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The Daily News Feb 28, 1912

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WHITE, 8HILE8 A CO.
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VOLUME 6, rit.i*   ��   ��
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 28, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
CHINA VS. HOLLAND
Killing of Chinese in Batavia
is Resented.
BISHOP DE PENCIER
ENTERTAINS GUESTS
DUTCH MUST PAY INDEMNITY
Ultimatum Is Sent and Cruisers Leave
Shanghai Fully Equipped Under
War Orders.
San Francisco, Feb. 27.���Chinese
vai. alps Jiuve been ordered to the
��� i.iu.i of Java under instructions to
i^.a. a. boinbarament of the port or
jiu.iviii if the Dutch government does
lot j u> an Indemnity demanded ior
tne 1.1.iing of Chinese said to have
cui attacked by Dutch sol Hers.
ln an ultimatum sent to the Dutch
1 ^oveminent Monday f rovlsional Presl-
neni ur. Si.n lat Sen satd un attack
on Java would be begun if the Indemnity were not pal J within a week.
This information was conveyed today
In a private Uispatch from Dr. Sun's
private secretary to 'long King Chong,
editor of the Chinese Kiee Press pun-
llsned here.
Dr. bun declared in his ultimatum
that a passport would be given to the
k Dutch  minister to  China,  lf the indemnity were not paid, according   to
| Tonys Information. The three cruisers
whicn   left  Shanghai  today  are    tho
I Hai Uia-.i, Hai Vuiie    and   Hal   Sun.
; They were fully provisioned and eQulP-
iped, under   orders    of Wong   Chung
[Wei, minister of war.
Dispatches to the Chinese news-
apers here declare that the attack ou
the Java Chinese by the Dutch
poldiurs, news of which was received
from Nanking last night, was raado
without provocation, and' that three
Chinese were killed and many others
Iricsted.
Chaplain at Consecration   of   Bishop
Roper Now in City���Archbishop
and Bishop Expected.
The Rev. C. A. Seager la the guest
of bishop tie Penciar. Mr. Seager ls
rector of Vernon, and was chaplain at
the consecration of Bishop Roper in
Victoria last Saturday. During his
stay he will take up with the uishop
the matter of establishing eight new
parishes ln the vicinity of Vernon,
wbich, he states, is growing rapidly.
Bishop de Pencier expects to entertain Archbishop Matheson, of Rupert's
L-ind, and the liishop or Qu'Appelle,
the latter part of the ween. Theso
ecclesiastical dignitaries huve been
uttendlng the synod at Victoria and
have signified their Intention of paying a visit to New Westminster on
their way home to their respective
dioceses, liishop Harding was Bishop
de Pender's predecessor at Brandon,
Man., and is at present removing his
See house and cathedral from Indian
Head to Regina, where he hopes to
build a new college. The government
of Saskatchewan has donated a site of
fifteen acres in tho centre of Regina
for the new St. Chad's college and it
is expected that the cathedral will he
built on tho same site.
Bishop de Pencier will ordain Rev.
E. il Searle3 on Sunday morning at
the Chilli,vac!< church. Mr. Searles
was recently of the Durham Theological college, and his flrst incumbency will be at Roseville. On Sunday
evening the bishop will preach at Sardis. He also gives out the information that a new church ls being constructed at Bradner, near Abbotsford.
Plans are now under consideration
to establish a Chinese Mission in New
Westminster, funds for whieh has
been promised by a certain member
ot the local church.
ITALY AGGRESP DATE Of ELECTIONS!^PETITION EOR     JNO SffllflHT Iff
NEW fREIGHT BOAT
Jealous   and   Relentless   in
Seeking Contraband.
BRITISH STEAMER IS SEIZED
Consul   at   Palermo   Lodges   Protest
and Cables Particulars to Horn*
Government.
Palermo,   Sicily, ' Feb.   27��� Italian
warships,   have   seized    the   British
steamer Rescuer at 'irapanl, alleging
j thut contraband of war for the Turns
I was aboard.
The British consul here has lodged
1 a protest and cabled particulars to the
| British foreign office.
Powers Aro Preparing Settlement.
Paris, Feb. 27.���That the powers are
ready to make a proposition for the
1 settlement of the 1 urno-Italian dispute
| ls the belief here today, lt ls pro-
1 posed that Italy take the coasts ol
.Tripoli and Cyranalca, but leave;thu
interior in the hands of the Turns.
WELL KNOWN CAPITALIST
DIES SUDDENLY IN EAST
Nanking, Feb.  27.���The Republican
ibinet  ls considering the immediate   DYING SWEDE STILL
.Mediation of Chinese treaty rcla-
pns with Holland and handing the
Jtherlands ministers their passports
cause of alleged ill-tteatment of
Inose residents by the Dutch au-
ritles ut Java.
is eald that three Chinese have
PD killed and hundreds of others are
primmed tbere because they eele-
at':d thc abdication of tha Chinese
licne.
.'J.e members of tho Republican
cabinet are most indignant. They as-
se.t f..it the Chinese iu J��v�� are
treated like "wild beasts."
Dr. sun Tat Sen and f^ ski Rai
are rooperatlns in tiie revision of the
constitution. Yuan S"hl Kal is sending
funds; to Nanking.
The Har.uc, Feb. 27.���A telegram
from the governor general of Java
bays the authorities there limited
their regressive measures against the
Chinese to restoring order and prevent Ine mobs of riotous Chinese trom
looting the shops.
AT POLICE STATION
John Aspgerin, a Swede, prr.nounced
| by Dr. Jones to be in an advanced
stage of pulmonary tuberculosis, is
still at the police station, no better
accommodation having been found for
the wretched man.. Accjr-llna to his
sworn affidavit Aspperin was sen?
over here from Sumas hospital as soon
ns his funds run out. and was passed
by tho Canadian immigration o^lcicb
at the frontier.
JUAREZ CORED
iff REBEL BAND
News was receive;! by telegram
yesterday that William Darllu;, father
of Mr. Darling, of the firm of Motherwell & Darling, of this city, had died
suddenly at Boyerbough, Quebec. Mr.
Darling was a Montreal capitalist, and
well known on this coast, but particularly ln Vancouver, where he had considerable interests. The cause of his
deuth Is at present unknown here. Mr.
Darling has left for the east.
Mr. Wililam Darling was the father
of three sons in this province. I)e3ldej
the one living in this city a second
lived at Nanaimo, und a thir.! at Cran-
!;roo'.:.
BURNABY COUNCIL
. WEEKEY mm*
Legislature Dissolved Yester
day Afternoon.
POLLING DAY, MARCH 2IST.
Nominations Will    Be    Made a Week
Earlier���Royal Commission on
Labor.
Victoria, Feb. 27.���The third session
of the twelfth parliament of British
Columbia came to an end thia afternoon, and with it came the dissolution
of the legislature.
It was announced that nominations
will take place on March 14 au:l polling on March 21.
lmmed'.ately after Inst night's sitting of the legislature, which tasted
until 2 p.m. today, Premier McBride
announced that prorogation would bo
reached this afternoon.
ln the course of the sitting he stated
that almost immediately a royal commission would be appointed to inquire
Into labor conditions ln British Columbia and that ln the formation of
that commission labor interests would
be consulted. His announcement arose
out of the discussion in committee on
the bill to regulate employment
agencies.
KING GEORGE NOT
AT HOME TO SERVIA
Alaskan Is Doing Well on Triangular
Run���Rival Burin Tie:! Up for
Over a Week.
The freighter Alaskan ls in port
with a good cargo from Seattle and
Victoria. This boat is running strictly
on schedule time, and looks as lf she
was going to bulld up a good steudy
trade on her triangular run. The
Burin, the opposition bout, backed by
Victoria merchants, who put her on
the Victoria-Westminster run aB soon
as the Alaskan appeared on the scene,
has been laid np for over a week. She
arrived in harbor last Sunday week,
and has been tied up at the market
wharf ever since. The Westminster
merchants are patronising the Alaskan
very fairly, and It Is hoped ln shipping
circles that no efforts wlll be relaxed
to ensure this boat enough freight to
justify Dodwell & Co. ln operating tha
new Bervlce.
British   Coal   Miners Strike
Still on.
FURTHER MEETINGS TODAY
Belief Is Strong that Mutual Concessions Will Form the Basis of
Adjustment.
HOTEL WAS SOLD TO
BUYER FROM NORTH
Easy Prices at
Auction Sat
Principal  Buyer.
urrey    Municipality's
-M. W. Minthorne
King Peter's Daughter   Married
Royal House of Russia���~cte
Grows Consequential.
Into
London, Feb. 27.���The king of Ser
ia has been snubbed by the kins of
Britain,    lr. the,very politest manner
| known   to   royalty.  King  George  has
_______ I caused lt to be intimated that he   is
I "not at home" to King Peter.   But I he
Ceveral Important Matters Dealt With, j peace ot Europe is not at all endanger
ed thereby, for   Servla   Is ��� much   too
Though Most of Them Were Rou-
' tine   In   Character.       i_t,
Johnny Wise's hotel across thc river
at South Westminster ha3 been solJ.
1 R. Burns, of Fort George, ls the pur-
[ chaser,   but   the  price   paid   has  nat
, been divulged.   The hotel is known a:
j the Clarington hotel, and the agenta
(through    whom   the deal   was   com-
I pleted were Messrs. Marriott and Wor
. enop, of Vancouver.
1    Activity on" the south  side of thc
river is general, but the auction sals
of section 1.6, which was* sold yesterday  morning  by  Surrey  municipality
did not bring any \ery hiph    prices.
There wjre some 29 lot3 in the section
which   idjoias the.. W��*t side of Porl
Mann t id the Surrey nurseries. Bidding was not brisk after the first lot
had been sold, aud M. W. Minthorne
hought In all but two at the upstanding price of $275 for inside lots, and
1300  for   corners.    Mr.   Murphy    se-
London, Feb. 27.���No settlement of
the labor dispute between coal minera
and operators has yet been reached.
Conferences between parties concerned and the cabinet have so far been
unsuccessful.       '
Further meetings wlll take place tomorrow.
The early settlement apparently is.
more than probable, although it cannot yet be definitely announced.
The executive committee of the Mln-
ers' Federation met the representatives of the owners, members of the
government and representatives of the
trade, at the premier's office this afternoon.
The clearing of the atmosphere followed a conference between Premier
Asquith and some of his colleagues
with the Miners' Federation, 160 of
whom discussed the situation with the
premier for nearly two hours today.
Mutual concessions are likely to
form the basis of settlement of tha
dispute.
JAMAICA, ALSO,
SCENE Of RIOTS
f\
PUBLICITY WORK
PRODUCES RESULTS
G?*lt   Inrush   Expected This   Year���
Must Have Industrie* to Provide
Employment���Wor!:    Heavy.
That about 1500 new settlers were
influenced t��y the publicity work carried on by the city last year. Is the
conviction of Publicity Commissioner
Stuart Wade, expressed ln his annual
report to the council. Two hundred
and six persons are reported as having acknowledged this Influence. By
adding their probable children a total
of 600 or 700 is reached, and by estimating that 800 or 900 more never
said anything about lt the figure of
1500 ls obtained. The settlers came
mainly from Manitoba, Alberta and
Saskatchewan, and from Great Britain. The class of Immigrant from
the last named place is very favorably
commented on, and lt is said that
most of these persons possessed sufficient capital to ensure their comfort
and prosperity. Enquiries were' received from every part of the world,
and particularly from the United
States, where the exhibition work ls
bearing good fruit.
The great need of finding work for
the expected heavy rush of European
Immigrants announced by the shipping companies as about to take place
this year la emphasized, and every citizen is asked to employ permanent settlers rather than casuals. New Industries must also be Induced to locate
here ln order to provide employment
for the new population, and personal
attack la recommended as almost essential to Influence capital to take notice of the  advantage  of this   place.
r*tte    Man Accidentally Wcun.:?.:���No
Looting Allowed���No Resistance
Offered.
Et Paao, Texas, Feb. 27.���Juarez   la
la posseuiou of the Vasquista rebels.
small a state to resent the slight.
Having recently been socially recog-\ cured one and a Chinaman thc ether
nlzed in such a handsome manner by
the Czar of Russia by reason ot   Wa' HAWTH^r NTHWAITE HAS
daughter's marriage into the Russian , GENERATED "DOOTS"
royal family, Peter concluded it wa?  H '
about time to pay a few friendly calls        ,       . ���     97 _.MoEt    notea
oi his brother monarchs   0��m**t J^^tefe remarks' mad*�� by
j members this afternoon, following an-
'noincement of dissolution, were those
rTary invitation,   Empe;or Franz I "^'-^"T^SSS^
though willing to forget and forgive      The Socialist !eader      a!   h.
the fact that Peter's ancestors   were j
goatherders, felt that the murder ofj
King Alexander by Peter's friends was ;
of too recent date to make him a de-i
Spirit of Disorder, Agitating    Nearer
Communities, Manifest In West
���     Indies.
Kingston, Jamaica,   Feb. 27.~Riot-
\vhi<;h reached, it^-befelil-^today,
eii two men were killed as a result
of the Increase la passenger tariff imposed by the street car company,   le-
well ln hand tonight, and the car service lias been partially restored.   Tho
company is Canadian.
I    Among; those who were injured to-
.day was the governor.   The Hiot act
was read, and two rioterB were killed,
when firing commenced.
. Edmonds. Fe'6. i?:���General routlno
matters eofciVllirxd most ot the time at'
last night's meeting   of   the Burnaby ,
council. in the absence ot IKw,���^ the forelgn offlCe at Bel.
Weart In New York, the chair waa oc-1 gfade Wag ^irected to tout for thc
cupied by Councillor MacGregor. A
deputation from the Burquitlam Agricultural Society asking for a grant towards the purchase of grounds and
the building of a hall was heard, The
council made a grant of 1150 last year
towards the prize Ust, but this year.
i Inng out one   or two   volleys   and j Wjth greater ambitlonB. the society de-
ineetinK no resistance, except a lew
scattering shuts ln reply to tneir first
volley, tne leoela this morning marched into the town captured tne macaiuo
guns mat had been purchased to repel
mem, iook charge of the municipal
offices, the custom house, tbe bar-
raoKs, the jail and other public buildings, 'ine rebels made tbe assault <tt
iu o'clock sharp, entering tbe outskirts of the ciiy from tbe northwest
and firing oa they entered, using rlflea .
and one cannon. The lew bundred
men in Juarez as defenders fired a few
shots from various points of vantage
and were then ordered by their officers to cease. Mexican Consul E. C.
