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The Daily News Feb 10, 1912

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 PORT MANN��� .' acres adjoining the townsite f ort Mann with
Oreat Northern . kage; ideal sub.
division propo- _,  ,1; $800 per acre.
Terms to arr -:' t.
WHIT'?  MILE8 A CO.
NEW B. ft E. R. CUT-OFP,
Lota&tJH* new B- C. -tlatMc,
r ,L.C_t_>_ >450 and    up;    one-quartjr
hi!fAefi, balance 6, ��, �� month* T^;
company haa announced   the .eanf
construction of this line.
WHITE, SHILE8 A CO.     -
.
VOLUME 6, VJ��   BER 285.
NEW WESTMINSTER,  B. C,  SATU RDA^T MORNING, FEBRUARY 10, 1912.
TRIP TO FAIRYLAND
Young Westminster Blossoms
in 'The Doll Shop".
ENCHANTED ADULTS CHORTLE
PRICE FIVE CENTS
CELEBRATE OPENING
OE ST. ANN'S ANNEX
Handsome     School     Building     Cost
$40,000���Sisters Are Old Settlers
GETS A HUSTLE ON SUPREME AFLOAT
A very pleasant and important function this afternoon wlll be the opening of the new annex of the St. Ann's
convent. From 2 to 5 p.m. the visitors will bo allowed to stroll over and
Inspect the hew bulldlng,"and at 3:30
an excellent musical program will be
carried out. Among the guests will be
Bishop de Pencier*.' On Monday a
social will Jje held.
The uew building .-Is devoted to
school purposes and -is a handsome
edifice of brt��k,;costliig about $40,000.
It Is four stories high, and will accommodate a number of classes Including
thc enchanted ones read the follow-1 blgh school and commercial courses,
arid    imposing   list of   J^TZi^^^ZJLLVli^  ��
Splendidly     Aloof     from   - Financial
Agreements, or Embarrassments,
"Kiddles" Freely Play.       '
In tne opera house last night "The
Doll Shop'' again delighted a large
audience. Now that.it Ib all over,
bouquets are In order. Awakening
and rubbing their eyes with fists that
are, ought to-be, or once were, chubby, |
ing   lengthy
names: Eutilla Smith, Mr. J. S. R.
Bailock, Catherine- Muir, Mr. Bill
Keary, Mr. A. R. Sellery, Mr. E. S.
Shannon, Mr. H. C. Greame, Mr. Dar-
rei Shildrick, Mlss Wright, Lillian
Innes, Charlotte Vidal. Mr. Frank
Major, Brownie Peebles, Mrs. J. H.
Jones, Ernest Welsh, Kitty Hill, Alma
Corbould, Nan Phillips, Josephine j
Martin, Allan Peebles, Alfred Stephens, Mrs. Albert Eddy, Eleanor
Brown, Jessie Drew, Ybitt Williams,
Beverly Jones, Alex. McAllister,
Mable Fletcher, Eunice Brlce', Janet
Gilley, Olive Walker, Kathleen Jones,
Viviaon Peele, Isabel Phillips, Kathleen Welsh, Marjorie Gilley, Alice
Weiss, Gertrude Christenson, Ila Mill-
son, Vera Bowell, BMith *; d'Easum.
Marjorie Mayes, Louise Maxwell,
Annie Moodie, Jean Whiteside, Hope
Hutterfield, Kathleen Mcintosh, Christina Mcintosh, Ella Mitchell, Dorothy
Taylor, Vera Hai on, Patricia Kennle,
Marjorv Ilolphe, Kathleen Payne.
Grace Gilley, Kthel Peck, Eileen Fernie, Florence Pope, Frances Johnson,
Laura Imlah, Marjory Clarke, Fiances
O'Connor. Marion Godson, Merle
Lewis, Catherine Lewis, Helen Bradshaw, Janet Mcintosh. Constance
Hamm. Evelyn Polnjideetre, Jyirs. run
Hamm.      Kvalyn     >'oliisdeetre,
tending the cqnve.pt sshool are:
boarders and 50 day scholars.
The sisters of St. Ann are some of
the oldest settlers on the coast;
they have been-here for 46 years. The
olj building was founded in 1877, and
It ls here' that the sisters have carried
on their active work for the last 25
years.
Long     Slumbering    Orient
Makes   Move.
HBOIIATIIIN IN TWO WEEKS
DASH fOR LIBERTY
CHECKED BY BULLET
Peni-
Lynn  Makes  Break-away from
tentlary���Warders on Stand Stop
Him with Rifle Shot.
Mra.
Frauk Pennon, Ocrtirtkle Brown, Irene
Affer, Sydney Robbins. Albert Kldy.
C. H. Pelly. Helen Walker. Beatrice
Bawyer. Hila Pelletler, Mauda Green,
Allele Hilodeau. Annie Tidy, Ruby
Fletcher, Laura Lavery, Constance
Smith, Frances McUUllvery, Helen
Mr-GIlllvery,  Alvlnu  Munn. John Gra-
A daring attempt to escape In broad
daylight was maae ac the penitentiary
yesteiday tuoimng, out thu i.oid iug.-
tive was.shot do.��n by t>.o warders
lrom the wall and recaptured, rgjs
exciting incident occuritd at about
'.f.M in the moi ning, wfien a man call
ed Lynn was wording lu a gang pte
unmanly on a roaX In tha big invine.
Sudflc
lie broke
uuii  utarted  to
General of Fighting Forces May Oust
Yuan Shi Kai for Presidency of
Chinese Republic.
Shanghai, Feb. 9.���Tang Shao YI,
the representative of Premier Yuau
Shi Kai, today declared that he waB
confident that the abdication ot the
throne would be an accomplished tact
before February 18. There appears to
be less continence now than there
hitherto has been that Yuan Shi Kai
will, be selected for the presidency o:
the republic. On the other hand, tho
name of General Ll Yuen Heng, Uie
present vice-president, is mentioned,
and lt is possible that he may
eventually be. selected.
Tne draft, of the proposed magna
charta of the new Chinese republic-
has been completed by Dr. Wu Ting
.ang, the minister of justice in the
republican cabinet, and now awaits
the approval of the senate.
The document provides lor a presidential term of live years. But tho
senate probably will change it to one.
It Is thought that a compromise may
be reached on the question of tho
future capital of China. President Sun
Yat, Sen, however, asserts positively
that Nanking will be selected, although lie a.lmits that an agreement
may be made to keep Peking provisionally  as the nominal  capital.
Desultory outmost flghting continued
In many places, but the reports as to
the casualties are much exaggerated
on both sides. Tang Shao Yi declared
positively today that there would be
no more serious lighting.
Britannia Rules, Must Rule,
the Waves.
CHURCHILL  NO  RECREANT
LARGE FIGURE EOR
COQUITLAM ACREAGE
Calgary Man Pays $14,500 for Twenty
Acres to Local  Owner*���Plans
to Subdivide.
FROKlT STREET ALLEYS
NOW "SWELL"
RESORT
uiy  ou a roaa  iu  ma  um  ***���*.*:.    _een   in   programs
tn.y Lynn made a bolt tor.liberty, 'bowling  alleys  wl
roke away  ttixus bta. eoinvanlon-i 1 weeks, It can now
itarted to clldiU a fence between 1 highly   poimlar  st
Tells Men of    Bonnie   Scotland   that
Britons Never,  Never, Will  Be
Slaves.
  V
Glasgow, Teh. 9.���Assertion that
the naval supremacy of Great tirltam
is necessary for iue preservation o]i
the empire was made nere toaay by
Winston Spencer Ouurchiil, nrst loin
of the admiralty.    He said:
"it is absolutely necessaiy that our
naval piogram continue, regaiaies3 ol
tne activity of any other nation. No
otner country ls confronted with prob
lems identical with our. ln tne
event of other nations continuing increasing their naval stiength, Britain
m| 11 continue to increase her ratio.
Thus Great Britain will easily outdis
tance other powers to such an extent
that,lt will be hopeless for them to
attempt to follow.
"With Great Britain, naval power la
a necessity, while with Germany It is
a luxury.'"
Night Was Quiet.
Belfast. Feb. a.���The night passe.l
quietly. Great crowds paraded the
streets untll a'late hour, but the lival
parties for the most pan kept to their
own quarters of the city. The Nationalists burned effigies of Lor.I Londonderry and Sir Edward Carson, tlie
Unionist leaders.
In response to continued and enthusiastic cheers of their suppoiteri,
Lord Londonderry and Sir Edwanl
Carson appeared on the steps of the
Ulster club. Sir Edward, in a brief
speech, said he was proud of Belfast's
behavior, but he added, "We will fight
vrery Inch against home rule."
The troops will be kept In Belfast
over Sunday as a precautionary mcas
ure.
Another big deal In Coquitlam
acreage has taken place, which shovvs
that interest in this district is still
very active. Twenty acres have just
been sold in a blocn by, Messrs. McGill and Craig for $14,500. This property is said to be situated close to
Coquitlam station and was purchased
by a Calgary man. The purchaser
will piobably go ahead with the subdivision plana which the sellers already had under way, and sell off his
purchase in lots.
RECOGNIZES MEN
TAKEN RED-HANDED
Suspected that Thieves Captured    I
Brackman-Ker Office Are   Market
Cafe Robbers.
With   the   completion   of   the   ro-
��� modelling,, und .extension    which    has
| been   In   progrems  at the  Front  street^
i within the    past, two,
._ now bo claimed thnt'thel
1 highly  popular sport ot  howling  wi!
two jfeuarAa, Hut ft warnttig ������tout weat jj,6 uursued-ia J4B3r:.;\Ye��tminsJ��r an-
up and the two    werder*    on    their j ,>��.,���   coudiXions   which   will   compare
stands   drew   a   head ou the running ] favorably  with    those    obtaining 'in
man, and shot him through the arm. ! mucn larger cities.   The    proprietors,
Tne   bullets    brought    Lynn to   tU* Messrs.  Walsh and    Monteith,   have
ground, anJ  alter this  his  recapture   sone t0 considerable expense ln equip
ham, Bessie Henderson, Evelyn Purdy.. was easy.    -      ; | plng lhe premises in conformity with
Lynn was recently let out of tho | g00j taste and in compliance with
penitentiary on parole, but unutj . the civjc _v-!aws. The result Is ad-
months, ago he broKe bis parole anu ���n,j,.aD|e j��� every respect
went to Victoria. He was rearrested
and sent back to linish his sentence.
Tbls attempted escape will not further
his chances of shortening his term o.
MWU&BUtUM.
Qfmmm
With reference' to the two men,
Charles JUoneily and James Talt,
found breaking into the office of
BracKman-Ker a waiehoube on Front,
street at 1:30 yesterday morning, it
is interesting to lin.l that Mr-
Mitchell, of the Market lunch counter,
recognii.e3 them as tne same men who
were seen shortly after the attempt
made on his cate a few weeKs a^j
Two men were seen lurking aoout in
the bush tnat aiternoon, and lt ls
pretty certain that thtse are the
same.
���They-were- caught rcd-'nanJed^,���witu-
the bioken till lying ln front of them.
I he men were not armed, and ths
capture was easy. They will come up
for trial this morning in the police
court.
KAISER AS HOST
Wilhelm Der Grosse Piits.Fist
in Glove.
RECEIVES VISCOUNT HALDANE
London Press   Optimist^ that   Visit
Will End Costly Competition
In Armaments.
Berlin, Feb. 9.���The German emperor and empress gave, a luncheon at
the imperial palace In honor of Viscount Haldane, the British secretary
of state for war. Among those invited to meet Viscount Haldane wero
Dr. von Bethmann-Hollweg,;the imperial chancellor; Admiral Alfred von.
Tirpitz, minister of. marine, ,and General Josiah von Heerlngen, minister
qf war. It is now generally admitted,
that one of the aims of Viscount Hal-
dane's visit to Germany is to relieve!
the tension which has affected Anglo-
German relations for tome time past.
Xothing definite ae to the nature oC
the discussions between the British
statesman and his German confreres,
has been made known.
May Discuss Naval Plans.
London, Feb. 9.^-It Is declared
here today by the Pall Mall Gazette
that tbe real purpose of the visit ot
Lord Haldane, British minister of war.
to Berlin is to discuss a plan to end
that dreadnought building race, which
is costing both governments many
millions, and not to secure the release
of Bertrand Stewart, convicted ln
Germany and imprisoned as a British
spy- ...
Announcement that Germany planned to spend many more Jnillions in
building battleships is behove! today
to have been the realjlnsjiiration for
the hurried visit.
Mabel Dowd, Marguerite Nelson,
Clara Wales, Yella Walker, Mary Taylor, Constance Shaw, Doris Scott,
Dorothy Maholmson, Kathleen Welsh,
Eleanor Darling, Emma Nelson,
Jessie   Allan,   May   Kltson,  Katherine
Henshaw.   Phyllis   Dockrill,    Florence     	
McCtae. Ethel Wintemute, Gersldlne [ imprisonment
Dowd, Thelma Lusby, Frances Gilley,
Mildred Stein, Dorothy Trapp, Ellen
Patchell. Eva Mosdell, Audrey Lewis.
Gwendolyn Kellington, Mrs. Byron
Heiuhaw. Ethel Homer, Frank Pearson, L. L. Adams, Byron Rensbaw,
.lohn de Pencier, Stanley Mosdell,
Gordon Rodgers, Huntly Gordon, Alex.
Vidal, Joe de Pencier, Allison Maxwell, Joseph Mayers, Watson Jones.
Gordon ' Ryan,  Jack   Rennle,  Edward
FOR  PUBLIC LIBRARY.
With tho hold which the sport has
taken ou pub.ic favor, it ls essential
that the premises In which It may be
pursued should be of the most agreeable, sanitary and comfortable character. This has been secured in tbe
Front street alleys, and the team that I
,...,. _,       .     i wlll   uphold   the  honor  of the  Royal
Cyclopia  of  Arehl ecture,  Etc., Ac-   cu    ��   ,���     b,     tournament  at  l-8
quired for Local   n.tltutlon. | An^e,e8,  wlll g* south fortifled  witb
A   most  useful   addition   has   been , the knowiedge that the game is play-
made to the works of reference In tho ! ed ,��� New Westminster under condi-
Carnegle[library. This U a ten-volume j Uon8 wh|ch are not   8Urpa88ed    anywhere on the coast.
Four pool tables are being installed,
Choral and Orchestral Stslety Concert
An event ot much Interest to tnnslol
loveis tn tho city Ib a concert whkch\
wllUtaa"rtm *���   i^' sew. .westmin-
FLOODS STIR
CROWN MMM
Man, Losing Leg in Accident, Decides
to Give It  Decent Burial ���
SU? by Stex
San Francisco, Feb. 9.���William
Nicholson attended his own funeral
yesterday. -It was William Nicholson
who accompanied  the casket  to    tbo
ster Choral and Orchestral society in
St. Patrick's hall next Tuesday evening. The chorus consists of 75 voices
and the orchestra of about 30 pieces.
