB TWO
IHE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1912.
/
WANTED���WORKING HOUSEKEEP-
er; no washing. Apply to Mrs. W.
T. Reid, 51 Royal avenue.
"WANTED ��� LANDSCAPE GARDEN
work, tree spraying, land clearing
by contract, 523 Sixteenth street.
WANTED TO RENT���FURNISHED
housekeeping rooms for six months.
Apply Box 15 Daily News.
WANTED���BY THE DAY DRESS-
anaklng or plain sewing. Miss Cotv
ain, 309 Keary street, Sapperton.
WANTED���TO BUY OR RENT A
four, or flve room bungalow with
furnace and flre places. Must be
close In. Address P. O. Drawer 170.
DON'T BURN
Waste Paper or Raifa.
Phone 475 and we will collect, free of
charge.
H. P. VIDAL A CQ.
SEALED TENDERS.
HOME BUILDIN(fc DIFFICULTIES
overcome by reading the prospectus
of the British Canadian Home
Builders Ltd. Authorized capital
|600,000. Call at 626 Columbia
atreet.
SBVERAL RELIABLE MEN RE-
quired by strong financial company.
Apply room 7, Bank of Commerce
building.
I have been instructed to sell the
following property (subject to first
and-second mortgages): A flve room
fully modern frame dwelling bouse,
corner lot 46 by 132 feet, half block
from Twelfth street car line, situate
at 1108 Fifth avenue, New Westminster, B. C.
The highest or any tender not
necessarily accepted. Tenders wlll be
received by the undersigned up to 12
o'clock noon, Friday, February 9, 1912.
For particulars and permission to
view apply to
JOHN M. LACY.
Assignee.
305 Winch Building, Vancouver, B.C.
Dated at Vancouver this flrst day of
February, 1912.
Twe
KILLfcO BY BUFFALOES.
Life  In
WANTED ��� CHILDREN'S NURSE;
must be thoroughly competent. Required to take complete charge of
BmaU infant and little girl. Apnly
stating experience, P. O. Box 159,
New Westminster.
Auction Sale
REAL ESTATE
'WANTED���BOADERS   AND    ROOM-
ers.   Address News office.
WANTED���COOK, GENERAL. AP-
ply Westminster Private hospital.
223 Townsend street, near Third
street.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
In the city and wlll deliver either
easteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk.
9 quarts for 11.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your order to RR7;S
or write Glti Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu Island.
WANTED
Land to clear or grade. Contracts taken; estimates given
on cellars or foundations.
R. E. GRANNAN,
Phone 1074. 214 Fifth Ave.
An auction sale will be held ln Big-
gar's Hall, South Westminster, on
FEBRUARy 17, AT 2 P.M.
I am Instructed by the owners to
sell by public auction;
Over two miles of valuable waterfront, ln 35 blocks, situated on thc
main channel of the Fraser river;
suitable for small holders, factories
and mill sites.
Also city property in Vancouver,
North Vancouver, South Vancouver,
New Westminster, Sapperton, Port
Mann, White Rock and Mission City.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���ALMOST NKW,
board for ?1U. Apply t!28
street.
SIDE-
Tentb
FOR   SALIv-GOOL)   PONY,   OWNER
having no   further   use   for same.
Apply  214  Sixth avenue.
FOR SALE ��� AX ATTRACTIVE
home of six rooms, containing large
reception hall with handsome stairway; living room with built-in
book case and music cabinet; dining room has panelled walla with
plate rail, built-in buffet and seats
and beamed ceiling and tire place;
large, bright kitchen; built-in ironing boards with electric plug, and
well equipped pantry, Upstairs are
three larjje bedrooms with windowed closets, with bathroom, toilet,
separate; full-sized basement with j
���cement floor, furnace and laundry I
tubs. This houte is on Hamilton!
street clote to Twelfth street. For
price and particulars apply to Mo
Cullough & Gostick, Builders, 903
Henley street, city, or phone L955.
Over 2000 acres of valuable dairy,
fruit and chicken ranches, in the lower Kraser Valley, ln convenient blocks.
in the following districts: Agassiz,
Abbotsford, Burnaby, Chilliwack,
Langley, Mission, Matsqui, Lulu Island, Sumas Surrey, Richmond, Whonnock, Burquitlam, South Westminster,
Mt. Lehman, Delta.
Any person wishing to list their
property In the above auction sale
must do so by tb* aist January, so as
to give time to list In the catalogue.
The auctioneer's terms are 5 per
cent, straight. No charge unless a
sale ls made.
A. G. MARSHALL,
Auctioneer
South Westminster. B.C.
Phone F507.
CITY     OF     NEW     WESTMINSTER.
HEALTH    DEPARTMENT.
FOR SALE���RUNABOUT CAR WITH
new tiies in first class shape.   $200
cash  will  handle.    Sheaves  &
mack, 206 Front street.
Tenders for Towing Scow.
The Corporation Invite tenders for
the towing of the Garbage Scow.
Full particulars can be obtained
from the City Engineer's office.
Tenders to be delivered not later
than 5 p. m. on the 12th day of February, 1912, to the undersigned, at the
City Hall.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, Feb. 1, 1912.
CITY     OF    NEW      WESTMINSTER
Health Department.
FOR SALE���AGASSIZ POTATOES
in largo or small quantities at %',Vo
per ton, or $1.75 rer sack; guarantee every potato sound; free delivery within city; term cash. Hatt
���Cook, 527 Fiont street, New Westminster.   Phone 560,
The Corporation invite   tenders for
qot. j the raising or otherwise disposing of
the   sunken   pontoon,  lying   in   the
North Arm of the Fraser river at the
foot of Fourteenth street.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned not later than 5 p. m. on tho
I'.'th dav of February, 1912, at the
City Hall.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
City Hall, Feb. 2, 1912.
PURE MILK���FOUR ANO A HALF
per cent butter fut; pastuerlzed.
from herd of purebred cows; all re-
Oently passed government tuberculosis test. Handled in most sanitary manner. This is worth look
ing into. Mothers who recognize
the value of pure fn sh milk for
their children should applj to H. T
Hardwtck,   Phone LB52.
ELECTROLISIS.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIRS. MOLES
nnd wnrta permanently remove;! by
Miss E, Short, of Vancouver. Room
R. Collister blci"k, Wednesdays antl
Thursdays.    Phone 978.
.FOR SALE���MALLEABLE STEEL
ranges, $1.00 down, $1.00 per
���week.   Apply market square.
IFOR SALE���HALF ACHE HV *i\.
ness property nt Edmonds Station
$500 dollars under value. Apply
-628 Columbia Street.
POR SALE OR RENT���A SIX ROOM
ed house with all modern eonvenl
enoes.   Apply 214 Sixth avenue.
TO RENT.
ONE OR TWO GENTLEMEN CAN
have furnished room in private
house; best locality ln town; about
seven minutes' walk from post-
i office. Address Box 10, Daily News
office.
LAND   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles   Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM,
ne:ir Columbian College. 112 Fourth
avenue.
TO LET���FRONT BEDROOM, SUIT-
ahle for two gentlemen. Apply 701
Ames street.
WE WM YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CAN'T.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
Whits   Mtn  Fight  For
African Wilds.
Adventures of the most perilous description have been the lot of Lieut.
Paul Gralz. the German who is endeavoring to cross Africa by the
Zambesi River, Lake Bangweolo, and
the Congo River. M. Octave Friere,
a French cinematograph operator, who
was the only other white member of
the expedition, lost his life in a terrible encounter witli wild buffaloes.
The tragedy happened on Sept. 9, but
the details have only just reached
London.
The  death  of   M.   Friere  occurred
just when the expedition was at Lake
Bangweplo.   They had hardly  reached the spot when they saw three gigantic  wild   buffaloes.    With   the  almost automatic  precision  of  the  adventurer in savage lands the two un-
slung  their  rifles   and   fired.    Unfortunately tbe bessta wers only wounded,   snd,   unaware   of   their   danger,
the   hunter*   followed   them   as   they
started   and    wheeled    off    ih   rapid
flight.       But   suddenly���so   suddenly
that ths pursuers had no time to escape���the quarry turned and charged.
Against this furious onslaught the
men    were    practically    defenceless.
They  struggled   fiercely,  but  the   infuriated   beasts    caught    and   tossed
and crushed them, inflicting terrible
injuries.    Lieut.  Grsts had  his jaws
broken, snd was badly crushed, narrowly escaping d-stb.   His colleague
was knocked down, tossed and gored,
and   only   survived   his   injuries   s
few hours, dying in sight ot success.
The   native   servants   sent   runners
with messages lor help to the nearest
station   inhabited   by    white    men,
Kasama.   in   Northeastern   RhoJesia
Dr.   Randall,    the    district    surgeon,
and Mr.  Coakson,  the  magistrate of
Kasama,   arrived,    after    two    days'
forced   marches,   snd   the   lieutenant
was carried   back  to  thc  station.
Th* Frenchman's body was buried
st Charemama, ��� but will later be
brought to Kasama and re-interre��l
by the White Father's staff. The
German was recovering steadily under medical care at Kasama on Sept.
20, the date of the latest despatch,
and he hopes to complete his daring
exploration by reaching the. mouth of
the Congo at  the end of the year.
The most elaborate plans were
nade for this expedition. Lieut
Grsts left Berlin on Feb. 85 on hi'
5,000 mile journey, with thu wonder-
lahe of Bangweolo as his chief objective, going straight to Quilimane,
the port on the coast Sf Portuguese
Bast Africa, to ascend the Zambesi
in his motor-boat, the Sarotti.
Strange stores had reach - him
about this lake. It was sai.l to be an
inland sea on whose surface no white
man had ever sailed. The lake, the
natives told him, was studded with
islands, on which were to be found
colossal elephants and tall giraffes,
while in its waters hage water-s-r-
pente and other strange creatures
swam. From the surface bot springs
ros? and fell lilea fountains in the air,
and pestilential winds, sweeping
across Uie reedy marshes, carried
death  to  all living b��in����.
No native who had ever ventured
u^-- its surface in his frsil canoe
had ever returned. It was regarded
by one set of blacks as a sort o{
Hades where departed souls suffered
continual torm?r*��, ��~A vy another
tribe as the ar,.>roaon to Paradise,
where the soiriti of itosir dead relatives ar_d friur.ds enjoyed perfect life
under the protection of their e��ds.
Extraordinary arrangements were
���nade for securing comLrtg eu route.
Twenty stations on thc way were
plentifully provided with food anl
drink and other necessaries by a relay cf native carriers. At each station wra placsvl meat, fruit preserves,
butter, jam, salt, pepper, flour, rice,
vinegar oil soap sausages tinned
milk, mus'-ard, cakes, preserved cucumbers, pates de loie gras, chocolate, matches, candles, cognac, white
beer lager beer, champagne, mineral
waters, coffee, cocoa, tea, cigars, cigarettes, tobaoco, dentifrice med.cal
chests, cartridges bioscope films, photographic chemicals, petrol, and oil.
Plenty of flre works and conjuring
apparatus were also carried to overawe the natives.
Balfour a Farmer.
The faot that Mr. Balfour took all
Uie principal prises lor Oxford sheep
at the Highland Agricultural Show
at Inverness is a reminder that the
ex-Premier has been, longest of all. a
farmer and agriculturist. Years before politics engaged his attention he
was intent on his agricultura studies, and the local papers published
during the days of his J"*��� frequently announced that Mr. A. J.
Balfour, ol Whittinghanis. has taken prizes for his agricultural exhibits." Aided by his mother, Mr.
F.alfour devised many plans ior improving his farms arid lor the promo
tion of the comfort of the tenants on
his estate. In fact, his first speech,
made at the age of twelve, was due
to these agricultural connections.
Marble Bust of Laurisr.
Paul Chevre, the Parision sculpto-
who is responsible for the Champliiiri
monument on the terrace of the Chateau at Quebec, and the Mercier monument to be unveiled next spring in
the ancient capital, was in Montreal
thc other day. Mr. Ohevre has just-
booked en order from the &. I. R.
for a marble statue of Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, to adorn the centrepiece in
the lobby of the Chatean Laurier in
Ott&WA.
It will slightly exceed the natural
size and will be supported by a marble column adorned with appropriate
allegories of a height of about five feet.
The statue will be ready in the spring
and will cost ��5,000.
FALL FAIR8.
The following are tbe dates of Fall
Fairs ln British Columbia this fall:
First Circuit
Alberni, Sept. 12.
Nanaimo, Sept. 17, 18, 19.
Islands, Sept. 18.
Shawnigan, Sept. 18.
Cowlchan, Sept. 20, 21.
Victoria, Sept. 24-28.
Comox, Oct. 1, 2.
North and South Saanich, Oct. 4, 5.
Second   Circuit.
Kent, Sept. 12, 13.
Chilliwack, Sept. 19-21.
Coquitlam. Sept. 21.
Mission, Sept. 24, 25.
Maple Ridge, Sept. 25, 26.
Matsqui, Sept. 26, 27.
Third Circuit
Kamloops,  Sept.  18,  19,  20.
Vernon  (Fruit), Sept. 23, 24.
Vernon  (Horse Show), Oct. 3, 4.
Nicola,  Sept.   25.
Kelowna,  Sept.  26,  27.
Salmon Arm, Sept.  27, 28.
Penticton, Sept. 28.
Summerland,  Sept.  30,  31.
Arrow Lakes, Oct. 4, 5.
Revelstoke, Oct. 8, 9, 10.
Armstrong, Oct. 15-17.
Fourth Circuit
Vancouver, Aug. 10-17.
North Vancouver, Sept. 7.
Central Park, Sept. 12, 13.
Delta, Sept. 20, 21.
Surrey, Sept.  24.
Langley, Sept. 25.
Richmond,  Sept.  25,  26.
Burquitlam, Sept. 28.
New Westminster, Oct. 1-5.
Fifth  Circuit.
Cranbrook, Sept. 18, 19.
Windermere, Sept. 20, 21.
Nelson, Sept. 23, 24, 25.
Golden, Sept. 24, 25.
Trail,  Sept.  25, 26.
Grand Forks, Sept. 26, 27.
Greenwood,  Sept.  30.
New Denver, Oct. 2.
Sixth  Circuit
Bella Coola, Oct. 30.
Dr. Owen's  Cipher.
This ls the cipher which Dr. Owen
traces turough tne plays ot ShaKes-
peaie and the works of other great
Elizabethans. By means of it he haa
pieceJ together the "Cipher Story of
air Francis bacon," showing him to
have been the son of Queen Elizabeth
and the Earl of Leicester, and tracing
Uie story of tlie Spanish Armada of
Bacon's life at the court of Fiance,
his return to hnjjiand, his banishment
to Italy, and, amid much else, he finds
thus a whole new play, inwrought into
the literature. This is "The 'ITagedy
of Mary, Queen of Scots."
