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The Daily News Mar 15, 1912

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 ���^  -*
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLA/ jp
PORT MANN ACREAGE "^ ANO
ADJOINING THE TOW^1   i'E.
(Lower Off'
r^**
& CO.
VOLUME 7, NUMBER 9.
���
SEE US FOR PRICES JN PORT
MANN PROPERTY, IN AND AD-
JOINING THE TOWNSITE.
WHITE, 8HILES & CO.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 15, 1912.
PRICE FIVE CENT&
FAIR WAGE CLAUSE ATTEMPT TO Kill
Deputation  From T. and L.
Council Wait on Trustees
SCHOOL BOABO UNDECIDED
Sapperton Versus Sixth Avenue School
���Should  Minimum  Price of
Material Be Fixed.
KING EMMANUEL
Stone Mason  Describing  Himself    as
an Individual Anarchist Shoota
with   Intent.
IN OLDE VIRGINIA
Engrossing Narrative Reads
Like Romance*
VICTORIA LABORS
Too Emphatic Discussion of
Socialism.
iNTLR URBAN ROAD
MUST K FAViO
BLUE BRASS COUNfBf EEUB SPLIT THREATENS COUNCIL
Nearly two houra and a half were
spent, uj tne school board last night
conn,uu jag the question of ..inserting
a fai,- \vuse clause in contracts, bu:
no uedsiou was reacned. A deputation iroin the 'lrades and Labor council Wdiifitj on the ooard anu explained
their wewe and desires carefully and
explicitly, 'ihey asked lor a fair
wage c<uuse aiong the lines of thui
insuted Tn city contracts, but tne
trusteed lound it hard to understand
exacuy what this Implied, and each
seenieu to look upon the matter in a
different light, the eight-hour day.
proving unpopular with several who
aeemeu to think a fair wage not undesirable.
ivi.. v-r.'.nt spoke flrst for the deputation, which consisted ot Messrs.
Grant, Christie, Beutes and Alderman
Dodd. ho asked the board to insert a
union v. age or at least a fair wage
clause In ail contracts let by lt, and
pointed out that this was the only
way in which wages could be maintained in proportion to the scale of
living. "The prosperity of a city," he
Baid, "can only be JuJged by the pro-
perlty and well-being of the bulk of
its cltkeiis, that is, of those who
worn. An underpaid workman cannot
frf/1 'himself a man. He cannot keep
his home or bring up his children as
a man should."
The Dominion government, he added, the Westminster city counrii, th<j
Vancouver city council and the Soutn
Vancouver school  board were among i
the public bodies that inserted a fair I
wage clause in all tbeir contracts.   At |
the present moment    tho    differencd
coulu be Eeen on the two schools being built for this city.    On the Sixth
avenue tehool tbe contractor was pay-
luK union wajr����-*������� -worttMiK h*�� *m**\
union hours. The laborers were getting I2./B lor eight "hours, end the
carpenters ��1 for the same lime. On
tho Sii.i. tirton school the laborers
worked nine hours lor $2.75, and many
or the carpenters were only t.ettiira
13.60 a day. Mr. Gr.mt wound up bj
repeating a sttitemet.t made by, Dole-
gate .Stoney at the meeting of the
Trades and Labor council on Wednesday night, to the effect that the woi��
on tho sapperton school was being
kept bscfi because the foreman, who
was an American, employed his own
A merle j n friends and refused to tak-?
on local men tn order to prolong tho
jobs of those alreaay working. Datei
in the evening this matter was thras.i
ed out at greater length, and according to chairman Trapp and the Archi-
leet the work was being held bacK
by a delay, ln receiving the ducts for
the heating system.
Mr. Christie, ln his speech, rendered a tribute to Mr. Chapman, who ru
building the Sixth avenue school, and
stated that last year every contractor
but one who tendered on school contracts paid union wages, that one exception being the man who was now
building the Sapperton school.   Alder-
man liodd showed how the standard
of citizenship was based on tbe stani I
ard of wages   and   submitted   to thi
bo;ird the fair wage clause embodied I
in the city contracts  last year, and
tl.e additional clauses it was planned
to Insert ibis year, which would   exclude foreign labor or labor npt resi- |
dent within  the  city���except In    exceptional circumstances to be Judged
by tho board of workB.   The result of j
a minimum wago clause was to   ex I
cludo wages from the competition ofj
contractors when tendering for a Job t
The trustees then expressed   their ;
personal    views.     Trustee   Thornber
thought  that  the only  care of    the
school  board  should   lie to get good
work done   for   the   city and    that
wages was a matter for the contractor und  the  working  men to decide
between    themselves.    Trustee    Mrs.
Cross agreed  with  thiB  view,  us  In
her opinion the   hoard   had   enough
caren un Its shoulders without going
into    the    question    of   wages.    Dr.
Oreen  wae anxious that the deputation nhould not think the board   antagonistic to tho position of the labor
men.    "1 would not," he said, "be In
favor of putting ln any clause making
It necessary to employ all union men.
as I want every resident to have   a
chance to get a Job.    I \\ou\A, however, be quite ready to support a t*&
wago clauBe."   Trustee Reid had authorized Dr. Oreen to make o similar
statement  on  his "behalf.    Later,    it
appeared   that  Dr.  Oreen  would  not
support a definite  schedule of minimum wages to be paid, as he did not
think the board could declflo on what
wero fair wages and what were not
lie preferred such wording as   "tha
I wage*   prevailing   in    lhe   neighborhood.''