LnJer the baton of Conductor Mackness these musicians have been hard
at work since the end of November
and the degree of proficiency they
ha\e attained is highly creditable to
tho conductor and evidence of a high
standard of musical culture among the
participants.     The  concert   on   Tues
Kino,   Alton*    .n^iiiMurUi
Leave  Madrid for  Flood-swept
District of Peninsula.
Madrid, Feb. 9.���King Alfonso and
Queen V letorla started today tor tne
scene of the big floods in tne south-
scores of persons nave j:enshed an.I
western part ot the country, where
thousands of acres of land are inun-
cyclopedia of architecture, carpentry
and bulMIng, prepared by a staff of
experts    belonging   to   the   Chicago
Phillips, Constance Smith, Jeanette Amateur Technical society. These
Peele, Elsie Lord. Gruce Grey, Dalsjr I volumes cover every field that haa
Dawe, Monna Turney, Alta Lake,   T.  anything to do wltb the construction
MctJIllivery,   H.   McGIUlvery.
The rending of the list of names of
those who look part    Incites,    wooes.
so that variety of recreation, as well
as excellence of appointment has been
secured.
day evening should be well worth I dated. The kiu> plans personally to
heuring, as the program which is be I supervise tae wont of rescue and re
cemeteiy, stood by the side of tho ling prepared promises to be most at-1 lief, l'he .Wanazares river here is
grave as chief mourner, aud William tractive and can hardly fail to appeal I swollen to a. point beyond any stage
Nicholson Is the name which the J to everyone who enjoys the concord I reached in years,
memorial  tablet will  bear. Iof sweet sounds.    The society is   an)    The minister of works Is alreaJy In
While it   was    Indeed    Nicholson's (important agent of culture ln the com-1 Seville.   He has telegraphed that tha
WHAT IS THE BEST PAVING
FOR CHILLIWACK STREETS
and equipment of modern    buildings.
There are special sections devoted to
heating and ventilation, to electricity
corse's to deeper slumber, and the and masonry and to a hundred other, ......
somnolent sleeps on.' The'llst finish-' branches of th? business. ' there are 1 - Mayor Waddington and the ch.jJr
ed. he awakens with a start and hur-' plans ln the bookg of everything, from j man of the board of works and othei
rle'ly betakes himself to a sweeping a humble cottage to a magnificent representative men from Chilliwack
and cursory revision of tho situation,   palace, and a treasury of Information i were visitors In thla city on Thursduy,
la made available on every point con-1 wlth the objept of finding out what
netted therewith. Steel an;l all other '��� tbe best sort of paving to be used
kinds of modern construction are '<m their streets. The delegation drop-
handled In a masterly .way, and the P*<�� '" on Mayor Lee and the city en-
architect himself is treated In all the , R'neer during   their   visit, ami   also
That was fairyland, Indeed, but who
produced lt ? who was "the man behind the gun," tho unseen force, the
orlplnator ? (������'��� ������������**
Human   nature.   New Westmlnste-
and MIsb Jean Logan.
UNCLE SAM HAS
HIS OWN TROUBLES
Clash   Between   Unltad   Statea   and
Honduraa Over Landing Marinea
la Probable.
Tegucigalpa, Honduras, Feb. 9.���
The congress of Honduras has declared that all contracts made witb
the American, W. 3. Valentine, ln connection with the Puerto Cortez railroad wharf and lighthouse are cancelled. The congress directs the president of the republic to take possession of all these properties immediately on behalf of the government,
U. 8. Sailors Landed.
Puerto Cortez, Honduras, Feb. 9.���
Thero has been a clash between the
United States and Honduran authorities over enforcement of a government
decree directing representatives of-W.
8. Valentine to surrender to government authorities the railroad and
other properties held urder lease
by the Valentine Byndlcato. Seventy-
five marines from the United States
fiimbont Petrel landed nnd seized the
wharf and railroad. Hrna.i'-an troops
were then ordered to stop all trains.
The government has flled a protest.
different sides of his life, both strict-1 spent some time with _the rep^aenta
ly professional, and also ln his relation to other professions such as the
law; The volumes themselves are
handsomely bound - In ted and gold,
and are a distinct acquisition to the
library. v
PICHON CRITICIZES
GERMAN SETTLEMENT
Paris, Feb. 9.���M. Plchon, exmlnls-
ter of foreign affairs, in the course of
a dlscussio.'. ot the Franco-German
situation in the senate yesterday, delivered a trenchant criticism of the
treaty, the ratification ot which he
declared he would not. vote for.
He described lt as a bad bargain
for France, whicb, In exchange for
the gravest, sacrifices, had got Morocco, but so heavily mortgaged aa to be
of little use. He took the gloomiest
view of the future, and declared that
the protectorate ln Morocco would
prove much more costly In men and
money than now calculated.
N. 8. W. COMMISSIONER
.   MAY/-VI8IT WESTMINSTER
Mr. Nlel Nielsen, M. P., and special
trade and irrigation commissioner for
the government of NeV South Wales
to Canada and U. S. A., will very
likely pay a visit- to this city In the
near future. Mr. Nielsen has Just
written to Stuart Wade, stating
that he will be trending rather more
time than he thought ln this part o!
the world, and,that If he can flnd the
opportunity ho wlll certainly add    a | uel's Inamorata
tive of the Hassam Paving company.
It appears that thla visit was tbe
result of a previous one, which the
foreman of the Chilliwack board of
workB.made to City Engineer Black
man. On that occasion the two men
had a long talk, and this second visit
was a natural consequence. ������
WILL ROUGH GRADE
PORT MANN  8TREETS
own funeral and no one else's, Nicholson is at his desk today, as tbe president of a large carriage companv He
sustained an accident recently which
resulted in the loss of a leg. The
severed member was placed in a small
white casket and carried to the cerae-1
tery In a hearse, followed ' by two '
carriages filled with mourners. Nicholson paid the $1 road tax exacted by
San Mateo county from every funeral
procession crossing the county line.
"Step by Step" wlll be carved on the
memorial tablet.
inanity, and public recognition of this
fact should be shown by a large attendance at Tuesday evening's concert. Tickets may be had from
members of tbe society or at Frank
Major's music store.
BUILDING PERMITS
RPACH GOOD FIGURE
Permits for over thirteen thousand
dollars worth of buildings will have
been Issued this week by the city
building Inspector at noon today. In
these will be Included A. W. McLeod's
S7000 bul Id lni;, and also a |2500 residence to be erected by Frank Bennett
on Garrett street. McLean and Burr
have plans for a $2000 garage between
Seventh and Sixth. streets ond Cunningham street and Royal avenue, and
M. French has also planned a $1500
residence. The total thus reached lfl
, ,$13,600. ,
CANADIAN NORTHERN
REACHE8 CHILLIWACK
Reports from Vancouver state that
Mr. Walter Dockrill haB been awarded
contracts amounting to between $250,-
000 and $300,000 for rough grading the
principal Btreets of Port Mann. Mr.
Dockrill will also clear some 700 acres
towards the southern end of the town-
site, and it Is expected that contracts
for tbe clearing of the rest of the site
will be let early in the spring.
Wanta Board of Trade.
Matsqui municipality is taking steps
to secure a board of trade for itself.
At present one board represents both
Matsqui and Sumas, holding lta meetings at Abbotsford, but the residents
of Matsqui think' that they are now
of sufficient Importance to support a
board for their district alone.
Not Behind Paris.
Berlin, Feb. 9.���Not to   be   behhW
the Parisians, Berlin society has taken
Up the "flnger nail photo" fad, started
I by Gaby DeslyB, formerly King..'Maji-
. I uel's Inamorata.   The nail Is flrst sen-
visit to New Westminster to hls   pro- i Bltlzed and the photo la eaally repnj-
Kram. .,..;,     duced upon lt.       .  ,.^J
Chilliwack, Feb. 9.���Tho advent of
the Canadian Northern Bteel to this
already prosperous city brought the
citizens out In great numbers yesterday. Jubilation waa general, when
the work trains were heard busily
puffing up and down. The crossing
over the B. C. E. A. tracks has already
been laid and the work is going on
apace to connect this town up with
Hope.
A train aervlce from Port Mann to
Chilliwack is being mooted, and It la
believed'that this welcome innovation
will be made shortly.
Making Good Progress.
Copenhagen, Denmark, Feb. 9.���
King Frederick is making good progress ln his recovery from his recent
Illness. Hls majesty passed a good,
night. Hla general condition ie good.
The inflamatlon of the lungs continues to decrease.
PARIS   GAMBLERS
MAY   BE   TAXED
Paris, Feb. 9.���The interesting
speech made ln the chamber recently
by the Marquis Yves de Kerguezoc in
introducing a bill to impose a progressive tax on the enormous profits made
by gambling at casinos and clubs ln
France has attracted attention to the
Increasing prevalence of high play in
France.
Apart from the gambling which
goes on at petits chevaux and roulette
tables, high play goes on nightly at
practically all the big Paris clubs.
High play Is also the rule at many of
the smaller clubs, one establishment,
situated just off the Grand boulevard,
having been known to make a profit
of over 40,00Q i?undg from the club's
percentage on the stakes paid at the
commencefent of each game into the
caenotte.
Many of the big Paris, clubs are
backed by a syndicate of capitals,
who make their profits out of the
gambling. There are also numerous
iltcit card rooms. There Is a special
section of the detective department
devoted to the raiding of these establishments, which have themselves
an elaborately organiz.d spy system
for getting due notice of the arrival
of the police. With a few minutes'
notice some of these places can, by
means of Ingenious devices, be made
to lose all semblance of gambling
houses.
Mall Robber.
Wltchlta, Kan., Feb. 9.���John J
Hamilton, postal employer here, told
Inspectors that, to help out a friend
In Kansas City, who was out of work
and had a family to support, he had
systematically robbed mall pouches
for two years.
Andalusian valleys are flooded; that
the populace is ln a panic, tbat the
Seville electric light plant Is out of
operation, and that the city is in darkness by night.
Two trains on the Cadiz line are re
ported caught in the flood, and a
boat bound for Laalgaba Is said to
have capsked.
Situation Is Worse.
Madrid, Feb. 9.���The flood situation
Is rapidly becoming worse and the
minister of works last night left for
Seville, where the situation ls critical.
The people of Seville are frantically,
throwing up barricades in an almost
hopeleBB attempt to stem the torrent.
Part of the civil guards barracks has.
been undermined, causing its collapse.
The occupants were lescued witu
difficulty, and one of the rescuers waa
drowned. Conditions are so alarming
ln that city that the king and premier
have decided to proceed there.
Last night the electric light station
was flooded, plunging the ctty Into
darkness. Fifteen thousand workmen
are, temporarily thrown out. of employment. '"   -
The tributaries of the Guadalqulver
river are over their bank*, the water
sweeping everything before It.
A boat, on its way to La Algaba,
three miles rrom Seville, was capslzej
yesterday, three persona being drowned.        ��� i;
Thero is no news of two trains on
tbe Cadiz line, and it Is feared they
have been caught ln the flood. At
Madrid the ManascarS river' has
overflowed, Inundating the houses
along its banks.
Y. M.
C. A. FORGING AHEAD
IN MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN
Qav* His Life for His Do..
Gllroy, Cal., Feb. 9���Sacrificing himself for the love of his dog, Charles
Ottoltne, 70 years old, ls dead here today, killed by a passenger train. Otto-
line leaped directly in front of an on-
rurfhlng locomotive, tossed the dog to
Teachers Get Increase.
Chicago, Feb. 9.���The salaries   of
(15(H) school teachers, today, have been
ordered   increased   by   the   Chicago I safety, but waa himself caught .under 11 team. 38 roints;  No. 12 team, 30
board of education. the wheels.
The membership mercury continue-.*
to rise In the Y. M. C. A. thermometer
tubes. W. D. Reid's team still continues to burst all records, and hr.s
shot Its score up to 330 points. At the
end of a two days' campaign 80 lew
members have been aded to tike asso-
elation. High man for yesterday was
J. W. Irwin, who scored 70 points.      ���
The following are the points gained
by the different teams: No. 1 team,
10 points; No. 2 team, 60 points; No.
3 team, 60 points; No. 4 team, 6?
points; No. 5 team. 44 points; No, t\
team. 10 polnta; No. 7 team. 15 points:
No. 8 team, 330 points; N'o. a team,
30 points; No. 10 team, 50 notots; No.
points; No. 13 team, 20 tKifafs. PAGE
v -rr*
y~o
THE DAILY NEWS.
9SCS
S!
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 19^2.
Wants
WANTED���OOOO v STRONG BOY
over *���, at once. >'\$28 Clarkson
otreet. >w
'WANTED���POSITION AS HOUSE-
keeper in private family. Box 11
News office.
RANTED���FIRST CLASS BOOK-
keeper and .stenographer with
knowledge of fire insurance office
preferred. Apply personally witb
letter of application statin; salary
required and enclosing references.
Position vacant February 14. Alfred W. McLeod, 657 Columbia St.,
New Westminster, B. C.
WANTED ��� GIRL FOR GENERAL
Housework and assist with children. Family small. Apply Mrp. P.
H. Riley, 212 St. Patricks street,
bouae from Second street.
"WANTED���POSITION AS HOUSE-
keeper for flve or six gentlemen.
Reliable. Address Box 11 News
office.
WANTED���WORKING HOUSEKEEP-
er; no washing. Apply to Mrs. W.
T. Reid, 51 Royal avenue.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know tbat I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
Sbl the city and will deliver either
(pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
��� quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
iplnt. Phone your order to R 873
or write Glen Tana Dairy,v Queens-
boro, Lulu Island.
FOR 8ALE
*OR SALE���NICE    LARGE    BUILD-
- lng lot near corner   Fifth   avenue
and Sixth street.    Apply to Owner,
632 Sixth street.
.FOR. SALE���AGASSIZ POTATOES
in large or small quantities at $35
per ton, or $1.75 per sack; guarantee every potato sound; free delivery within city; term cash. Hatt
Cook, 527 Front street, New Westminster.   Phone 550.
S��URE MILK���FOUR AND A HALF
per cent, butter fat; pastuerized.
jfrom herd of purebred cows; all recently passed government tuberculosis test. Handled in most sanitary manner. This is worth looking into. Mothers who recognize
-the value of pure fresh milk for
their children should apply to H. T.
Hardwick.   Phone L552.	
-FOR SALE���MALLEABLE STEEL
ranges, $1.00 down, $1.00 per
week.    Apply market square.
��"OR SALE OR RENT���A SIX ROOM
ed house with all modern convenl
ences.    Apply 214 Sixth avenue.