It is the theory of Ur. Owen tbat
under the names of Shakespeare, Mar-
low, Green, Burton, Peele, Spenser
and others, Bacon concealed the
identity of hla writings, the circumstances under wbich they were employed, and the sums of money paid
to each for the use of his name. Also
that Anthony Bacon, the foster-
brother ot Francia. was tba unknown '
owner ot tbe Globe Theatre.
* Long ago Dr. Owen wrote In answer to the question, "What need for
Bacon to hide his history behind
these marks?" this; "The character
of Queen Elizabeth yields a ready answer. Dissimulation was her characteristic. She was determined to hide
from the world her marriage with
Leicester, and to be known as tha
Virgin Queen. Bacon did not dare to'
assert his rightful position, and while
burning under a sense of shame at
his humiliation, he sought to right thc j
great wrong heaped upon him through
the aid of marks and ciphers which
should eventually be discovered and
rescue his name and fame from the
cloud under which he was compelled
to remain during the life of Queen
Elizabeth and her Immediate successors,"���Brooklyn  Eagle.
"A TRIUMPH" IM TE* QIIALITT
"SALADA"
MMI, OLCAMLY PREPARED AND  DELICIOUS m
NATURAL GREEN/A--���, ��****,*,��T.r..te.
CWHO
'fKt-hfc
SS. "PRINCE RUPERF
3500   Tons���700Q   Horsepower
Johnson's Wharf
EYERY MONDAY AT 12 MIDNIGHT
FOR PRINCE  RUPERT.
Queen Charlotte Islands and East on G.
EVERY   SATURDAY   AT
8EATTLE.
T. P. Railway.
12 MIDNIGHT FOR VICTORIA AND
Through tickets to  Eastern Destinations via the Grand   Trunk
cZrte Route-Standard and  Tourist   Sleepers.    Meals  a   la
H.
L. V
EUROPE���ALL    LINE8.
TICKET8 TO AND  FROM
~ DRITPP' C  f "* T' *��� Telephone Seymour 7100
URLCE, C. A. .       Telephone Seymour 3060
CITY OFFICES: 527 Granville Street.
TEBffWf
OPERA HOUSF
Wednesday, Feb. 7
One   Night  Only.
The Artistic Comedienne.
Rose Melville
In the Characteristic Play
"SIS HOPKINS"
A Play of Purpose.
A Happy Blending of Fun and Earnest
Fall of Lao*hi!   Laugh!   Laughs!
THE     PASTORAL    COMEDY    HIT
BEST   COMPANY   YET���NEW
SPECIALTIES.
LAST   TIME���LAST    CHANCE    TO
SEE  THE FAMOUS
"Snakentine Dance."
Prices 25c to $1.50. All Seats Reserved. Bate at Opera House. Phons
900.  '
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
Engineering Department
Tenders for Portable Rock Crushing
Outfit
The corporation invite tenders for
the supply of the above, consisting of
the following:
1. Portable all steel jaw rock
crusher, capacity 80 to 100 cubic
yards per eight hour day, with elevator, Manganese Steel Dies, revolving screen, etc., complete and assembled.
2. Portable rock bin, mounted on
carriage, capacity about 10 cubic
yards.
References as to where respective
rock crushing outfits are in operation
locally, and satisfactory guarantee of
life of plant to be provided.
Further partlculors can be had on
personal application to the Municipal
Engineer.
Separate tenders, specifying time of
delivery for the supply of the above
F.O.B. at Edmonds Station. B. C. B.
li., to be delivered to tb* undersigned
on or before 12 noon, the loth ot
February, 1811.
WILLIAM GRIFFITHS.
Comptroller.
Edmonds,    B. C,    Municipal    Hall,
February 1, 1912.
He   Stutters.
"Arnold Bennett," said a New York
editor "Is said to be the greatest living En>lish novelist. I plump for
Wells or Conrad myself.   However���"
The editor smiled.
"A critic at the club the other day,
was listening to an execrable young I
novelist.   The young man boasted on
interminably, but at last I heard the
critic get the words:
" 'Do you know, you remind me of
Arnold Bennett!'
" 'Really?' The novelist blushed and
laughed for pleasure. 'Really? Come
now, do you really think "
"'Yes; you stutter so,' said the critic."
in tho "Doll House" at tbe Opera House February 8 and 9, under auspices
mm
of Royal Columbian Hospital.
Nobis Farmers.
Lord and Lady Carnarvon are genuine and practical farmers. "Back to
the land" is the motto of the pari.
He preaehes it for all he is worth,
and has uo patience with tliose who
tell him  farming does not pay.
Pit Brow Lassies.
There are 2,000 pit brow girls in
Lancashire, about 20 in Durham, 50
in East Scotland, 30 in the Swansea
district and 100 iu the Cardiff area.
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S GOCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and food value.
RcKistered
Trade-Mark
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of the
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMrTED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
.-.
��� ti
���*.y,-
��� 1 /?
s<
\y-
^VS
mmm
\u
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1112.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOE TORSI
V
BUYING A TURNER.
Mew Owe ef ths  Painter's
Cams te Amsrica.
In Henry Stevens' "Recollections of
Ur. Lenox" ls given bis version of tba
purchase of a Turner by tbls gentleman "about 1847." without any title or
(ascription of the picture, but Jwblcb ls
ipparently tbe "8taffa, Flngal's Cave."
(tared In the catalogue to have been
bought from tbe artist for Mr. Lenox
by Mr. Leslie in August. 1S45."
C. R. Leslie bod been instrumental
In securing for tbe New York collector
* numlrt-r of paintings, and on this occasion received from blm a sight drnft
on Barings for ��800. "requesting blm
to lie so good as to purchase of bis
friend. Mr. Turner, tbe best picture by
blm he could get for tbe money." Turner's "grumpy reply" was to tbe effect
thut be hnd no pictures to sell to Ainer-
ran*. that his works were not adapted
to tbeir commercial and money grubbing tauten and that Leslie bad better
go eli��ewhere.
On sight of tbe draft, however, he
became somewhat mollified. Anally
-turned around u small picture stand-
lim on tbe floor against tbe wall nnd
mid: 'There, let Mr. Lenox have that
li ih one of my favorites, lie ls a gen-
tlemun. uud 1 retract Will that suit
you. Mr   Leslie?"'
Mr. Lenox was st flrst sight not
much pleased with his purchase, snd
so untitled Leslie, but be noon wrote
Lewlie to burn bis flrst letter* "I have
now looked Into my Turner, snd It is
all that I could dealru"��� Scrlbner'e
Mugu/.lne.
BLOWING THE PIPES.
A  Scotch   Music  Ltssen  by  a  Clsver
Highland Master.
A liltfhlund piper who hud a pupil to
tendi nrhrinuted a method by which.
sa,VM a writer In hluclnvood'a Magazine, tie succeeded lu reducing the dlf-
firnlftPM ot the tiiHk to a minimum aud
At tlie same time tiled hls letuton In
the |>ii|i||��h mind
"Here. Hunutd." said he. "tok yer
pities  kki. an' tie ux a Plant
������So' Verm went blown indeed, bnt
whal* n Kuiind. Iioiiald. wl'out wen��e?
Yon muy blow forever wl'out making
a tune n't if I duiiua tell ye bow Hie
queer things ou the paper maun
Help ye
"Ve see that big fellow wl' s round
open fOfV���pointing to u HemibiVve���
"iM-tween two linen of a bur'f Ile
moves slowly from thut line to this,
���while ye beat ane wl" your list un' git��
u lung blast
"If ye put a leg to blm ye mak" twa
o' hlm. nn' he'll move twice as fnat
"If. now, ye black Ills face he'll run
four tirjes faster than the fellow wl'
tlle white face, mid If. after blui-UIng
his face, ye'll Itentl hla knee or tie tils
leg he'll hop eight times faster tirm
��� tie HbiiM faced chup I allowed fa
���r��t-
"Now." concluded tke piper nraien-
ttopsly. -whene'er ye blnw your pities.
Donald, remember thla���tbst the tighter
those fellows' legs ure tied the faster
they'll run and tbe quicker they're mire
to dance."
IS "BRITISH BORN.'
Railway Journtyt of Long Ago.
It wa* only tbe adventurous wbo
dared to tare u railway Journey In
J*���_���:��. A writer In the Quarterly Review commenting on tht proposed line
to Woolwich, remarked. "We would at
sunn expect the people of Woolwich to
suffer themselves to be dred off upon
���me of Congreve's rockets as treat
themseiven to the mercy of soeh a
nun bine going at sucb a rate." The
third class carriage of thow daya was
a Ihlng of horror, "ll bad no roof
amino seats." writes J. 0. Wright.
"lulu thl* Ihe passengers were parked
and had to stand during the whole
Journey ��r. If there waa room, to squat
on the floor, exposed to the rain or
sun uud iNiinbnrded by sparks emitted
from the engine. Second class passengers were kindly advised in provide
themselves with gauze spectaclesJand
to sit a* tar fmm the engine as p6��*��
ble."-London K|iectator.
Mr. Art'iur Hawket Loom. Up Larger
Now Than Ever Bsfers.
Mr. Arthur Hawkes, who has been
appointed by the Dominion Government to act as Special Commissioner
lor the Department of Immigration,
haa had quite a var.'egated career. Of
cour*��, cvprvbody knows Mr. Hawkes
is "British-born." He was born in the
English countv ol Kent���where the
hops grow���a fact which may or may
not be significant in connection with
his qualities as a rapid riser.
We have been told that Mr. Hawkes
passed through quite a romantic period, when as a youth he pursued fortune with hope and daring in our
great new Wcsi, and conceived there
the needs and responsibilities of our
splendid British-born immigrants in
that land of promise. It was something like that. Then Mr. Hawkes
went back to England and worked as
a newspaperman in Manchester and
London; traveled a good deal, and ac.
quired experience, confidence, and
avoirdupois. In 1904 he returned to
Canada, acted for a while as managing editor of The World, then edited
The Monetary Times, and in 1907 became publicity agent for the Canadian Northern Railway.
It was in Decetr.br ol last year that
the notalilp controversy aroie between
Mr. Hawkes and Mr. J. Cantell Hopkins at the L'mpire Ciub. The way
these patriots of widely different temperaments lambasted each other was
a caution. At least Mr. Hawkes' share
of ths lambasting was something to
remember. The row arose because
Bishop DuMoulin of Niagara; speaking to the Club, referred to the British
Suffragettes ss vix-ns, and remarked.
so Mr. Hawkes averred, that they
ought to be bitten by rats. Mr.
Hawke rushed to the defence of the
vote-hunting ladies with characteris-
tic vigor. The rumpus made good
reading in the newspapers. One paper, we are to'.d. ha-l the following
really excellent heading in type one
day: "Mr. 'Awk"�� nn<t Mr 'O'iliin0."
But when Mr. Hopkins' dignity and
Mr. Huwkes' aggressiveness were- lui-
iy considered, second thoughts prevailed end the heading was changed
to an ordinary, common-place one.
Mr. Hawkes is not only aggressive.
but methodically so. When he left
the Canadian Northern last Wiate'
and started his paper, the British
N-vis of Canada, everybody who knew
htm said���or rather, thought���"Now
Hawkes is going into politics, and
he's going to do it by rounding up
the 'British-born'." Sure enough, the
guess was a good one. Mr. fiawke =
didn't get himself elected to Parliament, as many simnosed he Would,
but in the recent Federal campaign
he supplied a mass of literature ni
the, Conservative interests, many ol
the articles appearing under the now
famous pen name, "John V. Borne."
And now Mr. Hawkes has his reward
in the form of a roving commission
to look after our immigration,
Mr. Arthur Hawkes personally is a
big, jovial, alwavs aggressive chap
who can make either frinedl or enemies witli ease.   Ami he makes a lot
ot   friends. He    i��    comparatively
ycium. and hns m**iy itn��.r��*tn. 'Suf
of refsrenco record that hia chief r��-
creati'in is gardening.���Turuntu :ifar
Weekly.
MEXICO PROSPEROUS
UNDER NEW RULE
Diaz Quickly Passing Into History as
Country Realizes Its Oppor
tunities.
Athletic ex-M.P.'s.
Irrsslstibl* Impulse.
"I keep myself to myself." confided
an old resident "You modern young
men are ton much nu the 'ban fellow
well met' erder. I boast of the fact
that I did net speak tu my nest door
neighbor top len yrnra"
"How did yon eome to si tea U lo bits
even i hen. etrr we asked. "If must
lm re lieen an extraordinary ocrasloii"
"It wns. The young Jackanapes
bought m nrw *utomoblli\"
"And yon wanted a ridel"   %
"Wr! I an no ttratttt; nor wunkl 4
ride in mie of the things far any ��m��
^deration. No. sir. Bui the msehlue
wss now ta blm. and I eonldn't reals*
Hie temptation fo en over and aire hiss
mime adrtee about ruunlng It"-Bus-
luu Traveler.
With the rugby s?ason closed ar.<'
th? Parliamentary season ut Ot'-:iw��
3bout b^gun, it is interesting to ree;iil
thnt the new House will be w'tiioui
two memhers, who were neiabtt) ��x-
ponents of the gridiron game iu '.h-ir
youthful days. Mr. Mail-laud S. McCarthy, o: Calgary, and Mr. Hal Mc-
Givern, of Ottawa, who have .retire.)
from Federal nqliiits, are probub'y
tho two best athletes who ever sat in
the  House  of Commons.
Mr. VcO.rlhv. who is a oousiu ol
Mr. Lei*hton McCarthy, K.C, of Toronto, was b'.rn in Oraugeviile, and,
that being the case, he, of course,
played Ir.crosse as a boy. H*t wa*
also a b.is��ba!l pitcher when Orange-
vilie had n crack amateur team.
When lie went to Trinity Colleg.
School he learned cricket and becani'
captain of the school team. He can
stiil play the English national game.
A couple of y-ars ago Calgary was
playing Edmonton, tiie team was a
man sjiort. and at the last minute
Mac was,/asked to fail in. He was
looked nyyn es i has-been, and wa��
sent io the bat last, but he hit out
the very rdy scor ��� of 37.
Mr. McGivern played Rugby both
with and ngninst Mr. McCarthy in
the nineties, while as a cricketer he
stood in the fronl rank, plsying on
several occasions for Canada against
'the United States in the regular international   matches.
Force of Habit
The professional nnmortst fonnd
himself In an open Held with a mad
bull nt hls heels. He was running tor
the tenet*.
"Sball I make lir he naked himself.