Alderman Dodd pointed out In answer thnt they were not asking for *
union labor clause, but for n union
wtice clause. Me recognized tha"
unions were "volttntarv Bssofiitlon-
based oi principle," ond for himself
he would not stnni for nny coercion
The Idea of paying for overtime ft*
th�� rrtn nf time nnd a hnir rtpi-eared
frome, March 14.���Several shots
were tired ut ivug i^uiuuuuci eariy to-
uay au lie wan i��anug uie puiace.
���\une of tneiu tooii t,ueet aud nis aa-
ntuiant wuu uneated.
the king was ou his way to the
Pauiueou to auenu the annual memorial service in uonor oi ms miner,
iviug Humbert.
A yoatig man iired several allots
from Deinud tue crowd In the sueeia.
Oue oi tue officers or tue mug's uou>-
guuru fe.l uangerousiy wouuued.
Theie was uemeuuous e.vcuement
In tue crowd, and lyucu.ng was tear-
fed. the police rniuity rescue., mm.
ine king continued on his way atter
a urlef slop and sat through tne fan-
tneou berutea without a sign oi emotion.
the populace handled the would-be
assassin so rouglny oeiore the pollce
could intervene mat the youtn was
uaruiy able to speaa when he reached the police station, lie gave his
name as Antonio Datba und declared
that he was au "muiviuaaiijit anarchist."
The attempt on the king's life
struts itomans tne more keenly because it occurred on the anniversary
of the birth of the late King Humbert and in the midst ot the solemn
services in ills memcry.
The spot near the Corso where the
I attempt was made has been surrounded all day by excited crowds   waving
liuiian tiags and snouting "Long Live
King Emmanuel."
liis majesty was accompanied bv
Queen Helena, aud tbe royal carriage
was preceded and followed bv an *����
c;>it
v.us
three shots were fi;ed. The escort
dashed forward and tbo commander
fell fiom his hers;.', 'i lie v.ounded of-
liter was removed to ono side by some
of his men, while the others dashed
up to the royal carriage, v.'here they
round the king a:id queen silting calm
and unmoved. Meanwhile the crowd
seized tbe mau who ha.l fred tho
shots and attempted tp lynch him.
Raid.'ng Mountaineers    Murder   Court
Officials When Sentence la Pronounced on Guilty Kinsman.
hlllsvlile, Va, March IL���A troop
Of, mounting outlaws roae down out
Of tht Blue Hiuge to.iay to the Carroi;
cc^inty court bouse here and assassinated. Ue judge on tbe bench, the
prosecutor beiore the bar ana the
sheriff at the door in less time than
it taKes to tell it, while sentence was
uemg pronounced upon Fioya Allen,
one of their number.
When tbo cra^-u cf the rifles died
away only one member o'f the cour'..
Dexter Goad, the clerk, was alive,
and he had been wounded. Jurymen
and onlookers were struck by the
fusillaui, but none was woanded seriously.
lonighi the outlaws are up In tho
mountain bush, with a citizen posse,
poor.y organized, making a semblance
of pursuit. Sheriffs and deputies from
the neighboring counties cannot reaci
them before morning. A special train
i'.oiu hoauoke luuigut brought tweniv
detectives to Galax, the nearest ra:i-
road station, nine miles away, it will
be midnight hpfore ::��, men can ��et
o\er the mountain roads, h.ih dtfep.tb
mud. u will probably be daylight be
fore forces can be assembled.
A reward of J mi)'.' for the capture
oi  the  ban;:, offered' today J��y Governor tAt_u,  wrs increased tonight    to
*->i,iuj     ���y>_6 s���vCraor-g    proclamation
oi   cuirassiers.     The  pi occasion   states that ��300 each will be paid for
passing along  the   Vip.lata when   individual members of the It.nd, dead
I or aiije.
Captain F.  W. Dovant, of the Sec-'
, ond  Virginia rrgiment,  has been  ordered  here  with  800 men, rifles and
| ammunition.   The troops at Roanoks
and  Lynchburg probably  will  not  be
called for.
The shooting terrorized Hiilsviile to
Delegate* Talk  Till  Advanced   Hour,
8h*d Coats Angrily, Retire
Belligerent.
Victoria, March 14.���A split is
threatened in the Victoria Trades ami
Labor council, as a result of a vote
endorsing Socialism, at a meeting
which broke up at an advanced hour
this morning. At one stage of the
proceedings coats were she! and a
iree tight was imminent, until ono
delegate, to avoid tiouble, withdrew
some expressions he had used.
Several of the unions affiliated with
the council are likely to withdraw and
organize another body.
Deputy Minister of Works Foster Accompanies Joint Party on Tour
and AttenJs Luncheon.
KNIFE WAS USED
IN STREET AEFRAY
STRIKE CONfEHCE
Break-Up of Negotiations I*
Narrowly Averted.
WILL lit HLSI1EI) TOMI
Scottish   and   South   Wales   Owoecc
Stiil Obdurate Regarding Minimum Wage Proposal.
London, March    14.���The   negotiations between the mine owner*
Paving  the highway  between Vancouver and Westminster made anotncr
step In advance yesterday when about
twenty good roads advocates motored
over from a meeting in Vancouver, In
the company   of Mr.    W. W. Foster,
deputy   minister of  public   works, lo
take iuncu at the Kussell hotel in this
city as the guests of Mr. W. J. Kerr.