Llorente, of El Paso, afterwards de
olared that the officers decided not I
to make resistance to avoid complications with the United States. United
States troops were guarding the bor
der at the time, apparently ready to
enter Juarez If El Paso should be endangered. As the rebels marched into the city they found all houses
closed, but no resistance.
Only one man, Captain Romero, of
tbe defenders, was wounded, accidentally. All night the rebels spent in
camp outside of Juarez, after moving
around from the south to the northwest. They attacked from the northwest partially using the banks of an
irrigation ditch for protection.
No looting accompanied the taking
of the city.
sir a ble guest.
had
doubts whether he would run again,
although, he said, he had many requests to do so. He Btated that be
had no personal desire-tor Temaln   in
re-
CHRISTIAN WORK
AMONG THE ESKIMOS
tiulitics, as his pidvate   business
quired all his attention.
BIG STOCK SELLING
OFF LIKE WXD-FIRE
sire to have permanent quaiters.
Referred to the Finance Committee.
Central  Park  Agricultural   Society
ST52u!2 aTrgrVT8,^ taking a,
maje last week, the deputation toOi-, j^^eiifei^mthe Royal otty wUl^!��lPW��v<fr�� S^*1 cut-price sa:e
,ng that this organization��"-����\SZ^*7&. S��uK�� &2 ����* *k *������� " ^JX ��������
more support from theoouncl. AveaU9 ���,;tnoji8t church.    Dr. Qrea.  Co., Ltd. ��� ����������*�� ZXt h    firm
Thli was also Mferred   to   the   Fl-.'    ... .  __���__ the de-ft - . flaber-, The sale bas been forced on the firm
nance committee. men of   LabredM   tutXhetf  modem i ��V "��e new owners ot   th0   building.
i^^^ZT^^Z^l0^  'XloLry^orts^an    o'SC'^   Mr.-M. McLeod,   of   Vancouver,
cillor McDonald were appointed dele- '     fn������.Btin��-   ,h.�����   ������
BURNABY
APPOINTS
8PECIAL
ENGINEER
Edmonds, Feb. 27.-���Following out
the pre-election program of Reeve
Weart, the Burnaby board of works
last evening appointed H. A. Whiting
as construction engineer of the municipality at a salary of $250 per
month. Mr. Wnittlng, ln his credentials, showed that he had been employed by the leading: cities of th? Pacific coast on the American side of the
line. Councillor MacGregor. Iln the
discussion, spoke of the existing neet
Scenic beauties should be photograph- j in Burnaby for such an engineer, and
ed and employed to Induce tourists to \ laid stress on the fact that Bnrnjby
como here, and also  moving picture
scenes.
The statistical work of the department, lt ls stated, Is much behind, as
owing to the Increase ln the ameunt
of work to be done it is Impossible to
keep this information up to date.
should plan to he a city Instend of an
interurban country municipality.
The appointment of a building nnd
plumbing Inspector in conjunction
with the electric wiring department
wns also discussed, but no action was
taken.
1 gates to represent Burnaby on tho
Joint 8ewerage committee. In tbe
opinion of the councillors present this
matter will be an important one in
the municipality within a short time.
New Westminster is agreeable to
furnish South Vancouver with any
amount of water which tbe latter municipality desires, but the prohibitive
cost of installing water mains and
pumping apparatus through the southern portion of Burnaby, renders this
Impossible.. Councillors Campbell and
Elliott of South Vancouver, were pres
ent last evening, and asked for a definite statement as to what amount
Burnaby can supply in order to avert
a water famine In South Vancouver.
The city of Vancouver will not be ln
a position to render any assistance
for at least twelve months. As stated
In the Daily News last week, Burnaby
will be able, at the end of May, to sell
800,000 gallons per day. The work of
making the necessary connections will
cost about $8000, which will presumably be borne by South Vancouver.
The Burnaby Maps Approval Bylaw, of 1912 was passed, repealing, at
the same time, the bylaw ot 1907.
Several drastic changes ane made in
this, one being that lots must be of
an nrea of at least 6000 feet and shall
be of a minimum frontage of at least
40 feet and a minimum depth of 100
feet.
A letter was read from the Transportation Obmraltteo of Vancouver
and the ad.oinlng'municipalities asking the couhcll to r''t in concrete
fcrm Just what new lines they want
built.
Point Grey and Vancouver haw already gone Into this matter aid their
requests will he presented at tho next
meetln*. which ls schednlH to take
rlace In Vancouver on Wednesday.
No notion w���� taken. It beine Heft in
the hands of the Burnaby delegates.
and keenly interesting chapter on
philanthropy. Probably there, is no
organization extant which has done
more to raise the standards of life and
happiness among the Eskimo of Labrador than the Grenfell Association of
America.
The life of Dr. Grenfell is among
the most interesting of contemporary
biographies. The doctor himself told
lhe story nf It ln an article which he
contributed to The Outlook and which
hns since heen published in pamphlet
form. Dr. Grenfell sailed from England on tbe hospital vessel Albert, ln
sales manager, ls in charge of the disposal of the stock. This is Mr. Mc-
Leod'3 special line of business, and
he knows how to handle lt well,
especially when he has such a good
quality stock to sell oft as ts this one.
Ever since the doors opened buyers
have been flocking ln, and.on Saturday the crowds were more than the
salermen and women could cope wltb.
This week has opened w.ell. On Friday and Saturday special bargains will
be offered, which will be announced
ln advertlreiuents on the preceding
days, and the $30,000 stock is expected
1S92.   A y*or later Battle Harbor hos- ito v��nl��h like wildfire before these up-
pital was presented by friends in St.
John's, Newfoundland, and it was
opened during the summer with a
qualified nurse and doctor in charge.
The history of the mission trom that
lime is most fascinating. Co-operation
raised the people of Labrador from
squalor to comfort.
The spirit which animated Dr. Grenfell in his work la best revealed ln
the closing sentences of his article In
Tne Outlook, which has already been
referred to: "Is not the real problem
of Christianity how beat to commend
it to the world ? Can it most truly be
advocated by word or deed T Can we
afford to divorce the secular from the
religious, any more than the religious
from the secular ? It seems to me
there is only one way to reach the
soul���that Is, through the body. For
when the soul has cast off the body
we cannot reach it at all."
to-date methods of salesmanship.
A Baseless Rumor.
A rumor is circulating on Columhla
street that Dr. Drew has sold out hb
corner on Carnarvon and fcl.vth s'reer:.
to David Spencer's Ltd,, n* Vancouver
The doctor states that although bo Io
ready to sell, an* bas hten approach
ed bv jr-rni partloi, there Is uo truth
ln this resort.
THIRTYTWO DROWNED.
8teamer Founders on Kwan?o River,
Be. derlno German Congo.
Brussels, Belgium, Feb. 27.���Thirty-
two of the passengers and crew were
drowned by the foundering of the
steamer Delivranio, a government
vessel plying on the Kwaneo river, on
the borders ot the Belgium Congo
yesterday, according to a dispatch re
ceived by the Petit Bleu.
Another Cold Rush.
Calgary, Feb. 27.���An old Yukon
prospector made a gold strike on
Ghost river and now the Cochrane die
trict haa the fever. Every f.irmej
within a hnndre.l miles has stn.ted t>
claim.
Auto Crash Fatal.
Nanaimo, Feb. 27.���Crashing into a
telephone ;ole, Frank Rtuhbs, chauffeur, was instantly killed and his
forty hor��m power car smashed to
tinder. Jnc'- Wright, one of ihe oc-
inrantB of the car. was eere"e'y hi-
liirfd, while E. R. Kurrha. of SentHe
Andrew Andrews, of Vlctorln. n."d two
Nanaimo girls,.wore badly bruised.
FORT GEORGE EDITOR
COMMITTED f 311 TRIAC
Fort George, Feb. 27.���Before the
government agent, Mr. Heme, sitting
as police mugistrate, on Saturday, j.
I B. Danicli. ouiior ot the South Fori
| George heraid, was committed to trial-
at the Clinton assizes on a charge ot-
criminal libel.
|    For some time Daniell has been'conducting   a   campaign   in his weekly
paper-againstthe-Natural Resources^
Security Co., Ltd., and Fort George
Townsite, controlled and promoted by
that company.   His personal attack
on the president of the company   ie.
the basis of the present prdeeedlngs..
The accused was admitted to ball- iu-
$5000.
HAD TO FIGHT WHEN HE
CHEERED FOR ROOSEVELT'
Greenville, Pa., Feb. 57.���John Stev^
Ish, a foreigner, employed ln tbe steel;
mills here, is in the hospital with n*
severed ear and serious cuts about tlie-
body that may result fatally, the   result of a fight with fellow countrymen.
Stavish "hurrahed"   last   night   over
Roosevelt's announced   intention    to
stand tor nomination and exclaimed,
"He would win in a walk on election
day."   Taft adherents among his fellow countrymen took offence and used
knives freely.   They arc under arrest.
POLICE THINK MINER
MURDERED IN SEATTLE.
Seattle, Feb. 27.���Lying between
the rails on the Northern Pacific
tracks, within the city limits, the dea*
body of Oscar J. Olson, aged 26 yearA
of Iditarod, Alaska, and off Hobart;,
Wash., was found early tbisTnorning.
Every indication points to murder.
Two bullet hOlAS were found, one i��
the back of the head and tke other
over the heart. The coroner ia post-
live that the wounds could not have
been self-inflicted. Nothing of valuw.
was found en the body.
RELATION OF PRESIDENT     ,
SOUGHT BY POLICE
Los Angeles, Feb. ?7.���A otatewldfe
search has been instituted by tke
sheriff for John Quincy Att&ms, jr..
said to be a descendant- of two presidents of the United States. Adams l*i ���
sought for alleged financial irregularities while superintendent'of the Parental Home here and the sucervitfors'
of Los Angeles county have offered Uk
reward of $25 for his arrest.
"Prlnee��'"Tfust'F*ll��.
Berltn, Feb. 27.-^Gerraanv's fttoww*
"Princee* Trust"." tbe heads of wHV*
are the Rafter"* MtttisMs,- Princes
Fursteloberg imd'Hohentob*. *���*��* to
have fallen-. Urt6>.atiTi<m)tI4m. Tb��
trust's cnJerprties-liol-ido'd binia.
fl'
��
on
tM .. ���', ���.,������,':;-    ��� ���'���
THE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1912.
TAO* TWO
THEY DID JUST
���vimsm deaths
\"
Wants     mot msn
IN TERMINAL CITY
^^^^^^^M
���������
WIS
mmm
,,,vrR���A   CITY   HOUSE
1WKXCHANOR   A excellent'
����1 ">�� f0' ;0oac E  R-   Sherriff,
la,,d  fro   648 Columbia street.
Ko��p A* Lo- "''���
,    .   rHiaP LOT EITHER
WAWTED-A CHLA     d what
��4%606u   tolXr" APPly    BOX   40
Daily News,
 I^n   THF      RESIDENTS      to
WANTfcD-THL     ^ erattag the
Efv'nKeuriZ bottled milk plant
?�� the citr and will deliver either
jJjKrUed milk or cream t0 any
Sart of the city or district Mim,
STuarU for $1.00; cream 30ci ���
~i���r Phone your order to UU"
g"write Qten Tana Dairy. Queens
bopo, Lulu Island.
KOR SALE���LOT 2C, BLOCK 5, SUB
division   District Lpt. 36,   Block   5,
North Range 8 West, New   West
minster District.   As I am leaving
B. C, 1 will sell this lot cheap for
caah.   Address A. Wood, P. O. Box
1900, Vancouver, B. C.
**OR SALE���A SUBDIVISION   OF 50
large lots In city, cleared, level, under cultivation, on   carline.     Price
$17,000,  small   cash   payment   and
��asy  terms.    The   very  best   buy,
right    here,    too.     Queensborough
Kealty Co., Ewin avenue
JFOR SALE���THE STEEL MALLEA-
ble Range; Canada's Pride; on
easy terms. Canada Range Co.,
Market Square.
VOR 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; terms cash. Halt
Oook, 527 Front street, New Westminster.   Phone 550.
GIN PUIS WOULD Ofl
QUE2EC, P.Q.
"I received the sample of Cin Pills
and li.ive taken them.   They have dor.e
ma so much f;ood.   They do jv.st what
you say i.i your circuit that they will
do.   I can but congratulate raysc'.f that
I 6er.t for the sample, ar.d I bought a
large bos at  ir.y druggist's.   1  have
-.'.iide Up iny mi:id that 1 shall never be
,v;thov.t theni until I a:-.i cured. I thank
you many times, for I had never found
l remedy t:> do r.ie any  gx>d until  I
sled Gin Pitto",
| Do just aa Madame Duohcne did ���
<v.'..: fjr a free sar_iple of Gin rills, aud
v them for Kidney Trouble, Irritated
.ladder, Painful or Suppressed Urine,
\.\:\ in the Back,Rheumatism, Sciatica,
it Cfailbajo.    11 they benefit you, get
I ffT^^^  ***a*m*A***a
Man and Woman, Gueata at Different
Hotels, Found Doa?.���Poeslb'.y
Suicides.
yet white ^s -    Kji
^ 4 NOV* ..tfimm
Vancouver, Feb. 27.���Mysterious
and coincidental are the clrcum-1
stances surrounding the deaths of Mrs.
May M. Watt aud Samuel Sand, both
of whom were lound yesterday morning at nearly the same hour in their I
respective ropms at th^i Burrard and
the Europe hotels.
Mrs. May Watt registered at the
Burrard .on Feb. 18, signing meiely
I hei' name and giving no place ot resl-
i dence. Bhe waa a quiet woman ol per-
I ha:>s 35 years of age, and during her '
I stay at the hotel received no visitors '
to.   ii nivy ,r _ (and 6eldom left her room.
;u'. i"r d-.'.c boxes at your druggist's       Late Sunday morning the Chinese
--.oc. or 6 (or f^.so.   Hut write right   chamber boy knocked at the door ot
���7  fir  th^  free'sample.    National    Mrs. Watts' room but received no re-
mj;  r.n \   Chemical  Co.   of Canada,    sponse.    About 11:30 he tried again
..ui.led, Dept. B0   Toronto,
U��p~
mii^mk
iliiiliHi
'*����ia>
I FIVE ROSES
8BI"
DON'T BURN
Waste Paper or Rags.
Phone 475 and we will collect, free of
charge.
H. P. VIDAL & CO.
la,    sponse.    About  n.ou uv.