DON'T BURN
Waste Paper or Rags.
Phone 475 and we will collect, free of
charge.
H. P. VIDAL & CO.
WANTED
Land to clear or grade. Contracts taken; estimates given
on cellars or foundations.
R. E. GRANNAN,
Phone 1074. 214 Fifth Ave.
Auction Sale
REAL ESTATE
To Investors, Trustees,
Speculators,  Home  Seekers
and Others.
An auction sale will be held in Big-
gars Hall, South Westminster, on *..
FEBRUARY 17, AT 2 P.M.
'* sharp. Valuable water
front, dairy, fruit and chicken farms
and city    property,    blocks and lots.
TO  RENT.
TO RENT ���FURNISHED HOUSE-
keeping rooms; vacant Feb. 12.
2'M Seventh street.
TO RENT ��� NICELY FURNISHED
front room on flrst floor. 703
Agnes street, opposite library..
I am instructed by the owners to
sell by public auction over 100 lots
UOOO acres, in the following -districts
and cit vt.: Vancouver, New Westmin
ster, Mission. Port Mann, White Rock,
Sapperton, Chilliwack, Agassiz, Ah
botsford, Burnaby, Langley, Matsqui
Lulu Island, Surrey, Richmond, Whon
nock, Burquitlam, South Westminster,
Mount Lehman, Delta, Dewdney,
Strawberry Hill, etc.
Write for catalogue with full particulars which is now ready at the office of the auctioneer, South Westminster, B. C, or phone F507.
ALBERT G. MARSHALL,
Auctioneer.
South Westminster, B. C.
And at Nftw Westminster Market.
Fridays. B. C. E. It. car leaves New
Westmlnater for South Westminster
1:20 p. ni., fare 5 cents.
CORPORATION OF   BURNABY
TO RENT ��� HOUSEKEEPING
rooms, furnished or unfurnished;
lake City car. 619 Hamilton street.
Phone R672.
TO RENT���SEVEN  ROOM    HOUSE,
large size lot. 1720 Seventh avenue.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM,
near Columbian College. 112 Fourth
avenue.
FOR RENT FURNISHED ��� THE
residence of Thomas Et, Pearson,
'715 Royal avenue, may be rented
for three or four months. Possession given about March 1, 1912.
TO LET���COMFORTABLE ROOMS,
one block from car line. Apply 426
Seventh street.
ELECTROLISJS.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIRS. MOLES
and waits permanently removed by
Miss BS, Short, of Vancouver. Room
s. Collister block, Wednesdays and
Thursdays.    Phone  978.
To Clearing Contractors.
Tenders are Invited and will be received by the undersigned up to 12
noon, Friday, Feb. 16, 1912.
Queen's avenue, Douglas Road to
North side D. L. 120, 49 chains.
Queen's avenue, Douglas Road
south to clearing at Nicholson, 34
chains.
Northern avenue, Delta avenue to
Queen's avenue, 40 chains.
Royal  Oak   Road, Gilpin   Road   to
I North   side,   block    9,    D.    L.   80,   30
chains.
Specifications may be obtained at
the Engineer's office, Municipal Hall,
Edmonds, B. C.
Tenders will not be considered unless submitted on official forms and
accompanied hy cash deposit or marked cheque made payahle to Wm. Griffiths for 5 i er cent of amount of tender.
WM.  GRIFFITHS.
Comptroller.
Municipal  Hall, Edmonds, B. C.
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
Tenders  for
TRUTHFUL ADVERTISING
THE BASIS OF SUCCESS.
Gince the I��gr*dienta Entsrijf Peruna
Are Known, It* Power as a Catarrh.
Remedy and Toait is
Understood.
COLUMBUS, OHIO.-The ac '
tive ingredients entering the most
popular household remedy in the .
world have been made known to A
the public.   This means a new era '<
In the advertising of popular fam*  -,
ily medicines���Peruna leads. j
Peruna contains among other *
things, golden seal, powerful in its 1
effect upon the mucous mem- |
branes. Cedron seed, a rare
medicine and unsurpassed tonic
Cubebs, valuable in nasal catarrh
and affections-of the kidneys and
bladder. Stone root, valuable for
the nerves, mucous membrane*
as well as In dropsy and iiulL
test lon.
EUROPEAN CAPITAL
�� Furnished for attractive enterprises
in all substantial lines of business.
Railroads, Tractions, Water and
Electric Powers, Irrigations, Timber,
Mining, Agricultural and Industrial.
Bond, Debenture and Stock Issues
Underwritten, Purchased or Sold.
Properties purchased for European
exploitation and investment.
Financial Undertakings of all sorts
handled.
Miscellaneous commissions and
orders of all characters accepted for
execution in any European country.
Correspondence enclosing full details at flrst writing Invited.
The International Bankers Alliance
14-16-18 Bloomsbury St., London, Eng.
MARKET
REPORT
CORPORATION    OF    BURNABY.
Works Department. Tenders for Hauling   Rock.
Tenders are invited for hauling approximately 1000 cubic yards of crushed rock from cars at Central Park
Depot, to points on the Boundary
Road. Labor for filling wagons from
cars to be supplied by contractor.
Further particulars to be had on
personal application to Municipal Engineer.
Tenders quoting price per cubic
yard, to be delivered to the undersigned, on or before 12 noon, Monday,
Feb. 19, 1912.
W. GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Municipal Hall, Edmonds, B. C, Feb.
9, 1912.
3500 Tons.
SS.
'TRlNCf
RUPERT"
7000 Horse Power.
From   Johnson's  Wharf   Every   MONDAY at 12 Midnight, for
Prince Rupert
and East on the Grand Trunk Pacific
Railway, connecting with
S.S. "Prince John"
for Port Simpson, Port Nelson, Stewart and Queen Charlotte Islands.
Every SATURDAY at 12 Midnight for
Victoria and Seattle
Through tickets to Eastern destinations, via Chicago���various routes.
TICKETS
LAND   REGISTRY    ACT.
Re tho Noith Easterly half of Lot
2, Mock 13, in the City of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of title number 1132F, issued in
the nai �� (if the Westminster Masonic. Ten �� Company, Ltd., has been
filed at th.d ofiice.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the fxr-irntion of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, in a dn ilv newspaper published in
the city of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the said Certlflcate, nn-
ilcsn in the meantime valid object! m
'.be made to me in writing.
C.  S.  KEITH.
District, Regis I -ar ol Titles.
I .and Registry   Office,  vow   Westmln-
-ater. ll, C, Jan. L'7   W1.
IRE MOVAL NOTICE
D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER  AND
UPHOLSTERER.
N��w Westminster, B. C.
Workshop  611   Victoria  Street.
(Over  Daily  News.)
Engineering Department.
Portable  Rock  Crushing
Outfit.
The corporation invite tenders for
the supply of tho above, consisting uf
the following:
1, Portable all steel jaw rock |
crusher, capacity 80 to 1 oo cubit-
yards per eight hour day, with elevator, Manganese Steel Dies, revolving screen, etc., complete and as
sembled.
2, Portable rock bin, mounted on
carriage, capacity about 10 cubic
yards.
References as to where respective
rock crushing outfits are in operation
locally, nnd satisfactory guarantee of
life of plant to be provided.
Further particulars can be had on
pergonal application to the Municipal
Engineer.
Separate tenders, specifying time of
delivery for the supply of the above
F.O.B, at Kdmonds Station. B. C. B,
R., to bo delivered to the undersigned
on or before 13 noon, tho 10th of
February, 1912.
WILLIAM GRIFFITHS.
Comptroller!
Kdmonds, B. C, Municipal Hall,
February i, 1912.
TO   AND   FROM
���ALL   LINES.
EUROPE
H. G. Smith, G.P. & T.A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
I L. V. Druce, CA. Phone
and
Sey. 3060.
Express
City  Ticket,  Freight
Office,
527 Granville Street, Vancouver
CITY     OF    NEW      WESTMINSTER
LAND   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND  REGI8TRY  EXPERT
Titles   Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
Health Department.
The Corporation Invite tenders for
the raising or otherwise disposing of
the sunken pontoon, lying in the
.North Ann of the Kraser river at the
foot of Fourteenth street.
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned not later than 5 p, in. on lhe
12th day of February, 1912, at the
City Hall.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, Feb. 2, 1912.
It ia part of my professional
service to show women how
to correctly wear their corsets
Let me ��elect and fit, in the ��e.
elusion of your home, that comfort.
able, clasiy, perfect garment���
\ Spirella Corset
No other is so
flexible, yet permanently shape-
retaining as
Spirella
Boning
Light, cool, san!-
tary.comfortable.
Guaranteed for
one yenr against
rust or breakage.
My personal
services are free,
(guarantee a perfect fitting, modish
Spirella Corset.
An appuintmmt with
me placet no obligation
on you���if arranged lo
your convenience.
Post card or phona
caU will bring ma.
'Phone
Vr.ll SM   ",������,���"*   ,   '-"Mi...
Journal, li,.,t,,, .,-.,,. I,. ���*,,,
I ...!!..���' ll..,,,*
.lea and v..,������..
Mrs. L. McLeod
^
It was an excellent market yesterday morning with a very big attendance of lanuers. 'these brought with
mem a goodly supply of meats antl
vegetables, and trau, was brisk wltn
a siignt tendency to l'ise shown by
most prices except those tor eges.
These latter fell another flve cents,
and could be had wholesale for 36
cents a dozen, and retail for about 45
cents. There were plenty of them for
sale at this figure, quite enough to
satisfy the demand.
In the meat lines there was a big
quantity of pork and veal for sale.
Despite this fact tho price of both
these hardened Bomewhat, small veal
advancing fiom 11& to 1^ cents as
the low price, and pork also going up
one-half cent. There was not much
beef to be seen, but mutton was fairly
common. There was also a good lot
of fowl to be sold, aud a very nice
display of dressed chicken. Some of
the fowls ran rather small, but on the
whole they were in good condition
for this time of the year. Ducks were
fairly scarce, and the price of s:ood
birds advanced. Some could still be
had at $12 a dozen, but fat birds ran
all tbe way up to $18 a dozen.
All kinds of vegetables were for
sale. Onions in crate put in an appearance, and sold w$U either packed
this way or In sacks. Potatoes are
still quiet, and showed no advance, although it ls generally expected, tbat it
will not be very long before the
spring figures.
Fruit did not make a big show, and
there were only a few apples for sale.
Of fish there was a good display���cod,
halibut, herring, etc. Prices kept
steady, however. The real spring
salmon has not begun to run in the
river yet, It Is said, but some have
been caught in the gulf, and are being
sold in Vancouver.
Following are the quotations:
Vegetables, Wholesale.
Beets,  per sack    $1-0U
Carrots, per sack    75c
Parsnips, per sack   $loit
Turnips, per sack    60c to 75c
Potatoes, per ton    $27 to $39
Ouious, per crate   $1.75
Vegetables, Retail.
Meets, per bunch  5:
Onions, per lb $c
Potatoes, per sack    $1.35 to $140
Carrots, per bunch  oc
Cabbage, per Ib 3c
Turnips, each    Bo
Eggs and Butter.
Eggs, retail,  per dozen 45c!
Eegs, wholesale, per dozen ..._. .35c j
Butter, retail,  per  lb    3i:c to 40c j
Honey, per comb 25?
Fisn. j
Sturgeon, per lb 15c j
Blue cod, per lb 10c
Halibut, per  lb 10c |
Salmon,  choice    2lbs.  for  25c i
Steelhead, per lb loc
Smelts   2 lbs. for 25c |
Herring   4 lbs. 25c
Retail  Meats.
Beef, best rib roasts  15c to ISO j
Beef, loin   15c to 20c !
Beef, round steak   IX.
Boiling beef     10c to 14c
Veal    15C  to  20c
Pork   15c to 20c
Sugar cured  bacon    20c  to  25c
Mutton    12c to  20c
Dressed chicken, per Ib. ...25c to SOc
Wholesale Meats.
Veal, large   9c to 10c
Veal,  small    12c to  13c
Beef, front quarter    9 to 10c
Beef, hind quarter   lie to 12-.'
Spring lamb   12c to 13c
Mutton   10c to lie
Pork       liv^c to 12'^c
Poultry.
Geese,  live, each    $1.50
Hens, small, do/en $C tu $7..r��i
Hens, small, retail   $7 to $9
Hens,  large, retail    ?12
Broilers,  dozen    $5  to  $���>
Chickens, dozen    $7 to $!) 1
Chicken, dressed per lb 25c to 30c;
Ducks, dozen   $12 to $18 ;
Fruit. ,
Apples, per box   $1.25 to $1.7P I
Editor  Is  Sentenced. 1
Tacoma, Feb. 9.���Jay Fox, editor of
the   Home  Colony    Agitator,  and   alleged leader of the anarchistic ��� ll vision of the colony, has heen sentenced ,
to two months ln the county Jail for j
sedition.   He wrote a caustic editorial 1
on the "nudes and  prudes" lasl sum- i
mer when county authorises suppress-1
ed  tho Incriminate  nude   bathing   of!
nun and women ut the colony.
./
CITY     OF     NEW     WE8TMINSTER.
HEALTH    DEPARTMENT.
for
Tenders for Towing Scow.
The Corporation invite tenders
the towing of the Garbage Scow.
Full particulars can be obtained
from the City Kngineer'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.
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCHIS0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading
Co*
Manufacturers aad Dealers in All Kinds ol
LUMEBR. LATH, SHINGLES, SASH.   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    8TOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing' Mills Branch
Telephone  12 New *fieatmlna*a*
Box
W. R. GILLEY, Phona 122. o. E.
Phones, Office 18 snd 1S.
OILLEY, Phons 291.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
FANNING
I8LAND   TO
BE    MADE   FREE
por:
625
Office  Hours  1 to 6 p.m.
Columbia   St.,  New  Westminster.
Victoria, Feb. 9.���That a free port,
with extensive piers, coaling bunkers,
large oil tanks and repair .var.Is, will
bo established next year at Fanning
Istond, und the British government
will probably establish a naval base
there, was the announcement made b>
lather Km.aanuel Rougier, who arrived by the steamer Mai ama after
completing the sale of Fanning Island
and Washington Island to a British-
Canadian syndicate headed by Mr. C.
N. Armstrong of Montreal for $.(5u,-
000. Father Rougier said the report
from Honolulu that, yuns were landed
at Fanning Islan.l by the Mikura Is
untrue.
Ho said: "The syndicate to which
I sold the islands will begin work In
May to establish a harhor and fuel
depot, with large oil tanks for supply
of llqued fuel and big coal bunkers,
and I understand that the British admiralty will probably make arrangements to provide facilities for a naval
hase. The enterprise Is being carried
out in view of the early completion
of tho Panama canal.