Concerted action  between  the different  municipalities and  organization*   the miners in the coal trade dispuut
interested and the provincial govern-  nPPear   to    be    taking   a favorahle-
ment for the construction of this road   cour8C-    Progress is  slow, but when
is  practically assured.    The govern-  the J��lnt conference   adjourned   thl*.
ment is believed to look with favor om afternoon after four hours' session, tt..
the  project and  it now  needs little  was announced that thp deliberation* .
but hard work to bring about the fui- j would be resumed tomorrow,
filment of this ideal of good road com-'    According to information publishes .
munlcation between the two cities.        ln the papers here, Premier Asquitb, ,
Besides   those   already   mentioned   ha.8    been    trying    to persuade   thfc
there were included in the party the   miners to return to v/ork on a basis..
following   persons:      Acting     Mayor  of a five shillings minimum wage larr
Gray, Aldermen White and    Kelling-   ?fen  a.nd   a   two  shillings   ��"8e to^
ton, and City Engineer Blackman, rep-       y8,  leavlnS  further  adjustment cr .
resenting Westminster;    Dr.   Holmes   the minimum wage question for anb-
Two Men Arguing in Local Hotel Ycs-
ternoon Adjourned to Etreet
ani Fought.
the Westminster Automobile cub,
and Messrs. L. M. Richardson anc
Stuart Wade, vice-president and r-c-
retary of tho local board of trade.
Alderman T. S. Baxier, Mr. W. Stewart and Ex-Alderman Whiteside repre
sented Vancouver, Charles Rosa the
Vancouver Automobile club, Reeve
Kerr South Vancouver, and Mr. W. I
Kerr, president, an.l Mr. P. W. Luce,
secretary, the Canadian Highway as
sociation.     Burnaby   was   not   repre
sequent negotiations.
Even should the federation accept.
It wlll not remove the objection or
the Scotch and South Wales owners,,
who persistently decline to discuss a.
minimum wage In any form. As a..
result of these reports, the outlook is
gloomy. At one Ume thero was ��,
prospect of a breakdown ot tbe fa^
eign office conference today.
Traffic returns of the railways or
the United Kingdom for the last weefc.
MOCK PARLIAMENT
HOLDS REHEARSAL
devised and Complete List "of    Members of Cabinet, Cowcrnment and
Opposition���Public Meeting.
A disturbance, in which a knife
played a prominent part, took place-
on McNeely street yesterday afternoon at two o'clock, and resulted in
the arrest of two men, one charged
with disorderly conduct on a public
street, the. other with causing bodily
harm. It appears that the two men
iiad a lengthy argument in a nearby-
hotel, and decided the proper way ci I
end the quarrel was a Etraight and
square fight on the
sented owing to the absence of Reev?  6how an aggregate decrease of $i5��C
Weart in New York. . u��0 because of the strike.
In the afternoon a further trip of L Rioting occurred yesterday at a eo��-
about thirty miles was taken south of  "ery   near   St.   Helens,   Lancashire
the  river.    The  party  followed    the   thre�� policemen being wounded.    AL-
o!d   Yale  road,  and  particular atten-   tJ,ou;h there are nearlv two   miHiou
tlon   was paid to the growth of tim-   workers ldle-    including the   mincra.
ber  that   ihe  Westminster   board  of   th,'s isolated ease was the only elgtr.
trade is trying to secure as a park for  of disorder anywhere.  .
Westminster and Surrey. ' ! Gaunt hunger.
Turning down the Johnston road th3      The pangs of hunger as a result at
party  circled   back  by   the  McLellan   the coal strike   are
today
Apparently one
he public street. j fnd s'">" ����* ai��J ��� home, after a   many thousands dependent directlv
I of them was gtttine \l"P whlc'h a��. e^oyetl despite the In-   Indirectly   on    the   mi���p,.   ,tt   1
on   the   miners
the polut ot i.ai-iilyt-u.    TUore -was not  <be w����rst of'U. tor before officer 3oYin- \5leni.1Si'y ��i ihe 2?WhPr tor a ��*Tt ol   Uuuuace."       "
a man ta tf!v<r atrtrntth- or io organl/.* I��"��- �����"*�� fc*a- ��pv��are<i on tbe ��M����, 1^^^;"^;.     , ,        ",    ' \    "**�� ��vnv.�� *.*�� *����
infecting-
or
That talent iu the political field is
not lacking in the kojui City *vas
.iKHiu aeiuonairated at the Y. M. C. A.
iitut evening, wben the mock parliament held its lirst lehearsni.
To au onlooker, tne proceedings
bore every truce of a dally scene in
ii provincial Legislature, tno Speaaer
with his gavel assuming a dlguity befitting such an ouice, while tue leader
uf the opposition, Mr. F. U. Cantield,
did not appear to let anything eiudo
him wnioh bore any semoiance of a
loophole as u means of attack. Another rehearsal will be held on Monday evening at the Y. M. C. A. building to put on the Unishing touches, In
readiness for tbe admiBsion of the
public on Wednesday evening, March
^0. The following ls the revised list
of tho cabinet aud members of the
mock parliament:
Governor general,   J. J. Johnston:
Speaker,    Adam    S.   Johnston,    New
Westminster; government premier, K.
K. Morrison, Nailvllle;  llnance, H. H.
MacKenzie,   QuteuB     Park;     publlc
works, G. Whitaker, Port Mann; marine, 11. Breen, Coquitlam;  postmaster
general,     A.    McUonuld,   Hammond;
justice, G. Cnssudy,   Burnaby   Lake:
mllltla, VV. SauBbter, Surrey; labor, A.
Whltaaer, Clayburn;    agriculture,  S.
V. Trapp, Ladner; railways, D. M. Le-
Borduls, Steel City;  customs, A.   S
Mills,  Matsqui;   Interior,   W.  R.   McLeod, StimaB; chief whip, B. F. Casselman, Chilliwack; flrst Junior member,
Rulph Smith, Central   Park;   secon.l
Junior member, L. L. Adama, Langley,
private members, E. Warwick, Milner
A. 0. Matheson, Mission; Chrlstenson,
Sappertop; C. Richardson, Haney; O.