Then a thought occurred lo blm.
"I guess It's about a tossup.* be.
���uiittered.
As be psnsed to make a note on ltfs
-tiff the Inevitable happened. ��� New
York Times.
Wanted tome Prales Tee.
Tourist Ittf his landlady*-How lore*
iy It Is here���the green treea tn the
valley through wtitch the stream file-
len*. In the Iwiekgronnd tbe mountains
ind over nil ihe blue sky���   Landlady
R'm. but you don't ssy anything
ibout the eeal pie sad the coffee I
made vou -Pllegende Blatter.
The lews heart a man puts Into ���
(ask Ui uywe labor tt raoulr��fc-A��W.
Benwsll's Friend.
Tliere died in England the ether
dsv a nrominont churchman, Canon
Pelly. ke was the father of the Rev.
Douglas Raymond Pelly, who is now
vicar of Buckley, Chester, and who
��ome year* ago was connected with
perhaps the most famous criminal
��as" in the annals of Ontario. B?tore
lie entered the Church, he and young
"<��rwe!l were lured to Canada by
Reginald Rirchall. nn acquaintance of
aooi fsr'i-v and education, op the
pretext thst thjy were to learn, fuming on an estate h" professed to own
in Ontario. Bcnwe'l. it will ol course
be remembered, was taken to a swamp
and shot. Pelly escaped by chance
and waa nretty well forgotten afterwards. It is interesting to recall
that he is now a ouiet Country clergyman, whose neighbors probably know
little of his Canadian   dventure.
ology.
a Canada was
sr ih Canada
te, appearing
Newspaper Ole
The flrst newgf    ��t:
The Halifax Ont
The  second  ne,   ,.
wos The Quebec   .
in 4784.
The newspaper business started to
boom after these two papers began
to increase circulation.
In 1778, The Montreal Gasette ot
to-day was born.
The famous Upper Canfda Gatette
electrified Niagara in 1793.
But oui; century and a half ol Cana- '
,lian journalism all originated in l
Halifax, the birth place of the first |
printing press, first' newspaper, and '
first free Parliament.
"Madero will secure a brilliant posl-
| tion for Mexico among the leading nations   of the  world,  and   Amei leans
i will approve his course in the recon-
j struction of his country, because   ho
was educated in the States ani has a
live sympathy for us as a people and
ln our commercial aggressions   in hie
country.    He  will do with   kindness
what Dlaa did with the Iron rod, anl
will do it better."
Fresh from an extended trip
through Mexico and a personal visit
to Ranclsco I. Madero, the new president of that country, whose electlou
was brought about, he declares,
through a full, free expression at the
polls, M. K. Rodgers,. who has extensive Interests in Mexico, gives this
statement of the new president and
his work.
Says Feeling Is Good.
"I have made eighteen trips Into
Mexico," he said, "and have traveled
15,000 miles Into every state ln tne
country, and I have never seen a better or more optimistic feeling. For
the flrsrtime ln the history of the
country all the people had an oppor
tunity to vote for their president.
There was no coercion, no repression
anywhere. The privileged classes,
considering it beneath them to go to
the polls, took little part ln the election, and when they awoke to the fact
that a statesman not of their stripe
had been elected ruler, their surprise
knew no bounds. Thus at the beginning Madero broke down hosts ot traditions and at once established himself for the man he is, a true representative of the people."
Mr. Rodgers said one of President
Madero'a urst oalcial acts was to send
a peace embassy to the Yaqui Indiana,
who were the greatest su.lererj by
the prosciiptlon plan of tilling tbe
ranks of tbe slave laborers. Tne Indians were assured on the woid of
tne president tnat there would henceforth be no more body-snatching of
tbeir tribesmen, but tbat as fast as
j.ossible they would be returned home
to peaceful pursuits.
"While 1 was In Mexico City," Baid
Mr. Rodgers, "six hundred Yaquls
passed through the city on their way
home, where lands had been allotted
to them. Slavery days, starvation and
ill treatment for them in the heuequiu
fields of the south were over.
Sees President's Father.
"I met the president's father in New.
York before 1 went to Mexico and had I
an iRtacutlna vjalt. with talm. ��� H* V
reached Mtoxlco nrst, and, dealrtac an
audience wltb Madero, 1 Interviewed
hls father. Within thirty minutes 1
was seated opposite the new statesman, and we were conversing in Just
as good Kngiish as you would hear in
the best homes In the States.
"Madero is kindly, lovable and
strong, with a most attractive personality. He can be firm on occasion,
but if there is onywhere in Mexico an
Abraham Lincoln lt is he, for his sole
purpose in life is apparently the welfare of his people. Under him the
lawb are being administered. His policy in this regard ls not satisfactory
to the leaders of tbe army, who have
been accustomed to rushing the accused forth and seeing them promptly shot or sent to prison without tbe
usual formalities of a fair trial. President Diaz, whom I have aeen and talked with many times, would never converse in tbe English language, although he was a good English
scholar. He always seemed to regard
lt as beneath his dignity to talk in
any but his own language. Not so,
Madero. Educated as he was in the
United States, we.l traveled ln our
country and ln full sympathy with our
hopes and ambitions, one touches' a
kindly, responsive chord in his heart
when he tells him he is an American,
and so I am sure that this country
will always have a friend at court as
long as he occupies the presidential
chair.
Madero Brings Order.
"Out of the chaos following the revolution he has brought, with a firm
but kindly hand, the greatest order.
Affairs of government, commercial
pursuits and social life hivve fallen
easily and naturally Into tbe days ot
peace, aa though the war had never
ueen. I spent two months ln the
mountains where, lf ever, aigns of
wanare would be pionounced, but
both there and ln all other parts of
the country one'a Mie and property ��
as safe as at home.
"I discussed general affairs with
the president, but one remark he
made during the conversation struck
me as the key to tbe character of the
man, and disclosed his love for the
people of the United States: 'Within
a year,' he said, 'we snail mete out
justice here the same as It ls being
done in the United States.'
"There seems to be only pity for
Gen. Reyes, who a few weeks ago attempted to Inaugurate another revolution after Madera's election was eon-
ceded and the country waa again
peaceful. Three years ago Reyes was
very popular. He had the army behind him, and could have marched on
Mexico at the head of thousands.
When be Issued bis last call for followers, not one responded, and he, a
solitary and pathetic figure In a
prison In Mexico City, awaits hls trial.
Many believe that Madero'a great
heart will reach his one-time enemy
ln the form of a pardon.
"There is little talk of Diaz ln Mexico, and he is rapidly passing Into history. While I waa ln Mexico hla palatial private residence in that ctty wss
Bold for $400,000. Through President
Madero, he haa been placed on the retired list with the rank of general,
Sixth
Street
Furniture PENNY&RQSS Furniture
i M.^^MM���trm-������ ^
Sixth
Street
Something Doing
Our Great Clearance Sale
Is Attracting The Crowds
We are selling Furniture practically at Cost because
WE  MUST  GET   OUT
Of Our Present Store by the End of February. Our
New Building, Corner of Sixth and Carnarvon, Cannot
possibly be ready on time. We have a $20,000
Stock of Carpets and Furniture to Dispose of in
Twenty-two Days.  If  Low Prices Stand for  Anything
WE CAN DO IT. ^ .-
WE MUST CLEAR THE GOODS, YOU CAN HAVE THE PROFIT
DENNY & ROSS
RELIABLE HOUSE FURNISHERS
43-45-47 SIXTH STREET
and will draw a pension during the remainder of his life.
Immense Foreign  Capital.
"The amount of the American, English and German capital Invested In
Mexico now exceeds $1,000,000,000.
The French seem to have financial
control, holding large amounts of
stock ln the banks and other financial
institutions. The Southern Paciflc
has just completed its lines from No-
gales, on the International boundary,
to Topic, and will push tt southeastward to Guadalahara and Mexico City.'
This will afford a line 1500 miles In
length, and lt wlll be possible for h
man to board a Harrlman line train at
Seattle and ride through on ail-American railways to the Mexican capital.
"President Diaz opposed the invasion of American and competitive
lines, but Madero believes the Interests of the country win be best advanced by all the railroads that can
be built"
Home for Cats Oot Everything,
"Billings has been dreadfully blue
since his aunt died. He must have
thought a great deal of her."
"It Isn't thai   The troftla la al
didn't think of him at all*
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
Your drujrglat will refund monay-df
PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure any
caae of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding Pilea ln 6 to 14 daya. 60c.
LAND. REGISTRY   ACT.
Re the North Easterly half of Lot
2, Block IS, in the City oi New Westminster.
Whereaa proof of the loss of Certlflcate of title number 1132P, Issued in
the name of the Westminster Masonic Temple Company, Ltd., haa been
filed at this office.
Notice la hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
th�� date of tbe first publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published la
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the aald Certlflcate, unless ln tha meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
0. B. KEITH.
District Registrar of Title*.
Land Registry Office, Naw Westminster, B. C, Jan. 27,1912.
rks shallye
knout them'*
lit of their performances alone are*'
we willing to have them judged. Simplicity cl
construction, combined with a skill in manu-
the inheritance of genenr
fc*^V
consequently comfortable watches to cany.
Thev efficiency is aMured by a guarantee which enables
the owner to have itoy constructional defect remedied free cf
charge by the ntarert agent in any part of the world. They
��� are not amde'm grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.
ST. CHARLES
EVUPORAIT3)
CREAM
i is tbe principle <
t St. Charles BvapotataaV]
Com fei srieutifkaHy
,,      . , _   Maaaitlwaajtauaidaewliaa
Yoa lake no cHanoae when you use St. Charles Cream.   Itisasgeoi^l
far an? purpose ae the best milk <y cream produced by the best
For maay purposes It Is ftr superior. It never j
.   m with the most delicate stotMch. AU it needs
is the addftkm of pure water to make it Uie best food oc earth
���be* fat the fe��fkery-be*t for the kitchen.
S*UL hy 9*rt Qr*c*r*t E/*i**rymA*r* ���..
beoMct of ��s$tiM* MtnMMtoetoatttlKtsatffaafssssi 9*an voua
9
THE DAl^V fiEWX
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, *1fc.
,-nt thetr oflfoea,
1 MoK���rte   aad   Victoria
Streeta.
****&^^*^^^&>**&*^***&��^^*****t*^*f*****i****^^*^*
zm*
mon
jtfilr^-
IIOOK  TME   DIRECT   ROAD.
lia dlae^frtWJe^Vv'm��rrl*��e law of
<5oebec, Sir Wilfrid Laurier took the
direct foaJJ'B "Tem'eSy when be said
���llj tte province la'wrong, let us igo
**o the Proven* ajid try to make It
IgkU" HyjB**1 Tlf  Globe.    Np
���case yet IgKrs whether or not. the
���dvtl lawsQI Que^gc^glve sanction to
tha claims of the Church of Rome.
Sir WlflWHBWTWVound that'the
Learned Printing Trade.
- "I soon found that I could not get
Clerical employment for so short .->
time, and 1 took up typesetting. Ia
my earlier days I bad been a Joo
printer. I was afraid to go Into the
big city dallies for fear I would   be
so
natter Is n<
Oupbcc Mdt
llvered it an
it* caae
adl'the Judfetftl'
Ib the Hebert case the question at
isane Is the lejjaltWof the marrlaga
of two Catholics by a Protestant minister.   If the Privy Council, when ap-
tbe courts   of
;ment Will be de-
Ite.   This defln-
be referred to
als, and  a final
>n  secured   upon
needed to,"tJeclarTChe marriage of two) ties endangering American   life   and
1 property.
Two reglmehts of American troops
at San Antonio have been provided
with    marching    rations    and    fleld
Catholics' in the'Province of Quebec
legal and valid when performed by a
Protestant minister, then there is no
.need to bother about the question j
.raised by 'the rie temere decree���
oiamely, the validity and legality of a
marriage bftt-WSttfo*- .Catholic   and a
iV��testaBt,<KM��u*��fiCPrmed by a Prot'
estant minister. The greater must of
necessity includf^ffce lesser right, and
eently tkat there was a JWUaJfcd^-Pr a month I would   b^��m�� auj^lcl-
ptre, nathfr-bdrh Caartl&s.wereW-j?us, wouid im**lM the li��*kctar. nai.
lng In British Nortb    America     the located   see) ��n* off   t woaWsJo  fn
foundations of an Imperial fabric be- Some otfcer direction.
fete Waterloo aaadfc th* British Em- .   "Then I Vent ta Canada.   But there
plr�� itbe grt^teet factor Ut world poll-  wore extradition lawa, and I remalaed
tics.    The British-born should remem- only a   tew .months.      Back   $0   thp
ber that Canadians have given proof, United   States,   and   my   wanfsrtncs
of their fidelity td British lnstltutlone continued.   I grew nefwms and7 would
over and over again since thoae bit*! ��tay In one town or city but  a tew
ter daya in 1783, wben tbe Loyalists days,
began to establish themaelvee    new
homes under the Union   Jack.    Tbe
time has come when the British people should be educated to understand
this.    If they were, we should   bear
less of this nonsense about tbe desirability,    ot    encouraging    emigration
from the United Kingdom to Canada' recognired from the...pictures  on
In order that the Dominion may   be;many walls. ��
kept wWiln the Empire, and the "Brl-1 f "'On a tattle ship I worked my way
"-�����������'��    CLu*    appreciate    more'*> Liverpool.   I waa absent trom the
'' states about flve years, during which
time I visited practically every country ln Europe and many In Asia and
Africa. I was simply a 'hobo,1 hat I
hatched keenly for government detectives, which my conscience told
me were always after ss*.
"For eight years I have been wandering over tbe coantry from th* Atlantic to tbe Paciflc, from  Winnipeg
to the Oulf.    I have   worked   a few
days ln thousands of printing offices,
One Week in Each Town.
"But  I  made  lt an absolute   rule
never to work ln a place for   more
than a week.   Then I woull move on
to tha nest stop, thus throwing tbe detectives off my trail.
'��� "This morning I struck   Omaha l
walked up tbe street by the postofflce.   And tbe thought struck me that
had I stood trial, took   my medicine
and  aerved  my time  I would  have
been a free man many years ago. 'But
you would bave been an ex-convlct,' I
told myself.   'That's no worse than a
tramp,' I answered myself.
" 'Well, why not go ln and surrender?' I asked myself. Anj before
I had an opportunity of saying 'no'
there I was in the United States marshal's office."
tlsh-twitf would appreciate more
fully how great their privilege Is to
assist In completing the fabric which
the pioneers of Canada, and when tm
aay pioneers, we mean all the-men
and women who contributed toward
the maintenance of British power on
this continent up to and including the
establishment of the Confederation���
founded with faith, loyalty and courage. ���Colonist.