95    and as no one answered the knock he
concluded  that  the  occupant ot  the
room was out and went down to the
hotel clerk to get a key.    When he
came  back   and  tried   the  dcor   he
found that there wub already a key in-
I serted on the Inner Bide of the lock.
The boy informed the clerk and after (
repeated calls to the occupant of the;    ""e are In a posltiot. ���
room, all of which failed to elicit any ,ther that th�� foxes were so cleverly
response, the door was broken open. | trained by Count Egon that at every
Stretched upon  the floor, her  face  shot from &* kaiser's gun they fell
the German comic paper, referring to
tho revelations, goes Qne  better,    it
""Wa are in a position to state tar-
..   .  .u_  . ������  ,.,or^ sn  ilfiverlv
TO    RENT���FURNISHED      HOUSE-
keeping rooms.   224 Seventh street.
TO RENT���LIGHT, FURNISHED Oft'
amfurnished,   housekeeping     apart
ments; steam heated; hot and cold
water.   Apply room 9, K. of P. ha.l,
oorner Agnes and Eighth streets.
KNOWLEDGE IS POWER
Don't so on paying house rent. You
can't afford to cripple your future independence. Investigate today what
Is really being offered by the unique
home purchasing plan, Introduced
here   by
���THE���
contorted with pain, clutching her
breast ln the region of the heart with
stiffened lingers, Mrs. Watt lay dead.
Horrified, tbe hotel clerk withdrew
and telephoned for the pollce without
delay.
I Nothing was found among the et-
I fects of the dead-woman by the pollce
which might disclose her identity.
Though the position in which the
body was found might indicate death
from poison, not the slightest vestige
of a drug of any kind was found.
Quite as mysterious and equally
tragic was the passing out of an Italian, Sam Sand by name, yesterday at
the Europe hotel. Sand came In on
Friday from some lumber camp up
coast, the exact location of which is
not yet known. he paid for two
nights' lodging at the Europe from an
n   ��nQa   nnoUp.thOOk.  glv-
snot irom iu�� iw... . . o
Hat on the ground and pretended to
be stone dead, 'ihey oven allowed
themselves to b�� carried to the castle
and lay quietly untll they had been
counted and photographed as evidence
of the kaiser's prowess. ,
"Only when the kaiser had depart-
! ed did they  get   up   and   run away.
' There are said to be veteran foxes at
Donauoschingen (the prince's doma'n)
which have gone through the performance fifty times."
Mlss Amy K. Williams is the first j
woman to be elected president of the
London Teachers' Association. Miss
Williams is head mistress of thc!
Uroadwater Road School, Tooting.
| London. After serving five years as a
student teacher she became a teach-
S. S. "Prince Rupert"
3500 Tons;   7000   horse    powe
From Johnson's Wharf.
At     12     Midnight���Mondays
North; Saturdays South.
Through Ticket, to Eastern D.atln.��o���. via Chicago.
TICKETS TO  AND  FROM   EUROPE���ALL LINES.
TICKETS TO  A eM M7 Granv|
Teleohone.:    Passenger Seymour 7100, Fright Seymour 3060
Telephone.. ��      n^ Vancouver, B. C
EVERY MONDAY FOR
PRINCE RUPERT
Connecting with S.S. "Prince John"
for Port Simpson, Port Nelson,
Stewart, Massett, Skidegate, Pacoli,
Lockport, Jedway, etc.. also for
points on the Grand Trunk Paciflc
Railway.
EVERY SATURDAY  for
VICTORIA and SEATTLE
Your choice
SUPERFLUOUS HAIRS, MOLES
and warts permanently removed by
Miss E. Short, of Vancouver. Room
*, Collister block, Wednesdays and
Thursdays.    Phone 978.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
City Property and Farm Lands
EDMONDS���66x198 feet, on Vancouver road, right at station. ?U3uO;
one-third cash.
BRITISH CANADIAN HOME
BUILDERS, LTD.
626 Columbia St.
Office Open Saturday   Evening    Until
nrvt   vet    Known.       ��o   v     -- stuueni   leaurci   "**���*   ***���    - .
Shis' lodging at the Europe from an a88iBtant, from which place she
annarently well filled pocketbook  glv- moted  ,n  1901   to  head  mis-
Srnlme to the clerk, who -P*L�� Last year she was elected head
3EDMONDS���Lot all cleared, 74x135
approximate, very close to station
$1200; one-third cash
TO    CANADIAN    ARCHITECTS:
I    competition    for    new   ^varsity
1 buildings to be erected at.Point Gre>,
near Vancouver, British Columbia.
it on the register.
Yesterday morning Sand's two days
were up and the clerk sent up a boy
to request a further payment according to the custom of the hotel. The
boy found the door ot Sand's room un
locked and the man himself dead ln
'.iis bed.
|    Among the effects of the  deceased
\ were letters from two nephews ln Spokane, whieh proved that he had   at
one time lived ln Lob Angeles.
TRIED ~tU   SECRET.
Large Number of Unhappy Armenians
Condemned   in   wussia.
St. Petersburg.  Feb. 27.���The trial
I of ioi) memoers of the Armenian political party Dasctinakzutin is iu progress betore tne bt. Petersburg Ciim-
inal Appeal Court behind closeu doors.
I lhe party's existence as an organization lasted from l'JU4 till I'.HO and had
for its purpose the overuirow of Kuo-
����.o Armpnian nro
'oiiuncu   in   i.>v��.    ,	
tress. Last year she was elected head
of the National Union of Teachers,
and served on four of the union subcommittees. She ls treaaurer of the
Women Teachers' Union, and Is a declared opponent of the system of large I
classes. I
^^^^ NOTICE!   	
There will be a meeting of the
Agnes Street Ratepayers' Association
at the City Hall on Wednesday, Feb.
2��-19.12, at 8 p. m. All ratepayers are
earnestly requested to be present.
(Signed). S.   F.   MARK,
Secretary
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
=    GOTO
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
m"m��i^<��iM ootam- 5TiU i.w�� *m ����f ""J.wn pro-
*!***��� Loniral  soheme  and  talBl   lor ����� \aHHM.    M'M' ��� 'L ce   ���om
^.h. tn^.��<   now   unverilty,   togotawIcon,ictlon  emails  a stn.eute
i5MONDS-Lol M*132 !����. on    ������-��� genera.   �����"��������   ~"   JJjJ"  t0���U,er
mated cost of $1,500,000.
Prizes of $10,000 will be eiven for
EDMONDS-60x132r^Tred, on Mara
road,    right    near    station.    $1-00,
one-third cash. .	
TEDMONDS-���On Henry street,   lot
by 113-   J626; one-third cash.
6S
E.DMONDS���On Burford road, near I
Oxford road, few 33x112' foot lots.!
$teQ; J50 casb, $10 monthly.
REDMONDS���On Henry street, near
Eighth street or Douglas road, close
to Edmonds road cur. $550 each;
cme-quarter cash, balance monthly.
pnzeB oi fiv.uvu  **... .... given
the most successful designs submitted
Particulars of the competition and
I plan of site may be obtained on re-
I quest from the undersigned.
The designs to be sent in by July 31,
1912. addressed to
THE  MINISTER OF EDUCATION,
Parliament  Buildings,
Victoria, British Columbia.
* ONOON STREET, CITY-50x132 foot
lot four lots from Twelfth street,
upper side.   $1200; one-third cash.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Eaa{erly half
iH CTy ef ..New
Certlfl-
'FOURTH    AVENUE,    CITY���Corner
Eleventh street, 132x132 feet, streets
oo three sides. $4500; terms arranged.
'SURREY FARMS���On B. C. Electric
eight miles out in Surrey, at $100 an
acre, is the cheapest land In B. C.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706 Columbia Street.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTCR.
All acftounts against the Corpora"
tion must he at the City liall not Iat< r
than the 5th of each month for the
previous month's accounts, in crder
that they may be paid on or about i e
20th. otherwise they will lay over till
ithe following month.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk
Feb. 'i'l. v,'\:
D. McAulay
ARCHITECT
Re the Nortl
t, Block 13, in'l
minster.
Whereas proof of the loss of -,	
cate of title number 1132F, issued in
the name of the Westminster Masonic Temple Company, Ltd., has been
filed at this office. I
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month fro'n
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published !n
the ( ity of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless In tho meantime valid objection
be made (o me ln writing.
C, S.  KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles
Land Registry   Office, New   Westminster, H  ('., Jan. 'JT, 1P12,
LAND    REGISTRY   ACT.
"TeL
and Columbia
CORPORATION
Notice!
BURNABY.
Re lots 43, 46, 47, 48, 57, 58 and GL :
(52, 63, 64, 65 of lots 8 and 11   Subur-
han  Block   13,  in   lite City   of   New
Westminster.
Whereas proof or the loss of Certlfl-
cate of Title Number 1455F, issued in
the name of Sarah Ann Douglas, has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the ilp.tc of the first publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published In
the City of New Westminster ifsue a
I duplicate ot the said Certificate, un-
! \fw.\ In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
W. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry OfTlce, New Westminster, B. C. Feb. lfi. 1012.
conviction   entails   a   sentence   lrom
eight  years  to  life-long  ienal  servi
tude.
iue accused Armenians proposed to
set up an inde.cn.eat   Armenian re-
public, with its Lu,.ital at Uttl.s.    lu i
some branches   oi 4aminiBtration  the
new republic was willing to maintain |
connection with the other provinces oi ���
the Russian Empire.     A   parliament |
was to sit in 'linis.
lhe indictment Includes a list ol
charges of terrorism, expropriations
and murders, lt covers some thousand of folios. As each of the accused is entitled to .i copy it haa had to
be printed. As no private prlntera
could be entrusted with the details, a
special composing room was organized, the sheets were distribute t so i
as to have no consecutive meaning
to the compositors and the latter were
boarded and locked in till their work
was done and the plates destroyed.
Among the 150 are some of the
foremost leaders of the Armenian
community���the former Archimandrite Koryoun, a wealthy man named
Schaposi bnikoff and their leading
poet. The witnesses for the prosecution I'i elude the governors of Erlvan
and Kli/iiuethpol and the Prefects ofl
Baku an I Tillis. Nobody from the
public or the press ls allowed near the i
courtroom.
Ihe defence   la conducted   by law-j
yers from the   Constitutional   Democrat   party   in  tbe   Duma���M.iU'akoft,,
Adjemoff, Tessleuko ar.d others. Thfr^
aro  sixty  counsel  engaged:      Of the
740   Witnesses   cited   about   f'.OU   have!
not apreared.    Some of the  accused
are missing, including a member oi
the recently dissolved Turkish Chamber of Deputies.
At the opening of the proceedings
the defense asked that the trial be
transferred to Tiflla, whicb the president of the Court, Krivt/.offt, refused
to permit. The reading ot the indict
ment will occupy four days, and it. is
expected that a verdict will be return
ed in about six weeks.
REMOVAL NOTICE
D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER  AND
UPHOL8TERER.
New Westminster, B. C.
Workshop 611  Victoria Street.
(Over Dally News.)
F. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER    TRUST
Phone   661.
NEW WESTMINSTER
GOLD  DUST will
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitar^
i
BLOCK.
Box 772
B. C.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.      Barn Phone 137
Begbie 8treet.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TNAM   t.H**��f*
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B.C
In consequence of tlie rapidly in-
���creaifing volume of business, it is or-1
ndewd by the council that in future n>,
.applications, will be considered by th-; j
iioard of Works unless sucb appllca-1
tions are received seven days before i
*he date of meeting on February the
19th inst., und on every alternate Mon-! - ^^^^^^
day thereafter. LAND  REGISTRY  EXPERT
ARTHUR G. MOORE, Titles    Kxamined.   Land  ReglBtry
Cleric. Tangles Straightened out.
Kdmonds, B. C. Feb. 12, 1312. Curtle Block City Box 412
LAND   REGISTRY
0~c7rod
TRAINED   GAME   FOR   KAISER.
A Prince's Indiscretion and a German
ComlC Paper's Comment.
Berlin,  Feb.  27.���Indiscreet   revela-!
tlons   were   m��,le  recently   repar'iml
the way ln which one of the kaiser's
intimates,  Prinre Egon  vo-i  Fursten-
berg, provided his Imroriril yiest with
game when he went hunting.
For months beforo the evpected
vlsll lt was declared, the prince had
dozens of foxes recured in ca-res and
tied with dellcariew until the animals
become eo tame that on tbe day or
the bunt thev would run up t-i th" Im-
irerlnl r-m In 'ho mest ov''l"'n" manner to be killed.   Tho Kind.'erad*t.'-ch
It it part of my professional
svrvice to show women hou)
to correctly wear their carscit
Let nie select and fit, in the seclusion of your home, that comfortable, clotty, perfect garment���
\ Spirella Corset
No   other  is *o     '" -**WB��-
flexible, yet per-
in;i:i--nt!y shape-
retaining at
Spirella
Boning
Light, cool, sanitary .comfortable.
Guaranteed for
one year against
rust or breakage.
My personal
services are free.
I guarantee a perfect fitting, modish
Spirella Corset.
An tppointmcnl with
me pUce* no oblie^'ion
on ycu����� arranged lo
yuut convenience.
Post card or phon*
calf will bring ma.
n..il Om ����'>*"�� ".r"?l",I"i�����l
j'um.1. paJwalM. Oa*���*'. >'w
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans
sterilizes. _:���~��
Q���r�� wishes over the surface, leaving a ��-^���
soa^wffiadde& purifying material,
injusttherightpro-      v.I / -
portions to cleanse ^n^
easily, vigorously,^
and without ham to ���**--
fabric, utensil or
hands.        -    __
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
ZTT-*.   THE N   K.  FAIRBANK COMPANY
Mad6 ^M������ orFAlRY SOAP^heov^
tCHAWft
MARK,
'Phone 981
Mrs. L. McLeod
Office Hours 1 to 6 p.m.
625 Columbia St., New Westminster.
msf\    Fi    _j[
The Golden Cow is the^*����t*ed Cream ,6tt��fc^.  nWhiies at.
This sign pn ��� ^r c������>* >ike St" ^SiSTSi finest flavor and
There is no other ��*���{? 'd ^e greatest P^yiJ���IlinerchildTen, for
low price the highest q��J$-��d ^U ^��Kttg��* "% *
the greatest power of iautri�� nece?8lty.   F��r���� ^Snoee*. For
���.v
\\ WEDNESDAY,  FEBRUARY 28,  1912.
THE DALLY  NE.NVS.