Swanson, steveston; A. Burr, Eburne;
F. Purvis, Jubilee; J. Smlthers,   Bea-
conBfleld;   K.   Casselman,   Edmonds.
Opposition���F.  0. Canfteld, leader,
Royal Clly; R. C. Macgowan, Fraaer
Mills; R. H. Best,   Bon   Accord;    A.
Levy, Grandview; H. Tidy, Boundary-
Bay; F. M.'Blrchfleld, Liverpool;    D.
McCallum,   Nanaimo;    0.   Caydzlen,
Beuna Vista; T. D. Trapp, Strawberry
Hill; G. T. Sovereign, Kennedy   station;  D. H. Lowther, Eaat Burnaby;
C. K. Haverstock, North Vancouver;
A. Davis.   Point   Grey; R. W. Lang,
White Rock; H. J. Spurr, Kerrtsdale:
J. E. Lifno, South Westminster; A. J-
Bell, Sunbury;    E. Johnson,   Douglas
Inland.
a-pursuit. .Hi lee Thornton D. Wfrrtle
rose from his chair as tbo bullet:!
struck him and fel! across his desl:.
Common wes Ith Attorney William
Foster, with half a do?en bullets in
his brain, crumpled down to ihe
lloor. Sheriff Lewis Webb was shot
and killed as he reached for his revolver. Bullets graced Clerk Goal
r.nd In the confusion he was reported
kiile 1. Jurors who had been wounded
slightly, weie re; orted dead and reports ot a wholesale slaughter wen:
out.
Floyd Allen was before the bar this
morning convicted of taking a prisoner from a deputy sheriff. Allen hnd
struck the Bheriff over the head with
the butt of a rifle and the prisoner
escaped-.    Sheriff W'ebb had gone up
could corral the offenders,
knife- -was brought into play
two flesh wounds in one of
cipals.
The pair will appear before Magis
trate Kdmonds this morning.
S
Jack- \     ln   *t��o��a8ln8   the   Improvement   ot   mvr.  emmting  only -��Im
caUBltisV^8 pr��P<reea King George avenue, *��   ��i��   oMwr  men  thrown   out   ot
the "iln- ithe Vanc��uver-Westminster road la to   Willi  their tamliles,  more tha
1 he   stylerl   once   it ls worthy of the   million    persons.    It    haa    aa
(Continued on Page Five.)
LIBERALS OPEN
CAMPAIGN QUARTERS
Mr. Kennedy Announces Program of
Meetings Arranged���Initial  Steps
Taken for Fight.
The    Liberal-Opposition
IS STRAIGHT TIGHT
IN CITY ELECTION
name, Mr. Foster, speaking to a representative of the News, said that the
keen interest taken by the different
public bodies in the betterment of this
than tour-
persons,    it.    haa    paralyze*
practically the whole life of the ua
tion.    Prices of food  hav^ gone npv.
fuel is virtually    unobtainable;    railroads have curtailed    their   -services.
important    highway    clearly    showed   shipping has been held up and ercrjr
Georgc Kennedy Versus Thomas Gifford���John Oliver Opposes P. J.
MacKenzie in Delta.
(Continued on page four)
Cattle Embargo Raited.
Washington. Marcli 14.���The embargo on cattle from Great Britain,
the importation of which has been
prohibited for more thaji a year, was
raised yesterday by Secretary Wilson
of the agricultural department, as no
evidence appears now of the existence
of tho toot and mouth disease, which
caused the prohibition.
campaign
heudqunrlei-D were opened ln Hara-
man s hall, over the Daily News oifice,
last night with a representative
gathering of LlberaU and others op
posed to the present provincial government, or ut least to its continuance
ln unchecked power.
Campaign plans were discussed, and
It was agreed that open house should
be kept In the committee rooms every
night on which there was not a public
meeting.
Tbe arrangements already made
for public meetings under Liberal auspices were announced ae followa:
Meeting at Johnston's hall, Sapperton.
this (Friday) evening at eight o'clock,
to be addressed by the Liberal candidate ond others, and to which Mr.
Gifford has also been Invited; meeting
in St. Barnabas hall, Weat Knd, Tuesday evening, 19th Inst., with similar
program.
Mr. George Kennedy, the Liberal
candidate, aald that he presumed he
would be given an opportunity nt the
big government meeting ln tbe opera
house on Thursday night, the 21��t
Inst., which is to be addressed by McBride and Bowaer, and. he announced
that the opera house had been secured
ln the Liberal interest for March 2fl,
when, in addition to addresses by
himself nnd Mr. Glfforfl, who would hn
Invited, two big Liberal puns. Messrs
John Oliver and Ralph Smith, would
also address the meeting. The reason
the opera house had not been billed
for the 27th Inst., election eve, was
thnt lt was "engaged for a ��how that
night.
Mr. Kennedy announces tbnt Liberals and oppositionists general1? win
bo welcome nt campaign heado'inrters
Harimnn bffll, on Beturdny. Mondav
and Wfdnesdav ev"nlngs next, and o-i
nil wce't dav ovenlnpa unt'l the election, when no public meetings are on.
It will be a straight flght between
Mr. George Kennedy, Lioeral-Opposi
lion candidate, and Mr. Thomas Oil
ford, conservative, lor the suffrages
of the electors of Westminster on
M.arclr-28. Mr. Ray, the proposed
���7/3aS��ii��L candidate, did not send i-i
n his nomination papers to Returning
Officer George Cunningham yesterday
and consequently there is no third
party in the fleld.