CORPORATION    OF   BURNABY.
and  Stationery,
ho received up to
Printing
Tenders will ho received up to 12
boon on Knlunlay, February 10. 1912,
for the year 1912, Specifications can
he obtained on application to the undersigned.
W. GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO UB FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR flTOCK IB LARGE  AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE   904.
(Old  Glass  Works  Factory.
SAPPERTON.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades ��f
LUMBER POR  HOUSE  BUILDING
AJspecially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now ia the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS   -
���=���=   GOTO
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS ''  ''    **"    ���   �����������e^en mi i ii ii  ******"-m-Tri,,n,���.���) u,
"^"^iktWWW
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1912.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THR1
SOCIETY
Mr. and Mrs. Burton of Kamloops,
arrived In too city on bunday, and
have been the guests of Mrs. Burton's mother, Mrs. J. J. Jones.
��� ���   ���
Miss Eileen Trew of Vancouver,
spent the week-end witu   her   sister,
Mrs. J. Godson.
a    .,, a
Miss Pope (Charlottetown), went
over to Vancouver on Thursday to
spend a i'ea- days with Mrs. Herbert
Ross.
���   **   ��.
Mrs. J. H. B. McLeod and her
daughter, Miss Florence McLeod, are
leavin>; by the steamer Marama on
Feb. 21 for Australia, where they will
visit relatives there and ln the Fiji Is-
lan.'.s.
y        ...   ��.
Major Swinford of Vancouver, came
over on Thursday afternoon, and was
the guest of Mrs. G. E. Corbould   at
the "Loll Shop" In the evening.
��� ���   ���
Mr. and Mrs. Homer C. Adams
came over from Vancouver on Thursday, and were the guests of Mrs. W.
G. McQuarrie.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. W. J. Armstrong entertained a
number of her friends at the tea hour
on Tuesday afternoon. Among those
present were Mrs. Dickinson, Mrs.
Wolfenden, MrB. D. G. Macgowan,
Mrs. Cornwall, Mrs. Beatty, Mrs.
James Brymner, Mrs. English and
Mrs. Gordon.
a    *    a
>*��� Mrs. Creighton ls entertaining  this
afternoon at a progressive euchre.
a    a    a
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Latham and
Mlss Fletcher leave on Sunday for
Southern California, and will be away
for six months.
GIRL   HITS   SNAG
IN   HUSBAND
'AD."
Denver, Feb. 9.���Girls, you may advertise for a husband, but���don't undertake to establish a little matrimonial bureau all your own. Uncle
Sam says nay. If you don't advertise
in just the right way, and then conduct negotiations just so, you will
bump into the postal laws.
Mlss Fay Livingston, 22 years old
and beautiful���a flower from the Lone
Star state���did, or didn't. That is, she
did advertise, and her "ad." was all
right. But, afterwards���that's where
U_C e f am came in.
Mlss Livingston, it is charged, took
$8 from one of a pair of prospective
husbands. In the city Jail, following
her arrest in Cheyenne by postal au-
thorles, she said:
"Man Is a viper. Trying to get the
right sort of a husband is a use'.ess
task."
She Accented ?8.
Her arrest was the result of a complaint lodged with local postal Inspectors concerning; the matrimonial bureau, established to hunt out one man
only.     It   was charged  that  ehe    had
secured $8 from a prospective hus-
tiauu, as a sort of ten to*' the placing
of his application among those of tn��j
apj. is elevated to iue   (jaainying
lists.
Mliu Livingston started her search
for a husDana by auvemsing in the
personal coiumn oi newspapers. She
icceueo ans����. s and upnicants by
the sco.e. sue uismi��seu them by letter uiun she uoiuuieu ut.ou tvvo men
In the elimination contest. She visaed an opportunity to stuay them, their
temperaments and shortcomings.
'ine two men were v. S. essence, a
carpenter ot Aurora, and Anhur Olehy, an electrical engineer of Long-
mo ut. j
everything went according to program untll tne two applicants apd entrants in the elimination contest hap-
ptntu i>'ieam ot the existence of
each other. Spence, unable to curb
his teenngs longer, who thought that
an agreement should be reached after
he had decided to take a flyer, came
to, Denver, visited Miss Livingston ln
her modest Quarters and procured a
man hike license.
lhe young woman discouraged the
impetuous suitor. He leturned to the
Courthouse witli the license to .have it
cancelled. An account of the affair
appeared ln the newspapers. Olehy,
.workir,; and waiting in Longmont,
read the account of the affair and Immediately came to Denver.
When he returned to Longmont Olehy mailed her a money order for $8.
When the engineer failed to agree
to an early marriage and said that she
already belonged to him, the young
woman went to Cheyenne. Olehy then
reported the affair to the postal authorities hoping that they might be
able to locate her. She was arrested
by United States Deputy Marshal
Snow.
. "Men are all alike," the young \?om-
an said In the matron's Quarters.   "I
have had enough of them.   I will have j
to remain a prisoner, I suppose, until)
the federal ffr-and jury deigns to take
cognizance of my existence.    But, at'
least, I sball remain   secluded   from
men, the vipers."
C. B. DEANS'
GROCERY
415 Columbia Street.     Telephone 386.
We are convinced that our aim to
please our customers and give good
values have been appreciated through
the large increase in volume of business we have had during the last
year.
We can hand'e more yet, test us.
Bruce's Herrings   in Tomato    Sauce,
per can   15e
Bruce's Herrings, plain  ....2 for 25c
Skipper Sardines, in Oil and Tomato
Sauce  -. 15c
Concord Sardines  2 for 25c
Libby's Asparagus, very fine, tin 25c
Magic Baking Powder, tin  20c
Schilling's Best Baking Powder, tin 35c
Canned Peaches and    Pears,    No.    1
Quality, per tin   25c
Canned Plums, per tin  15c
Canned Pumpkin, per tin 15c
B. C. Cream, 20 oz. tins (home production), per cau     ' 10c
Loose Muskatel Raisins, 3 lbs. for 25c
Cooking Figs  3 lbs. for 25c
Imperial Flour, a   good   bread   flour,
per sack i $1.65
Noel's Jams (no better made) ... ,25c
Kootenay Jams   5 lb. palls 75c
Robertson's Marmalade ....2 tins 25c
Noel's   Pineapple   Marmalade,   large
bottles 50c
Why   Trees   Twist.
There Is a long article in Suburban
Life for January which seeks to show
that all plants have a tendency to gyrate as they grow and that this   can
be traced even in the growth of trees.
The spiral is the line of growth   be- j
cause It ls the line of least resistance. ,
AU  plants growing without   external
Influence  follow  this  line,   and   the
bending of trees, which twist   about
eiju.illy   right   and   left   as   observed
throughout    the    Unite 1    States,    is j
thought to he an   indication   of this
tendency.
Will  Discipline Them.
Pedlands, Cnl., Feb. 9.���Redlands'
College Ib no place for a minister's
daughter matrimonially inclined, or I
for cupld. Following the elopement
of Leonard t*pwler and Beatrice Fee-,
senden. ' Etudents. the trustees promised to "discipline   future   offenders."
SPECIAL ON
NAVEL  ORANGES
20 for 25c.
^ ���
Nav^l Oranges, larger   sizes,   at   per
dozen  35c and 45c
Our Best Butter ....:. 3 lbs. for $1.10
B. C. Sugar  ,18 lb. sacks $1.25
Potatoes, per sack ���r-rfL'fj
-
Quaker Corn and Peas  ....2 for 2bc
Quaker Tomatoes, large size, tin.. 15c
PROMPT  DELIVERY.
C B. DEANS
|, 415 Columbia  Street.
FUHKIH)RE-Dir 600US    Ifai&lillSHMii   nilMTURE-HRY GOOIS
IT MEANS A BIG LOSS TO US
Tills Stock-Reduction Sale
But wc have no alternative. Goods must be sold in season. If we could have rfad the sale of this big
new Dry Goods Stock in September, October and November this $75,000.00 stock would have been iii'i-ight
proportions by now. . , <- 'lil   i'lV-tdit^
Every Yard is Absolutely New. Every Article of Wearing Apparel ia Absolutely     New      and     Up-to-date.
That's worth remembering when you are buying.
A GENUINE STOCK REDUCTION SALE ALL THROUG THE STORE.
TREMENDOUS BARGAINS ON DRESS. GOODS.
We.have Control here of Priestley's Famous Line.
Tbe Black Goods  Assortment   is    especially   fine:
$1.50 pair Serges cut to   $1-33
$1.25 pair Sergee cut to ��� $1.05
$1.00 pair Serges cut to  :.��� 80c
HEAVY   ALL-WOOL   8UITING8.
54 Inches wide   cloths,   usually   sold   at   85c,   all
marked   down to      ���. 65c
Bannockburn Suitings, usually sold at 65c, marked
down to     ��� ��� ��� ���     40��
36-lncb   Standard 15c Calicoes cut to 12'/_c
28-inch 12V4c   Calicoes cut to  9c
8c Outing Cloths cut to   5'/2c
LACE CURTAINS AT GREAT REDUCTIONS.
This department Ib very complete with the newest and most desirable patterns In curtains and curtain nets:
We   have   a very special'value in 2% yard   long
curtains;   values to $1.75 cut to  $1.25
40 pairs Scrim Curtains; $2.50 values cut to ...$1.65
38-inch   50c   Lace Nets cut to  �� 25c
Our Entire Stock of Portiers at Marked Down
Prices.
TREMENDOUS CUT PRICES ON FURNITURE.
Our entire stock of Magnificent Furniture gets
marked down:
$75 Dressers and Stands markel down to $59.00
$05 Dressers and Stands marked down to $53.55
$58 Dressers and Stands marked down to $47.50
$50 Dressers aid Stands marked down to $39.25
$40 Dressers and Stands marke.l down to $31.00
$35 Dressers and Stands marked down to- ������ .$27.75
$30 Dressers and Stands marked down to������--$23.00
EVERY RUG IN THE 8TORE AT
CUT PRICES.
If you are furnishing now 13 your .     *
golden opportunity.
$50.00 Axminster Rugs cut to ..$37.50
$40.00 Axminster Rugs cut to . .$32.00
$35.00 Brussels Rugs cut to $28.50
$30.00 Brussels Rugs cut to $2+.00
$20.00 Brussels Rugs cut to $14.75
$12.50 Taoestry Rugs cut ts $9-75
$10.00 Tapestry Rugs cut to $7.95
$9.50 Tarestry Rugs cut to   $7.25
$7.00 Tapestry  Rugs cut to    $5.45
a&.00 Ingrain Russ cut to %3.B5
4  only, tll.&O. Sxl2 Tapestry  8'io��i��h
cut to  ;���.-'  . ..-..-.��� W.2S
TREMENDOUS   MARK   DOWNS   IN  MEN'S
FURNISHINGS.
<$20.00   Men's Raincoats cut to  $14.95
,$16.00   Men's  Raincoats cut to   ,$12.45
$15.00   Men's   Raincoats cut to $10.75
$10.00  Men's  Raincoats cut to ....r�� $6.75
TREMENDOU8 CUT PRICES ON CARPETS AND
LINOLEUMS.
Foui^yard   wide <>5c Linoleum cut to 45c
Two-yard wide 60c Linoleum cut to  43c
Two-yard wide $1.10 Inlaid Linoleum cut to 85c
Two-yard wide $1.25 Inlaid Linoleum cut to 95c
100 yards $1.25 Cork Carpet cut to $1-05
300 yards $1.45 Brussels Carpet at 95c
200 odd yards $135 Brussels Carpet at 75c
30x60 Jap Mats at 25c
50c  Rice  Straw Matting, blue pattern, at 35c
ALL LADIES'READY-TO-WEAR AT CUT PRICES.
$20.00   Rainccats at    ,. .$15.00
$16.00   Rainccats at $12.75
$12.50   Rainccats at    .* $9.50
i i
MEN'S   UNDERWEAR AT   GREAT  REDUCTIONS.
65c Vests and Drawers marked down to  45c
75c   Vests   and Drawers marked down to 55c
$1.00   Vests   and Drawers marked down to 75c
$1-50   Vests   and Drawers marked down to $1.15
Men's Workshirts at 45c
Men's Heavy  Socks at   ��� 20c
Men's Fine Wool Socks at 25c
Men's Fine $150 Dress Shirts at  ..$1.20
ALL OUR  FINE BEDS AT CUT
PRICES.
$70.00 Brass Beds cut down to $58.00
$65.00 Brass Beds cut down to $54.00
���58.00 Brass Beds cut down to $47.25
$49:00 Brass Beds cut down to $38.50
$40.00 Brass Beds cut down to $32.00
$35.00 Brass Beds cut down to $27.75
$25.00 Brass Beds cut down ty $18.50
$18.00 Enameled Iron Eed* $13.95
$16.00 Fnameled Iron Bed $12.75
$15.00 Enameled Iron Bed $11.95
$13.50 Enameled Iron Bed  $9.75
$8.00 Enameled Iron Bed. ...>.. .$6.45
$6.00 Enameled Iron Eed $4.65
.   . (5.00  Knaovele.l Iron Ued *3.a5
1 ��VOO Knuueleil Inn Bed ��2.��ft
I *a.fiO Euamc-.cd Iron Ued. ��2.75
������-,--���: ���!
Philli
This Sale is almost at its end; only one week remains ior you to cloose oi   the   fcargains  we   are   offering   in
Clothing.     Our spring shipment of goals is coming in fast and we have to make room ior the goods.
Boys' Section
In going through our Boys' Clothing Department we find we have between forty
and fifty odd suits that we are willing to
sell at any price. These are not shopworn suits but good serviceable
School Suits that sold <fcQ AA
for $5.00 to $6.50 for  ��pO.UU
\ ,     :
9
Boys' Coat Sweaters
In navy with maroon, trimmings;
these sold for $1.25   *7tt     i.
to $1.50, for ;    'O CIS.
"The Harvard*
LION BRAND
Men's Section
We have about forty lovely suits left,
some are the 20th Century kind; some of
these suits sold as high as tfiA aa
$22.00; sizes 36 to 40, for     <('*'���""
Men's Coat  Sweaters
Made in the V shape neck: in navy,
maroon trimmed; grey, maroon trimmed;
maroon, green trimmed. These coats
were sold for $1.75 and, $2.00 and are
good value at these prices;
for one week
$1.25
Cftf* {-fatt *n mostly every shaPe and
kjvm. i i taia coior) such ^ black,green,
grey, etc.   These regularly sold for ** rn
$3.00 and $3.50; while they last .. . JI.W
i i
i
Your choice of any of our Overcoats for 25 *% off regular price.
These coats are in light, medium and heavy weights, made in two-way collar that buttons up to the neck; colors mostly dark and medium
IVI. J. Phillips
���
*. xvkummsi*,*.^^.