PAGK THRHB
Furniture���Dry Goods
LEES LIMITED
furniture-Dry Goods
If?     Ul
PER CENT,
Or One-Quarter Off iei Ali (Merchandise
And not an old article in the house.   Hundreds of New Westminster people took advantage these 2 first days
Really the Most Remarkable Offer Ever Made By Any Store Anywhere
A clear saving to you on every item you buy of 33V3 per cefit., and we make only one
condition-to wit, BRING THE CASH WITH YOU.
._���___���_���_���_���������.****************ma a���������������������������*
ALL OUR BEAUTIFUL FURS AT 25 PER CENT.
DISCOUNT.
f50.00 Furs discounted to Sinn
��40.00 Furs discounted to S2"Sn
^35.00 Furs discounted to ioo'rn
J3U.00 Furs discounted ���:_, 5r52
126.00 Furs discounted to V.*\r*n
$120.00 Furs discounted to \)l'm
JfKi.uO Furs discounted to  lar-n
118.00 Furs discounted to  *=-����
$8.00 Furs discounted to  *B0��
ALL OUR  LADIES'    READY-TO-WEAR    AT    DISCOUNT OF 25 PER CENT.
$15.00   Skirts  discounted  to    Kl'nn
$12.00  Skirts discounted to    WW
$10.00 Skirts discounted to   Wjj|
$8.00  Skirts discounted to  *��-����
$0.00 Skirts discounted to   jj'^j
15,00 Skirts discounted to   Jj��7|
$4,00 Skirts discounted to   J?'53
{3.00 Skirts discounted to   WP
$2.00 SkirtB discounted lo   ���-<��� "'���oa
ALL   RAINCOATS  AT   A   DISCOUNT OF 25  PER
CENT.
$15.00 qualities discounted to  UnS
$12.00 qualities discounted to    J'-J���
$10.00 qualltle i discounted to   *jfi*
.$S.()0 qualities discounted to   $6-00
ALL OUR MEN'S WEAR AT A DISCOUNT OF 25
Per Cent, cr 1-4 Regular Prices
$i.00 Men's Hats   at    j ������J
v .oO Men's Hats  at    Jj*l
$2.00 Men's HaU  at    S1-50
ALL MEN'S FINE  SHIRTS, WORK  SHIRTS    AND
SWEATERS AT 25 PER CENT. OFF
$1.40 qualities discounted to        $1.15
$1.16 qualltle* discounted  to     9^c
$1.00 qualities discounted to  .75c
$5.00   Sweaters discounted to  $3.75
$4.00 Bweatera discounted  to    $3.00
$i.f 0 Sweater* discounted to  *2 25
$2.50 Sweaters discounted   to     *1-00
$2.00 Sweaters discounted to  ���1-=��
$1.50 Sweaters discounted  to    IL15
ALL TRUNK8 AT 25 PER CENT. 5lSCOUNT
$10.00 Trunks discounted to   $30.00
$30.00 'Trunks discounted to $22.50
$25.00 Trunks discounted to   $19.75
$20.00 Trunks discounted   to    $15.00
$15.00 TTunks discounted to    $11.50
$10.00 Trunks discounted to  $7-50
.$8.00 Trunks discounted to  $6-00
$(\00 Trunks discounted to  54.50
ALL OUR FINE LINE OF STOVES AND HEATERS
AT 25 P. C. DISCOUNT
$50.00 Stoves discounted to $37.50
$40.00 Stoves discounted to  $30.00
$30.00 Stoves discounted to    $22.50
$25.00 Stoves  discounted  to          $19.75
$20.00 Stoves discounted to $15 00
$12.00  Stoves discounted to       $9.03
ALL OUR" MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF DRCSS
GOODS
Including Priestley's Famous Makes
AT  25  P. C.   DISCOUNT
$2.00 Dress Goods discounted to        |]l5j?
$1.50 Dress Goods discounted to  ....    $1.15
$1.25 Dress Goods discounted to  ���������   ������'������   ��� >'*���**
$1.00 Dress Goods discounted to   ��j^s
80c Dress Goods discounted to   *����
60o Dress Goo As discounted to *j���
50c Dress Goods discounted to        38c
A SOLID CARLOAD OF  NEW WASH GOODS ALL
GOOD IN AT THIS  WONDERFUL  DISCOUNT OF
25  P. C.
40c Washables discounted to 30c
35c Washables  discounted t) 27c
SOc Washables discounted to 23c
25c Washables discounted - to 19'/2S
20c Washables discounted to 15c
15c Washables discounted to 11c
12^c Washables discounted to .,     fll/2C
10c Washables discounted to 7'/?c
8c Washables discounted to 6c
ALL LADIES' SWEATERS AND COATS AT A DISCOUNT OF 25 PER CENT. ,
$20.00 discounted to ! 2! <"?n
$25.00 discounted to ��"���"
$12.00 discounted to ��� ���������*���
$10.00 dlscounted-to  *;���??
$8.00 discounted to  '�����
$5.00 discounted to      $*.7j
$4.00 discounted to W��
ALL OUR  LADIES'   LOvlLY   WAISTS  AT l/K  OR
25 PER CENT. DISCOUNT.
$10.00 Waists discounted to |7-^
$8.00 Waists discounted to   WW
$0.00 Waists discounte.l to   *4-=��
$5.00 Waists discounted to t  nn
$4.00 Waists discounted to  |3-����
$3.00 WulBtB discounted to  *2-"
25 PER CENT. DISCOUNT ON  ALL OUR  FINE
FURNITURE
$100.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $75.00
*8u.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $50.00
M5.0J Dressers and Stands discounted to $57.04
$ii0.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $45.00
$50.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $37.50
540.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $30.00
$i0.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $22.50
$20.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $15.00
$15.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $11.50
$12.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to .       $9-00
$10.00 Dressers and Stands discounted to $7.50
ALL OUR  GREAT   STOCK   OF   BEDS   AND   BEDDING AT 25 PER CENT. DI8COUNT.
$40.00 Brass Beds discounted to $30.00
$30.00 Brass Beds discounted to $22.50
$26.00 Brass Bels discounted to $19.50
$20.00 Brass Beds discounted to $15.00
$18.00 Enamel Beds discounted to $13.50
$15.00 Enamel Beds discounted to $11.50
$12.00 Enamel Beds discounted to  *9-��0
$10.00 Enamel Beds discounted to $7-S0
$8.00 Enamel Beds discounted to  $6-<W
$6.00 Enamel Beds discounted to  ?4-50
$5.00 Enamel Beds discounted to  $3-75
$4.00 Enamel Beds discounted to  $3-00
$3.00 Enamel Beds discounted to  ?2.25
$2.60 Enamel Beds discounted to *1-90
All Beds and   Bedding at Just One-quarter off   the
Regular Prices.
ALL OUR FINE STOCK    OF    IMPORTED WHITE
GOODS AT 25 PER CENT. DISCOUNT.
$1.00 White Goods discounted to 75c
SOc White Goods discounted to  60c
75c Dress Goods discounted to  57c
tiOc Dress Goods discounted to  45c
50c Dress Goods discounted to '. 38c
45c Dress Goods discounted to  30c
30c Dress Goods discounted to  22c
25c Dress Goods discounted to  19c
ALL OUR  LOVELY DRESS SILKS    AT    25    PER
CENT. DISCOUNT.
$2.00 qualities at 51.5��
$1.50 qualities at  $L15
$1.25 qualities at   95c
$1.00 qualities at  75c
SOc qualities at  60c
75c qualities at *>7c
G0c quulltlee at  *5c.
60c qualities at 37c.
40c qualities at 30c
ALL OUR GREAT  STOCK  OF  CHAIRS, TABLES,
STANDS,   SIDEBOARDS, BUFFETS ARE IN THIS
DISCOUNT SALE.
Everything Is Marked in Plain    Figures    and    You
Take Just 25 Per Cent.
$50-00 Dining Tables discounted to .$37.50
$40.00 Dining Tables discounted to . $30.00
$30.00 Dining Tables discounted to $22.50
$25.00 Dining Tables discounte.l to $19.5ft
$20.00 Dining Tables discounted to  $15.03
$15.00 Dining Tables discounted to   $11.50
$12.00 Dining Tables discounted to  $9-00
$10.00 Dining Tables discounted to  $7.50
$8.00 Dining Tables discounted to  $6.00
* ALL OUR FINE   LEATHER   CHAIR8,   COUCHES.
DIVANS DISCOUNTED AT 25 PER CENT. IN THIS
REMARKABLE SALE.
$50.00 Divans discounted to $37.50
$40.00 Divans discounted to $30.00
$30.00 Divans discounted to ?22-50
$20.00 Leather Chairs discounted to $15.00
$16.00 Leather Chairs discounted to.     '12'2?
$12.00 Leather Chairs discounted to W>
$8.00 Leather Chairs discounted to  J6.0O
$6.00 Leather Chairs discounted to  *f*.StJ
All the balance of this week this remarkable sale continues.   We invite your participation in this feast of bargains.   We know they cannot be beaten anywhere.
LIMITED
Furniture, Dry Goods and Men's Wear
i
TO RAISE MILLION
FOR FAMINE RELIEF
Six Hundred   Thousand   Families   In
Famine  Condition In  Celestial
Empire.
New York, Feb. 26.���"The human
mind cannot conceive the magnitude
and destructive force of the famine
which ls now depopulating the interior of China, where 1,000,000 people
have already succumbed and 3,000,000
moro are within Its grip." This is
the statement made by George Moser,
of the Chinese famine relief committee, at No. 1 Madison avenue.
Mr. Mpeer has just returned from
the poverty-striken section and says
the famine ls the worst in the history
of the Celestial empire. Men, women
and children are dying by the thousands and conditions are being made
worse by the revolution. Relief ls
beiny given as far as possible with
the limited funds at'hand, and urgent
appeals have been made to the United
States and other countries for assistance.
Reports received by the state department at Washington confirm the
cable news, and President Taft has learned a call for voluntary contributions
to be used in allaying the sufferings
of the stricken people. Cb-operatlng
wtth the American Ked Cross Society,
the China famine relief committee is
collecting money which U being
cabled free of charge by the state department to the relief committee at
Shanghai, which has charge of Its ex-
venditor*.
Only the highest types of American
and foreign citizens are members of
the committee directly ln charge of
the fleld work and faithful and judicious handling of the relief fund is assured. Seven thousand dollars has
been raised by the local committee,
and an effort wlll be made to raise
$1,000,000, as lt will take that amount
to relieve the suffering.
600,000 Families Hungry.
The famine-stricken belt adjoins the
Yangtse river and comprises about
60,000 square miles. Last year the
worst floods ln forty years destroyed
the crops and 600,000 families are now
without food or means of support.
The Chinese government and people
are doing what they can to relieve the
situation, but they can only meet a
fraction of the need.
In a small houseboat Mr. Moser
made a tri? up the river. Frequently,
he declare.!, when the boat tied up,
hundreds of natives* reduced to skin
and bones by the lack of food, would
line the bank, ready to plunge Into tho
Ice-cold water for scraps of bread and
other refuse from the iw.it.
"The scenes were pitiful.   Disease
and pestilence are adding to the suffering, as the natives are djia, so
fast it ls often weeks before their
bodies can be burled," said Mr. .Moser.
He gave the following description of
hls recent trip:
"It ls too difficult to convey to the
American mind the intense suffering
and distress now prevailing along the
immense stretch of territory ln China
lying adjacent to the YangJTse river.
'Uie bald statement that from two to
five millions of people will die of starvation and disease unless given
speedy relief does not five an adequate Impression of the distress
throughout the flooded dlBtrict. IThe
famine of last year was followed by
some of the worst floods in the history of the Yang-Tee region.
Soldiers Took All Food.
"Then came the revolution with the
absorption by ths troops of all the
available food supply. If t^e. entin
food nnd water supply of New York
were to be suddenly shut off, and
every man, woman and child should
succumb to disease and starvation lt
would be a catastronhe that iHrould
shock the entire world, and would be
remembered for many years to cp"1*.
Yet as leaBt two million Chinese <Med
as a result of the last famine in China
and from three to six millions are affected ln four pro"lnces as the result
of floods and revolution.
"While lt Is undoubtedly a tart t*>all
there ls much sufferlnsr In the Un'ted
States, there is not  and  never  bas
been anything to compare with conditions existing uong the iang-i'se valley. Thousands of once thrifty farmers, with their wives and children, are
without a hope of relief or ure fleeing
from homes of their ancestors to the
lar>e cities in search of work and
food. '
"neither is available, as conditions ln
the Yang-lBe Valley cannot possibly
improve by the next four months, and
unless susstantlal assistance is rendered hundreds of thousands wlll die of
disease and starvation. A dispatch'
which I just received from Wuhu,
China, states that the floods are the
worst experienced in many years. The
Ill-fated province of Anhuy is submerged to greater depth than ever before. It is estimated that more than
90 per cent of the crops have been destroyed. .
Americans Win Confidence.
"America has done more to win tho
confidence of the Chinese than any
other nation. The return of a larsre
part of the Boxer indemnity and the
relief given by former famine committees will not soon be forgotten.
Every dollar of the fund raised is to
be utilized toward salvation, and it, is
planned to give relief in tujrn fqr labor
on canals and dykes, except ln the
case of those unable to work.
"The Shanghai committee, which
will handle the funds contributed in
America, comprise the highest types
of true Americanism ln the far east;
The consul general, Amos P. Witter,
who did such splendid work ln the
famine of a year ago, is a prominent
member of the committee, and has the
respect and confidence of both Americans and Chinese throughout the em
Pire,      -;'
"It is imperative that relief will be
obtained at once, as the famine will be
at Its worst in February and March.
It is estimated that a million dollars
will be necessary In order to relieve
these poor people, and up to date we
have only received $7000. If the people could pay a visit to this central
section of China and see the Intense
suffering and helplessness ot these
people, a million dollars would be a
small sum for ub to collect.
Plan tojSave 4,000,900.
"A few years ago, when the Chris
tian Herald sent a hundred thous
bags of flour to Thing-Klang-tu,
than flve hundred lives were saved.
With this million dollars which we **-
tend to send over we estimate tbat
about four million lives will be saved.**
{ Under the terms of the abdication
I whloh has just been announced, tho.
i ruling family will receive $2,000,000'
annually. No part of thia money, according to dispatches, will be used t��
relieve the famine. The baby emperor is being well cared for. The
Princess Shun, sister of the Emprooa
Yehonaha, wife of the late Emprws*
Yehonaha wife of the late emp��rar
and niece of the Empress Dowager,
ls taking an active part in educative
him.
therm Im Only One
"Bromo Quinine"
Thmt im
Laxative Bromo Quinine*
<HE9 rue won a over ro ouuc a cow its ome oat.