The same conditions prevail in tha
Delta, where Mr. F. J. MacKenzie anl
Mr. John Oliver are opposed to on*
another. Mr. MacKenzie was nomln
ated yesterday by Mr. John Maxwell
of Langley, and seconded by Mr, H.
J. Hutcherson, of Ladner, while Mi
H. Kerr Wilson proposed Mr. Oliver
and Mr. S. W. Fisher seconded thn
nomination.
In Westminster Mr. Gilford appear
ed in person before the returning
officer, and Mr. C. B. Deans represented Mr. Kennedy. Messrs. W. IX
Keary and J. A. Calblck proposed and
seconded the. Conservative's nomination papeia, and Messrs. Nels Nelson.
D. E. MacKenzie and R. A. Stoney absented. Mr. Kennedy's nomination
was proposed by Mr. John Reid and
seconded by Alderman Dodd, the as-
aenters being Messrs. Ed. Goulet, J
S. Bryson and C. B. Sword.
that the request made upon the gov
[ ernment   for  assistance   was   backed
by a large majority of the people.
"What struck me particularly," remarked Mr. Foster, -was tbe representative attendance at this morning's
meeting. Called at such short notice
and for S'ioh an early hour as a quarter after niue, it speakB volumes for
the interest taken in tho movement. '
"After going over the road, and see ',
ing for myself the amount of traffic '
it carries, I am more than inclined to |
believe that the requests of the different���municipalities are based on the
law of needs and requirements. As
the main artery of the lower mainland, one that must bear the traffic
of nearly one-half of the entire population of the province, the Vancouver
Westminster road Ib certainly entitled
to consideration. Of course I cannot
speak authoritatively for Mr. Taylor
the minister of public works, but 1
can assure you that he looks witb
favor on some of the proposals rub-
mitted to him by deputations during
the pastysesslon. The amount of the
appropriation to be made for this road
may not be paid over in one sum; It
may be spread over two or three
years, although If funds permit lt
would be preferable to make the entire  appropriation  available  immedi-
branch ot industry stopped to some extent.
I; Spreads in Germany.
I    Berlin, March 14.���The coal strftei-
Is  spreading  rapidly   to   other field*
besides    those    in    Westphalia,   and'
more than 300,000 miners have   now
laid down their tools.    Tbe Socfallst-
Unlonlsts  are  being Joined in  many-
places by the Christian Miners' union.
The feeling sgainst tbe authorities ii*
growing because of the killing of twi*
miners by the police at Kerne   and
Buer.
LULU IS. ACREAGE
FETCHED BIG PRICE
Ten Acres for $18,000���Manitoba Ken ���>
Clean Up Last of Surrey Five-
Acre Blocks.
WA8 80ME TROUBLE
AT POLICE STATION
A alight collision which, three young
fellows of whom one, apparently, was
slightly intoxicated, had with tho
police last night, outside the Royal
theatre, led to these men accompanying the officer to the station. There,
it is Bald, after ball had been taken
Insults were uttered by the bailee,
which the policeman returned with a
knock-down blow. Further fighting is
reported to have been checked hv tho
Intervention of three other officers,
and, finally���so runs the tale���the ball
was returned and the man locked up
for the night. The oth��r two men are
expected to lay nn Information against
the officer, but exact Information is
lacking and the police court proceedings tomorrow may throw more light
on tho whole proceeding.
'**     Elected by Acclamation.
Chilliwack, March 14.���Mr. S. A-
Cawlev, Conservative, was elected tw
nerlamatlon here yesterday. The Liberals did i)o* And themcelves in n
position to contest the election.
Ten acres of Lulti island property
were sold yesterday afternoon to   an: -
ately, so that work may be started it  investor from Vancouver.    Tha pwe-
once." j chase price was }18,00t) for the whoie
"la the government taking any prac- Piece of land and the deal waa   >��*
tlcal step   in connection    with   this through by Reid, Curtis & DorgaJOL
road, Mr. Foster 1" Inquired the Newa j    Activity ln farm lands up the Prase*
man. i valley has been very satisfactory dur-
"The government is certainly tak- inK th�� Pa"t month or so.   Inquiries
lng more than an academic Interest! st several real estate offices dtsclwaa ���
(in this highway," smiled the deputy,  the fact thnt a steady demand extata.
'At tbe present   time   we   have   an for farms, cleared and uncleared, aad
engineer engaged to make a compre-, the flrm mentioned above disposed o*
hensive survey of the   entire   road, three complete sections in tha maal-
with Instructions to make a complete cipality of   Surrey   during   the   last
report as  to costs, and to prepare  eight weeks at a flat price of 910* ao
figures showing what   proportion   of aore.   The iand was sold ln flve aeir
the expenditure   would   have   to   be blocks and the last lots were cleaae* -
made In each district.    As soon   as up by a Winnipeg man wbo took four
this data., has been secured it will be by wlre last Saturday, and anafter
"laced before the minister, and   im- from Minlota, Man., who telegrap����*<
mediate action will be taken wltb   a  for the last one yesterday morning,
view to arriving at an agreement ,/ltb |    The sale of eleven lots in tha Boik
the different munlclpallUes regarling  *er property on the Wise ro*��.   Jtt-
the proportionate cott."
Mr.   Foster   drove his own car on
yesterday's tour of Inspection.
RUN8 AS PROTEST
AGAINST BOW8EP
As a protest against Attorney Gen
eral Bowser's Influence ln the presen*
government. Mr. J. H. McNelce, o/
Port Moody, has announced his In
tention to run as an independent
candidate far Dewdney. His opponent Is Mr. Manson, the regular Conservative nominee.