PAG* FOUR
S===K5
THE DAI^YjN&W*
fin ���   11 .i i ,i mtsmssmk
News
,117 Newg Publleh-
Ited, at tbeir offlces,
ot   McKenzie   aud   Victoria
""<>    Streeta.
Q. Loeklo Brown. Manager
SA^IJD^yl 4^UABY 10, 1912.
invw
.*?      CHICKENS ARE COMING.
It flAWWHJtf^lwtfiire an expert student ifnrtMUifOUtinil situation in parliament to realize tbat the Borden
*6verH5ierH"*H8"g6t to that stage of
lta career when tbe pre-election
chickens are coming home to roost,
aays the Ottawa Free Press.
iThe fcfetk-faliye party promised a
tartK cdkftifsec&i- with full publicity.
It jnoW-proposBS a Becret commission
which i* nothing. ��� hut an advisory
board to the cabinet.
It prMnlsjiiJ *a pipre active naval
policy. It now pjjoposes to do nothing in tbe nmtter of naval defence
at all.
It promised nationalization of telegraphs arid ie&phones. It now pro*
poses to,oafier.that subject to another
commission, of investigation.
It promised the giving of the natural resources of the prairie provinces
to these provinces. Now it is hedging
upon this issue until it is in a position
Where it can hand over those natural
resouijfr&fe' -Jig ij^nservative government^ .ii' JSaliii}ria&ahd Saskatchewan,
which-'it wl^'^otido within the lifetime Of tb^'ipiiriidment.
It promised automatic issuance of
election writs. It is now withholding
the writ for South Renfrew for a
IJurely/tyartJaraft,. purpose.
. It p/^fiiGd^h. 'settlement of the
Manit^a^pnt^fo boundary dispute
which 'Would "satisfy everybody. To-
<iay it.;flnd8.>ltself in a fierce quarrel
between the governments of Manitoba
and Ontario.     ' j
All these questions have got to be
grappled with and decided before the
present session ends. It will not satisfy tiie people of Cunada to be told
that this eubj*fct and that has been
referred- to a commission. That is
not ihe principle of responsible government upon which our constitution
la founded
���'     ��� ..' -sf* f*-1"--
Home
Baked
Flaky Biscuits
Delicious Cake
Healthful Food
Wade wiih
Dr Prices
cream
BakmgPowder
TKe product of
Grapes
No Alum
IT '��������� ���   '*���
11U
LimePhosphafc
-A.
SATURDAY, FE^UABY 10, 1912.
m*i*mmsmmmmmsmmssmsma^mssmmsws**mmsmmsmmi^msammma*m
V
banks���its control, as far as its pro
fits are concerned, passing entirely
out of the hands of its owners. Ownership in the numerous stack companies which have been organized ln a
comparatively few years is distributed among hundreds of thousands of
persons, and thus the millions of the
many have passed into the control of
the few.
Who  Owns the  United  States?
"So the trite question, who owns  the
I United States? may not appear so important as the query,  Who   controls
| United States?   One hun:lred and ten
of the country's largest  corporations,
I with a capitalization of $7,300,000,000,
are owned  by 626, 934   stockholders.
The average stock  holdings are   116
shares.     The   manufactories   of   the
United States are owned by many individuals, showing a fair diffusion   of
trusts and corporations  that   aro established in the fleld.
"It would be pretty nnd neat, though'
not truthful, to say that his present
position, in the seventy-fourth year of
his age, is one which he aimed at
from the flrst���that he is realizing his
life's ambition. But tbe reader will
agree, 1 think, as he reads this biography, that Mr. Morgan has not been
the self-conscious force that he seems.
In fact, it is obvious that in the year
1857, when the young Morgan entered,
business in New York, no man could
possibly have foreseen the peculiar opportunities which the twentieth century would offer���the chance of an
American kingship was utterly invisible to the most restless and conquering eye.
Power   Still   New.
"His gigantic power is still new and
as yet little understood.     He inspires,,
his  countrymen  with awe,  and  with
responsibilities, and it cannot escape
them by reference ot difficult questions to commissions or to the courts.
Ministerial responsibility remains as
strong a feature of our government
today as it has been since 1840, and
to attempt tq shelve that responsibility, which is evidently the policy
of the Dorden cabinet, must be, and
will be, strenuously fought by the
Liberal party.
Mr. "Borden . let loose his brood of
chlckehs when' in opposition. Now
that he is in power, he must take
care of them. If he will not do so
Willingly, lie must be compelled to
do so by every legitimate means in
the handfl of the Liberal party.
wealth, but thetr actual control is in1, another feeling, which Is not exactly?
the hands ot a few men.    in no other I fear. hut uMtn to it^-a feeling ot un-*
easiness.      They  see him in the ter-*
The fcov^fri^tient ot the day his lta'line has the control ol the few been
MORGAN   IN   CUBA.
"Life Story" of, Financier Brings Out
Fact 1 hat He Holds Country.
The most startling feature of "The
Life Story of J. Pterpont Morgan,"
written by Carl Hovey and published
by the Sturgis & Walton Company,
Xew York, is the assertion of the author that Mr. Morgan owns the province of Bantu Clara, Cuba.
Mr. Hovey dismisses Mr. Morgan's
���alleged ownership ot one of the richest provinces of Cuba with the bare
assertion, ou page 321: "Mr. Morgan
owns the Sum a Clara province ln
Cuba, where a particularly dark and
fragrant variety of tobacco ls grown;
his clears arc made for him out of
this special ' leaf, and these large,
black cigars of his tlgure in Innumerable anecdotes." The biographer then
repeats sever.il anecdotes concerning
ihe great financier's fondness for the
famous long, blaok cigar, but he does
not attempt to enlighten his readers
with tiie blitory of Mr. Morgan's acquisition of one of tbe entire political-
division! of the republic of Cuba.
Lauds Financial Triumphs.
The author devotes more space to
the financial triumphs of Morgan than!
to any other phase of the subject's
character cr career. He ascribes* to I
Mr. Morgan tho greatest power wield-
ed by any man In the world today |
through his control of banks. Under
this head he says:
"A period of tho fiercest   industrial I
strife seems coming to an end.    The |
head Is now a long way from the foot |
of the financial body, which is so firm j
and gigantic  that only the strongest |
forces can cause it to quiver.  Out of.
a generation  in   wliich   lived   Mould,
Flsk,   Carnegie,   Yerkes,   Harrlman,
Oates,   Helnze,   Morse,  one  has   em-1
erged to rule.     Perhaps it is not for
nothing that Mr. MOrgan has survived. !
Recalls   Old   Dayo.
"In the old days of financiering all
men controlled their own  money and
invested It in a business which   they
managed themselves.    With very few
exceptions (let us put in thai farming
Is the   chief exception)  all   this   bas
changed, the great bulk of the money
of the country now being  invested in
stocks and  bonds, exchanged for  In-
nurttnco    policies,    or    deposite I    in
so apparent as in the conduct ot the
railroads, frfr the very laws which
were created to prohibit railroad .combination have fostered it. Less thin
a dozen men absolutely control fifty-
lour companies, with a capital of ?4,-
157,000,000, and a total number of
stockholders of '.'88,100. Of the fifty-
six great industrial companies, with a
capital of ?3,143,00tt,000 and an extended list of stockholders, a few-
men aro in control.
Controls All' Wealth.
"It will be seen, therefore, that the
whole tendency of the system is concentration. The great central power
of this concentralization is the bank.
Mr. Morgan, by recent mergers, has
accordingly placed himself at the
head of the greatest power in control
of all the great power of wealth. It
was said a few years ago that eight
men virtually controlled the bulk of
the banking resources of cash and
credit in the country. Today one man
Is fast getting that power Into his
hands.
"Mr. Morgan ruleB money at the exact moment of history when money is
the thing to rule; when it is all Important to financiers to be able to
deny cash or credit to a would-be competitor's industry, to extend it to the
WEAK
EYES?
CONSULT
Dr. H. K. Hope, D.O.,
Eye Specialist
657   Columbia   Street,   Upstairs,
Over Curtis' Drug  Store.
Hours: Daily 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and  later hy appointments.
Phone 295.
rifle national changes of the times."
 ������'������<   '' t	
TO CURE A cfOLD IN ONE DAV
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO     Qu!:.'.-;.
Tablets.    Druggists  refund monev  ii
it fails to cure.    E. W. GROVE'S sig
nature is on each box   25c.   .
" Cinderella"
Featuring Picturedom's
Greatest  Star,
Miss Mable Taliaferro
Three reels of films
shown in one play.
Fine old story in magnificent setting.
VITOGRAPH:
"Saving the Special"
Drama.
F. KERR, Manager.
Here is Your Chance fo Buy
LOTS RIGHT IN THE CITY
at Your Own Terms
Tho .'ots are all cleared and in grass; water, light and telephone
right there; tho size is 50x100, with lane; the terms are $75.00 cash
and tbo balance $75.00 every six months|
-       ...   .
-'��� ���     ���������,    '���'���.���
i V:"
Let us give you further particulars  about  these  lots  as  you
not get the chance tr buy lots on such easy terms every day.
do
McGILL & COON
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
Phone 1004
uMumnaM
A large assortment of Pure Wool
Sweater Coats. All Colors, in the
newest Color Combinations.
$5.00 Sweater Coats $3.50
$4.50 Sweater Coats $3.25
$4.00 Sweater Coats $3.00
5  $3.75 Sweater Coats $2.75
$3.25 Sweater Coats $2.10
Your last opportunity this season to
secure a Sweater Coat at these
greatly reduced prices. See window
A. S. Mills & Co.
SMART APPAREL FOR  THE  YOUNGER  MEN,   !6   TO  60
517 Columbia Street
PAY CASH, IT WILL PAY YOU
SATURDAY
Molasses Snaps, 3 lbs.      - - 25c
Sardines, Imported, 3 tins . - - 25c
Apples, regular $3.00      - -      $2.65
Corn' Starch, 3 pkgs.      -   .     - 25c
Laundry "    2   " *   - -        15c
Pork and Beans, large, 2 tins - 25c
16 Large Oranges . - - - 25c
Pineapple, large, regular 15c cach, 2 for 25c
Pineapple, small, reg. 2 for 25c, 3 for 25c
Snider's Catsup      - -      -        25c
Crosse & Blackwell's Marmalade, 2 for 40c
Cabbage, per pound -   .      - 4c
Fresh Eggs, No. 1., per dozen      ���    -   40c
The Public Supply Stores
L. L. ADAMS.
CASH GROCERS
33 8th Sireet      "THE WHITE FRONT"
R. G. SMITH.
Phone 2 mm
_>
*ATUKDAV; FEBRUARY tft, 1912.
_��_-
^^w^
THE DAILY NEWS.
.���-*���'
PLENTY OF GOOD        -
SOCCER AVAILABLE
.Rovers   Play  Champion   Celtics    and
Senior Amateur* Undefeated
.   Cedar Cottage.
������*"<
*.
Two senior games of soccer will bo
played here today. At Queens
park the Rovers are putting their
strongest team ln the 'field against
the Celtics, who have Just won tlw
league championship for the mairi-.
land, and at Moody square the Senior
Amateurs meet the undefeated Cedar
Cottage team.
. The Hovers are playing in the semifinal of the Imperial cup, and If they
win out it will look as if they have
that dap cinched. Manager Grant haa
high hopes of a victory, as he argues
that as his team has drawn with the
Hibs so lately as last Saturday, while
the Hibernians have a recent win over
the Celtics to their credit the Rovers
should beat the Celtics on form. Mr.
Rickman, of the Royal City mills, is
expected to kick the bell oft for the
team at 2:45 p.m., and a big crowd
should roll up to see this Important
cup tie. Past football Ib ensured, and
a win is on the cards.
The senior amateurs will also take
tbo fleld with good courage. They
have secured a strong team for the
match, and will not see themselves
beuten until the last whistle blows
with Cedar Cottage ahead. It is
altogether likely that that moment
will never come, as it should be the
Westminster boyB that will have the
majority of goals to their credit at the
call of time.
The following ls the Rovers team
for this afternoon: Sampher, goal,
Lyon, McMillan, Lewis, Bruce, Melkle-
John, Hayes, Cairnduff, Seggie, Praser
and Walker.
HIGH SCHOOL MEETS
WEST ENDERS TODAY
The High school football team will
play its last at home game of the
season at Sapperton today, when the
local boys will meet the West Ends
-of Vancouver. At present the High
school team stands flrst in tbe league,
while their opponents of today stand
���second. If the local boys win today's
match they cinch the championship,
if they lose they do not part witb the
last change. Of course they mean
to win, and there is every likelihood
of their doing so.
The team  will  Une up as follows
J, R. Gilley, R. Gilley and R. Whitaker;
<Sooper. MacKay and Allison; Wilson,
feeney. Lougheed, Lewis and McAllister.   Watson wIH he spare man.
and have something to build on in the
near future."
Bishop Rowe was the pioneer
clergyman in Alaska. He has been
there for sixteen yean. He was two
years' ahead of the famous gold rush,
win Dawson city sprang up in a day,
ana those who. did not leave their
bones in the snows of the Chilcoot
Pass filled her streets with wealth
and all the weakness and evil that attends wealth suddenly won.
Like all" men of action, the bishop
was rettoent about those'eariy days
in the country.
"I went to Alaska before, 5t!re Interior was knownr**^! ^lound was
snow and glaciers and Indians who
were hostile. With only one companion and no dogs we hauled our sleds
of 450 pounds by hand over the terrible Chilcoot I'ass, the qnly gateway
to the interior. We were op\%B��i continually by tfie Chilcoot Indians, jgrho
were, unfriendly, Constantly In fear
pf avalanches, we hauled our precious
provisions over the pasa, which in
some places near the summit is 2000
feet steep. On the other side is found
warmer weather, and we built a boat
and hauled It over the frozen lakes untll we reached the Yukon. There we
were captured, by Stick Indians, Whom
I placated by saying I was a medicine
man. One day we escaped to the boat
pursued by only one Indian with a
Winchester. Luckily they had left
our things in the boat and I got the
drop on him with my rifle.
"After being nearly drowned when
our boat was sucked under.the Yukon
rapids, we reached the mouth of the
Klondike river, where two years later,
the boom began and Dawson city was
built.
"The stampede in '98 was unique.
Never before did 50,009 people, among
whom were women, make such a
trip. Dawson was a picturesque place,
wide open saloons and gambling and
full of vice. Gold dust was the only
currency. Pabulous sums were
brought into town and spent in an
evening.   Food was high.    Eggs were
II apiece, bacon $1 a pound, tea $3 a
pound. Flour was $18 a sack. On the
way I met a man with a sled full of
liquor���bad whisky. This he sold
later in Dawson at $75 a gallon.