Always remember the full name.   Look
lor this signature on every box.    ��5c.
1
?m HBW
jL^J^$tfLy&''$a paob tour
MB*
THE DAIl-Y NEW*.
BBSS
-m*.
The Daily News
Published bl Th* Daily Newa Publish-
C��g Company, Limited, at their offices,
ooruer   of    McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streeta.
���WEDNESDAY,  FEBRUARY 28, 1912.
POLITICAL   EXPEDIENCY.
According.! to government organs In
tho province, British Columbia is on
the eve ot another general election.
Government organs may reasonably
be grouped under the h��ad ot semiofficial sources. In the opposition
press the fact that a general election
would take place in the spring waa
freely predicted before the present
year was born. At that time the accuracy ot the prediction was denied
in some   government  sheets, and   lt
between labor and capital brings one
step nearer the deml-Poradlse that we
shall dwell ln when Socialism Is established. Whether the Socialists
have gained control of the Miners'
Union, as they have gained control of
many other British unions whose
members aro not Socialists, may not
be known until the strike Is declared,
but the possibility that the men may
b�� rushed Into the fisht for no better
reason than that their leaders are Socialists ls ono that ought not to be
lost sight of. The strike of the cotton
spinners was brought about by Social^
1st leaders who had taken control of
the unions, issued an ultimatum to
the mill owners on their own authority, and provoked a lockout without
going through the form ot consulting
any of the members Involved except
In one local union, sa^s the Mali and
Empire.
The New Socialist Leader.
At the present time there ls going
on a bitter fl��ht between the old order and the new ln British unionism,
between the Socialists and the non-
Socialist leader, and the Socialists
seem to be gaining. It was tho Socialists who engineered the Liverpool and
London dock strikes and they succeeded; It was the non-Soclallsts who engineered the railway strike, and It was
a failure. Tom Mann and Ben Tlllet
waB questioned ln the electorate. The' are the most prominent labor leaders
dubious ones pointed to the govern- in England today, and these men are
Socialists of the most advanced type,
ment's big majority ln the House, to JP����JW ByndlcallBt8  and believe  in
the fact that the government s legal organizlng iabor by industries and not
.tenure of office was not yet oxhausted, by tra(iea.   Mann delivers more Incen-
and enquired   where   the reason   or  diary addresses,  probably,  than  any
necessity ot an appeal to the people K^K.Mffl
lay. The appeal is imminent, however.
It may be frankly conceded that no
necessity for an appeal  to the people at this Ume exists, and that no
reason can be found outside of the
range   of party political   expediency.
Let belief that patriotism   has some-
weoNESDAY, February ii, mt,
BAKING POWDER
Greatest aid to home baking
Makes the cake, biscuits and
hot-breads of superior flavor
and healthfulness.
Absolutely free from mlum mnd other
injurious substances.
Here Is Your Chance to Buy
LOTS RIGHT IN THE CITY
at Your Own Terms
ri Jth?wl8 "th/1! Cl!ar*d and ,n gra88: weter' "��W ����<> telephone
right there; the aUe ls 60x100, with lane; the terms are $76 00 cash
and th�� balance $76.00 every six months|
Let ua give you further particulars about these lots as you do
not get th. chance to buy lot. on such easy terms every day
Phono 1004.
McGILL & COON *
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
he has done nothing but direct strikes
and travel trom one Industrial centre
ln England to another preaching his
gospel. Capital ls not so bitterly denounced by Mann as ls the old-fashioned labor leader. He tells the people that they have been deceived by
their leaders for years. They have
got them Into parliament, and all the
thine to do with party politics be left  time they  have  been getting  poorer
and  poorer.    With   Victor   Grayson.
to women and boya���for they are a
large part of the finer side of life���
but let mea face the fact that the
.good of the country, except ln such
measure as the promotion of the good
of the country wlll contribute to the
strength ot the party, has no place ln
Roberts Blachford and H. M. Hynd-
man, Mann and Tlllet have organized
a new Socialist, party, und into it they
are trying to kidnap the tra.'.es union-
Ism of the country.
Tom Mann's Creed.
In a recent Interview Mann   said:
People do not seem to realize the
tine politics of. the present Provincial  importance   ot  the   recent  Liverpool
Government. ' slrlke8-   The PubUc think8' becaUBe U
The Dally News does not encourage
the spirit of nil admirari. Of strangers I
who have failed to succeed In Canada,
who1 have pfoyed incapable  of living
Into Canadian life, none is more faml-
lar than the type of man who sees in
those aroiind him nothing more than
something to criticise.    It never occurs to him to think that the lack of
���excellence    which   reveals   Itself   to
him is but a projection of himself and
Ills   personality reflected   in   his surroundings, ocUhat of those brought Into contact with  him some   see this
from the flrst, and most come to see
it sooner or later, and his failure ensues.   No healthy-minded, full-hearted
man, or   body  of men, remains   for
long in the attitude   of barren   and
���comparatively    Ineffective     criticism.
Liberalism is vital, and the time is
near when '^Liberals,  given, the mandate ot thai; people of British Columbia, will take up the direction of political affairs in this province.
It is obvious'that the McBride administration, ln appealing to the people at. a Juncture when neither the
pressure of public affairs, nor the necessity of seeking a new lease of life
<lrlves them to the popular tribunal,
when no reason except political expediency exists for their so doing, are
not so strong aa appearances indicate,
or as the administration desire to be.
In spite of election machinery, sentiment and moral fervor play a large
part ln elections in all communities
which we c|>U Anglo-Saxon. In Great
Britain, U^jfVverdlct of the electors is
almost invariably on behalf of the under dog. NO bne who understands the
: Influences which shape the results in
i British elections on l>oth sides of the
border will attempt to deny that, the
difficult position ln which Premier Asquith finds himself at tho present time
with regard to the impending labor
struggle had a great deal io do with
the emphatic endorsation of his administration which St. Rollox ga'.o tho
other day, even though the Const rva-
live leader represents a neighbor.^
constituency in thc same city.
The sentiment whieh dictates and
impels political action like that on the
part of the electors is Instinctive in
the race. Wo shall be greatly mistaken lf this fact is not emphasized lh
the results in the approaching general elections in British Columbia.
.Even politicians learn in adversity;
in adversity provincial Liberals have
been schooled long enough to learn
���every lesson worth while. It is dawning on the commonsense and intelligence of tho electorate of this prov-
hears no more of them in the news
papers, that they are   things   of the
past.    As  a   matter   cf  fact,   those
strikes were but. the f.rst of a long
series which will tie up the industries
of this country from one end to the
other. A result of Liverpool strikes is
that the masters are paying the men
565,000 a week more in wages.      Do
you  suppose that other workers  are
not going to take their cue from that?
Do you suppose we are going to be
satisfied with that small concession?
"I am out to smash the labor party
Into a thousand bits before this year
draws to a close.    The rank and file
of the labor men now realize that ial-
though we have had labor members
in  parliament  for more than  thirty
years no set of  workmen  gained  aa
much in that whole time as the deckers of Liverpool gained ln a few days
by the simple means of a well-organized strike.    I  am out for the social
revolution  and  the formation  of  the
co-operative Socialist State, which is
the   aim   of  the   present   industrial
Unionist' movement.   And I have behind  me  hundreds of  thouFands    of
workingmen   throughout  the   coutry."
The Socialists' Guile.
It must be plain that chances of a
peaceful adjustment of the diffeiracoi
between the  mine owners   and their
employers are not bright if many of
Mann's followers have got control of
the Miners' Unions.    It is also plain
that the Socialists must attain tbeir
ends by guile, since   they dare   not
take the miners Into their confidence
and tell them plainly that the issue of
of a given strike one way or another
is a matter of little Importance, but
that the thing of great importance is
the ultimate triumph of the Socialist
ideal.   The   strikers   want   their extra   shilling   or   half   crown    raise
a   week,   and    would     be     c��jt^*^(t
to   let   their   grandchildren     struggle for the general success or Socialism.   Their private indifference, however,  does not make   the-  Socialists
careless  ln  the  management of any
strikes   in which   they   may   Involve
their  followers,   as Manns   Liverpool
and London strikes prove.    They are
In    this   beautiful   position,    though,
that if they win they attract followers
by disgusting the strikers with present conditions.
Lloyd George a Tory?
The Countess of Warwlc.k Is probably lhe only titled member of the
new Hritish Socialist party, an.l how
revolutionary are its aims may be inferred from the Countess' denunciation of Lloyd George as a Tory, and as
the chief enemy of Socialism. J. Ham
sey Macdonald, leader of the social
labor part)' in parliament, ls also condemned by the new organization. He
is said to be Imt little better thui John
Burns, ln fart, roen who are born in
the working .lasses and flght thdr
way a runs or two tip the ladder are
said to be the great curse of the nation. They soon lose their labor party
point of view and become middle clns*
lor even aristocratic in their outlook
on social and economic matters. If
this spirit Is aa widespread in Englanu
; as the Socialists believe it. to be, the
(The Daily News la not responsible
tor the opinions expressed by Its correspondents.)
__        LIKES   THE   HINDUS.
Editor, Daily News;
Sir���Being a citizen of New Westminster, and somewhat interested in
matters appertaining to the welfare
of the province at large, I don't think
it out of the way lo make a few remarks.
In particular, 1 saw mentioned ln the
papers at different times that our government leaders were visiting Ottawa
for the purpose of better terms and
"A White Man's Country." Now, in
regard to better terms, let them do
what they can, but as for a white
man's country I think it would be better for them to put their hands over
their mouths and cry unclean, when
they come to consider that our jails
and prisons are filled up with the
white hope, the young men and flower
of the land���men that will not work,
that would sooner die In prison that
earn an honest living, lf some of our
leaders In government affairs would
step down on Lulu Island bridge anl
see a sample of the White Hope of
the land going to work and how they
are escorted along, they would think
better of some of our laborers���1
mean the Hindus, whom Mr. Coldicott
calls the undesirables. They are just
as worthy citizens, and mere so, than
a great many others,.and have Just as
much right here as Mr. Coldicutt.
They are willing to work and earn
an honest living. I cannot say that I
have ever heard of a Jap or a Hindu
being arrested for vagrancy, and more
than that, they lay out to take care of
themselves.
About twenty years ago I traveled
witli a man on the train. He was a
railroad engineer and constructor, and
a more Intelligent man one need not
meet. We talked nearly all night, and
he gave me a lot of information on
different things. He was employed
by the C. P. R. to construct the roaa
around tho lakes, and across the
prairies, and over tke mountains, and
he ga^e me a wonderful description
of the country at that time. He also
told me his mother was a natlv'e-born
Hindu and his father an English officer. He was a flne looking man,
about 50 years of age, nnd, taking all
things Into consideration, I would encourage the Hindu to get the ladles
along too, for the cross seems all
right. There must be some fine women amon;; them.
i would go ln for Imposing a. fine of
one hundred dollars on any liquor
dealer giving or selling any Intoxicating drinks to those people. I have a
warm feeling for them. They became
loyal British subjects nearly two hundred years ago, almost without conquest. A British general with one
hundred and sixty men accomplished
lt.f Their skin is a little darker, but
the Inner man Is pretty white. The
Scripture is fulfilled by them: "As'.t
Of me, this people will I give for an
inheritance and the utmost parts of
thc earth for a possession."
J. W. LANGLEY.
New Westminster, Feb. 20, 1912.
I
A New Lumber Yard   I
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR STOCK 18 LARGE AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE  904.
(Old Glass Works Factory.
SAPPERTON.
Walker Bros. & Wilkie
Rooma 5 and 6, B. C. Electric Railway  Depot.
Phone 1105.
8APPERTON���Eight roomed house on Columbia street for $3500;
$2000 cash, balance to arrange.
LANGLEY PRAIRIE���Close to B. C. E. station, within flfty minutes'
ride of city���FORTY ACRKS; thirty ready for plow, six slashed,
four standing alder; fenced. $275 per acre; one-third cash, balance to arrange.
Exclusive Sales
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
, BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Bee. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO., LTD.   ===
Manufacturers  and   Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and   Spruce Lumber
Phonea Na. 7 and 877.   Shingles, 8aah, Doors,  Moulding!, Etc.
���Y-'7* '.fatS
Dollars Are Growing All Around You
future relations of cai ital and labor
ince that some lessons might be tin-'must consist of a never-ending per-
parted to the McBride administration  'ea of concessions on the part of th-
former as the price of Industrial
i peace.
with advantage to the members of it
and to the public at large.
BRITISH    COAL   STRIKE.
Socialists    Blamed    for    Fermenting
Strife Between Capital and Labor.
Hritish mine owners do not want a
���strike; British miners do not want a
���strike, nor does British trades unionism generally. What makes the present t-ituation dangerous is the Socialists,  who believe that every quarrel
Fashions   Change.
"He used to be tbe worBt dancer In
the ballroom. AH the g'rl�� us��rl >o he
ln constant dread that he'd ask for a
dance."
"Awkward, eh?"
"The limit. But he's in great demand as a rartner."-
"He must have Improved."
"Not at all. But the new tnrltev
trot dance makes Ms a��'kwar inesi
seem art."���Detroit Free Press.
You do not need to go hunting
for'evidence that the man who
invests in Westminster property
is getting rich. The facta are
FORCED upon you every day.
City property is rushing your
neighbor to independence today.
Where are you ?
Listen while I tell yo.u something
These
Are
All
New
listings
THe men v. ho make a business of real estate are
buying  in" Westminster to^.ay.
KERR
Makes
Money
For You
Lots
THI8 PROFIT IS IN SIGHT.
Lot on Dublin street, near
Tenth street, facing south, good
rlew, lane, etc.; adjoining lots
held at $1000 and Up, Price only
$901; terms to arrange.
THIS IS EASY TO BUY.
Large lot on Tenth avenue,
between Tenth anl Henley Sts.,
lane at real. Price $900; terms,
$150 cash, balance $25 per
month.
BEAUTIFUL  VIEW   FROM
HERB.
Lot on north side of Hamilton
street, close to Fourteenth
street, with magnificent view.
Price $945; terms, one-third
cash, G, 12 and IS months.
A FINE BIG LOT.
Hero's a lot 66x132 feet, cleared and facing south, with a
magnificent view and close to
is. C. E. R. cut-of. On Nanaimo
street. Price $1375; terms, one-
quarter cash, balance six and
twelve months.