Mr. McNtflco is a young business
man of the reel estate firm ot Mc-
Netco Bros. He it? said to hold the
view that the attorney general has
handed out some Ill-treatment to many
oU civil servants and others In the
province, and tha\ his alleged domination at Victoria Is not a benefijt (U*; shef-l
his party or, to th�� country. 1 beard.
monds, during this week, la a Kttofll
illustration of the prevailing demamP
for Burnaby property, from I860 fc��
$2000 haVlng been paid for these, he-
side the city limits buying ia steadty
and prices are advancing.
MANY ARE EXPECTED TO
ATTEND BOARD OF TRADET
The board of trade will   meet   Hs-1
night to hear ihe new president*!* fs��-
augural address nnd to <��� Incus*   **�����>
work of the   year   to   come.   B��*rjr
member Is urged to be present   aa*'
especially the chairmen of eoramftteew
and their associates.   Great Interest'
Is being laken ��t the prej��nt"tlMtar:ht"
all pertaining to the _rrPar��}sS 0f-Warminster and 11. ls regarded oa Mi~-vr-
p.nt IWat ai manv merrier1 an.-ftmaWtm,
ttend   th"a   nwMafci-   of-.tbe.*. PAGE TWO
IHE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, MARCH 15, 1912.
WANTED-    A WAITRESS.   APPL
BohemiaD    cafe,   opposite C. P. K
depot.	
WANTED--A GKNRRAL SERVANT
Apply Mrs. P. Birrell, 103 Royal
avenue. __.
DON'T BURN
Waste Paper or Rafls.
Phone 475 and we will collect, free of
WANTED���A JAPANESE WOMAN
wants to do washing. Apply P. O
Box 438.   Phone KOO.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know thnt I am now operating tbe
���nly pasteurized bottled milk plant
In the city and will- deliver either
pasteurized milk .or cream to any
part of the city or district.
9 quarts for $1.00; cream,
pint. Phone your order
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens
boro. Lulu Island.
Milk
30c a
to R873
,,nB aALE-LOTS CLOSE TO PITT
Wvfr and B& Mountain roads two
blocks from B. C. Electric cai tfW.
cash $35; balance $10 per month.
gSTyou beat this? J. H. Wooll.ams,
433 Homer street. Vancouver.
?^T^iI- LEGHORNS.    BABY
chicks, $18 per 10(1;   egg.;, $10
per
H.  P.
charge.
VIDAL & CO.
HARRY TIDY, Manager.
The Greatest Kit in Years
PACKED HOUSES
EVERYWHERE
The One Great Big LAUGHING Musl-
cal  Event.
BUD
FISHER'S
ORIGINAL
a bin,     CREATION
AND
WHITE   MEN   IN   PAPUA.
MUTT
50  PEOPLE
TWO Carloads
Of Scenery
*****      V^a.      .        	
100.   A few settings from prize pen
of White Rocks, $3 per 100.   Standard Poultry ranch. J. H. Woolliams,
4S3 Homer stieet, Vancouver, agent. !     "��� ���
 [California
FOR SALE���THE STEEL MALLEA-
ble Range; Canada's Pride; on
easy terms. Canada Range Co.,
Market Square.
JEFF
It's One Big NOISE from Maine to
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
City and Suburban Good    Things    In
Real  Estate.
Edmonds���Just off Douglas road, very
close to car, two lots 41x204 feei.;
each $1100;  one-third cash.
Everything   New    and
with a $75,000 Production.
Up-To-Date
MUTT and  JEFF,  It's  a  Corker.
EDMONDS���Lot 50x120, just one lot
off Vancouevr road, opposite power
house; $550; $150 cash.
EDMONDS���Near corner Salisbury
and Phillips roads, large corner of
three lots one-quarter acre each;
$2000; one-third cash.
KEID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706 Columbia Street.
DON'T   MISS  SEEING THIS GREAT
BIG  SHOW
AND  Don't  Fail  to   Bring  the  Little
Ones to  See  MUTT  AND  JEFF.
FRIDAY   EVENING   NEXT
March 15
Seats on sale at Tidy, the Florist's,
47 Sixth street, Tuesday morning.
Prices $.150 to 50c.    Boxes $2.00.
TO  RENT.
Hon. Miles Staniforth Smith Tells of
Expedition.
London, March 14.���In the course
of the lecture whicb he delivered before the Royal Geographical Society,
the Hon. Miles Stanilorib Smith, administrator of the territory ot Papua,
gave a description of the expedition
which he recently led into tbe interior
of western Papua.
The expedition, he explained,, had
to overcome many difficulties. Often
tracks had to be cut through the thick
jungle and scrub, and as the nativ��
villages were small and scattered It
was difficult to obtain sufficient food
Ior the party.
Mr. fannth gave an interesting account of the manner in which he succeeded in making friends with the
bashmen encountered by his party.
These people, he said, had never Been
white men before, and the arrival of
the party consequently caused considerable excitement. At the llrst village
they came to tbe natives all turned
out with bows and arrows and stood
snouting war cries. They thougnt
they had to do battle with a marriud-
ing party and were prepared to defend
their families from harm.
Seeing their evident excitement the
exploring party sat down and appeared to take no notice of the natives.
These then retired and some presents
were accordingly sent up to their
dwellings. All, however, had Hod, the
hostile demonstration being probably
arrange.I to allow the women and
children time to get away into the
jungle. As the natives did not return the party continued their march
the next morning an.l in the afternoon were overtaken by the natives,
who, when they found there was no |
desire to hurt them, manifested tlie |
greatest joy and made them presents
of food.
After that for some days little trou-1
ble was experienced in establishing
friendly relations with the natives j
when they met. Possibly, said Mr.