"Newspapers were unknown. When
one reached the town a 'Bcholar' was
hoisted to the root of a cabin to read
it aloud to the crowd. But although
the famous Canadian mounted police
kept order, 1 want to say that the
American prospectors were intelligent, courageous and manly. The
boom at Nome followed soon   aftrir."
Owing to his knowing of the country before the rush, Bishop Rowe became widely known. Besides performing his clerical duties, although
he never studied medicine, he had a
reputation as a dtfctor thrust on him
chat' four or Hve'lSiS&eS  be W>eral if auch a policy is adopted,
j u   ii    ��_ ii .  ~*  ?" ��o that capital would and could profit-
awaited burial.   Finally we fom��V* My devef0_  ^ great 2SSm tst^d
vigilance committee and 'got' him ��*-���**--
ably develop the great Alai
 flelds.   Development 'is badly needetiT
a dramatic way.   The sheriff was shot' The wagon road always precedes tbe
K��� *ara.*...,- -.*.��� .*.- *-*.. 1���Jt-   ... j.. railroad, and Just now we need more
r4
���suit aoti
���������*^^*r~t;
by 'Soapy' when the flght bej&n, but
before be died he shot 'Soapy dead."
. "What was the most tragic experience -yoa witnessed?" .,,.
After some thought'the bishop said:
"Seven men Started up the Black
river tq prospect.    Winter came on.
\ wag-on roads."
*-tfttSfi
.Thby built a small cabin, and owing
tb the darkness, the enforced Idleness
and scarcity of food, scurvy came.
One after th<j <-ther"'tlle\- d*fd until
only one wm left. He was too%ftak
to bury his partner. So he stayed
there till the warm weather came,
crawled down to his canoe, and drifted, when the river rose, until some
Indians found bim and brought him
to the hospital. \
"Another time I found a trapper ln
a bad way. His feet had frozen, his
toes were gone, and he had kept-alive
by crawling about for two weeks on,
hls hands ^and knees, gathering chips j
of wood tor, his flre. 1 put him on
my sled and hauled him 150   miles."
When asked for some of his experiences as an amateur physician the.
bishop Baid he had treated scurvy and
performed surgical operations among'
the Indians and the prospectors because he had to. k He was proud ot
his reputation for pulling teeth. About
the hospitals and camps at night the
wolves prowled utter men and dogs |
until, when some of their pack -was
shot, they satisfied their hunger and
departed. The only food was bacon
and canned beans. In winter the thermometer drops to 78 degrees below
zero.
"The Btate of the 35,000 Indians,"
said the bishop, "is deplorable. They
are suffering from hunger because
their hunting grounds have been overrun by the whites and the canneries
are depleting the river of flsh. Canada
has under the famous 'Father" Duncan a good reservation at Metlakahtla,'
but this is not for our wards. Our Indians need a reservation with educational and medical advantages. Fully
36 $er cent suffer from tuberculosis.,
Liquor is still debauching them, despite the laws."
'What do you   think of   the   coal.;
lapds scandal?" the bishop was asked.'
"All I ian say is that owing to thisj
misunderstanding the development  ot
the country has been checked  for the
last flve years.      We have not   had
proper lawa for the country.   Owing
Religion and Socialism.
In "Socialism and the Ethics of
Jesus" Henry C. Vedder examinee the
fundamental principles of present (lay
socialism to discover ln what respects
tbey correspond to the ethics of Jesus
and wherein the two differ. It is not,
as a champion of any social theorf or
the defender of any social system'that
the author has made the 'investigation but rather as an impartial and
candid student of history of the Hcrip-
{tures, .of economics, ahd of social institutions. Beginning with aa exposition 6f ���socialism in the time Of the
reformation,* Or. Vedder passes rapidly to modern socialism, ttjst to its beginnings in Frances-then to the tc*t
stage of German socialism, to l*.n.rl
Marx and modern scientific socialism,
socialism In Kngland and In' America,
with a brief chapter on anarchy. Following this the general principles and
the applications of tbe social teach
^ings of Jesus are taken up, with i,wo
(inal chapters on the social failureNpf
the church and the attitude ot
churches and ministers to social questions. Dr. Vedder is professor of
church history in Crozer Theological
Seminary, and his book is a timely
discussion of current questions, one
which should provoke thoughts in religious as well as social circles.
Acreage At Half friee
^___________________________*r &'*-       -s^^s********
Here Is positively the best bargain in acreage in N*w Westminster District today.   One hundred and sixty acres ot good land right-
at the boat landing,s^Mount Lehman.   Seven acres cleared rf!lbse
to C. N. R. and the B. C. ElectrftT /''.''   ."
The owner must sell, and has put the price down to the lowest
notch.   Price only $7000.                                                 ���'-' "".
��� -*w*,    "��� . ���-.-   ,'       	
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit HI.
���        *. a-,^*m-mtrat^a-*   i*�� C    -:
J.JcJONC��, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lome Street **> New Westminster
X
TO CORE A COLD IN ONE DAY.
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine
Tablet*. Drngglsts refund money lt
It fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature ls on eatib "��ox.   26c.
Do Not Waste Money
�����       '     ' ' ���      ���*��� :*.*. .      ���
Savs a little systematically, for It li tte stuff that tte feu-
datlons of wealth and happiness *r* built of.
Money may te used In two ways; to spend for what If
needed now and to invest for what shall te needed in the fn-
ture.  Money cannot te lavestod until 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 Manaotfr,
to the deliberate misrepresentation of
conditions the true situation   is   not
understood by the governm .-nt."
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      Bishop    Rowe   said   regarding   the,
He performed both duties at the foot' scheme"advanced by Walter L. Fisher,
of the Chilcoot Pass, when   an   aval-   secretary of the interior, that he was
MATCH   '
AT THE :Y. M;jC. A,
6ASKETBALL
M
The Y. M. C. A. was all over the
fairview Methodists in tne flrst
Uiini.a iljiill maii'ii piaye.i last nigQt,
despite the car.oaa ot supjtoriers mat
the Vancouver bum-u tuougiit over
with tliem. The Vvestininaicv boy*
weie far quicker than tneir opponents
and playeu witu much Dtsuer uombiua-
tion, and ut the end of tbe first half
they led by 'JO points to 8. At the
beginning of the second half the game
tan level for a few minutes, but soon
the Y. M. C. A. reasserted tneir form
or superiority and began scoring
points in rapid succession. Wben a:
last Tim Mahoney blew his wuistle
they had piled up 414 points against
Iti. The tame was clean throughout,
Vancouver having a clear record from
etart to finish and Westminster not
.being penalized at all ln the Becond
half.
The goals were scored by the following lor the Y. M. C. A.: Swan
hon, 10 goals; White, 4; Doherty and
Whittaker, 3 each, and Fader 2.
' One alteration took place in the first
teams of the Y. M. C. A. basketball
team last night. Line-up: B. Gilley
and C. Smim, forwar.ts; N. Kenny,
centre; 11. Sangster and R. Sangster,
guards.
The second half showed that the
Y. M. C. A. boys are certainly some
basketballers. At half time the score
���stood 9-a. This was enough to prove
that thc local boys, with one game to
their credit, were tackling redoubtable
opponents. In fact, at this point it
looked as lf the meet might end in a
saw-off. Once again the old tenn was
on its mettle; once again it did valiant things. The final score read: Y.
M. C. A, 29;   Fairview 13.
anche swept the trail from both sides.
The full extent of the catastrophe will
never be known. Only seventy-six
bodies were recovered, The bisbop
buried these at Skagway and opened
his flrst hospital for the Injured. Now
he has Ave hospitals.
"At Skagway I experienced my first
and only "bad man.' He was called
'Soapy' Smith and wa��.:i famous gambler. Every-night he and his gang-
rode in and 'shot up' the town. In the
morning I was usually notified by the
doubtful of Its efficiency. Secretary
Fisher has advocated a system of leasing the government coal lands, which
system has already been s.icceBsIull-
adopted with mining land3 in Au:
tralia and New Zealand.
"I am not dedd sure Of the T^tSflfi?
Bystem," repeated Bfshflfv> Rowe.��**BW;j
1 feel that the government should!
keep control of Its valuable coal lands
and I do not see how that can be done
practically except by some such sys
tem as leasing.    The provisions must
BAKER ANO DEVOR
Singing, Dancing and Talkee, Talkee
' of a New aad Uir,h Order.
LOUISE BYRD
Singing "rt'a Great to Meet a Friend
from Your Home Town."
Where Everybody Goes
THREE DAYS STARTING MONDAY.j
TOM  WHITSIDE
A Comedian Who Knows How to
Drive Dull Care Away.
A TOTAL KUPSE Of All
Saturday Values
These Are Days of Sales-- * Retiring from Business Sales", "Clean
"Sweep SaIes7r"~S6 many people have come to expect these sales,
that it is now common for some stores to buy up a lot of shoes just
for the purpose of having a "Clean Sweep Sale." Such shoes may be
good, cr they may be just the sort of stuff you would expect to be
bought for such a purpose. DIFFERENT HERE. OUR SATURDAY SPECIALS ARE  SELECTED FROM  tUSGULMt STCQC&.
HERE AREA fEW 0? OUR Offfl��.
Men's Box Calf, Velour and Gun
Metal Shoes, Goodyear Welt, all
new stock. Regular price $4.50
and |5L 00, Saturday Price $2.95 j urday Price
Ladies' Box Calf, Gun Metal, and Patent Leather Shoes, with cushion
heels.   Regular price $5.00, Sat-
-     -     $325
HARDY AND CARLE
Laugh and the World Laughs
with You.
3���UNSURPASSED
10c���ADMISSION���20c
PHOTO PLAY8���3.
THREE 6HOW8 DAILY.
Coming!   Russian Whirlwind Dancers
BISHOP    IN    KLONDIKE.
New Yor)�� Ecclesiastic Tolls of rough
trig   It  In  Far North.
"Last winter," said Peter Trumbull
RoWB, D. D., the ftret Episcopal bishop
of Alaska, in, the Church Mission
house on Fourth avenue, says the
New York World, "I visited the Copper
River Indians and their chief, Good-
la-Taw. The chief gave me a potlatch."
"What's that?" a reporter askod.
"A potlatch," said tho bishop, "is a
boiled flsh dinner. After tl��e feast he
addressed me as follows:
"My people have always lived here.'
Tbe bones of ray fatherB and of their
fathers Ho In theso hills. The white
people, many and strong, are taking
from us our homes. The Great White
Father has so much land in Alaska
.and surely will give my people these
few acres so they may dlo ln pence.
The white man's ways ��ro not our
ways and tho end of the Journey is not
far. My people aro but children, who
need thn cure of u wise father,'
"And," continued the bishop, "I
hav�� Just returned from Washington
after seeing if the Great White
Father wen't arrange to let the Indians of Alaska have a reservation. I
���also saw the secretary of tho interior,
Sale of Groceries
f^ ****sa************************t**m**_*ma******^^
The balance of Stock of the
West End Grocery
1101 Sixth avenue
to be sold
Men's Patents. Made of good
stock, all Goodyear Welts, on the
newest lasts. Regular price $5.00
Saturday Price   -       -    $2.95
i      ��� ". ; *     i*t     , " ���   ���
'    II;     II
Men's Box Qa\f and Vici Kid,
vGoodyear Welt Shoes.   One of
our best sellers.   Regular price
$5.00, Saturday Price -   $2.95
III  ���  ������!.   t.. ������   .I.I.     ���    III ��� |        ���   ...Ml..������I>���������
Young Man
���. *
Our Spring Styles are here
See theim at Our Store
Today.
Ladies' Vici Kid, Gun Metal and
Patent Leather Shoes. Edwin
C. Burt, of New York (the best)
Regular price $6.00, Saturday
Price      -      -       -      $3;65
Ladies' Gun Metal Shoes, with
short vamps and new lasts. Regular price $4.50, Saturday- Price
-     -     -     - $2.95
Young Lady
See Our New $4.00 Tan
Button Boot. For value
it can't be beat.
T
��� !���
ay
Below   Cost
Sale starts at 8.30 a.m.   Get in
early with the crowds and
��et the Bargains.
Misses' Boys' Youths' and Children's
Shoes are being Sold at Cost
I-
W. E SINCLAIR
THE SHOE MAN
Where Good Shoes Come From
611 Columbia Street New Westminster Hfttotn..
MMMM
PAOE SIX
ts* ���
THE DAILY NEWS.
8ATURDAY, FMhUARY 10, 1912-
NEWS
TH
FTY SHOPPERS
��� ��� ).. , ���   ���������
Stark's Ltd. Big Sale gives you this golden opportunity to save Dollars on your
i j *
Saturday shopping.    Prices are Cut to the Very   Limit.    A regular Avalanche of
Bargains is Displayed Ready for Your Inspection.
' ... . .
There Is a Store Full of Bargains At All Hours of
the Day, But We Will Mention Two Specials Only
\
Boot and Shoe Special
mmimmmm ����������^a^���^^
REGULAR $6.00 and
$7.00 BOOTS  $2*95
T&en's and Women's  Fine  Dress  Boots,
in all styles and leathers. Made by the
best makers in Canada and the United
States. Over 500 pairs to choose from.
We'give you your choice.
None worth less that $5.00, Satur-
day Special Price
\
99
Great Snaps in Furnishings. Shirts, Hats, 1 ies,
Etc., are going at Prices
tnat paralize  competition
GET YOUR SHARE
Clothing Special
MEN'S SUITS*   REG*
$28*00  FOR   $12*50
This is without doubt the very greatest
bargain in Suits ever offered to the people of New Westminster. The Suits
were bought only a few days ago, and
we opened them up here yesterday.
Our main reason for putting the price
so low is to advertise the store and the
kind of bargains Stark's Ltd. can give.
All sizes. A big range of patterns to
choose from. All new, nobby and up-to-
date.
<
See Them. None worth less than
$25, mostly $28. Saturday Special Price
$12.50
__
The
Sales Company's Store
Look for the Big Red Signs       445 COLUMBIA STREET       Next Muir's Drug Store
STARK'S LIMITED, IN CHARGE
B ..-..,.���..,���,;. am si mmmMH
������I |
t**m��**m*m,at_tial,.*m m ���
i ..nj'Hj.j���n���MMSMMM
v     SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1912.
THE DAILY NEWS.
���
CHURCH
SERVICES
SIXTH AVENUE METHODIST ���
Rev. Okell pastor. Morning service at
11; Sunday school, 2:30; evening service 7 o 'clock. Rev. W. C. Frank, ol
East Brirnaby, wlll preach at the
morning service. The pastor wlll
preach at the evening service; subject, "Satisfaction In God"; at the
close of the service will be the reception of members and the Sacrament
of the Lord's Supper.