MEXICO WARNED BY
U. 8. WAR DEPARTMENT
" Washington, Feb. 4.���Orders ' were
issued yesterday by the war department warning Mexico that ajiotber
"manoeuvre" camp might be established along the international boundary. This action was taken, following
messages from Governor' Colquitt, of
Texas, and Ambassador Henry L. Wilson, representing the United States ln
Mexico, asking that adequate protective measures be taken to guard
American Interests in case of hostlll
equipment, in preparation for orders
to patrol the border. In all, the United Statea has ordered 3000 men from
different United States military posts
near the border to be In readiness to
go to El Paso in case of emergency.
Juarez Rebel Headquarters.
El Paso, Texas, Feb. 4.���The Mexican    revolutionary    Junta   here   an-
the ne temere de^e^^becomes merely . nounced yesterday   that   Juarez   has
an ecclesiastical testation governing
Catholics in their*cliurch relationships, and havlyyjg force or effect
in civil law.
While the Hebert case   has no direct condition'^th the ne  temere
���decree, its"j��Osectitlen to the court of i
last rcsoH n)&y jtfttXt the whole ques-1
tion.   For if a Prbt'ddlant minister in j
Quebec can;*-tmdet" the existing law,
legally marry two Catholics, it follows
that his right U>;raarry a Catholic and
a Protcstadi-jjl Beyond question.
BY   WIRELE88   WAVES.
been chosen as the provisional head'
quarters of the rebellion, and Provisional President Vasquez Gomez,
who -is reported to be In San Antonio,
Texas, has been requested to go to
Juarez and assume command.
It is also announced today tbat tho
junta plans to send a representative
to Washington.
Dispatches received here from Chihuahua state    that    Antonio    Kojas,
Admiral Thomas' Fleet Communicates in  Daytime.
Washington, Feb. 4.���By way of
Mare Island Navy Yard and Key
West, Fia., Admiral Thomas, commander-in-chief of the Pacific fleet, now
at Honolulu, was today in communication with Washington, the entire
distance being covered by wireless
messages.
The original message from the Hawaiian islands was picked up by the
wireless tower at Mare Island and relayed across the continent to the wireless station at Key West, which
promptly  telegraphed It to the navy
GIVE YOUR OLD HAT
A VACATION
FOR 4 DAYS ANY $3.00 OR
$3*50   HAT   <E*"Pt Stetsons.)   {n   our gtore
$1.75
I whose release was yesterday effected a��pBrtn,ent here. The significant
by an attack on the Chihuahua prison, i ,.olnt W38 that the transmission was
is at the head of 400 revolutionists effected ,n oayiight 0Ver this distance,
outside of Chihuahua, threatening an  20g9 miles from Honolulu to Mare Is-
l attack on the city unless Governor | land and 2205 mlles from M Ig.
At the same time there is much to Gonzales releases all. political prison-1 iand to Key west.
commend  the   view of   the Toronto' ers held there. ���       -Vfj    '���}    Heretofore wireless   messages have
.... I     Kojals    is a military   follower    t.fl-    -
World, that the most satisfactory way GomeJz     Nfnetjr n,uMnous ruraies irwi,
toanisjrt ��a�� vroutata itouYd loe \*����--wU-fc-\ tt BCoto' ot   TeCmMs   effected   llis     re-
dr&wal ot the ne temere decree.  The  lease after a flght in which the men
' had a comparatively short range.
��� church authorities have refrained
from promulgating it ln Germany because of, "perpetual quarrels and In-
.crirninaflob * 3iA��iA ��� non-Catholics."
They may be certain that its withdrawal here 'drill very greatly lessen
friction between Protestants and
Catholics, and make for national harmony and concord.
"BRITISH BORN.'
Wp do! tj/iit liW ttop expression "British Borit" in connection with Canadians. If it is permissible aa a distinguishing title, there is no reason
why other distinguishing titles should
not be aypiiej ;v>. other elements 'of
the population, and the moment Canadians are classified by their place
of birtlt 'the'-ffo'ssibility of developing a uuiteu-.and homogeneous Canadian people will become exceedingly
difficult. The expression and the
appeal made on the strength of it are
founded on a. fallacy. We observe1
that'Mr. ^rthtffc Hawkes, a Dominion I
government1 official, has been giving',
expression to this fallacy in England,,
and we venture to suggest to his de-1
parttnenta)r vbief the propriety of advising him thatj-iljie should leave tbat
sort of 'thing severely alone
were killed and many Injured.
General Pascual Orozco, who <ame
here from the capital yesterday ,'tB
take command of the force that wi*
to have been immediately sent againpt
the rebels at. Juarez, has been compelled to abandon his plans and prepare for the defence of Chihuahua.
All hope of peace is today practically abandoned. Kevolutlonalists at
Juarez are preparing for both a'long
siege and a battle with federal troops.
Alvarado Amaya, commander of the
tiscal guards at Juarez, has been Imprisoned by federal troopa, and it was
learned today that he is held as a
traitor.
mutineers to treat with the tedcrala.
On this mission he was arrested.
SMUGGLERS IN A MOTOR CAR.
A New Hat is like a Smiling Face, it leaves a Good Impression.
We sell you the Hat with the impression.
Stetson Hats $3.00 Each.
See Windows
I
A. S. Mills & Co.
SMART APPAREL FOR THE  YOUNGER  MEN,   16  TO  60
517 Columbia Street
�����
A   U. 8. STORY.
Elmer E.
wants ail tbe immigrants she can get
from the United Kingdom, but she
does not want them to come here
���with the idea that they are to set'
themselves up. in a class distinct from
the rest of us. There are too many
who do that now, who come here and
act as though they were, aliens, taking Utile or ;tio interest ln Canadian
matters and looking upon Canadians
as though they wer.; another race.
Their attitude finds reflection in the
British Press to;a certain extent. It
3s partly our own fault. Like most
residents of new countries we arc
pleased to have people from older
countries impressed favorably wltn
twhat we have done and are doing,
and we treat as of some Importance
rthe views of people whose opinions
:In their native land would be regard-
wed with absolute indifference.
We repeat that Canada wants all
the Brrasfi-born immigrants that she
can geU-but she wants them to be-
come, Canadlanlzed just as rapidly
as possible, so thut they may lend
the leven of thelrjdeas to the devel-
Thelr Daring Plan of Evading Excisemen's TPS,P-
A daring feat was accomplished by
a band of smugglers on the main road
running from Belgium into Lille,
tfiance. A tew daya ago the Lille excise officers got wind of a plan to
mn a large consignment of contraband tobacco W a motor car. The
smugglers' plan was to cross the fion-
Her near Roubaix and follow the main
road to Lille.
The captain of the Lil re excise station had the loaiflng of the car secretly watched and arranged tor word
Amaya was sent south by the, tp be sent to him the nignt the smugglers departed. A message came one
afternoon that tbe dash would be
made tbat night.
'After dark the captain took thirty
excisemen and laid an ambush lor
lbe amugglers and a stout steel rope
was stretched across the main road.
After lying In wait a long time the
excisemen beard the hum of a car
traveling at a great rate through the
darkness.
Two officers stood about IOC yards
from where the cable was stretched
and cried out, "Halt! We are Customs' officers." Instead of stopping
the driver Increased his speed, and
the car plunged forward until Its
headlight showed the gleaming steel
cable ln its path.
With a shout of triumph the excise-1
men had sprung from   their   hiding |
place, when, without diminishing hts
speed, tbe driver of the   contraband
'car gave a sharp turn of the wheel to
the left and deliberately put the ve-;
hide on  to the  metals of  the   light
railroad  running alongside  thc  road.;
Although a train was but   10U yards
behind    him,    the    chauffeur    never;
flinched, and the car. after a terriflc
jolting, regained the road.    Once the
ambush was passed the car vanished
into the night.���London Daily Mail.
Johnson Tells an Equivocal
Tale.
Omaha,   Neb.,   Feb.    A.���Elmer ��� E.
Johnson was a fugitive from Juatice
for 18 years.   In that time he wandered through every state ln tbe  union
but one, and visited every country in
the world in an effort to evadp   the
inspectors and   secret  service   men.
Then ho walked into the office ot the
United Statea marshal at Omaha and
surrendered.    . He then learned  that
| the case against him had been quash-
Canada  ed 15 years ago.     He had  fled when
SAVE  MONEY ON
TALCUM
POWDER
Sovereign Brand.
15c Per Tin, 2 for 25c
MACHELA
���Ml-.
Is ,a hair tonic In great   demand   in
Paris.   Buy a bottlr at
Davies' Pharmacy
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
\        DRUGGIST      .
Pltone 40. Cliff Block.
They 1
oping of CahljuUah't Sentiment.
should n��Jt Bc^AMTOnt  simply  to'be
aimong us. they^hould strive to   be
of us.    They sfiouid at the   earliest
possible moment Identify themselves
with all teases of our public life.    A
hearty welcome awaits them, provided I
*hey are rea^ to,come In on a level
with the rest of us and not with the.
Idea that they stand on a somewhat |
higher  plane  in   point  of  patriotism
and loyalty.    The British-born immi-1
���grant should remember that    he    is
���coming ty | fpuntry  where millions I
*ot people nave Vfte^fn maintaining   all
that is  beiit in'British traditions for
at least a century.    Hc should learn
��hnt -fchereas  he only discovered  re-
none pursued, and the army of federal
officers who had been chasing him
over the globe were myths'.
Johnson sat down and cried when
told by tbe marshall that he was a
free man; tbat the government . did
not want him, and that tor the last
15 years he might have settled down
and lived as an honest man Instead
of wandering as a hobo over the
world.
"I'm too oil to make a new start
now," said Johnson, after he had
braced up. "If I had only known this
years and years ago 1 might have
amounted to something. lf I had
stood trial and taken my medicine 1
would have been out of prison 15
years ago. My punishment would
have lasted two or three years. As a
fact, lt continued 18 years, and Its ef-
1 feet will continue throughout my
life."
Borrows Price of Meal.
"Gan't you lend me a quarter to get
something to eat " And with the 25
cents in his hand he shuffled off toward a restaurant.
Johnson was an official in the pun
lie land office in Del Norte, Colo. In
1893 be was found short $1800. He
was indicted on a charge of embezzlement, forfeited his ball and fled. For
three years tho government Inspectors kept a lookout for him. Then the
case waa dismissed and thereafter no
further efforts were made to capture
hiim
"I traveled into every state in the
union except Colorado," said Johnson. "I kept clear of lt. and never
since I left Jt in 1893 have I set foot
in that state. In those days 1 was
still working. I would get position ln
a clerical capacity and think I would
remain right there.   But after a week
A   Better   Support.
Edward F. Marvin, conductor of the
Sons of Temperance, said in a recent
address in Bridgeport:
"it is easy to answer the opponents
of temperance. At a Mariner's Bethel,
for example, 1 once heard an opponent very easily answered.
"The preacher was urging his sailor
audience not to drink. He was pointing out to them the divine admonitions against' drinking, when a shell
back rose unsteadily.
" 'Captain,' said the shellback, "I
don't���hlc���believe everything that's
printed in the 8cripture*.    Take that
there���hie���walking  on I the
don't believe
water. Can
self?"
" 'My friend,'
ed, 'I can walk
I can on rum.'
anybody   can
you���hlc���do
water. I
walk on
it  your-
the minister answer-
better on water than
Impossible.
"Are you bringing up your biby in
accordance with   the   new methods?"
"I should say not. My wife's
mother is living with us."
I have just received a shipment of
English
Silver
CALL AND SEE IT
All kinds of Watches Repaired. WorK
Guaranteed.
Andrew Clausen
SNAPS IN HOUSES
pi Ice $l;!50, ?475 cash;   balance
modern, price   $2000, $500 cash;
4-roomed house on Alberta stroet,
6, 12 and IS months.
7-roomed house on Fader street,
balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
7-roomed house modern, with cement basement; situated on Eighth
street between Fifth an;l Sixth avenues; price $5500; third cash; balance 6, 12, 18 and 24 months.
5-roomed new cottage, modern nnd just finished; close to carline;
situated in the Eaat End; price $2200, $500 cash; balance flve equal
payments of one year each; this is a snap.
McGILL & COON
Room S, Bank of Commerce Building.
Phona MlM.
541 Front St.
Nearvthe Market
WEAK
EYES?
CONSULT
Dr. H. K. Hope, D.O.,
Eye Specialist
657 Columbia  Street,  Upstairs,
Over Curtis' Drug Store.
Hours: Dally 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and  later by appointments.
Phone 295.
Do Not Waste Money
��� ���������ii��� i    ���    *****************************ss*****��*m***a***********************mas���a****-*****������n^���ihm- *t mmm ****** n���*m*********m
Save a little eyatematlcally, tor it la tha stuff that tha foun.
datlons ot wealth and happtnaae ara bnllt ot.
Money may ba used ta two waya; to  apand   tor   what  la
aeeded now aad to lavest tor vhat ahall ba needed ln tha future.   Money eanaot ba tnveatad aatll tt la flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 12,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO 4JS FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
f '-TVI""?'-OUR STOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
pHor
904.
(Old Glass Worka Factory.
SAPPERTON.
W. R. GILLEY, Phona 128. G. E. GILLEY, Wione ��1.
���honea, Office 16 and IS.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
M
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dcalars In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN
FIRE BRICK.
TILE,   CRUSHED   ROCK,
BAND,   PRESSED   BRIO?  AN.Q
....^v<- -a'*"
'��tu
S5>
**%
MONDAY, FEBRUAttY ft, 1111'
satai���mm*****m ��������� ��� s������im
THE DAltf 'fttibgi
��� ��� <   aaawtfel Til        '   ii' "' I
iac a   ���
��**.��i.'j��'a-'.v *<w
.rovers mm 4 >
GOALLESS OEAW
mm bonspiel
���.
M HELD IN CANADA
^i--
Win     Championship���Sham-
Csltlca
rock's Custodian Put Up Won-
derful Game.
Rovers played a strong, fast game
twa scoreless tie against the Hibernians last Saturday. Tbe match took
plhce at Queens park, and was played
with fog banks drifting over the
ground, everything at times' being
yulte clear, and a moment later obscured by the thick mist.
"It waa a game of goal-keepers,"
waa one opinion expressed about tbe
match. For tbe Rovers Sampher ls
acknowledged tot have played a great
game, and his rival custodian did bis
best to equal hls performance. The
Rovers came within an ace of scoring
at times, and one penalty kick almost.