Smith, by some bush telegraphy they
had notified the other trihes that we
had no desire to injure them. Iu
many instances the friendship of the
natives showed tbem jungle tracks
and in one instance took the whole
party over a wide river in their canoes.
In summing uj> the results of the
expedition the lecturer said tbat they
had traveled approximately 524 miles
through totally unexplored country,
374 miles of which was accomplished
on foot and 150 by river.
calitles.      The  family   lives  at    234
Twenty-ninth avenue east.
When the magistrate made the order he advised Barnett that he had
better leave the house and get out
of trouble. He declared that lf the order to pay was not lived un to there
would be trouble for Barnett. And
Barnett went out mumbling.
The police believe the man Is crazy.
Ho certainly has something the matter with blm.
Let Fowls  Run  Loose.
C. Lawson, un aged poultry keeper,
answered to the charge of allowing
his fowls to go astray on the streets
of tlie municipality. Lawson i3 sero
with age. He Is yellow and cadaverous and had a feverish desire to convince the magistrate that he was all
there telling the truth. His testimony
clashed with that of Officer Crowder,
but the court took the officer's word
In perl'crence and lined the man a
dollar.
"One dollar!" he ejaculated, "ono
dollar, that is too much." He paid it,
though, and paid the costs of the case
which amounted to $2.50.
Thomas Smith, who has a reputation for knowing everything that happens within a radius of nine blocks
of his humble domicile, limped up to
tho beak and volunteered the information that his friend spoke the
truth.   But It didn't go down.
Michael Sweeney pleaded guilty to
the charge of riding a bike on the
sidewalk along Westminster road on
March 7.
"I did it," said Mlket ar.d he smiled
wliile he said it.
Tho magistrate smiled a flne back.
With costs It amounted to $3.50.
The Most Delicious
II
OF ALL TEAS IS
II
SALADA
CEYLON TEA-BECAUSE OF ITS
UNVARYING GOOD QUALITY ...
v.y nil Urocen.
DIGUESr AM AUU   HI. IOI IH, 1904.
Sold ��ul> In lead Packet*.
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 is thc time to build for tale or rent while prices are low
ARCHITECTS:
TO RENT���LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING | Competition for new University
apartments, furnished. Apply K. ot buildings to be erected at Point Grey,
P. hall, room 9. \near Vancouver. British  Columbia.
EXPRESS    MESSENGER'S    PLUCK.
Saves
Pumping Water by Sun Power.
The sandy and sun-baked wastes of '
the Nile, the arid lands of the Texas I
Panhandle, the nitrate fields of Chile, j
the deserts of Africa, in short, those
dried out portions of tbe earth which
for centuries have resisted the efforts
of the farmer are to be reclaimed by
the very  thing that  has  made them
desolate���the sun.
There was shipped recently from
Philadelphia to Egypt the first section
of the first sun-power plant ever invented and put to practical use. This
is not the experiment of a dreamer,
but the completed and tested work��� |
after many months of practical use in
Tacony, a suburb of Philadelphia���of |
Frank Shunian, of Tacony. Nor is I
this wonderful plant being send to
Egypt haphazard; It ls going to fill an
order of the Egyptian government, an
order given after a hoard of expert
commissioners had spent months at
tho Tacony plant as special investigators for the Khedive. It ls backed
Pacific j by British capital, placed only after
the most exhaustive investigation or.
W. R. GILLEY, Phona 122. Q. E. GILLEY, Phona 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 11,
Qilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WA8HEO GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
FOU RENT-THE TUNTC. PORTION
of the K. ot P. Building Ib tor rent;
lease If desired. Held, Curtis *i
Dorgan, 706 Columbia street, Ne.v
Westminster.
��� \    The Government ot  British Colum
-
FOR RENT ��� FINE FURNISHED
room for two gentlemen or couple.
Apply 416 Ash street, city.
FOUND.
FOUND ��� LIVER AND WHITE
pointer dog. Owner can have same
by defraying expenses. Apply Geo.
<!rady, poundkeeper, Burnaby municipality.
<CJTY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
Applications will be received bv tho
undersigned up till noon on Saturday,
the 6th day 01 April, 1<U2, for the position of LIBRARIAN at the Public
Library in this city.
Applicants must state qualifications,
salary required, and give good refer-
-encee.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City  Hall,  New  Westminster,  March
12, 1912.	
��ITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
hla Invite \ competitive plana for tne
general scheme and design for the
proposed new University, together
with more detailed plans for the buildings to be erected first at an estimated cost of $1,500,000.
Prizes of $10,000 will be given for
the most successful designs submitted.
Particulars of the competition and
plan of site may be obtained on request from the undersigned.
The designs to be sent in by July 31,
1912, addressed to
THE  MINISTER OF EDUCATION,
Parliament  Buildings,
Victoria, British Columbia.
Robbery  of  Southern
Train. ^^^^^m	
San   Antonio,   Texas,   March  14.���  th�� practical    use of the   sun-power
Nerve and the simplest Bort of a ruse   Plant. ."       ���������
enabled David A. Trousdale, a Wells The Egyptian order was the first,
/argo express messenger to balk the but not the only one which has been
robbery of a Southern Pacific train Placed in the past several months.
by killing two of the highwaymen. With the assurance from the Khe-
he clubbed  one  to the floor of  the   dive's commissioners   and   froin   the
British financiers, orders have begun
to pour In trom every section ot tho
globe until Mr. Shuman hns found it
necessary to begin tho erection of a
plant to make sun-power plants. Tbe
work on this plant ij starting now in
Philadelphia.
This in brief, is the story of the ultimate success of years of efforts, of
^vork of testing, but it gives only a
slight idea of the great factor that
has entered agricultural and manufacturing development and what this
wonderful sun-ray-harnessing machinery will do.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Gold Souvenir Jewelry
See   Window Display
CHAMBERLIN
Official Tlm? Inspector for C, P, R. and B. C.