A BIG LOT.
Large lot on north side of
Edlnborough street, near to
Tenth street, lane, etc. Price
$900; terms, one-fourtb cash,
balance 8, 12 and 18 months.
They are not er eculatlng on the outside.   Home la the
place where they plant thoir dollars.
And how they grow I Ask yfUf friend what hs
wants for that lot he bought laat year or last month.
Chances are he won't sell at all. In any caae hs
knows enough to get a fat profit on his Investment.
You have the greatest chance in ths world toiay to
tupplement your means by judicious Investment In
city property.
Westminster is on the eve of great
things: The Harbor Scheme, New Railways, New Tramlines, Industrial Expansion.
Stir yourself a little. Help yourself to the coed
things I here offer you.
One-Half Acre on Hastings Road, near
Edmonds.   Only a few feet from car.
Price $2000.   Terms Easy
Houses
AWAY BELOW VALUE.
New six roomed house, thoroughly modern, cement foundation, basement, cement floor,
etc.; lot 68x132 feet, to street,
at rear, lot all in lawn, cement
walks, etc. On Fifth avenue.
near Third street. Price 14200;
terms, $1200 caah, balance easy.
Value ot tot $2500. Value of
house $2600.
HERE'8 A NICE HOME.
New seven roomed house near
Fifth avenue and "twelfth
atreet; cement foundation, basement, cement floor, laundry
tubs, etc.; best of plumbing,
beamed ceiling, panelled walls,
leaded glass windows, etc.; flne
view, 33-foot Btreet at rear.
Price $4600; $1000 cash, balanos
easy.
LOOK INTO THI8.
New seven roomed house,
modem, on Hamilton street, between Tenth and Twelfth
streets, full sized cement block
basement and fireplace, piped
for furnace, beamed celling,
burlap and plate rail; street at
rear of lot; one-half block to
car line; school, park, eto.
Pries $3700; terms $9u0, balance
easy.
IN   HANDY LOCATION.
New seven roomed house On
Seventh avenue, near Tenth
street; full sized cement basement, cement flqor, walks, etc.
House thoroughly modern; one
block to car, school, etc. Price
$4000; one-fourth caBh, balance
easy.
A REVENUE PRODUCER.
Fine new six roomed modern
house, one-half block from car,
near school, etc.; magnificent
view; cement foundation, full
sized basement, etc. Rents for
$26 per month. A snap. Price
only $2800; one-fourth cash, balance over two years.
W. 1. KERR, LTD.
614 Co'uTibia St., New Westminster.
'Phones 170--173 WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARV 4ft, 1912.
JSPORTS^
HOCKEY MATCH
THE  DAILY  NEWS.
FACE FIVB
sttflflliJftWiii'    '   mr
.'Beating    Victoria   by   Score   of 11-3,
Terminals Are Levol with the
Royals.
The news came over the wire lrom
Victoria last night to Mr. P. W. Luce
that tho Vancouvers had beaten the
hocitqylBts of_tbe Capital City by a
score of 11-3.
At two-thirds time the score stood
4-3, but ln the last period the Vancouver playerB plied u^ the tall score
recorded at the end.
By this win the- Vancouvers draw
level with the Hoyal City team, and
Victoria Is placed last.
Just one of the Westmlnater bowling team has returned trom Los
Angeles. Billy Sloan got ln Monday,
and suys that they all had a great
time down there. Walsh Ib due to arrive back on Thursday morning, but
the rest of the bunch bave dlsappoar-
-ed. Th�� Sunny South probably looks
pretty good to them, and nobody
knows when they wlll come back.
Sloane has not much to say about the
bowling. None of the B. C. teams
was In tho running. However, tho
boys enjoyed themselves, and wlll not
forget their trip for some time to
���come.
The weekly meeting of the Senior
Amateurs will be hold this evening In
the ofllce of Mr. Ryall, druggist.
lt Is tonight that the 104th regiment
pull off their tournament against the
Vancouver Athletic club. The boxing
and wrestling promised is first class,
and a big crowd Is expected. On the
last occasion of this kind an excellent
program was put up at the armoury,
but this one wlll be even better. No
one was disappointed then; tonight, lf
all goes well, an unexampled success
ahonld be scored. The tight between
Ernie Barrleu and Frank Home alone
ahould be well worth turning out to
see.
THE   BRANDT   CASE.
Were   United   States   Courts   Instrument of Husband's Jealousy?
Those who have followed the recent
--yiottrcKH, of-the BxanJt.cft.se would not
l>e surprised If ll were to Anally explode & charge of dynamite beneath
the  judicial  system   of   the   United
States.   At the present time the American courts are being criticized as
they  never   were   belore;   magazines
are "muckraking" them, law reform-
-ers are   condemning   them, and   the
public Is almost in that state of mind
regarding them that ono strUlng case
proving corruption on the part of a
court might be suclclcnt to bring on
demands for reform that no political
parly could Ignore.   The Brandt case
ca* that attract** tha attention of a
cSuple of New York P^"',^^lho
ter��l. they have ������w��to*ih*t 1���
case should be reopened   ano a new
trial granted. ��,,_.,.  nut
I The  Sentence  Wiped  Out.
!     These  demands became   louder   ln
the  past lew  weeks  ana  the matter
waa-placed before Governor Dlx, who,
as a result of a personal Investigation,
aunounced that there was no   doubt
about the justness ot the punishment,
und sealed the papers   ln   the   case
irom all examination. Brandt's friends
persisted,   however,  and   secured   a
writ of habeas corpus that drew him
flora the penitentiary to a New Vor,<
courtroom.    On    this   Governor   Lix
swiftly  reversed his former decision,
und appointed a special commissioner
to investigate tlie whole ciyse.   Iicfuiv
the commissioner could get*"t6' worn
Judge Uosalacky, wh-j hud originally
seutenced   Brandt,   astonished  everybody-, by   setting   asl.te   the  original
plea  of  guilty,  wiping out  the conviction, aad clearing the  way for a
new tidal;   Thus there are three avenues  opened   to   Brandt  where   all
seemed closed a month ago���the habeas   corpus   proceedings,  the   new
trial, and the special Investigation.
For a Woman's Honor.
Evidence has come to lljbt which
proves that the police record against
Brandt  was   manufactured,  and   the
judge  has  admitted  that  the harshness of the sentence was largely due
to the bad record detectives gave \he
prisoner.     '1 he   theory   upon   which
Brandt's friends are acting is that he
und   Mrs.  Schiff  were   Interested   ln
each other, and that Brandt wus In
the Schiff home by appointment with
MrB. Schiff when tho husband returned,   ln order to preserve the honor of
tho woman  Brandt hastily put u couple of small articles   ln   his   pocket,
and  pretended thut  he  was robbing
the premises.   The Idea ls that there
was  an  understanding,  tacit   or express,   between   the   two  men   thut
Brandt should receive a light sentence
and on his discharge should disappear
but that the banker took advantage of
the opportunity that put his enemy ln
his bands, and used his great wealth
and position to have him "railroaded."
For live years Brandt has kept silence,
but now he wlll tell the truth rather
than spend the remainder ot his yeara
ln prison for a crime he did not commit.
SDH
HE
$I5����SUITS SATISFY
73irCOLUMBIAr  STREET
MAYOR A POKER SHARP.
Caught   Cheating   at   His   Club
Fined $200 in Court.
Paris, Feb. 27.���M. Scebe, a rich
man and Mayor of Setlf, an important
town ln Algeria, has been fined $200
for cheating at poker In the City Club.
It was a municipal councillor who
made the complaint against the mayor
and obtained tbe nominal damages,
one franc, that he demanded as personal satisfaction.
The mayor's method of operation
was simple. Regularly he dual,, himself six cards and he got rid of the
extra card in making his discard. Hls
success aroused suspicions; he was
watched and a clear case established
against him.
When the case came up in the pollce court the magistrate dimissed lt,
approving of the mayor's defense,
which argued that as the mayor's
manoeuvre did not give him a certainty of winning he waB not guilty I
of swindling. The case was taken to ;
the1 Appeal Court, which was cither
less lnllned to hairsplitting or less
open to mayoral Influence.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday.
ROBINSON   BR08. & WILSON
The "Rag" Three.
Singing,   Piano   Playing,   Ragtime and Character Work.
DOROTHY WEAVER
Classy Soubrette   and   Wooden
Shoe Lancer.
BOYNTON & MUNDINGER
Scenic Novelty.
"Never Seen Before"
PHOTO PLAY8.
10c���ADMISSION���20c.
Three  Shows  Dally.
3:00���7:15���9:00.
Desirable Lots For Sale
HAMILTON STREET���Nice building lot, full size; price $1100.
TENTH AVENUE���Near cut-off survey line, double corner; $1350.
DOUBLE CORNER on the hill, near   Twelfth   street   car   line; size
127x145; price $1375.
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,lt(f.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd,
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  MOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now it the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
Your druggist wlll refund money lf
PAZO OINTMKNT falls to cu.e any
case of Itching,  Blind. Bleeding    or I
Protruding Piles ln 6 to 14 days.   50c.'
FALLIERE8 AND ALFONSO
ARE SOON TO MEET
YOUR
PRESCRIPTIONS
Get the utmost care If handed In to
Paris, Feb. 27.���President Fallieres l0ur dispensers.   Our checking system
Smallest Republic in the World.
The smallest republic ln the world,
without contradiction, observes u
Paris contemporary, is that of fTavo-
lara, a little Island situated about
seven and one-half miles from Sardinia, lt is little more than a mile tn
length, and has a population of 55.
The sovereignty of the Islan.t was
accorded ln 1S36 by King Charles Albert to the Bartoleonl family. Up to
1882 Paul I. reigned peacefully over
his little 1 d-.iud kingdom, but at his
death the Islanders proclaimed a republic. By. the constitution of the republic the president ls elected for 10
yearB, and women exercise the fran-
clilse��� Christian Herald.
How to Be a Weather Sharp.
The following  lerraula of weather
l  I*.* lo,    .   a*,*,    *,.
and King Alfonso probably wlll meet
at Biarritz, between July 16 and August 8, when the International shoot
wlll be pulled off. The meeting probably will have more or less political
significance, France and Spain now
attempting to agree on the terras under which both nations are to live
in Morocco. This will be one of the
last meeting with royalty which
President Falllleres will have since he
has now only a few more months of
office.
Ladies of Culture and Refinement Use Salvia Hair
Tonic. It Makes the Hair
Beautiful.
At last a remedy has been discovered 'that  Will  positively  destroy tbl^
pest
That Dandruff is caused by germs I
makes it practically Impossible to
make a mistake.
We put ln exactly what Is ordered,
and charge a fair price for theso Ingredients.
You know It is absolutely safe If dispensed at
Davies' Pharmacy
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Phona 40. Cliff Block.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for it ls the stuff tbat the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to   spend   tor   what   Is
needed now aud to invest for what shall be needed In the future.   Money cannot be Invested until It Is first saved. ,
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVINQ8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorised Capital, 12,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR, Central Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.'
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealera la ill Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATM, SHINGLES, 8A8H,  DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FI8H BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
f8** Royal City Planing'Mills Branch
Telephone 12 Nsw Westmlnater  **!������'������ Box 1b
signs was adopted   by  the   Farmers
Club of the American Institute  some I .   11IBl """" ""'Tvi ��� *r��.���     i
years ago. and lt has been found to   ls "cf^ ** ?.vfy setnsnl,ble ?J*P*\
give satisfaction: '    Dandruff ts   thi   root pt. al>  hair j
1. When ibe temperature falls suddenly there 13 a storm loaning south
of you.
2. When the temperature rises suddenly tliere Is a storm forming north
of you.
3. The wind always blows from a
region ot fair weather toward a point
mid ignore,    m*-	
has all the appearances ol becoming  reSlon oi ����u ��%;��.,.������>,
famous as the cause of the upheaval.  wyre * storm is forming
It seetna to Indicate that pollce   and      *'   ctrrUB clouds always move trom
courts were used by a man of wealth Ia reSlon where a storm is ln progress
to railroad an Innocent victim to penitentiary for lite.   AU the truth wlll
not be known tor some time to come,
aa the investigations are likely to be
long drawn out, but sufficient  facte
have come to light already to Justify
one Important American newspaper ln
asserting  that  "nothing approaching
thla affair for complexity and mystery
and suggestion of a gross abuse of an-
thority at the instance ot a private Interest has ever appeared  before the
American people.'"
the Discharged Valet
Folke Engle Brandt, a young Swedish-American, was In the employ of
Mr. Mortimer   Schiff, of   New York,
five years ago aa valet.   Mr. Schiff is
the ��on of Jacob Schiff, and Is a partner ln the great banking flrm ot Kuhn,
Loeb   and   Co., a millionaire   many
times over.   Brandt was abruptly discharged, the reason his employer giving being that he had written an insolent letter to Mrs. Schiff, formerly
Adele Neustadt.     A few days later
.Schiff   had   Brandt   arrested   on    a
charge ot burglary and murderous assault.   Brandt pleaded guilty, and was
sentenced by Judge Rosalsky to thirty
years' imprisonment.   The severity of
the punishment was partly due to the
serious nature ot the crime, but chiefly to the police record that was sup-1
plied, which showed Brandt  to be all
criminal of the most dangerous kind.!
Brandt seemed astounded at the sen-
-���*-<> thnt the'Informa-'
^^^^ seetneu ����iu��... ..
tence. He protested that the'informa
tlon supplied by the police was false,
and wished to withdraw his Wea. He
was sent to prison, and there he .has
remained for five years.
The Banker's Story.
The evidence against Brandt was
supplied by Mr. Bchlff. He told, the
oourt of the insolent letter and the
valet's discharge. A night or ,two
later he wns surprised in his apart-
nitmia by Brandt, he saya, and Btruck
on the head) by a tenpln. Brandt was
also armed with a huge knife, with
which he threatened to kill his employer.   Suptoslng that he had a dan-
 ��.���   �����   deal with, Schiff
him   away,
money
to one of fair weather.
5. Cumulus clouds always come
from a region where a storm is forming.
6. When cirrus clouds are moving
rapidly from the north or northeast,
no matter how cold it ls, there will be
rain within 24 hours,
7. When cirrus clouds are moving
rapidly from south or southeast there
wlll be a hailstorm on the morrow, if
lt be in the summer, and if it be in
the winter there will be snow.
8. -The wind always blows about a
storm in a circle; when it blows from
the nortb, the heaviest rain la east ot
you; tf It blows from the south, the
heaviest rain Is west of you; 11 it
blows from the east, the heaviest rain
is south.