If not quite, went through, the run
of the game, however, waa very equal
on the whole, and the players put
up some football that waa well worth
watching. Tbe New Westminster
team was unlucky to have bad to
take the fleld without Calrndutf and
Melklejohn, wbo could not get away
to play. Their places were taken by
Collier and Coldicott. i
Celtics won the Mainland senior
soccer championship ln unmistakable
fashion on Saturday, wben they
acored three goals to Shamrocks' one
at. Recreation park . The score In no
way discrlbed the game, which after
the first 20 minutes or so was a very
one-sided affair with the Celtics the
only team ln lt. The great goalkeep
ing of Dick Forrest, for tbe Sbam
rocks, however, saved his Side again
and again, and hls marvellous Intuition and activity kept out a regular
bombardment of shots from the opposing forwards.
The Celtics played like champions
all the way through, and any team
that wants to beat them In future will
hare to go hard to do It. The Rovers,
however, mean tot have a very good
try next Saturday, when 'tbey play
them ln a National cup tie.
Fog prevented the Senior Amateurs
from playing their looked-fpr game
against tho Vancouver West Eaders
on Saturday. Disappointed ln this
way the team is now looking forward
eagerly to the coming match against
the redoubtable Cedar Cottage team,
which has been undefeated ln tbe
league games so far. The teams wlll
meet on Moody square next Saturday,
������day..
^   aasm*mt*taMma***vin  ���:...-   ,-���--��� '**'
���"'���-y- ���MOCKIY-	
��� - - - ���'       ���
o**************
Winnipeg    'Spiel    Will    Open    Next
Thuraday With Record Entry
List.
Whether Ernie Johnson, 'the brll
Haul cover point of the Westminster
hookey team, will be iu condition to
take tiis position on the ice wben
the. Vancouver and Westmlnater
teams face cach other at the Arena
rink tomorrow evening ls an open
question. Johnson was badly hurt in
Friday's game at Victoria, and had to
be left behind when the other boys
returned to the mainland.
Tbe injury which the big player
suffered was caused by one of those
peculiar accidents tbat so often crop
up tn hockey that the term "peculiar"
becomes almost a misnomer. Newsy
Lalonde was coiutng down the Ice.
wltb the puck. In attempting to pass
the rubber to one of his team-mates,
Newsy sent It against Jimmy Card
ner's stick. The puck shot up and
hit Johnson on the eye, causing
excruciating pain and dropping Johnson like a log. Ernie waa carried to
the dressing room and given medical
attention. Against tbe advice of his
team-mates and the direct,orders of
the physician, Johnson Insisted on
returning to the Ice and finishing the
game. Tbe excitement of the play
kept him going until after the overtime had decided tbe match ln favor
���of Vancouver, and then the plucky
player collapsed and had to be rushed
to the hospital ln an automobile.
Johnson returned to Vancouver yesterday, insisting that he will be on
the line-up tomorrow evening, although be will have to play with an
eye shield.
If Westminster must go on the ice
without the big fellow, Treherne or
Steele will be given a chance tb show
their speed. Both theso spare men
ure reliable players, and, while not in
the Johnson or Hyland class, they can
yet be depended on to put up a good
.game.
A big crowd of rooters ls expected
to go over from thU city tomorrow
night to watch the Westminster
team win onco again. Special arrangements have been made for free transportation to the rink and return, this
being furnished to holders of regular
-dollar seat tickets. The seats reserved
for Westminster fans are ln sections
14 and 15, one section bein? on sale
-at Ryall's drug store and the'cither at
J. R.. Duncan's cigar store.
The special cars will leave at 7 p.m.
sharp..    , ... ...
CHINESE      LEAVE8     $1,000,000
Boss .Gambler, Who Became Merchant
and Newspaper Owner, Dies.
San Francisco, Feb. 4��� Wong Yan,
a millionaire Chinese boss gambler,
��lled today. At one time he owned a'
chain of gambling houses tbat extended from San Diego to Vancouver.
In his later years he Invested hts
money ln commercial ventures lh
Chinatown and was the proprietor of
the Sal Gal Vat Bo, a dally Chinese
newspaper. He was a director of the
Six Companies and a prominent mem-
berof many Chinese societies.
estate is valued at $1,000,080.
Winnipeg, Feb. 4.���With less than
a week before the flrst rock will be
thrown which-wlll Inaugurate Winnipeg's twenty-fourth bonspiel, Interest
in America's biggest winter sporting
event wMBb opens Feb. 8, ls becoming
very keen. But the Interest this year,
ls greater than In former years from
the fact that the Scottish curlers, now
touring Canada, will be visitors at the
curling carnival, wblchvia expected to
attract hundreds of curlers who other'
wise would not take the time to take
In the 'spiel. That a record number
of rinks will enter the open events
tbls season ls a foregone conclusion
as ls already shown by tbe large number ot namea; which have been ., received by the secretary, which Is
away ahead et the number received'
at the same time last year. Many'
are of the opinion that the list will
be around tbe 200 mark, but the veteran aecretary, J. P. Robertson, ls
over optimistic over the prospects and
he believes that at least 250 rinks will
enter the flrst draw, and be is hoping
that lt wlll reach 256, so that lt will
mean an even draw.
All Polnta Represented.
The prospects are exceedingly good
for one of the most representative
bonsplels ever beld'here, as it is expected that rinks wlll be present from
every well-known curling point ln
Canada and the United States, besides the seven Scottish rinks, which
have entered all the open events.
There will be curlers from tbe Yukon, British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, not~torgettlng the many
rinks from the Manitoba towns and
villages. The cream of the Ontario
curlers are expected this year, as several crack skips bave already entered, and it is certain that Montreal
wlll be represented this winter. Of
course the Americans will be along
In force with rinks trhm St. Paul,
Minneapolis and Duluth, besides several towns in the states or Minnesota
and Dakota. With suoh a collection ot
curlers, which wlll congregate from
the above places, there ls every reason to believe that the Winnipeg bonspiel of 1912 wlll be by far the greatest ln its long and glorious history.
Greatest in the World.
It Was twenty-four years ago when
Winnipeg held its llrst bonspiel and
tor twenty-four years Mr. Robertsoa
has been on the lob as secretary, so
that he has seen the Manitoba Curl
ing Association grow to be the greatest curling organization ln the world.
Starting In a small way in 1888, with
only a few clubs, curling has Increased to such an extent in pouular-
nr to ta* *������* *u��t *����ry'.<atft_LyU-
*sge- awr tnant va*'-nr curli
and the association bas now some
150 clubs upon Its roll. Its growth
has been such from year tq year tbat
lt has become of as much Importance
to the business community of Winnipeg in winter as the Industrial exhibition in summer. Tbla was brought
about to 'a^large extent by enthusiasm; by Vh�� .enthusiasm of Secretary
RobertsoiOmo, for three: months has
been preparing for the event, and by
the enthusiasm Of tbe men around
bim, the president and officers of the
Manitoba Curling Association. For
weeks the council has been meetlnx
and planning every detail���large and
small���and wben the last meeting
takes places preparatory to the bonspiel, those men who have worked so
hard will have reason to congratulate
themselves, tor the success of the
bonspiel ls assured.
Many City Rinks.
The bonspiel this year will be by
no means local la character, though it
ls expected tbat the city rinks will
furnish at least 100 rinks, there being now eight clubs ln the ctty which
should average about a dozen rinks
each for the big gathering. Of course
there will be many new skips ln the
fray this season, and no doubt there
wlll be several new cracks unearthed
and lt wlll Uke several days to pick
out dark horses, as thero ls seldom a
bonspiel passes without some new
skip gaining renown. But there will
be the old and tried skips, veterans
of msny a hard-fought battle who
have been regular attendants, who
can always be depended upon to make
a good showing. There wlll be men
who took up the sport only a comparatively few years ago, and others
who are coming to pick up some of
the fine points of the game from tbe
finest curlers ln the world. Young and
old will mix, for are they not "brlth-
ers a '"?
Many Stars to Compete.
Probably haver before has there
beeiT such a strong array of talent
gathered , together at a curling bee
than ls billed to figure oj the ic*
this winter. From tbe east there
will be J. D. Flayelle, who wlll make
his seventeenth trip from Lindsay to
the Winnipeg bonspiel, ar-J who ls always a, big attraction here whether
he wins or loses. And there Will he
Tom Rennle, with his crack Toronto
rink, whicli Is considered the peer of
all Ontario combinations. Bob Dunbar
will sure be along from St. Paul with
a strong rink, and Bob is always a
feature of tbe bonspiel, and be Is said
to have not lost any ot bis skill or
cunning on the Ice. Sam Hastings,
from Minneapolis, is another American skip, who can always he relied
upon to make a showing. But,proba-'
bly the most noteworthy fact Is t����at
Frank Cassidy, after a year's absenc*
from curling, will be bacH again representing the Thistle CM) of Wlnnl-
res tflth a strong combination, which
wlll include three ofthe members
who two 'years ago created a record
that wlll stand for years. There will,
of course, be most of the city stars,
such as Braden, Carson, Rochon.
His | Blackburn. Lemon and others, besides
tbe many strong aggregations from
a
tt
NA-
BRAIN WORKERS
whe get little esorclse. ^eel better all round for
an occasional dose of    j
��� -a *....*^ n <**m*j-i��� *.,.*   *���     �����v��,w^_-��+w��
���Baeag^MBB-gseggg'j  bj. l_ isu
sm.vVl**
���CO" Laxatives
They tone up tl* liver, move th* bovels gently but froe|jr. cleanse (he
system sai dear the brain. A near, pleasant and reliable laxative, prepared
by a reliable firm, and worthy of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.
25c. a box. If your druggist has .not yet stocked them, send 25c. and
������ we will mall ihem. .
NATIONAL DRUG 4 CHEMICAL COMPANY
OF CANADA, LIMITED. MONTREAL.  21
��c. a i
���m
|be west, wfco.. are always hard te
beat. But to win a wise In the Winnipeg bonspiel la one>6f the greatest
feats ln curling, and tbe* many star
combinations will' sure get. their
bumps with the rest, and to pick a
winner at this stage would be balder
tban finding teeth In a chicken.      "   ���
HE LOVED DUMB ANIMALS.
New Jersey Millionaire Wills 960,000
for Care ef Horses and Dogs.
New York, Feb. 4.���Provisions for painters Tfepreaented are Repln, Vladl
tbe maintenance and protection of
faithful horses and dogs that were
owned by Robert Morrow Taggart, the
millionaire who died at his home, No.
10 Arlington avenue, East Orange,
N. J., are said to be contained ln hla
will. The earnings of a trust fund of
150,000 are understood to be set aside
weeks haa been working on the task
Of appraising the paintings.
.The collection wlll be sold etfcubllo
auction on February S by Collector
Stratton'aoder government ordgaygur
nonpayment Ot duties. .,���***,"- ���'-"-"
. There are 450 paintings In the collection, Wbicb Is said to be the largest
collection ot modern Russian artists
ever brought together. The. pcllec
Uon-took three years Co arrange and
���as made especially for the St. Louis
World'rtyFalr    of 1904.    Among    the
mlr, Mako^ky, Feodoroff, Dubofsky,
Kasatkln, Sorln, VolkoK, Makofsky,
SoukhorofskR Kosheleff, Schmaroo,
Venlg and Vereatchagln. At the close
Of the fair Edward M. Grunwaldt, who
brought tbe collection to this country, took tbe paintings to New York
and placed tbem on sale.   Few wero
for dumb animals that   for   several  sold, and Kowalsky waa given power
years have been kept for Mr. Taggart of attorney to dispose Of them,   lie
on the farm of D. H. Ackert, Arling
ton, N. Y.
Mr. Taggait never parted with any
of bis favorites, but kept them ln
comfort until tbey died. Six superannuated horses, one of which was a
famous racer, are among the pets still
alive. The racer, Gladys Wilkes, was
never touched with a whip after Mr.
Taggart became her owner. He ln
structed Jockeys to lose races rather
than strike her.
Gladys Wilkes is now 30 years old,
but. despite decrepitude, bis a commodious box stall, ls never harnessed
or shod and spends her days In ease
and comfort. To take care of her and
other animals an annual Income of
$2000 will be required. The Interest
from the $50,000 trust fund ls expected to meet this requirement.
Funeral services for Mr. Taggart
were hell at tbe East Orange house.
His body was buried at Paterson, N.J.
took them to Caihwja and attempted*
to get them Into San Francisco a year
ago duty free.
���'     "M '      '
ii fill i'i   qli
���uoi ap. y
i . ���
.y* ���
Need Not Be Iteriyip
amenta
FOR CASH  IF YOU  HAVE AGREEMENTS    OF    SAVE, _Jfk*4QNG
YOUR ASSETS
'MfOlS   *s\
We discount Agreements of Sale at reasonable rates aniTwlth-
out auy delay.   Bria gtlwm ln and get our figures. ^yg^a^SV
-' ���' '������ ��� VOi&l��JI*'
The Westminster Trust and SafeOep^o^ljI.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.    '*���� bht ��"���
28 Lorne Street
-V-o^.
New WettMhttttr
WA8HING TAUGHT TO
HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS
Chicago, Feb. 4.���A course ln
laundering is to be requited of every
girl graduate of the technical course
of the Lucy Flower Htyh school. This
Is the only technical High school for
girls ln Chicago, so it is presumed
that most students will
technical course, although
education will be ottered.
take    the
classical
fcSfi1 i��I..Mra~KUat Ttaasa. Xo%
rlnK, and. the principal, Mlss Dora \VeJ\$.
are instigators of the ^cbftrse, * Boys
begin their Industrial education with
fundamental materials they expect to
work with In their business career
Hence, Mrs. Young thinks girls should
follow the same system and learn
laundering, cooking, scouring and
sewing.
"Women must wori; out their educational salvation through the fundamental occupations for women; they
lead directly Into a form of artistic
expression; sewing leads to garment
making, embroidering and designing,"
she says.
"I was trained to teach Latin and
Greek," said Mlss Wells. ''Now I am
Interested ln cooking, music, drawing,
sewing, laundry work and designing.
I believe tbat through this work you
can get as much culture as through
the academic subjects,
The High school���tbe old B&Vth
Division High school���ls four months
old. There Is a lunch room ln Which
the pupils prepare all the food. It
began with a fund of $11.65 advanced
by the principal and one teacher and
has ,paid tbe sum back from tbfe earnings of the meals.
English   Pins.
In an   interesting   history of pins,
Just   published,   under   the   title   of
'Pins  and  Pincushions," one  learns
that'there was actually no factory ln
gnyland for the manufacture of pins j
until 1625.     Up to tbat period sup- ���
piles all came from abroad. But, hav- \
ing established Itself, the Industry has
flourished, and now the English pin
is  regarded  as  the best   the  world
produces.      Another interesting  fact
gleaned from this, book ls tbat   tke
fancy box Into which we now put pins
can boast   of more   ancient   lineage
tban the pincushion,
kit   was   somewhere   about   Queen
Elizabeth's time that  the  pincushion
came Into vogue.   Tben lt waa a positive thing of beauty, adorned with exquisite needlework and painting.     It
Was In early Victorian days that the
pincushion cult reached   Its   zenith.