(Changes for this column must be
left at, or telephoned to, this offlce by
���9 a.m. on Fridays. The omission of
any church notice from this column
indicates that no details have been
^supplied.)-
OLIVET BAPTIST ��� Hev. A. F.
Baker, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and
7 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.  "
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. 8. Henderson, pastor.   Ser-
JPAOR SBVBH-
% __
struct their buyers to squeeze the
manufacturers as much as they can.
The.manufacturers in turn squeeze
the wage earners. This aort of thing
can't be stopped until you eschew
bareain hunting. All of you understand that many of the things you buy
could not be sold at the prices you
pay for them if the persons who made
them received a reasonable wage."
Mrs. Frederick Nathan, president of
the league, said that the present laundry strike has simply emphasized the
facts which the consumers League
made public last spring as a result of
its investigation into iiundry affairs.
According to the report of the
league's' representatives ' some girls
worked nineteen hours at a stretch
in laundries in the rush season. Mrs.
Nathan announced that the leacuo
would gladly furnish a list of sucn
places. One of tbe greatest victories
won by the league ln the year, Mrs.
Nathan said, was the closing in the
evenings of the week preceding
Chris tmae* of several large department
stores.
"In New York City," she said, "girls
working in luxurious stores and in
model factories receive $6, $5 and $4
a week when the most conservative
estimates show that $8 is the smallest
vices 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath amount on which a cirl can live   in
FROM B.C. TO ENGLAND
THEY   WANT   GIN   PILLS
Nsw Wrstmimstkr, B.C.,
�� 532, isth St. Nov. 3rd, 1910.
"I liave suffered from lumbago in
the back���also from Rheumatism in the
whole of my body. 1 took your GIN
PILLS and they hsve cured tne. My
sister in England states she is keeping
her bed through Sciatica and Rheumatism���also hear that many others in the
same neighborhood are suffering from
the same trouble.''    %.
���chool and Bible class   at   2:30 p.m.
SAPPERTON METHODIST ��� Rev.
E. D. Braden, pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Class meeting at
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible
class at 2:30 p.m.; Epworth League
on Monday at 2:30 p.m. The pastor
will preach at both services on Sunday.
CHURCH OF ST. MARY THE VIRGIN, Sapperton���8 a.m., celebration
of holy communion; 7 p.m., evensong
and sermon by Lord Bishop of New
Westminster.
OATHEDRAL OF THE HOLY
TRINITY���Rev. Canon G. C. d'Easum,
M. A., rector; Rev. George A. Ray, M.
A., assistant curate. 8 a.m. ho'y communion; 11 a.m., matins,, litany and
aejmon; 2:30 p.m., Sunday school and
fe Bible class; 7 p.m., evensong and ser-
1 mon.
. BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN), 436
nth street���Rev.    E.    R.    Bartlett,
A.,     rector.      Holy      communion
ab in hall   at 7:30   p.m.;    Tuesday,
Cial service at 8 p.m.; Fri lay, boys'
lng  lesson  at  7  p.m.,  litany  and
son, 7:30 p.m.,   choir   practice, 8
"Dandy Dick" will be played ln
parish  hall of St.  Barnabas    on
ursday nleht,  under the    manage-
nt of Mr. B. R. Hill.
PAUL'S REFORMED EPISCO-
tCHURCH,   corner   of   Seventh
I Royal avenue, 'The Low Church."
Ices at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.;  Sun-
school   at 2:3Q   p.m.   Children's
vice Sunday morning, each child to
���lng a bunch of pussy-willows. Even*
subject,  "Law  and  Grace    with
sel."     Strangers     cordially     welcomed, t
.EAST BURNABY METHODIST
CHURCH���Corner Eighth street and
Third avenue, Burnaby. Rev. W. C.
Frank, pastor. Services at 11 a.m.
and 7 p.m.; Bunday school at 2:30
p.m. The pastor wlll preach mornln.;
and evening.
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
corner of Fourth Ave. and Seventh St
Rev. M. G. Melvln, B. A., minister.
iServlces at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Bible class, 10 a.m.; Sunday school,
2:30 p. m.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN���Rer. E
tQ. Thompson, M.A., pastor. Public
worship at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Bible
class and Sabbath school at 2:30 p.m.
G. Thompson, M.A., pastor. Services
At 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sabbath school
and Bible class 2:30; Y. P. S. C. E.
Monday at 8 p.m.; prayer meeting
Wednesday 7:30. Morning subject,
"The Source of Our Supplies"; evening subject, "The Mark of Person-
.ality."
SAPPERTON BAPTIST CHURCH.
Hospital street���O. B. Anderson, pastor. Morning service 11 a.m.; Sunday
school and Bible class 12 to 1 p.m.;
���evening service 7 p.m.: people's r��*t*'*
tag Thursday at 7:45 p.m.; B. Y. P. U.
Monday at 8 p.m.
ST. AIDAN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
.corner Fourteenth street and Seventh
avenue���Hev. It. Wallace Collins, B.A,
pastor. Services, 11 a.m. and 7 p.m..
Sunday school, 2:30. Sunday evening Bt 7 o'clock children's servlee. At
meeting of Guild Thursday at 8 p.m.
NIDAROS NORWEIGIAN LUTHERAN CHURCH ��� Divine service
���every Sunday at 3 pim. In St. Paul's
Reformed Episcopal church Sunday
-.school following the service. O. Borge.
pastor, residence 1654 Eleventh avenue east, Vancouver.
FREE METHODIST CHURCH���C.
S. McKinley pastor. Preaching at 11
a.m. and 7:30 p.m. by the pastor.
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.
SALVATION ARMY. Captain McLean���Services at 11 a.m., 3 p.m. and
-7:30 p.m., in <the citadel, Eighth
street.
BAPTIST MISSION. EDMONDS���
-Services will be conducted in the
municipal hall at 7 p.m. by Rev. Reid
McCullough, B.A. Sunday school and
Hible class in the same hall at 2:30
p.m,
COLLINGWOOD MlSTHODIST ���
Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday scliool at 10 n.m. Epworth League
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dundonald school
Douse; Service at 2 p.m. and Sunday
#ehoel at 3 p.m. Rev. W. Ewart Jones,
pastor.
FIRST SWEDISH LUTHERAN
CHURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N. Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
this city."
Sarah Smith, one of the leaders in
Local 24 qf the International Union of
Laundry Workers, which has headquarters at One Hundred and Sixteenth street and Lennox avenue, said
that she frequently worked from 1
o'clock in the morning, going to work
again at 8 o'clock the same morning
and staying on till midnight.
The league passed a resolution calling on housewives to patronize laundries which were operated under
proper conditions, and another urging
the state legislature to pass a bill limiting women's work to fifty-four hours
a week or nine hours a day.
I am writing to her asking her to try
GIN PILLS end also to let others know
���bout them. I enclose one dollar and
ask you to send to her address as many
as yon can for the money, and have
asked my sister, npt only to try them
herself but distribute them, and if
GIN PILLS are not kept by the
chemist in the neigborbood, to let hia
know and ask him to get a supply.
Please send the pills to the enclosed
address in Kent, England."
W. E. BRENCHLEY.
GIN PILLS are growing great by the
cures they make. Their world-wide reputation is the result of their giving
results in all cases of Rheumatism,
Sciatica, Lumbago, Kidney and Bladder
Troubles. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50.
Sample free if you write National Drug
& Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,
DeptBC,  Toronto.
Take MANGA-TONE BLOOD AND
NERVE TABLETS to purify the blood
and build up the system. 50c. a box.   103
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 after germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the haird 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 +^^-}!///fe
easily, vigorously, " �� *~*
and without harm to
fabric,, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
*mmmmmmmm^i^mmmKmma**^sa^ammmmmmmmmmmmmmmsim****mmm
Made by THE  N.   K.   FAIRBANK  COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval bake.
NEW   WESTMINSTER    MAIL
arrival: Closing
18:10���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday).23:0o
7:40���Vanoouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
12:00���Vanoouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 16:04
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).20:30
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).11.15
10:50���Victoria via Q. N. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:80���United Statea via O. N. R.
(dally axcept Sunday) ��� ��� 9.45
15:15���United States via Q. N. R.
idaily except Sunday)..14:00
11:10���All points east and Europe    (daily)    8:15
22:43���All points east and Europe (dally) ...1 13:15
U;40-^apperton    and    Fraser
Mills      (dally     except
Bunday)      8:30
18:10���Sapperton    and    Fraser
nulls      (dally     except
Sunday)      14:00
11:40���Coquitlam      (daUy    except Sunday)    8:30
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       u.16
14:00���East Burnaby (dally except Sunday   14:30
10:00���Timberland (Tueaday and
Friday)   l��:30
to: 30���Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wedneaday
and  Friday 14:00
(0:00���Ladner, Port Oulchon,
Westham Ialand, Bun
Villa ...... 18:80
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(dally  except  Sunday) .13:30
0:00���Woodwards (Tueaday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
15:50���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.   (daily  except Sunday) 14:00
11:20���Claytyn (Tueaday, Thursday, Friday and 8at-
day       14:00
11:20���Tynehead  (Tueaday   and
Friday)        14:00
7:40���Burnaby Lake (daily except Sunday   16:00
18:10���Abbotsford. Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (daily except Sunday)   23:00
16'-16���Crescent, Whit* Rock aad
Blaine    1 dally    except
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
L O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of thla lodge
are held ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.O.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. o. recording aecretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary
Varden No. 19, Sons ot Norway,
meet In Eagles hall the first and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
STENOGRAPHY   A   TYP��WRITINC
(ISS M. BROTEN, pubUc stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia Bt
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barristers and Solicitor's, 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.
JT RAILWAY SI,
3-DAILY TRAINS-3
Toronto Express leaves at 8:50
Chicago Express leaves at  13:50
Imperial Limited Leaves at 19:40
Through Pullman Tourist and
Diners. For Reservations and ratea
apply to
ED. OOULET, Agent
New Westminster
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
SM to 16 H. P.
I and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone 63.
Tenth   St.,  New Weatmlnster.
^- f
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Sollcltora
Westmlnater offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of
flees, Williams building, 41 Gran
ville atreet. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. Q. McQuarrie. CL E
Martin.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 667
NEW WE8TMINSTER B.C.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   0v6r C. P. R. Telegraph.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Sunday) 9:46
15:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tueaday, Thursday and Saturday   8:45
11:20���Chilliwack,   Milner.    Mt.
Letaaaa. Aldergrove. Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
C-entre.Cloverdale.Lanj?-
ley Prairie. Munrayvllle.
strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Sardis, Sperling Station,
Bradner, Bellerose, via
B. C. E. R. (daily except Sunday)   9:00
11:20���Rand, Vlajuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
20:30���Chilliwack via B. C. EL R.
(daily Axcept Sunday).17:30
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
except Sunday) 17:30
16:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday). 17:30
12:00���Fraser Arm    ..23:00
J. 8TILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Weat
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
JOHNSTON  &
Barristers-at-Law,
Central Meat Market
BOWELL a ODDY
Corner Eighth St and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
JACKSON.
Solicitors,    Etc
[Adam    S. Johnston.     Frank A. Jack-
l Bon.     OJtlces-.     Vancouver. Room  405
I-Winch    Building;    New   -Westminster,
IRoom 6, Kills Block, Columbia etreet.
I     Telephones:     Vancouver,   Seymour
'2163;  New Westminster, 1070.
Cable    Address:      "Stonack."   Code
Western  Union.
CANADIAN
purine
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
\l0tOO
.1 l-.oo
JO ARD OF TRADE���NEW VVttST
minster Board of Trade meets in tn*
board room. City Hall, aa follows:
Third Thursday of eacb montn;
quarterly meeting on tne uuro
Thuraday of February, May, August
and  November, at B p.m.      Annual
meetings on the third Thuraday of I ���Hn,,r ����vor.
February.    New  member*  may  b<- I Leaves  New Westminster,  8:00 a.m.,
proposed and elected at any mOntn I Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Iy or   quarterly    meeQaa.     C. H | Leaves   Chilliwack,   7.00 a.m.,   Tues-
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   V��etoirta.
KM Dally  except Tuesday
00 P.  M.. Daily
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For Nanaimo.
2 p.m Dally except Sunday
For Seattle.
10:00 A.  M Daily
11:00  P.  M Daily
For Prince Rupert and Alaska
7 P.M Jan.  13th, 27th
For Hardy Bay.
8.30 A. M Thursday
For  Upper  Fraser   River  Points.
Steamer Beaver.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
ST.CHARLES EVAPORATED CREAM
The Golden Cow is the trade mark of tbe St. Charles Condensing Company.
This sign on a can of Evaporated Cream stands for purity and quality.
There is no other cream just like St. Charles Cream. It combines at a
low price the highest quality and the greatest purity, the finest flavor and
the greatest power of nutrition. For infants and growing children, for
nursing mothers and invalids it is a necessity. For the strong and well it
is a luxury. It is equal to the best of ordinary cream for all purposes. For
many purposes it is infinitely sup��rior. In using St. Charles Cream, whether
for infants, for invalids, or in ordinary cookery, you take no chances.
llandscne booklet of valuable information to mothers and nute* aent /< // upon application.
v    Sold by "Rest Grocers Exlerytohere '
ST. CHARLES CONDENSING COMPANY it     Ingersoll. Ont.
BARGAIN
HUNTERS
ARE  TO
BLAME
"Bj^[heirwprks she/lye.
^knowthem"
their performances alone are
them judged. Simplicity of
lined with a skill in manu-
the inheritance of genera-
New York, Feb. 9.���Henry Mosko
wiiz told the members of the Consum- {
-ers League who met yesterdny at the I
Etnical Culture society's rooms that
there is little point ln getting senti-
ir.p^ntal over working _lrls sp long as
women haunt bargain counters.
"Retail   merchants,"   he   satd    "ln-
good time keepers and
consequently comfortable watches to carry.
Their efficiency is assured by a guarantee which enables
the owrjer to have any constructional defect remedied free of
charge by the nearest agt-nt in any part of the world. They
are not made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.
BtRMBRHnHna
P. G. GARDINER.
A. U. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
ARCHITECTS
WR8TMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone 861. Bex 772
NEW WESTMIN8TER. 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 DBPOT.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
Sole agem for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
.    NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 11S   Offlce: Princeaa St
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phono 10S.     P. O. Box 345.
Offlce, Front SL. Foot of Sixth.
Tha
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve   7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending In Canada
from the Atlantic to the Paciuc,
ia Cuba throughout the Island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New Tork and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities ln the world. These ex-
oe .ant connections afford every
banklnc facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford Richardson, Mgr.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Paid-Up)   ...$15,413,000.00
RESERVE   $15,000,000.00
Brancbea throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, anc In London, Eng
land, Naw Tork, Chicago and Spokane,
D.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
balking business transacted. Letters of Credit Isaued. available wltb
'.orrespondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dipsrtmeat���Deposits
received In sums of $1 and upward,
tnd Interest allowed at S per cent, per
unnum  (present rate).