9. The wind never blows, even
moderately, unless rain or snow ls
falling within a radius of 1000 miles.
10. Whenever heavy white frost occurs x storm is forming within 1000
miles north or northwest of you.���
Christian Herald Almanac.
New Way of Making Cutting Tools.
Some remarkable results have recently been obtained by the Bureau
of Ordnance of the United stale
Navy Department with cutting tools
produced by a new and Interesting
process. ���
Instead  of  making the tool   trom
high cost tool  steel, containing   the
carbon and other elements ln Its entire mass, the new tools are made of
soft steel, easily shaped into the proper form, and then treated by the so-
called "Infusion" process, the carbOn
and other elements bein, placed ln
contact with the metal ln the form of
a special powder and subjected to a
heat treatment which causes the soft
steel to become hardened to such a
depth as to convert lt into cu ting material even superior to the  far wore
costly tool steel.
* The teats at. the Ordinance Bureau
showed that milling cutters made by
the infusion process cut deeper, faster and farther tliau tools made of tho
best carbon tool steel, an.l fully au
well as cutters made from modern
Ihlgh Breed tool steel of far higher
cost.   Tho chief of the bure.ru says
Dandruff Is   tbe   root ol    all
evils. i ��
SALVIA will kill the dandruff
germs and remoVe Dandruff 4n teii
days, or money back.
Ryall guarantees It    It wyi grow
ha(r, stop Itching scalp, tailing hair
and, make the hair thick and abund
ant.    it prevents hair from turning
gray, and adds lite and lustre.
SALVIA ls a hair dressing that has
become the favorite with women ot
taste and culture, who know the
social value ot beautiful hair. A
large, generous bottle costs only 50c,
at leading druggists everywhere, and
In New Westminster by Ryall. The
word "SALVIA" (Latin tor aage) is
on every bottle. ^^^^^^^^
WINDSOR SALT-W* ��<��
cost t*m*-^t* p��*> "Mb J**"*
mrtmoA. Goes farther. *����� ^
���At a cent dearer.
Ml
Davies'
Tea Rooms
Open for business
February 29th
Eighth street, next door
to  Bank of Vancouver
Light  Refreshments
Afternoon Teas
a Specialty
-a. "��***��� "'.' '���' ii  V.    M...   . a
TRY TRY TRY)
On Chong Co.
Merchant Tailors
serous maniac   to   ���--
Mb"' n"t?.,,S��trml��.l(li.'"���l,,Lrrf*w& '��" *">*". ���,",,n
mme allenu's.'��ce�� i     ^ tn�� �� w���,      mM*,oi   0( malting
"nB-   TO.'SE'wEXnScV HJJS.trde" grade for cutting
Stt��?ASBr���� ��Mjlj�� mtaltt of ordinary soft steel.-Cas-
Ladles' and Gentlemen's Suit Made-
to-Ordcr at reasonable prices. Spring
Goods Just arrived. Flrst-Class Fit
and Work Guaranteed.
ON GHONG CO.
Merchant Tailors
24 Mclnnls St., City.
I
it
i
i
���
X
*��-!W��w*����r"
���yyiftm. Hi PAOK BIX.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY,  FEBRUARY  IS,  191Z.
WATCH HER AT DINNER.
A Parisian Gourmet's Way of Getting
at a Woman's Age.
Paris, Feb. 27.--A Parisian gour-
mi't thinks he has discovered an in-
lalllblc metlitdi for getting at a woman's age.   Watoh her at dinner.
if she goes through every course,
chatting all the time, and is equal to
uu ice niter dessert, not to mention
chocolates an'1 crj^talllzed fruits, she
It still in her teens.
It she makes a .good start with the
hors d'oeuvres, does well with the
caviare, sulmou and such delicacies,
bul Bhows no interest in the rest of
the meal, she is between 20 and 30,
and married.
When she declines every other kind
ci! game, but takes some pheasant, sho
has passed 30, but has not yet reached 85.
After 86 she dotes on every kin.! of
game, the more highly flavored the
Letter.
lf at the end of dinner she takes
cheese, Bhowlng special partiality for
the odorous Camembert, then, says
thc Parisian observer, there ean be
no manner of doubt about lt, she Is a
lady of uncertain age.
THE \s.       *8 "lcrea8*nS enormously
��� \, Can we tell you the
DEMAND \ Reason Why?
"A Trial Package will bring Enlightenment"
!!6SAT AUM!
CEYLON TEAS "ARE DELICIOUS TEAS"
BLACK, MIXED OR NATURAL OREEN
SEALED PACKAGES ONLY REFUSE SUBSTITUTES     01
BtP>
Mrn.   Medill   McCormk';   hns   been
gathering data In regard to the \  net
of tMs in \arlo>tB puts of the United
States  nnd   re.oits   that   many   are
wording in Chicago ."or Iers than $'.50
o week, whi'e In V ashlngton City s to
eame  across a tlas<   who nr?   ;>siil
but $1.75 a week.    She   rece-U'y  appealed to the clubwomen of Chicago ti
take definite steps towfl.r.1 tie forma-
tion of a minimum, wage commission
for women and minors in the State of
llHnnis.   The Chicago Woman's club 13
now planning to form such a committee.   Mrs. McCormick thinks tho lowest v>npes upon which a girl can live
and keep her health and self-respect
is $10 a week.
their works shalluq
* know them"
On the merit of their performances alone are
we willing to have them judged. Simplicity of
construction, combined with a skill in manufacture, which is the inheritance of generations, make
���as
PILES CURED IN  6 TO 14 DAYS.
Your druggist will refund money if
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or
Protruding PIleB ln G to 14 days. 60c.
good time keepers and
consequently comfortable watches to carry.
Their efficiency is assured by a guarantee which enables
the owner to have any constructional defect remedied free of
charge by the nearest agent in any part of the world.  They
9 are not made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.
BflBBR
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada. Made by a perfect mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
flavor and food value.
The New  Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for'the convenience of the
Canadian trade wc have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 17SO
DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET,  MONTREAL
Try the Cream of Dessert Perfection
Surprise your folks today by serving Mooney's Sugar Wafers, instead
of your usual dessert.    This charming dessert confection with its spicy
layers of crisp biscuit crusts, its luscious cream
centers of real fruit flavors is rapidly displacing pas-,,
try and cake in thousands of Canadian homes.
Taste  Mooney's Sugar Wafers just once and
learn how good this dessert really is.
It's Easy to Serve
No longer is it necessary to worry, work and
spend  much  money in  serving  desserts.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers are not high priced���have
no work attached to them ���and are always good.
j^pneyk; Sugar Wafers
;!   .��^ fjoi-ii. Again
At luncheon, dinner or tea���with ices, fruits or beverages���
nothing is so good as Mooney's Sugar Wafers.   They are so
very enticing���everyone likes them.   Always have a package
handy���for picnics or the unexpected guest.     Put a few in
kthe children's lunch box���their wholesome and-appetizing
iste will please them.
In 10 and 25 cent dainty, dust and damp-proof
tins.    Ask your grocer for Mooney's today.
Persistency
Is a necessary attribute to
the most successful kind of
advertising. The effect of.
an advertisement is sustained by one following it.
I   7'
^**W\
Advertising
Can never be overdone as
long as you can deliver the
goods, and it means as
much to your business as
fire in a locomotive. Steam
will generate so long as the
fire is stoked and water
kept in the boiler.
The Daily News
Is a proven medium that
will bring your advertisements in it the most satis-
*
satisfactory results.
07)
The Readers of The Daily
News are a class worthy of
your most persistent efforts
to secure and retain their
patronage and esteem*
The Mooney Biscuit aad Candy Company, Ltd.
fr-'SOB";imTT��ff MB a���>������
*,r.**U*���;>'��.��*di*   aW5"f*
���      �� Wednesday, February 28, 1912.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOF WHVWN
�� ��� ......
THREE  LITTLE WORDS
"I LOVE YOU"
Featured by KITTY GORDON
The  Girl ani  the  Wizard"
fyS^Il
u���-t��� ������^^-i���
<(
S3"
'irir    u
r
rJte:
Words by
M, ��. ROURKB
Moiterato.
~�����������er
Music by
FRANK H. GREY
-J0tZ=3t
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-*.r:; fc:
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ig
1. What   is     tho     ao - crot    of      snn-shino   end show -
2. Thero   in    my  heart   you   have    tak - on    your   plaoe,.
ors, What
...    Qnecn
IH
by
tho
tho
bo - cret    af
pow'r   of    your
When
:e3!2*e��
l!fr i t
Sfel=#=^=E^
IE
i:Tr
fcrjc
O*1
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ZfcEEl:
^_^r.^rp=^
gai^
Chokus.   Moderato.
Copyright, MCMVIII, by WALTER JACOBS, Boston, Mass.
International Copyright Secured
Used by permission, MURRAY MUSIC Co., New Yock
Jfo. 22S,
' *.n*n* Von.
Ho.2S.ai*'
^maass=-.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
NEW    WE8TMIN8TER    MAiL
FRATERNAL.
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings ot thia lodge
are held ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eightb streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.   C. J. Purvia, N.G.; W.
C. Coatham, P. 0. recording secretary; R. Purdy, flnanolal aecretary
STENOGRAPHY   A    TYPSWRITINC
MISS M. BROTEN, public i*enogra-
pher; specifications, buatness letters, etc, circular work Uken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia Bt
Arrival:
10:50���Vancouver via G.
AUDITOR ANO ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNBTT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE
& EDMONDS���Barrta
ters and Solicitors, Weatminater
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteslds. H. L. Edmonds.	
j P. HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 6iu Columbia
street.   Over C. P. K. Telegraph.
WADE, WHEALLER. McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offlces. Rooms 7 and 8
GufcShon block, corner Columbia and
McKenale streets; V"eo������<*
flees, Williams building, 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C. Wade, K. L/,
A. Whealler. W. O. McQuarrie. G. B
Martin, Geo. Cassady.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrister-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and Mc-Kenzle streets. New Westminster, B. 0. P.O. Box 112. Telephone 710.  _;_ mm
JOHNSTON 4 JACKSON.
Barrlsters-at-Law. Solicitors, Etc
Adam S. Johnston. Frank A. Jackson Offices: Vancouver, Room iw
Wlncb Butldine; New Westminster,
Room 6, Ellis Block, Columbia street
Telephones: Vancouver. Seymour
2163; New Westminster, 1070.
Cable   Address:      "Stonack."   Code.
Western Union.
���Wro of tbaowiwww
minster Board of Trart* ����������'���**
board room. Olty Hall, aa follow.
Third Thursday nf each niouMr
nusrterly meeting on the tn ro
Thursday of February. May. Au��ns
and November, Bt w p.m. *nnu"!
ZeiUitt, on the '"IM Thurtday rt
TBhrnarv New member* may be
\SK* and elect* at an, ��*��>
V�� ot <warterl? mertk.��� �������� M
JHtuart-Wade. secretary.
Closing:
N.  R.
 23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 16-.00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).20.30
7:40-1-Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).11.15
10:50���Victoria via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday) .11:15
7:30���United States via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.45
16:16���United States via G. N. R.
Idaily except Sunday)..16:00
11:40���AH points east and Europe   (daily) 8:16
12:43���All points east and Europe (dally)  13:16
11:40���Sapperton   and    Fraser
Mills     (dally     except
Buuday) ; 8:16
18:10���Sapperton   and    Fraser
mills     (daily     axcept
Sunday)     H:00
11:40���Coquitlam      (daily    except Sunday)    8:16
12:00-rCentral Park, McKay and
Edmonds (dally except
Sunday)       U-16
14:00���East Burnaby, (dally except Sunday 1**9*
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)  13:30
10:30���Barnaton Islands  arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday,   and    leaves
.    Monday,      Wednesday
and  Friday    ":0��
0:00���Ladner. Port Gulchon,
Westham Island. Bun
Villa 13:80
10:00���Annioville  and. Sunbury
(dally except  Sunday). 13:30
(0:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Satur-
dny)   13:3��
16:45���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 14:20
15-60���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G. N. R.   (dally except Sunday) 14:00
11-20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday. Friday and Bat-
day      ":00
11-20���Tynehead (Tuesday   and
Friday)       14:00
7:40���Burnaby Lake (dally ex-
, cept Sunaay   16:00
18:10���Abbotsford. Uprer Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)  ...23:00
16:16���Crescent, WWte Hock and
HlMlne tiinliy e*oe, t
Sunday) *..,.' 9:4f
'6:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  ��:4(.
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lebmaa. Aldergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie. Murrayville,
Strawberry HJ11, South
Weatmlnster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Sardis, Sperling Station,
, Bradner, Bellerose, via
B. C. E. R. (dally except Sunday)  9:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B.  C.  E.  R.   (Monday
/ Wednesday and Friday       *:00
20:80���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday). 17:30
11:20���Abbotsford. Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunaay)  17:30
16:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(daily except Bunday). 17:30
12:00���Fraser Arm  23:00
m
CMHU1 PACIFIC J- Newsome & Son*'
I     Painters, Paperhangers
B.C.tatSerVlCe and Decorators
A mmm pnorc
.   RMIMUG
am
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
IH to Jl H. P.
I and 4 Cyele.
1 Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone 63.
Tenth  St..  Nev��  Westminster.
V '
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waten
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Telephone R 118  Office; Princess St
FROM VANCOUVER.
For  Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P.  M Dally
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For Nanaimo.
2 p.m Dally except Sundar
For Seattle.
10:00 A. M Dally
11:00 P. M Dally
1      For Prince Rupert and Alaska
11 P.M March 9th, 19th, and 29th
 For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11 P.M March 2nd, 16th and 30tb
For Hardy Bay.
8.30 A. M Thursday
For Upper Fraser River Points.
Steamer Beaver.
Leaves New Westminster, 8-00 a.m.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves  Chilliwack,  7:00 ajn., Tues-
day, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Polnta.
7:00 A. M. Friday tor Victoria, call-1
ing at Galiano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington. Ganges Hr   Oulcb-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to ED. GOULET.
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W  BRODIE.
G. P  A.. Vancouver
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.G.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A OOOY
I
mm m��
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. GOULET, Agent
New Westminster
Corner Elyhth St. and Fifth Avenue. I or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vaaeouve
PH��NE 87a I ||       -   i    ii	
Phone 388.