We now prefer the fancy   box as a
receptacle for our varied assortment
Of plus.
Last Chance for Free land.
A   reservation of fertile   valley Is
npw open   In   Mexico.     Homesteads
Free.   Only requirement Is to have  5
ores  ot  bananas  planted   within   5
rs.    An    authorized company will
t tha bananas and market. them
mtiaraa.    Your  attar*  ahould  bilng
per -ttera -'annually. Hie Janatha
tatton Co., Block 2008 Pittsburgh,
TJ. 9. A., distribute Mexican land ln
the U. S. and Canada. Write for particulars. You need not go to Mexico.
*mm
n.i
TUESDAY,
at the Arena Rink, Vancot
WESTMINSTER   vs.   VAN<?6l3VfcR
,
��� illl fltrloll    , ���
Seats
on
aale at Ryall's
Drug Store and Duncaa'a
(tke'Hob) Cigar
Store.
t ,
�� ���{(! 80.tc t         I
i ������  -.tW. nm ti
.
->l!.t eiAIMD   '
vii'i'l atti bl  s
������.iln b.div   !.
SPECIAL CARS
will leave Westminster at 7 p.m-   Regular   dollar   tickets   jnciude
transportation to and from the rink.    No free fares   with   'tickets
���a   ed I     ��� .
bought ln Vancouver.
.jibil;
aaaaaaaa
The Entire Stock of the WEST
END GROCERY, 1101 6th Avenue,
to be.SaId.iivQua.Week.
PILE8 CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
Your druggist will refund money lf
PAZO OINTMENT fails te cu.e any
case of Itching, Blind. BUaedlng- or
Protruding Piles ln C to 14 days.   50c.
,.,H   ajlu^o-ki ��>.j   .<^l��>v
"tn^t tan 9rt1 1**
BOYA |
KOWAL8KY COLLECTION
OF RUSSIAN  PAINTINGS]
San Francisco, Feb. 4.���The famous
collection of paintings by Russian
artists which ls known here as . tbe
"Kowalsky collection," because they
were brought to San Francisco froni
Canada under bond by Attorney
Henry Kowalsky, is worth $113,850.
Report of the valuation was made
to Collector of Customs Stratton by
the board of art experts which for
"Where  Everybody  Goes."
Monday,  Tuesday,  Wednesday.
 , .���--^P-	
CORMAN * PHILLIPS
Australian Novelty Dancers.  '
������  'It :,,
LOFTUS A LOFTUS
Musical Comedy Sketch Artists
*****************************m****m*m****���
JESSE BANKS
Comedian
3      UNSURPASSED'" *r%
PHOTO PLAYS.     ^3
THAT CANT BE B��AT.
I        ���    i   , , i hi V,' t
Three Shews Dally.
3:00���7:1S-��:00.
10c���ADMISSION-*^.
Everything Reduced
,-.*. a -j
COME AND SEE   ir
Sale Starts Today
FEBRUARY. 5, AT 9 A,
���t-.ii.. .
_jfiih *
:'."(���  .."��� ���������
i'lfaSfa''   *.-���
./'
���  ;'
The story of "Sis Hopkins,"" that j tier unassuming acceptance of the
delightful play of Indiana country', love of & taaa, whose deceit is appar-
llfe, with Its scens laid ln Posey coun-' ent to afcfffon* but the girl, ta path-
ty. at the oft Pa Hopkins' home, is [ette; yet,-men she awakeni to bis
one of unusual subtle pathos: Being duplicity, the punishment she metes
Intimately associated with the love ot out to him Is swift and sure. Mlsa
"Sis," the odd little country girl, It Melville Is surrounded, this her last
has an added charm and the tale Is season, by a company which surpasses
told in a most natural and most un- In individual ability any supporting!
conventional manner. Miss Rose Mel- organization which she baa pfevioud''
vllle, who-plays the pan ;<tf "SU," or- i If had. "Sis Hopklna" comes to the
Iginatert the character atta'tit'trmido'Opera House Wednesday nlgbt, Feb-
of lt one of the elastics ot the stage, ruary 7.
BC Mills
���   liiv.   ci'.'i.
���;xo   ,i! i
,. .Mi sn; ---t,.-.;1
limber and Trading  to.
Mannfaetarere aad Dealera la All KbUael, **t ..-.v}^
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,  DOORS,  INTERIOR ftfilsK
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLA^N   AN��
*   FANCY GLASS. '   VWW** 8*13
���*-- 'iiiiirni <>.'H '���
Royal City Planing Milb Branch  "" r '
Talsohone 1! New Weatminater '".'foa'J'}?.
>>IT        Hi)
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B.C.     '
, ��� ibuii ��� ������
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  MOUSE BUILDING
m     ������ M
A speciallyjlarge stock ,'of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
1111.'.,'   Ill   -M ''
Now is the tine to build for sale or rant wkile prices ere lew
���������-���.���       '���:.'i)i *i'ir.***.-*:.i
s5mFfimiFm
NftiflMban*
Fresh Sealshipt Oysters
.     f     .: jiT i m?ruir��iM'-
<MtP* "-'��� ��� :��oni
are again on sals by P. Bums A Co., Iinrfl^^Jto
'; ;��'���, '. '   itiiits otiwiK's-
a quart and be assured they are tlie best j*tfJ k#ve
ever had.    ��� ���'M*# ."��"*>
��� '.o<|     ill    ���)tfJM<j
P. BURNS' MARKET
- ���        t ', ii T ���
FOR THE HlGHESTfQUALITY MEATS
via fa ���)*.
'*.,?'
���^tf**r*B*^*awmm*m*mS
Hr*m*~*-am***miru*m**<mittm#*-<
*i i ������ iiy I i
FAQ'S SIX
IHE DAILY NEWS.
>
GOLD DUST will
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUSTdigsdeep aftergenns
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs-muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part ofthe
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right pro-       \ i /
portions to cleanse
easily, vigorously,
and without harm to
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Made by THE  N.   K.   FAIRBANK  COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
CALLS   KING'S  GIFT
A   POPISH ALTAR
|    A communion table which has re-
! eently been placed on Crathie  parish
church by  King George   as   a mem-
' orial to his father, King Edward VII..
i ls the cause of considerable  agitation
i ln Scotland, says the London Standard.    It  is  declared   that  the  table
does not conform to Presbyterian law
and usage, and Uev. Jacob Primmer,
' who  leads  the opposition, denounces
j His Majesty's gift as "a POplsh altar.
' Mr. Primmer is well known  throughout  Scotland as a viyorous opponent
I of the Roman Catholic faith, and  has
! conducted campaigns in every district
| where he thinks that there Is any de-
'��� parture from Protestantism.      In the
: present case a meeting has been held
in  Edinburgh,  and   a   lcsolution   of
censure passed, but, as this  has had
| no effect, Mr.   Primmer   has written
to  Rev.   Alexander   Mackenzie, clerk
to the Kincardine O'Neil   Presbytery
of the Established Church.   "As your
Picsbytery has refused   to vindicate
the law," he said, "and as the protest
of a large meeting ih th* capital  of
Scotland has   been set ' aside, I propose (D. V.) being present at the next
meeting   of the   Presbytery, and, In
obedience to my ordination   vowfl.'to
present a petition demanding the removal of this Popish altar,    as   the
same ls contrary to the law and. usage
of the Church of Scotland."
It has been intimated to Mr. Primmer that the Presbytery, which meets
this month, may refuse to hear him,
and this has caused him to Issue a
warning that such a course will be
dangerous. "The Presbytery of Dundee," he says, "tried tbat on with me,
and were severely censured by the
General Assembly for so doing."
MONDAV, FEBRUARY 5, 1912.
Try The
Taste Test
Try Mooney Biscuits with any others. Let the taste of each be
the judge and decide which you like the best. Mooney Biscuits havo
the largest sale in Canada. Their incomparable flavor alone wpul4
command it.   Their appetizing crispness and inviting dcliciousnesg is
I      6imply irresistible.
j Here in our famous sunlit sanitary factory, with its hundreds of skilled
employes���its 640 windows���its 3 miles of floor space, we create this
���perfect toda. ctacter,
l
I     Mooney's Perfection
frafctis/sl
fe��../��a#.-*.vj|
Cream Sodas
Hi*.*
M-i!
\\ .���&*���*������������-**&���.*..-:..
'&:������'������-������    ";���'* V"��- ������*���*!
In six short years Mooney Biscuits have jumped into popular \��..,*7:-J'7-fc^?u
favor throughout the entire Dominion. You will understand why when ffi'Cf'"r''r'i
you eat them for the first time. w V-.;.
You can get Mooney Biscuits  at your  grocer'*, fresh   and flaky,.<f��^***
in damp-proof wax paper lined packages. ���j*,!��'i '-H^.-'SV
some '   '        '"   " '       *���***- ������   ���        -~
***"*<%:
Every ounce of BOVRIL is prepared under tine most hygienic conditions
as required by the laws of Great Britain.
In the preparation of BOVRIL absolutely nothing but the choicest lean
beef is used, our main source of supply being the Argentine Republic. \*here
cattle are so plentiful and the consuming population so small that the best parts
of the beef can be obtained by us at a very reasonable cost
BOVRIL is a specially, not merely a bye-product
of a packing house like many meat extracts.
BOVRIL LIMITED
LONDC:. England, and MONTREAL, Canada
^S^SmWBII^^^fSSS^S^^^^SBi
Persistency
Is a necessary attribute to
the most successful kind of
advertising. The effect of
an advertisement is sustained by one following it.
Advertising
Can never be overdone as
long as you can deliver the
goods, and it means as
much to your business as
fire in a locomotive. Steam
will generate so long as the
fire is stoked and water
kept in the boiler.
The Daily News
Is a proven medium that
will bring your advertisements in it the most satis-
satisfactory results.
The Readers of The Daily
News are a class worthy of
your most persistent efforts
to secure and retain their
patronage and esteem.
S'r
attwBaBaawwHBtp ns*mmtaBamu t*
\v-
^7%
.ea\*1
I
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1912.
iTHE DAILY NEWS.
PAQB SEVEN
THE FISHING WAS GOOD.
The Feg In the Puget Sound Country
Was Rather Dense.
THIS story of a Puget sound fog Is
from Carrie Adell Straborn's
"Fifteen Thousand Miles by
Stage:" "Well, friends. I bad a little
experience of my own once that Just
knocks tbe color off these salmon of
today. I went up Hood's canal to visit
an old friend. He bad often told me
of 'tbe splendid Osblng tbere. and I
was anxious to try It. It was late in
the evening wben I got tbere, and I
retired early, so as to be ready tor tbe
fun next day.
"I asked how far tt was to tbe creek,
and tbey told me lt was only a* few
hundred yards, just beyond the fence.
Before light next morning I was up,
and, securing a good tackle and a little bait, started off toward the creek.
Tbe fog was heavy, for It was woods
burning time, and 1 could not see any
distance abaad of me, ao groped my
���ray as best I could acroaa tbe little
-dearing.
"Reaching tba fence, I climbed over
and picked my way carefully, for I
did not want to fall la tba creek. I
proceeded slowly down tbe slope until
I thought I must be nesr tbe water's
edge Baiting my nook. I threw it forward, and Just about time enough for
it to strike tbe wster 1 felt a pull, and.
with a jerk, I brought In a One fellow.
For ten mlnntes I stood there and pulled tbem In, and then, fearing that I
would spoil tbe duy's sport I regretfully returned and by accident reached
tbe house through tbe fog.
"After breakfast tbe fog lifted, and
we got ready for a day's enjoyment
Tou may Imagine my surprise wben,
en going to the place wbere I had
-caught so many flsb early In tbe morning, I found tbat It was a full hundred
yards from tbe bank of tbe creek. Tbe
truth ls I bad not touched tbe water,
but Just stood tbere and caught them
out of the fog."
STRIKE AN AVERAGE ���
.   IN YOUR EXPENSES.
Peer Lo Can't Win.
Tbe late Green McCurtaln, chief of
-the Choctaws. bad a blgb opinion of
tbe business astuteness of white men.
"No Indian can get the better of a
paleface." Chief McCurtaln said to a
-Guthrie reporter during tbe recent Oklahoma luvestlgatlon. "and wben two
-palefaces get bargaining together then
ft is Just like cutting diamonds wltb
diamonds.
'Two Oklahoma palefaces once hunted ln my camp. They spent the evening with me. und over tbe Ore and tbe
firewater tbey began to bsrter snd
truffle and to make deals and dicker*.
Finally BUI said:
" 'Sam. let's trude harnes���my bay for
ryour roan.'
'It's a go.' Ram agreed.  Tbe trade's
!go.   Shake cn It. partner.'
|}"T1h\v shook bauds.    Then Rill said.
tltb a loud luugk:
$��*Bam.   f*rm   Uaata*   yon   thla  Um*.
ty bom to dead.    DIM r**mtmrtt*<r.'
~~"So'ii mine dond.' said 8am.   'Died
-tbls momln'.    And, wtiat'a more. I've
took bis shoes off.' " ��� New York Tribune.
4*************************
No Us* Expecting It.
Of course woru:in  mustn't expect full equality with tbe ruder
-< i  sex until she van attend a eon-
ventlon and uot time herelotbes
described. -Washington Star.
**************************
Twill Make It Muoh Easier te Apportion Your Household Moneys.
y   	
Few American housekeepers make
the same practice as their foreign sisters of doing tbeir own marketing, yet
falling tbls, tbey should make It a
rule to obtain price lists from  tbe
butcher, baker, laundress nnd grocer ,
and compare these from time to time
jvlth the price list* of otber lirms and '���
To Insist on a daily price list being*
sent by tbe flsbmun aud grocer, while
tbe various books should be made up
and paid weekly, for ln this way It Is
easier to trace any mistakes.
Be the allowance per bead what
It may, tbe following averages are
very usefnl for apportioning tbe money
required for the various tradesmen's
books: Butcher, one-third of tbe total
allowance; grocer, ono-tlftb; d%Jry. one
fifth; baker, one-nlntb; greengrocer,
one-fourteenth; Ashman, one-fourteenth. The grocer's book Is, ss a
rule, tbe greatest stumbling block, for
tbls seems to mount up enormously
In a very abort time Of course with
groceries, If tbere ls a store cupboard,
it ls better to order the stores In bulk
which will keep, as this always effects a saving. In any case tbe above
averages cannot be considered hard
and fast, as living varies greatly ln
different households. For Instance, In
one household more flsb may be eaten
ln proportion tban meat, so tbat the
butcher's book will be perhaps less,
tbe surplus being put on one side for
the flsh bill, or again vegetables. Bul
on the whole it should be possible to
work one account la with another so
that the total comes out to lbe desired
amount
Indoor Plants.