Total Assots over $186,000,000.00
NEW WE8TM1NSTER BRANCH,
(i   D   BRYMNER. Manager.
J
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 067.
JACKSON PRINTING CO,
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
Iday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Oulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Oaliano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganges Hr., Guioli-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Weatminater.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P  A.. Vancouver
IT PAY�� TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE DAILV NEWA     .
The Continuous
Growth of a Bank
CAN MEAN BUT ONE THING
���THAT* THE 8ERVICE IT
RENDERS ITS CUSTOMERS
MAXES     FOR     PERMANENT
BUSINESS  RELATIONS.
THE
Bank of Toronto
WITH MORE THAN 55 YEARS
OF CONTINUOUS GROWTH
ANO SATISFACTORY SERVICE,   INVITES
SAVINGS AND
BUSINESS ACCOUNTS
CAPITAL $4,600,000
RE8Y $5,600,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
B.  C
J. GRACEY, MANAGER.
1
I
���-. -I
.. I
4 *AQB EIGHT
THE DAILY NEWS.
*���
A go$d building lot on
Sixth Avenue near school
**2S0| Third cash; balance
6, 12 and 18 months.
SfeggpgKK STREET
Good lot aU cleared $1200;
$350 <9ph; balance to suit.
jtt Savage
SSO'COfcUMBIA STREET
City News
DAY  WHOLE YOU ARE SURE YOU
HAVE IT.
DOES ANY MAN KNOW IF TOMORROW  IS ..GOING, TO   DAWN   FOR
*���'���.}      ���       ���', -'X .
HIM!; ^ETTIft '3E   WISE   WITH
SPEED AND ^ROTECT THOSE DEPENDING UPQ.\ .. YOU. AGAINST
ANY  LOSS  THROUGH  YOUR
���r-
DEATH OU DISABLEMENT. LET
ME COlffE'aNJ AND TALK IT OVER
WITH YOU. OR YOU COME IN
AND . TALK IT OVER WITH ME.
EITHER V.-VY SUITS ME.
Alfred W. McLeod
, 657 Columbia St.,
- ���
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
The board of trade of Langley Fort
will hold a banquet tonight.
Read A. S. Mills & Co.'s ad. on
page four. **
Mr. A. G. Marshall, of South West
minster, paid a visit to the city yesterday.
Ice cream on t hand. Ira A. Reid,
next trani office,    rhone 310.       **
Dr. Robert McCaffrey, of Chilliwack, was a guest at the Russell hotel
yesteiday.
Fresh cut daffodils, violets and carnations. Tidy, the iloiist. Puone num
bers L 184 and 1037. ������
The Samson returned from snagging at Pitt river, and went up again
to Port Haney yesterday .to take up
similar work. She Is expected down
at the wharf again today, according
to her week-end custom.
For pure wool sweater ooats at
little over half regular price go. to A.
S. Mills & Co. ������
Eighth street Bakery, fresh crumpets daily.   A. Hardman, Phone L159.
Get your supper at the Oddfellows'
Hall tonight. All homo cooking. Hot
beans, Jams, salads and cakes, Uke
your mother used to make. Supper
irom 6 to 8.   Only 60 cents.
The Y. M. C. A.'s men's meeting
Sunday will be addressed by N. Fs
Turner, of Belllngham. He has
chosen as his subject "Four Keeps.
All men are invited to attend. A
musical solo will be sung by W. H.
Mumford.
The city council sat in committee
last night on the 1P12 assessment
roll. Alderman Lynch was unable to
be present on account of sickness.
Nothing was done for publication until the council adopts the decisions arrived at next Monday.
Mr. Stuart Wade, publicity commissioner, lecelvcd three letters yesterday from different parties in the U.
S. A., who bad beeii referred to Min
for information. Mr. Wade looks upon
these as directly resulting from Ills I
trip east last year.
Messrs. Walker Bros, and Wilkie
are very busy fixing up their handsome new offices in the ll. C. E. R.
building these days. Tliey have ni-
iea.lv opened for business in their
spacious quarters arid expect to be
active in the local real estate market
shortly.
Removal  Sale.���Hee    Chung,    mer-1
cfeant tailor, 13  lieg.V>le  street, Is tak-1
lng   orders     In   suitings     In     woollen \
goods nt coot price tor 15 days only I
before moving to Front street, rear o. I
bees Ltd. *'
Laat Chance for Free land.
A reservation of fertile vaHey is
now open in Mexico. Homesteads
Free. Only requirement ls to have 6
acrea of bananas planted within 5
years. An authorized company will
plant the bananas and market theta
on shares. Your share should bring
$200 per acre annually. The Janatba
Plantation Co., Block 2008 Pittsburgh
U. S. A��� distribute Mexican land in
the U. S. and Canada. Write for particulars. You need not go to Mexico.
Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
U^% U.       A. R. C. M.
Memfor'-dMiiO Incorporated Society
I of Musicians  (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LE8SON3 BY CORRESPONDENCE
For terms, etc., apply 37 Agnes St.,
New Westmlnater.   Phone L����38.
V" XI
Yoa want the
most   sanitary
wall coating.
Then  take   a
pail of water,
add  Alabastine,   stir  *
few moments,
���apply
with a
brush.
LimeSulphurSpray
Sulphur, Blue Stone, Lye, Arsenate of Lead���and anything
else in this line. Any Quantity
ALSO
FRESH SEEDS
Expected Thi3 Week. Prices
Right.
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOOD8
8PECTACLES
8EED8
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:  Res   72.
New    Westminster.    B    C,
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrouflh  Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc.
We   Have   Successfully
Filled 80,000
PRESCRIPTIONS
since coming to this city, besides all the repeats. This naturally  means  experience.
Btfng your  Prescriptions    to
us.
���_.���| ,	
r.,*EE OUR WINDOW
Selina Elizabeth Coulson, wife of
Wi J. Richardson Smith, was laid to
her rest on Thursday. She sleeps in
the Church of England cemetery. Thu
funeral services wore held in St.
Marys church, Sapperton, and were
conducted by Canon d Kasum. Tne
deceased was a native of Hibaldatow,
Lincolnshire, England. Besides her
husband and an infant daughter, slu
leaves to mourn her two sisters an J
three brothers. These are: Mrs.
Simpson, Toronto; Mr. Thomas Coulson, England; Mrs. George Coulson,
Mth. Hee an.l Mr. W. J. Coulson, ol
this city. There were many floral
tributes.
Thc Royal.
For next week Manager Gillis announces that he will offer a program
of mostly comedy acts; in tact, all
comedy with the exception of one,
tho Zukovs Trio of Russian whirlwind
dancers. Comedy ls what the publlc
want an.l thai is what they will gee
from now on at the Royal, with a
novelty act now and then sandwiched
in. Baker and Devor will present il
singing, djnein, and talking act. A
comedian who Knows how to drive '
dull care away is Tom Whitside. '
HarJy and Carle will offer their original pantomime act. and clever Billy
'���'-��� .-.?, late principal comedian with
McCabe ir. Vogel's minstrels, will put
-, er some BOW songs :md stories. Miss
f'/jH will render a contemporary
y.; i ar Hong, and the usual tbre.j
reels ���'. "nerer seen before" motion
\y - .:<:* will take a prominent part
ln tr.'.- entertainment.
It is so easy to decorate with Alabastine. Any
man or woman can do it.
And when up, you have a
wall coating endorsed by
eminent physicians km ac-'
count of its sanitary features.
No disease germs or insects
can exist on a wall covered with
Alabastine.     And   Alabastine,
irom tests, has proven it allow*
��ir  to circulate     tbrough     the
���wffclls, thus keeping air
its   room    pure    and
healthful.
S lb. pkg. of this
*tistic an<! sanitary
wall coatin?
for on'y SOc
Await  Saturday   Shoppers
Every day has its own "crowd
the regular list of Sale Values,
visit the store if you would share
ues of the season.
bringers" as well as
Today you should
in the very best vai-
Boys* Clothing, Unprecedented Values, Marked Half
Price and in many cases less
We have decided on a complete clearance of all Boys" Clothing and the prices ask^d for these little
suits today should mean quick selling. Suits to flt boys from 4 to 12 years; in Russian, Sailor,
Buster and Norfolk Styles; many pretty fabrics and patterns. This affords a golden opportunity for
economy.    Comme   early    today and save from one-half or more on these garments.
One Day Sale of Umbrellas, 50c Each
It is a statement we are not afraid to make, when we Bay that these Umbrellas are the Greatest
Bargains ever shown ln the province. They come in Misses', Women's and Men's sizes, so everyone can
beneflt by this great Saturday offering.    See our windows today.
Unusual Sale Values in Neckwear Saturday
Women'*  Fancy Wash  Dutch Collars,
Jabots and Embroidered
Laundried Collars
In white and fancy  colored  effects;   values  regular
to '..be.    Saturday Special      2 for 25c
Glove Bargains
Women's Fino Cashmere Gloves; in shades of tan,
grey, brown, navy and black; with spring fastener;
all sizes- regular values 35c. Saturday's Price, t er
pair 20c
Lawn and Lace Jabots, Dutch and
Sailor Collars
In a vast assortment ot pretty  styles,  rangli.g    in
price from 50c to 75c.   Saturday, each  35c
Hosiery Special
Women's Fine Black Cashmere Hose;    soft    finish;
full  sizes;   worth 35c. Saturday Bargain, per pair 20c
Beautiful Scarfs Marked for Record Selling
U   j6iirte����_only CShlffon and Mull Smarts;   beaded and  fancy spangled e.tects;   ln  shades of sky.   hello,  mauve,
' laxe, navy, \iLnLx, brown ani grey,   full   len��th   and "width;   regular  values $1.25.     Saturday  Bargain 85o>
Anderson & Lusby
B. & M.
FISH MARKET
Fresh Oolichans .3 lbs. for 25c
Fresh Herring '. 4 lbs. for 25c
Salmon, half or whole, per lb lie
Smoked Spring Salmon, per lb. .. .20o
537 Front St   ���   Phone 301
FURNITURE
Bought* and Sold.
Highest Pi ice Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent
421 Columbia St.
G 456
�� -.''yj.'V7..'.!
Chamberlin     ,��&i*
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
���*
NOVELI6T   DRIVEN TO
SUICIDE   BY   HUSBAND
A LIST OF LOTS
aaamaaammmmammamm^ammaaamaimai^mmBaiB3xmtamai^aa^masmaammtm*mi
For Builders and Investors
Indications point to Increased activity in building in New Westminster this year. Not only will'there be more dwelling houses
erected, but new business blocks, apartment houses, hotels nnd some
Important manufacturing plants will he constructed this year. All
this wlll help Increase the value (if New Westminster property. The
time to buy is now/
MUIR'S DIG STORE
Dispjsnflng Chemists, Etc.
>*ane jiiloflfc- . 441 Columbia St.
N^Jtfeetmlnster. B.C.
Chicago, Feh. 9.���Explaining her
suicide in a letter written to Dr. Edmund Suggs, and made pubjlic today
by him, Mrs. Myrtle Reed McCul-
lough, the novelist, says that she
wanted a husband and a home, but
"drew a drunken loafer."
Written In her picturesque style, the
j letter reads;
"Teddy Dear���I have at last opened the little door for myself, and have
gone to the never-never land. I have
broken the promise made to you a
year a-;o, and set myself free, it may
not be a brave way, but it is my way,
and 1 must go. )
"Last night was the twelfth anni- f
versary of our meeting. He (McCul- I
lough) promised to come home andj
bring ine flowers. Instead he camel
home after 1 o'dock, so drunk he
could not stand. So this morning 1 I
left home without saying goodbye,
"1 have done the best I could for!
five miserable years, and failed, failed, failed. I wanted a husband and a j
home; I drew a house and a drunken !
loafer, wlio made It his business to'
fail me at every point."
(900) Fourth Street���so foot
lot with lane at rear, $700,
Terms to be arrnged.
(801)  Thirteenth  Street���Lot' *
with     double,   frontage,    $800.
Terms to be arranged.
(1004) Eighth Avenue���Two
lots overlooking Moody Park,
lane at rear, $1000 each. Easy
terms.
Fifth Avenue���Near Second
street, two cleared lots, $1500
each. Small caah payment to
suit. Good opportunity for
builder.
(748) Princess Street���Lot fi'-,
by 132, near Sixth street (ar
line; price 11000. Terms to arrange.
(1043) Seventh Avenue���Near
Sixth street car line, $1050.
One-third cash.
Sixth Avenue and Ash Street
���66 foot lot, $4000. Buy before
Sixth avenue car line is built.
(767)    Arbustus 8treet���Near
Queens Park, lane at rear,
$1250.   Terms to arrange.
(1005) Fifth Avenue���Near
Sixth street, lot 66x132, cleared,
$2500.   Terma to arrange.
(1040) Burnaby Lots Cheap���
On Second and Third avenue,
near Sixth street car; partly
cleared, 50x160, $650 each.
Terms $50 cash, balunce $2'J
per month. ,
Call and get  a
Free Cook Book
AT
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
'PHONE 57
EYES TE8TED BY OPTICIAN.
WESTMINSTER TRU8T BLOCK
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
N. BKARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturers  and  Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and Spruce Lumber
Phonea No. 7 and S77,  ���*��**}���*, �������������, Doers, Mouldings, Etc.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
ma
SPCCIMIS15
f.J.HartXCo,Ltd.
���YOB Jtiur.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Alderprove. B.C.
ir;
Victoria
Weatminater Braneh. ��� Cars
leave B. C. B. R. Co. station for
Vancouver at 6:00, 6;46 and
6:46 a.m. and every 16 minutes
thereafter until 10:00 p.m. After 10:00 p.m. half hourly service until midnight.
Sunday Service.���Cars leave
for Vancouver at 6:00, 7:00,
8:00, 8:30, 9:00, and 9:39 a.m.
Regular week day aervlce prevailing thereafter.
Freight Service.���Cars leave
New Westminster for Vanoouver at 7:20, 11:20, 12:40 and
16:20.
Burnaby Branch.���Can leave
B ,C. E. R. Co. station fof Vancouver at 5:45. 6:4B and 8:00
a.m., with hourly service thereafter until 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 Island Branch���(To
Vancouver via Eburne)���Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station at
7:00 a.m. and hourly thereafter
until 11:00 p.m.
Sunday Service.���First car
leavea at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day servlee thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Van. at 10:00.
Fraser Valley Branch��� Cars
leave B. C. E. 11. Co. station
for Chilliwack and way points
at 9:30 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10. For
Huntingdon and way points at
4:06 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
**fi****
���������-.
I

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