P. Q. Box 567.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817!
CAPITAL  (Pald-Up)   ...$15,413,000.00
RE8ERVE   ^15,000,000.09
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, ant' ln London, Eng
������and, New Tork Cli ago and Spokfae,
U.8.A.. and Mexico City. A general
baaklng business transacted. Let
ters ot Credit Issuer available wltb
correspondents In sl) parts of the
world.
Savings Bank D*[mmen-Deposit*
received in sums of $1 and upward,
md Interest allow*-1 tt 8 per cent, pej
mnum (preset r��te)
Total  Assets  ftvdi   ll8fi.00U.000.0JD
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D.  RHYMNK.ft    Managed
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CA8H IF VOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle,
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
COAL
New
Weili   .ton
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106     P- O. Box 845.
Otlice, Front St.. Foot of Sixth.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital  paid up 16,200,000
Reserve    ...7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacnic.
In Cuba throughout the island;
also ln Porto Rloo: Bahamas.
Barbados. ':>malca Trinidad,
New York and London., Rng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cltlee in the world. These ex-
ceient connection* afford every
banklnr facility
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford Richardson, Mjjr.
The Continuous
Growth Of a Bank
t
CAN MEAN BUT ONE THING
���THAT " Trt��� SERVICE IT
RENDERS-^TS CUSTOMERS
MAKES* FOR PERMANENT
BUSINESS RELATIONS.
THE
Bank of Toronto
WITH MORE THAN 55 YEAR8
OF CONTINUOUS GROWTH
AND SATISFACTORY SERVICE, INVITES
SAVINGS AND
BUSINESS ACCOUNTS
CAPITAL ....14,600,000
REST    .....$5,600,000
!
ti
NEW WESTMINSTER.   B  C
BRANCH
J. GRACEY, MANAGER.
I'.. *~   tkdt BlOHt      -    ������"-"�����>
THE DAILY NEWS, #
WtONBibAV,  FganUARY 28, ms!.'
m
���
SEE OUR
STOCK OF
=1
Spray
Pumps
2 I
Tree Pruners
and Tree
Spray sold by
City News
Canon and Mrs. d'Easum returned
yesterday from Victoria.
Kighth street Bakery, fresh crumpets dully.   A. Hardman, Phone L159.
The Transfer resumes her
nm on .Marcli the Iliei,
ANDERSON I LUSBY
634 Columbia'St.     Phone 22-23
I'i
Ice cream   on
next tram office.
band    lm
lJbone 810,
regular
A. Held,
Mr. George Mead returns:! .yesterday
from a pleasure trip to California.
Edmonds    Development
directors held    a meeting
evening.
company I
vesterday
An inmate was taken into thc as>'
lum yesterday morning, lie was -a
working man from Coquit'am troubled
with delusions.
virtue is to constitute the whole of lta
own reward, while vice gets the homecoming celebration, the feast and all
the good things.
In rlaln, everyday   Kngiish, it ls a
matter of how one thinks this parable
would affect the .average boy  of  151
who chanced to read it.
If this average thought ahout what
he had read, would he ho apt to refuse, when an hour later, some evil-
minded companion proposed a "littlo
fling?" I
We have got to think mor.' -and
more about the way things strike
boys! |
Maybe it is Just time for us to emphasize this new view of the best-
known of all parables given us by
Jesus of Nazareth.
Maybe it Is time for iis to use it as
a warning against unjust fathers. ���
Against all persons who are so unjust as to tnke for granted the faithful service of other persons.���Phlladel-
jihia North American.
tPlEQfS
ifs Advice
Dr. II. Hope, eye specialist, can
be CQfci��f4ljted daily from 0:30 a.m. to 5
p.m.,   at  057   Columbia   street,   over
.v'.ifH*' L*r��g Stew, er by Phone 295:. *
1'   - -
Lleut.-Col. Clark, managing director
of the Canadian Phoenix Fire   Insur
ance company, ot Brandon, Manitoba, j
was in the. ftty on a business trij jeij. >
terday.   His place of   call   wag.   6?'
course, tho office of the general agent
cf the company, Mr. A. W. McLeod.
La Follette in Nebraska.
Lincoln, Nob., Feb. 27.���Robert La
Pollctte's name was added to the list
of candidates to be voted on at Nebraska's presidential primary by a petition filed by Secretary Corrlck, of the
La Follette States League. The petition contained the names of nearly
1000 voters widely scattered over the
stale,
>M
The Season's Newest
Dress Fabrics
AWAIT YOUR INSPECTION
In Cottons, Silks, and Wool Goods
The Exquisite Colorings, the Beautiful
Weaves and the Remarkable Variety
Make a Visit to This Display of the
Utmost Interest and Pleasure.
you can't afford to taks
an vt hing less tha.n expert
advice in the matter of insurance,    vou   nkver  know
until the loss has occurred
Whether   -your    policy    is
worth    anything   0:t    not.
When you  go to an expert
you are certain of getting
the best insurance. that is
my business.   i am  a specialist in it. therefore it will
pay you to come to me.
Alfred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New Westminster.
We give you money to bulld your
home, meet payments or pay mortgages. You repay in monthly payments under $10. The Universal Home
Security Co.. Ltd. Offices in the Peoples Trust offices. Open evenings until 9 o'clock. ���*
Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
L. R. A. M.       A. R. C. M.
Member of the Incorporated  Society '
of Musicians  (England). I
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LESSONS BY CORRESPONDENCE
of
to
For terms, etc., appi
51    Dufferin
Humorous and instructive    lecture
on "Life and  Opportunities,"  by  Ur
George P. Bible, under the auspices ol
Queens Avenue Epworth League, Fri i
day evening, March 1, at 8 o'clock, Dr.
Bibiw is a lecturer of marked ability j ^	
and as an entertainer is unequalled, i Street, New Westminster. Phona R411.
Come and  spend au enjoyable evening. **
What is life without good eyesight,
and how many people are Buffering to
day from headaches caused by defective vision. Why not have your eyes
tested by a graduate optician; have
your glasses made to suit your sight,
and relieve yourself of those headaches. Satisfaction guarantee;l by W.
Gifford, graduate optician. Optical
parlors in T. Clifford 8 Jewelry
Store. *���
First Shipment of
SPRSNG GOOD
Near
five
A new departure this Lent at Holy
Trinity cathedra) is tlie dally evensong and address nt 5 p.m.. and julg-
It metis a particular need, The
ing by the daily increasing attendance
whole, service consisting of shortened
evening prayer, a hymn and the ad
dress on a particular portion of the
Epistle to the Romans is planned to
take not more than 26 minutes, allow
ing those attending to Ve home or a!
work again in good time.
Hamilton Street
Twelfth    stieet,   good
roomed bungalow, modern.
$3400
$800 cash, balance $23 per month.
Dublin Street
A good lot 50x132.
$900
One-third cash, balance fi, 11
IS months.
As load after load of the most exqulflte fabrics for spring wear rolled into
the store winter was forgotten, nnd the bright,    warm,    sunny    days
spring, with the birds singing, nnd the flowers blooming, como   quickly
mind; and this display of new fabrics formally opens the new season.
The Dress Goods Department is transformed into one beautiful   bower   of
spring;  the elaborate showing of spring dress fabrics that ever called for
recognition In this department.   Here are displayed those smart whipcords
and tweeds that promise to become so popular thla season.   In the tweeds
are seen a wonderful array of shades and effects, ln    both    English    and
Scotch; and what could be more lovely than those soft smart looking homespuns, particularly in such delightful shades of tans,   greys   and   browns.
Here in an array of surpassing variety are   the   favorite   of   all   spring
weaves���the worsteds.   They're shown in many n pleasing effect, mostly
Stripes.   Other popular weaves jtre plain and fancy worsteds and the beaut!,
ful broadcloths.   Perhaps the most Impressive feature of the whole display
ls the Immense variety of new oottOtt fabrics;  a  variety that's almost bewitching.    The showing of new Bilks also holds a high place, particularly
the new Foulards.   In 2fi und i'l Inch widths.    A beautiful Jacquard silk la
shown in a dozen new shades, with i retty designs, the width is 2G Inches
and price 50c per yard. :*** -att,_M**.\.tT.;naiif/..���.,������, ..,.,,���   .    *
PI
It's a showing of unusual beauty and of Interest to everyone, whether or-
not the Immediate purchase of a new suit or dress ls Intended, rnd a cordial invitation Ib extended to visit this display.
ana
JUST ARRIVED|
THEY     INCLUDE     ALL    THE 1
NKW      SHADES     OF      BROWN,    '
BLUE AND GREY, IN THE NEW
WEAVES,      SMALL       STRIPES,
FANCY     DOT      AND     BASKET
WEAVES.
THE    PRODIGAL'S    FATHER.
THEY WERE
MAKE UP IN
TUMBS AT
BOUGHT     TO
LADIES'  COS-
$35 to $50
MEN'S   SUITS  AT
$28 to $40
NO WAITING. ORDERS DELIVERED PROMPTLY; CALL
EARLY TO GET JUST THE PATTERN YOU HAVE BEEN LOOKING FOR.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lor.ie 8treet, New Westminster.
Phoie fi">72.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy,
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough  Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
New Version of Parable of the Prodi- j
gal Son.
Now his elder son was in the field; I
anu   us   be   came   and   urew   nignj
to   the    house,    he heard music and'
dancing.    And  he culled   one of  the
iservants, and asKtd what these things
| meant.    And  he said  unto him, Tliy
brother is come; and thy father hath
killed the fatted calf, because ho hath
received him safe an J sound.   And he
was  angry,  and   would   not   go   in;
therefore,   came  his   father out,  and
entreated him.
And he answering said to his father,
Lo, these many years do I serve thee,
neither transgressed I at any time thy
commandment; and yet thou never
J&vest me a kid, that I might make
met ry with my friendds. But as soon
a3 this thy son was come, which hath
devoured thy living with harlots, thou
hast killed him the fatted calf.���St.
Luke, xv., 26, 81.
Not long ago an educator of national
fame ad.lressed an  audience   in thla
City, and in the course of his speech i
he pointed to the father of the "prodigal son ' as a warning.
He said there are too many fathers
who are more willing to overlook the
wrongdoing of wayward sons than to
reward the right conduct of obedient
sons.
He said it was time we should lear.i
a new lesson from this parable, And
the person who stops to think about it
doubtless will agree with him.
His comment opens to the mind of
the writer a Bel I of thought concerning the prodigal's father.
owever sweet and comforting that
er's attitude to those who feel the
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
B. & M.
Specials
Fresh OftllchanB    3 lbs. tor tte
Fresh Smelts, per- lh 10c
Fresli Flounders, per lb B.0C
Fresli Coa (half or whole), per lb. . .8c
Fresh Halibut  2 lbs. for Ke
Also a large variety of Smoked Fish.
537 Fron* St   -   Phone 301
FURNITURE
Bought and Sold.
Highest Price Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and R��el Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
%
Watcrfron
r
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Gold Souvenir Jewelry
See   Window Display
CHAMBERLIN
Official Time Inspector Tor C. P.
TMC
^^^^^   JEWrLER
R. and B. C. Electric Railway.
W. R. QILLEY, Phone 122. O. E. OILLEY, Phona 291.
Phonea, Office 19 and 1*.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, UME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED OHAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
Seely's Perfumes
We have them
23c. aid 50:. lines
A big stock in all od >rr.
SEE OUR WINDOW
IR'S DRUG STORE
Dispensing Chemists, Etc.
r'eaue   Hlorh      441   . iiiiiiiiiiilt   r4t
\>w    WhM rn*n<Sfcr>r     Mt
i , -i~ ,	
fat I
need of forgiveness���and that probably includes nearly every one���and
however lino the consciousness of a
heart whose door Is never shut, which
is bred by this wonderful little story,
surely there is discord in the note
properly sounded by the faithful son.
It is a common discord, it comes
uot only from fathers who take for
granted   the  good   conduct   of  their
! sons, but from men antl women as a
mass, wbo are more or less prone to
I take for granted the faithful Bervlce of!
those  who  are  really   Berving   tliem
though much ado be made over char
latans and those who have "come back
Into the fold."
It is a note that h sounded In
churches as well ua homeB, unfortunately,
I    linscd evidently on the reporl that '
angels In heaven Bnd greater |o:   In
one sinner who has r<*��ented than In '
ninety-nine .lust men who reed no re-
p entnnce,  the brother or sister who
I mires In arter neelect  nf duty Is too
j often riven  not only whit  wonl' he\
a fit retortion, but In rd.1ltl��n p 1h-<>" '
| shsro of whnt should, bv r'-ht. be !>"-
rtowed  tinon   thn��o <"ho bave   been
fnlthf"! ffld served wpII,
fr r'li!n. r-rr-i':t   *-���*���������,���,  t, ,,....���.
���, tl--:*. to a r/.test'lcn of whether or not
LULU ISLAND
We have 660 feet on the main
channel side of Lulu Island and
within the city limits. The proposed harbor improvements will
make this the centre of industrial
activity. For full particulars call
or phone
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
Tree Sprays
Lime and Sulphur     Quassia Chips
Whale Oil Soap, Arsenate of Lead, Etc.
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
EYES TESTED BV OPTICIAN.
���PHONE ��7
WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
New Westminster
Head Offlee, New Westmlnater.     branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and A'derprove, B.C.
Victor!*
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster Branch. ��� Cars
leave B. C. B. R. Co. elation for
Vancouver at 5:00, 6:45 and
6:45 a.m. and every 16 minutes
thereafter until 10:00 p.m. After 10:00 p.m. half hourly service until midnight.
Sunday Service.���Cara leave
for Vancouver at 0:00, 7:00,
8:00, 8:30, 9:00 and 0:30 a.m.
Regular week day service prevailing thereafter.
Freight Service.���Cars leave
New Westminster for Vancouver at 7:20, 11:20, 12:20 and
15:20.
Burnaby Branch.���Cart leave
B ,C. E. R. Co. station for Vancouver at 6:46. 6:45 and 8:00
a.m., with hourly service .there'
after until 10 f. m. and late car
alter and late car at 11:30 p.m.,
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day service thereafter,
Freight Servloe.���Leave New
Westminster for Vancouver   at
8:20.
Lulu     Ialand     Branch.���(To
Vancouver via Eburne)���Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station at
7:00 a.m. and hourly thereafter
until 11:00 p.m.
8unday Service.���First car
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day servloe thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Van. at 10:00.
Praser Valley Branch��� cars
leave B C. E. R. Co. station
for chilliwack end way points
at 9:30 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10. For
Huntingdon and way points at
4:05 p.m.
p. m. s^i^i^ii^ii^ii^B"
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY

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