It has been known for a long time
thst hyacinths would grow Indoors as
well ss without but it la only ln the
last few year* that the daffodil has
come to the front" us an Indoor plant
All tbe varieties are good, particularly If one gives the collection a flrm
background of a dozen "double nosed"
Von Slons. This good old daffodil
makes a brave showing without any
assistance, yet if tbe wiudow gardening mother wants to make an Interesting display, one tbat wlll unfold new
delights each day. sbe should choose
some of the new single varieties tbat
come ln either one or two shades ot
yellow, with all sorts of rallies on tbeir
petticoats.
Tbs nicest things about daffodils for
tbe bouse Is tbnt oue can buy Just as
many or as few as one likes, and a
single pot of even tbe very cheapest
and commonest of daffodils will provide sunshine for on entire household.
Moreover, tba daffodil ti an Ideal
plant to aend to the sick. Plant about
three ln a pot for this purpose, ito
odor Is too delicate to offend tbe most
fastidious nostril nnd ln gay coloring
suggests life and health rather tban
funerals.
tt Depended.
Lady-Well, wbat do you want?
Tramp-Wot bave yer got?-New
Tork Mull.
If at First
An Irishman named Michael Doch-
*rty. having been discovered after, solemnizing nuptials wltb four wives,
waa brought up before the L��blln as-
else* charged with bigamy. Tbe judge
in passing sentence expressed hls won-
-der that the prisoner should be sucb
ji hardened villain as te delude so
many women, whereupon Mike said
apologetically:
"Sure, your honor, I waa only tryln'
to set a good one. an' If a not alsyP'-
Llfe.          ���   .
| A Hard Problem.
��� Little Elisabeth and her mother were
having luncheon together, and tbe
mother, wbo always tried to Impress
facts upon her young daughter, said:
"These little sardines. Elisabeth, are
sometimes eaten by tbe larger fish."
Eliza bet b gated at tba sardines In
wonder and tben asked:
'But. mother, bow do the large flsb
get tbo cans openr-Llpptacott's.
As Wealth Is Measured.
"Is he rich?"
"Only moderately. He habitually
runs hls nuto beyond tbe speed limit
but he conld hardly commit a mufdar
and gol away wltb It"���Chicago later
Ocean.
An Attractive Gift Fer Invalid.
Much  more lasting than  a  box  of
flowers is this dainty esse of quilted
pink satin, which contains a pair of
MUTTON BIRDS.
Strange  Petrali et f- Couth  Pacific
Ocesn.
There is s bedv ol Isnd in the South
Pscilic Ocean. IO mile* south of New
Zealand, known ���� Stewart Ulami.
This island. Oh the group of rocky
Isnd specks that surround it, U the
home of a msrvelou* migrant, the
short-tailed petrol, a brownish-black
bird about t'.ie size of an KnglUh
wood pigeon. It is popularly known
throughout Australasia as the mutton
bird, because of a faint resemblanee
between its cooked flesh and mutton.
At certain timet of the year the
mtylton birds are sold in large quantities throughout Australia snd New
Zealand, for they sre esteemed a
delicacy by many people. The euApr*
and preparation fli the young birds for"'
market form the staple industry ol
the southern Maoris.
It is a wonderful sight to see clouds
of birds making for Stewart Island
for the nesting sesson. They come almost all together, flocks ol hundreds
ol thousands darkening th�� skies tor
severs! successive days. The newly-
srrived birds, wbich return to the islands generally about September 95,
never more then a day or so later,
spend the first lew days sfter their
arrival in fixing up and cleaning out
the old nesls where tbey nested last
year. These nests are holes in the
ground.
When the nests are cleared out the
renovated homes are lined with leaves.
During the clesning snd nest-making,
which is Hone by both male and female, the birds go without food. Then
they flock out to ses. cstching fish till
about November SS, when the laying
of eggs commenoes. So ./onderfully
is the homing instinct C .sloped in
the mutton bird that each pair ol
birds rear their young in the same
uest year after year.
The female birds all lay on or about
the same dsy and at the same time.
Each hen bird lays one large white
egg with a semi-transparent shell,
whieh i�� hatched in about four weeks.
At first the young bird is a mere ball
ol down and quite helpless. It remains in the nest till about the beginning of April, by which time it is
enormously fat.
The old bird stops feeding the young
bird about the middle of April, and
the youngster is soon driven Irom the
nest by hunger in search of food, to
offer itself a helpless sacrifice to its
Maori destroyed-, for it leaves the nest
quite unable to fly and flops iatly
about. It is at this stage of its existence that the young mutton birds are
caught for the Australian market, for
though the birds in the nest are keenly relished by .Maoris, who salt them
and send them to their frineds as a
rare delicacy, they are much too rank
then for the European palate.
About the midde ot Ar^il the old
mutton birds migrate to the north.
The young ones follow as soon as they
are able to fly. About thf end of May
thousands of young ones may be- seen
flapping clumsily round and round
the islands learning to fly before em-.
barking on their flrst great migration.)
In a day or ao \b*y wins their way
strongly northward In the watta ot
their parents, those that have esoap.*
ed the grest annual slaughter, whieh
commences some weeks before this.
The mutton bird islsnds are claimed
by, different Maori families, who dur.
ing April and the early part of Msy
go and live upon these small tempeet-
swejit dots of earth rocks in the great
southern Pacific.
BLIPriRS OV QOn.TlD SATIN.
quilted pink satin slippers ornamented
wltb pink pompons. Tbls practical
slipper gift really costs little more
thuu an expensive buscb of roses.
A Test For Wool.
Tbere are aome materials that are
marked all wool, und others are frankly marked cotton and wool mixture.
There ia a certain (eel to cotton and
wool cloth that makes one look for the
cotton even when It ls well bidden.
The test for. thla Is to unravel two
threads, one in the cross width and
one on the length. A woolen thread
breaks wltb au Irregular, frlngy edging, while cotton make* a cleau, crisp
break. In the mannish mixtures be
sure tbat the. light and not the dark
threads are cotton or In a short time
you will have rusty black or dingy
brown material.
Te Remove Mud Sta'ns.
Alwaya let tbe mod spots get perfectly drr before trying to remove
them, and usually1 a good brushing
will be all tbat la required. If. bow-
ever, tho stain rem" Mm it can be easily
aad quickly removed by using tbe following mixture: Two ounces of fluid
ammonia, one quart of soft water, one
teaspoonful of saltpeter and one ounce
of white soap. Let the mixture stand
overnight and shake it well when lt
is used. Rub the spots well with' a
spowe saturated wtth thla mixture
untli the last one disappears, than
wash it off with cleat water.
A Notorious English Spendthrift.
Among the customers at Long's, ths
famous hotel in Bond street London,
which has just closed its doors, was
the last Marquis or Hastings, the most
notorious of mid-Victorian spendthrifts. Hsstings, according to one
who knew him well, "gambled so thst
not even the Bonk of England, backed
by the Rothschilds, with the mines nt
the Transvaal as additional supports,
could have withstood the strain."
Yet even he protested at~ Long'*
when charged 2s. 6d. for a whisky and
soda. The proprietor declared that
this had always been the charge.
"About time it was altered, then."
retorted the marquis. Just before his
death Hastings remarked to a fri ..id,
"I've made a pretty hash of my life.
About all the good I've done was to
bring down the price of whiskey and
soda  at  Long's.'���London  Chronicle.
Cdfiiposes" if Night.
A gentleman visitor to London was,
during the night, awakened by weird
strains of ghostly music, He sat up
in bed and listened, not displeased,
despite the interruption of his slumbers. The music was low, lifting,
and full of charm. Presently it ceased and the listener slept. Next morning he mentioned the experience to
the friend with whom he was staying.
"Oh," said the friend, "that was Mr.
Pelissier. He lives just a little lower
down the rosd. We often hear him at
.lights. If an idea enters hi* head
while he is in bed, he jumps out and
mukes straight for the piano and tries
it over."
seasBsssBsss^Bnmsmsamsma^^mHBB
NEW   WESTMINSTER   MAIL
Arrival: Closing
18:10���United States via C. P. R.
(dally axcept Sunday).23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).20:30
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).11.15
10:50���Victoria via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via O. N. It.
(dally axcept Sunday).. 9.46
16:16���United Statea. via Q. N. R.
idaily except Sunday)..16:00
11:40���All points east and Europe    (dally)    8:15
tS*4Z���All polnta east and Europe (dally)  13:15
11:40���Sapperton   and    Fraser
, ,       Mills     (dally     except
Sunday)      8:80
18:10���Sapperton -and   Fraser
mills     (dally     except
Sunday)    - 14:00
11:40���Coquitlam      (dally    except Sunday)     8:30
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       11.16
14:00���Esst Burnaby (dally except Bunday  ., 14:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tueaday and
Friday)   13:30
10:80���Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leavea
Monday, Wedneaday
and  Friday    14:00
10:00���Ladner, Port Oulchon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa  13:80
10:00���Annieville  and   Sunbury
(dally except  Sunday).13:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:2<
15:50���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via Q. N. R. (daily except Sunday) 14:00
11:20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday. Friday and Sat-
day       14:00
11:20���Tynehead  ( Tuesday  and
Friday)       14:00
7:40���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday   16:0<
18:10���Abbotsford, Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)  23:00
.5:15���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine Idaily except
Sunday)     9:4f
16:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday   9:4f
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner. Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Ooverdate. Langley Prairie. Murrayvllle.
Btrawherry Hill, Bouth
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Sardis, Sperling Station,
Bradner, Bellerose, via
B. C. E. R. (dally except Sunday)   9:00
11:20��� Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday       ".. 9:00
20:30���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)   17:30
16:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(daily except Sunday).17:30
12:00���Fraser Arm   23:00
BUSINESS DIRECTORY 1
*w*
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of tbla lodge
are held la' Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, ^-O.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording aecretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary
Varden No. 19, Sons ot Norway,
meet In Eagles ball tbe flrst and
third Wednesdays ot each month at.
8 p.m. Visiting brethren .are cordially
Invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
STENOGRAPHY   4   TYPEWRITING
MIBS U. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business let-
tars, etc.; circular work taken
Phone 416. Rear of Major an*
Savage's offlce. Colnmbia 8t.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 118. Room
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE A EDMONDS���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
:/>���(/�����.an
H/ICIFIC
CANADIAN PACIFIC
WP RAILWAY CO
3-DAILY TRAINS-3
Toronto Express leaves at 8:50
Chicago Express leaves at ...12:50
Imperial Limited Leaves at 19:40
Through    Pullman     Tourist     And
Diners.    For Reservations and ratea
apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westminster
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
  i
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
SH to 86 H. P.
��� aad 4 Cycle
Local Agents
Westminster Inn Works
Phone 63.
Tenth St, New Weatminater;
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE ��
MARTIN���Barristers and Sollcltora
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streeta: 'Vancouver of
flees, Williams building. 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, O. E
Martin.
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
atreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Olven.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone S67
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
J. STILW-.LL CLUTE, berrleterat-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, Naw Wast
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
pbone 710.
JOHNSTON  A JACK80N.
Barrlsters-at-Law,    Solicitors,    Etc
Adam    3. Johnston.     Frank A. Jack-
so...    Office.?:    Vancouver, Room 406
Winch   Building;    New   Westminster,
Room 6, Elll    Block, Columbia street.
Talepttoivaa-.      Vancouver,   Seymour
2163;  New Westminster, 1070.
Cable    Addreas:      "8tonack."   Code:
Western  Union.
Central Meat Market
���OWELL A ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 870.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
.C. Coast Service
Dreads Frids/.
Mme. Clar* Butt confessr* to being
rnther superstitious, especially about
Fridays. She say��: "I suppose it it
foolish, but I sm sfrsid of leaving
town on Friday to take.a long jour,
ney. 1 avoid it li I:can. When I
sailed (or Australia from Tilbury on
s Friday I made our whole party go
down the dsy before nnd go on the
boat. We remained all night at the
hotel, so that I could (eel* we leit
London ou the Thursdsy. People chaffed me, but I felt happier about it."
Tall Peeresses.
Lsdy Galway and ths Marchioness
of Ripon shsre the distinction ot being the tallest peeresses. The occult
fascinates Lady Gslway, who is able
to tell some "creepy" tales ot which
she herself is the heroine. She has
written prose, poetry, snd plays, and
is also an excellent platform speaker.
Always Kept Fit.
It is a curious fact that Sir Charles
Lawes-Wlttewronge, who dle^ recent-
ly, and who was one ot the finest all-
round athletes ol his time, had no
grest belief in training. "If you keep
yourself always 'fit,'" he once remarked, "why should training be
necessaryI"
tOARD OF TRADE���NEW "vvKSi
minster ""art of Trade meete ,o tn.
board room. City Hall, aa follow*
Third Thursday of each month
quarterly meeting on the tniro
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at a p.m. annua
meetings on the third Thursday tr
February. New members ma; or
proposed sod elected at any rnontt
ly or quarterly mec'ios C. M
Btuart-Wade. secretary
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMIN8TER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone 661. Box 772
NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B. C.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.     Barn Phone 137
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
Sole agent for.
Hire's Roct Beer
Miners! Waterr,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by1
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone II 111 Office: Prlnceee St
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phona IM.    P. O. Box 146.
Office, Fronf St, Pool of Sixth.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Caplt      paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve  7.200,000
The Bank bas over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the PacUic,
ln Cuba throughout the Island;
also In Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities In the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford Richardson, Mgr.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Pald-Up)   .   .$15,413,000.00
RE8ERVE   $15,000,00000
Branches tbroaawout Canada and
Newfoundland, sat) In London, Eng
tjed, New York ChVago and Spokane,
T.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
Making business transacted. Lat
tere ��<f Credit Iaaued. available wtth
(Xtrretpoudenta la all parts of ths
world.
Barings Bank Dspsrtmeat���Deposits
received In auma of $1 aad upward,
sad Interest allowal at t par eeat par
annum (present rata).
Total Aaeeta over $186,000,000.00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. 1RYMOTCR. Manager.
P. O. Box SS7.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
. Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� - ��� Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square. Nsw Weetmlneter.
FROM VANCOUVER.
Fer  Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P.  M,..., .���..,...,Dally
12.00 Midnight ...S��tnr����j Only
Per Nanaimo.
2 p.m    Dally except Sunday
For Seattle.
10:00 A. M Dally
11:00 P. M Dally
For Prince Rupert and Alaska-
7 P.M Jan. 13th, 27th
For Hardy Bay.
8.30 A. M Thursday
For Upper Fraser  River Polnta.
Steamer Beaver.
Leaves New Westminster, 8:00 a.m.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves  Chilliwack,  7:00 a.m.,  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Oulf lalanda Polnta.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Qallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganges Hr., Gulch-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to ED. OOULET,
Agent New Weatmlnster.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P   A.. Yancouver
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE DAILY  NEWS
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been m 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
large and strong banking organization.
lateral U paid oe Saviags
Balaaccs katf-yeariy.   ::    r.
NBNIt   JreCCOWKS     9p#SC��
���a favorable term,   u   ��
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSLTS  $48,000,000 .'''
NEW WESTMINSTER,
V -'   BRANCH    '���
���19 ColamMa Street.
*\ a
. it' PAoa
n
���mlL
TJHE DAH.Y NEWS.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1912.
WRINGERS
. $;!iiL&ND-: ������".'
WASHING
MACHINES
Ele^Wl^iter Motor
and Mand Power
CLOTHESi BASKETS
aii<l WfASH BOARDS
ANDERSON & LUSBY
fi^'fc^b'tfiftk Bt.    Phone 22-23
"~  rt" iaS
City News
FIGURE!
FOR) VdQtii&tLF WHETHER IT
PAYS^^AlULJtlSKS OF LOSS
THRpuOH fWE-WHEN A FIRE INSURANCE ^OL(^Y WILL SAVE
YOU. WHY WILL NOT YOUR
HOJp,.OR BARN, OR MILL BURN
DOWN?uOTHpt��' HAVE. COME
IN NOW;ANJB VET US SEE IF IT
WON'T* RAY JTO1 TAKE OUT A POLICY  AGAINST  LOSS  FROM  FIRE!
Alf red W. McLeod
m
'ir*
INSURANCE^
657 Columbia St.,
Phone 62i! ''"���'       New Westminster.
? 1   11  "1    B  1    1 '7mm********************S
���" "i;ll "f-.( ������-
'Sarins Sails
We still,of fer special terms
to those ordering suits now
for delivery in the spring.
You
.ome in today
and talk io over. Don't
let tbi^ opportunity pass.
The materials, colors and
fashions will dalight you.
OUR 6��t,T.WORK IS PRODUCED
WHEN 'WE AR���� NOT RUSHED
TO FILL, ORDERS ON SHORT
NOTICE.,
Mrs. E. V. Goulet, wlll not receive
today.
Eighth street Bakery, fresh crump-
ets daily.   A. Hardman, Pbone L159.
Mr. E. L. Buck, of Coquitlam Dam,
stayed at the Russell hotel on Saturday night.
Tonight St. Andrew's Guild wlll debate the subject, "Resolved,, that Canada should contribute to tbe Imperial
navy."
Esmonds���Few cheap lots, $350;
$50 cash.    Reid, Curtis & Dorgan. *���
Despite the heavy fog on Saturday
night, the police have nothing moro
serious to report than a case of ono
drunk.
In accordance with the warning ls
sued by the company tho light was
turned off throughout this city at *l
a.m. on Sunday.
Fresh cut daffodils, violets and car-
nations. Tidy, the floilst. Phone num-
bers L 184 and 1037. ������
Mr. ani Mrs. William Fooks. of
Upper Sumas, accompanied by their
two children, are vlsltlnc Mr. and
.Mrs. R. McWaters, 209 Oakland
etreet.
Rev. C. W. Brown was the speaker
who addressed the men's meeting at
the Y. M. C. A. yesterday afternoon.
After listening to his excellent speech
tbe meeting Indulged In a social hour
and supper, ln accordance with the
usual Sunday practice of the associa
tlon.
Charles Henry MacCharles, of Ab'
botsford, was burled In the Odd Fel
lows' cemetery on Saturday under
the direction of D. Murchie, under
taker. MacChai^es was a bridge carpenter by trade and was working foi
the Canadian Northern railway at the
time of his death. Death resulte."
from a fall from a bridge on which
he Was working.
It Is proposed to form a Burnaby
Young Men's Association. A meeting
will be held ln the municipal hall on
Thursday, which will be open to all
young men desirous of Joining an association for mutual advancement
and recreation. Reeve Weart and
members of the councll and many
prominent residents have promised
tlieir support.
In order to facilitate the handling
of their Coquitlam business, the flrm
of W. J. Kerr, Ltd., has opened a
bratich office in that town, quarters
having -been secured over Millard's
store. Mr. C. Colpitts, of Vancouver,
a real estate .operator of considerable
experience, has been placed in charge.
Three Balesmen will make their head
quarters at this branch office.
Although the fog on Saturday made
the running of the interurban cars
somewhat erratic the service was
fnirly weM maintained until the acci
dent to the Grandview car occurred
In Vancouver just after 11 p.m. The
Interurban car that left the Terminal
City at 11:30 was held up by the
wreck on the line for some time.
Finally it was taken round by another
route, and arrived in New Westminster at about 1:45 on Sunday morn
Inc. As a result of the aecident sev
eral New Westminster people stayed
the night in Vancouver.
ship, whicb -It Is proposed to float
away Intact, will remain ln tbe osffer
dam. :4-
The after turret haa bg*n unbolted
from the deck and ls ready for transfer to tbe shore. It- bas been given to
the city of Havana and ls to be erected as a monument ln the park.
Mast to Mark  Graves.
One of the masts is now at Governors Island and the other ls aboard
the collier Justin, awaiting transportation to the national cemetery at Arlington, where it will be placed over
the graces of the victims of the
Maine.   .-,,������
" Wheuyi'ttoe.vrreck Is Anally floated
out to sda; Wltb ceremony and in the
presence bfn'jMetin;uished company,
the cofferdamY,Will be rejnoved and
nothing visible will bo left In Havana
Harbor to mark the scene of the great
castastrophe. Deeply imbedded in the
mud at the bottom of the harbor will
He thp, Inverted forward turret of the
ship With IU 10-inch guns, which It
was not thought worth while to raise.
/���
w&mk
Wt_7jf Ml' 'itt   -/ ar
JAP KNOCKED ON
HEAD AND DROWNED
LADIES AND MEN'S
Kg AI LOR
46 Lorne St. eet, New Westminster.
'���V'';1  ���u=^
Phone RS71
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc.
We   Have  Successfully
Filled 80,000
PRESCRIPTIONS
since coming to this city, besides all the rtpeats.    This naturally  means experience.
Bring -your Prescriptions    to
��� Kg j, '	
hA   \4fi%.��UR WINDOW
U��
mm DRUG STOHE
Chemists, Et:.
441 Columbia St.
Struck on the head by a log, and
drowned in Burnaby lake, the body ot
Nlshlmaura, a Japanese, will be ship
ped by D. Murchie to Vancouver to-
mom,"- for burial. It appears that
Nishimaura, who was employed in
the Royal City mills' camp up near
the lake, was in a rowboat at tho
time of the accident. In some way
or other he was knocked on the heaC
by some logs and fell Benseless into
the water. Before he could be res
cued  he was drowned.
BRANCH  BANK  NOT
HELD-UP, HE SAYS
No foundation exists for the story
that the South Hill branch of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce was
held up on Saturday night, says Mr.
Davidson, local manager of the bank.
Tbe branch is not kept open on Saturday evening, so that such an event
is practically impossible ln   this case.
No other authenticated cases of
"hold-ups" have been reported.
LA8T    OF     BATTLESHIP     MAINE.
Masts   and   One   Turret   Sav��d    as
Monuments.
Washington, Feb. 4.���General W. H.
Blxby. chief of engineers of the army,
brings  from   Havana  the report that
unless unforeseen difficulties are   experienced all that is left of the   old
battleship Maine will be floated out u:
Havana Harbor on March 1 and sunk
in the deep waters of the Gulf of Mexico, a  few miles off the north  coast
of  Cuba.    General   Blxby  says about,
a third of the ship���all of that part
forward of th* rent wliich severed tbe
bow  section���has been  dumped   into
I the Sea  without attracting   attention.
j Tho metal  was cut. up with an  oxj-
j acetylene  gas  jet into half-ton   frag-
, ments,   which   were  placed   in  rco'.vs
and deposited about a mi'o of shore.
It !s expected that withi:i' a  week or
ten daya only  the after pa:t of the
Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
L. R. A. M.       A. R. C. M.
Member ot the Incorporated Society
of Musicians (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing/ 'Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LESSONS BY CORRESPONDENCE
For terms, etc., apply 37 Agnes St.,
New Westminster.   Phone L��>38.
. &��Ja.'2;   .��*;,:f'.���.
���-*:    ���:    ....
.-,.... kTO�� WOS.;   _..���������...,���,....':.
Edingburgh street, near
corner Henley, $1050; very
good terms.
Fourteenth street, near
Dublin, very good view,
$900; third cash; balance
6,12 and 18 months.
jor & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
11   "' 'Wilj,'.'    i '    ' ii    i i       ilmij
ft. & M.
FISH MARKET
537 Front St  -   Phone 301
Fresh Salmon (half or whole, lb..
Fresh Cod  (half or whole), Ib...
Fresh Herring i lbs. for
Royal Sturgeon, per lb	
Fresh Crabs, 2 for 	
Columbia River Oolacbans, per lb.
Halibut (half or whole), per lb. ..
B.&M. Brand Kippered Salmon, lb.
Smoked Spring Salmon, per Ib.
Smoked Halibut, pound	
Kippers, per lb  	
Loggies Finnan Huddle..2 lbs. for
Salt Salmon Bellies, each 	
Prime Rabbits, each   	
Eastern Oysters, per pint	
Delly��dK10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
'^^rms-Casn.
km
lie
.8c
25c
15c
25c
10c
.8c
15c
20c
15c
10c
25cv
20c
35C
50c"
Anniversary Sale
STARTS TODAY, MONDAY
We have been so busy since stock-taking that it
has been impossible to get our Bargain List completed in time for this great sale event. We
hope, however, to have it out in the next day or
so. In the meantime it will pay to visit the store
right today, and see the many special inducements this store offers.
TWENTY-ONE DAYS OF
WONDERFUL BARGAINS
There is no need for us to offer lengthy words of
praise for this special sale. The merits of our
sales are too well know&;; You can save many
dollars on wanted merchandise by buying now.
It's your own fault if you miss this chance.
COME EARLY MONDAY
'/  '���
FURNITURE
Bought and Sold.
Highest Price Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
A LIST OF LOTS
'iti it** ' 	
amaam
RING 456
\Wti
^^^~��� the:
^^_^^_^^^^^^_^^^^^^^_^   JEWELER
Official Wine,Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y
���      - '���
Chamberlin
Call and get  a
Free Cook Book
AT
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
'PHONE 87
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
For Builders and Investors
Indications point to Increase 3 activity ln building ln New Westminster, .this year. Not only will there be more dwelling houses
erected, but new business blocks, apartment houses, hotels and some
Important manufacturing plants will be constructed thiB year. All
this wyi help Increase the value of New Westminster property. The
time to buy is now.
(990) Fourth Street���60 tool
lotrWim laihe at rear, $700.
Terms .to be arrnged.
(drt)'"Thirteenth Street���Lot
with double frontage, $800.
Tenne to be arranged.
(10HHJ> Eighth Avenue���Two
lotB overlooking Moody Park,
lane at rear, $1000 each. Easy
terms.
fifth Avenue���Neir Second
street, two cleared lots, $1500
each. ������ Small cash payment to
suit. Good opportunity for
builder.
(748) Princess 8treet���Lot 61
by 132, near Sixth street car
line; price $1000. Terms to arrange.
(1043) Seventh Avenue���Near
Slith street oar line, $1050.
One-third casb.
Sixth Avenue and Ash Street
������6 foot lot, $4000. Buy beforo
Sixth avenue car line is built.
(757) Arbuetus Street���Near
Queens Park, lane at rear,
$1250.   Terms to arrange.
(1005) Fifth Avenue���Near
Sixth street, lot 66x132, cleared,
$2500,   Terms to arrange.
(1040) Burnaby Lots Cheap���
On Second and Third avenue,
near Sixth street car: partly
cleared, 50x150, $650 each.
Terms $50 cash, balance $20
per month.
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and GaaL Mgr.
N. BEARD8LEE,
Vice-President
W. F. H. BUCKLIN.
Sac. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO, LTD.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and Spruce Lumber
Phonea Na. 7 and S77, ���hlnalee, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Eta.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
Inasnsuft
���ABXUNM
STEClMlbTU
F.J. Hart SCo., Ltd.
[New Westminster
Head Office, ,Ne* Westminster.      {tranches at Vancouver
Chilliwack ahd A'derprovs, B.C.
Vlctorls
I
Weatmlnster Branch. ��� Cara
leave B. C..E. R, Co. station for
Vancouver at 6:00,. 6:45 and
6:45 a.m. aad every 16 minutes
thereafter until 10:00, p.m. Af-
ter 10:00 p.m. balf hourly service until midnight.
Sunday Service.���Cars leavo
for Vancouver at 6:00, 7:00,
8:00, 8:30, 9:00 and 9:30 a.m.
Regular week day aervlce pre-
vailing thereafter,
Freight Service.���Cars leave
New Westminster, fqr Vancouver at 7\i% Mlp>, M'.ZO snd
15:20.      '������    . ,,',';  ,
Burnaby Branch���Cars leave
B .C. E. R. Coystatlon for Vancouver at 5:45, 6:45 and 8:00
a.m., with hourly service thereafter untll 10 p. m. and late car
at 11:30 p. m. .  ^
after and late car at 11:30 p.m.
leaves   at 8:00   a.m.   Regular
week day service thereafter.
. Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Vancouver   at
8:20.
Lulu Ialand Branch���(To
Vancouver via Eburne)���Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station at
7:00 a.m. and hourly thereafter
untll 11:00 p.m.
Sunday Service.���First car
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day servloe thereafter,    i
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Van. at 10:00.
Fraser Valley Branch,��� Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station
for Chilliwack and way points
at 9:30 a.m., 1; 20 and 6:10. For
Huntingdon and way points at
4:05 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELfCpiC RAILWAY COMPANY.       |
v'v:>'.Mr?n
"' ',��������� fcrtlBSW*        ������������iJ'r*   -tH,;.....,     : ''.-:.,'���������       *���-:*���
���y '-. �����.*<���:
,. :.��. ....... r ..     ... ...'-...,'- ��-> r '^r��*,*.~'.*
���MM
'V:-vy\3\,
?���   ;

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