THC
JEWELER
Electric Railway.
J
LAND   REGISTRY  ACT.
sw
NOTICE is hereby given that the
first meeting of tbe Court of Revision
of the Assessment Roll of the City of
New Westminster will be held in the
City Hall, New Westminster, on Wednesday, April 2-1, 1912, at 10 a. m.
All appeals against the Assessment must lie in writing, and delivered to tho Assessor at least ten days
previous to the sitting of the Court of
Revision.
Dated at New Westminster, li. C,
thla 12th day  of March,  1912.
W.  A.  DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Re part (10 acres) of lot 38, Group
1, formerly in Yale Division of Yale
District, in the District of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title No. 10955F, issued In
the namo of FranclB W. Ford, haa
been flled in this office.
Notico is hereby given that 1 shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless
In the meantime valid objection be
made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
I Land  Registry office,  New  Westminster, B, C, March 9, 1912.
car witb a mallet and sat ou the top
ot the other's head when the laUter
BoviKht  to enter.       The   holdup  took
place eaBt of Sanderson near tae Mexican border, on tne eastern edge of
the big Bend country. One oi the
robbers, who held Trousdale at the
point of a rifle in a corner, was ransacking the express car.
"I am not going to scrap with you
all," said Trousdale to tne bandit.
"I'm not getting 'fighting wages.' "
"Oh, all right," replied the bandit.
"Then you fellows will have to help
us get this stuff across the RJo
Grande."
"Why don't you pick up that package?" casually inquired Trousdale, aa
he kicked a Email box on the floor of
the car. "It's worth more than all
the stuff you've got."
The robber, decei.ed by the ruse,
stooped to pick up the package.
Trousdale crasped a heavy mailet
and struck. The bandit received the
blow full cn the head. He fell over
dead.
Trousdale picked up the dead robber's gun and waited.
Meanwhile, the second of the bandits had been working on the car
ahead. When he completed his job,
he hurried  back  to the express  car.
"Frank!" he called.
There was no answer.
The robber swung himself aboard
the car. As hls form loomed in the
doorway the express messenger fired.
The bandit tumbled to the ground
dead.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
CORPORATION OF BURNAEY.
Construction Engineer.
Application;; accompanied by copies of tostamonialB are Invited for the
position of construction engineer, stating salary required und experience,
and will be received up to noon on
.Monday, March 18.
ARTHUR G.  MOORE,
Clerk.
^Edmonds, B. C, March 12, 1912.
FOR SALE BY PUBLIC AUCTION.
J\t the    Fisheries Wharf,    Sapperton,
B.C., on Tuesday, the  Nineteenth
instant, at two  o'clock,  p.m., the
'Gasoline Schooner "Edrie,"    with
'Equipment and Furniture.
'Approximate  length,    one  hundred
'/eet,  beam, nineteen  feet six  Inches.
���engine  one  hundred  and   fifty   horse
.power.
Further particulars find order to in
aspect boat can be obtained at the
Dominion Fisheries Ofiice, N'ew West-
���jslnster,
F. H. CUNNINGHAM,
Chief Inspector of Fisheries.
Wow Westminster, B.C, March 5, 1912.
Re lots 43, 46, 47, 48, 57, 58 and Gl,
62, 63, G4, 05 of Iota 8 and 11 Suburban Hlock 13, in the City of New
Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certlfl
rate of Title Number 1155F, Issued in
'.he name of Sarah Ann Douglas, has
been filed in this office.
Notice Is hereby given that I Khali,
it the expiration of one month from
the date of Ihe first jut bll tat Ion hereof, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, insue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, un-
Iorb In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
District  Registrar of Titles
Land  Replftrv Office, New Westmln
ster, B, C. Feb. lfi. 1912.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.     I
Your druggist will refund money If'
PAZO OINTMENT fails to cure any
jcase of Itching,  Blind.  Bleeding    or
Protruding Piles ln 6 to 14 days.   50c.
DEGRADING TALE
UNFOLDED IN COURT
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles   Examined,    Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 48?
REMOVAL NOTICE
D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER  AND
UPHOLSTERER.
New Westminster, B. C.
Workshop 611   Victoria  8treet.
(Over Daily News.)
South Vancouver, March 11.���William Harnett, of 284 Twenty-ninth
avenue east, was ordered to pay the
sum of $7.50 a week to Mrs. Burnett
and her five infant children for tlieir
support. Harnett, his wife antl two
stalwart sons, together with a married daughter, appeared In the [o.lcc
court this morning, when their domestic troubles were aired. It was a pitiful story, grim and horrible. Harm it's
sons took the stand ami testlfled that
they were supporting the family and
their fattier as well. They swore the
man's character away and all be couJa
do was to stand in court an 1 t .vit
hls fingers, except at guch times when
he fancied a technicality mlghl aid
him. His daughter stated thut ho ivas
a brute und a bully and had mallei-
olisly and spitefully brow-beat her
mother and had thrown bis daughter
out into the street. Once Harnett
handed In fiO for the support of the
family, but that waB three, months
ago, and no money hus been forth-
coming since that time. The only defense he made was that his sons were
desorteiH from the Hritish army and
that, his wife was a BUffragfttte. There
wero plenty of horrible details Ciat
shocked even the policemen.
II Is a family of eight, of which two
older hoys ate working, one ��jirl married and five coin:: to school. The
girl testified that her father was r,
bootmaker and wants;! to he paid for
mending the shoes of his own children. She declared that her father
had once threatened to burn an cl"ht-
\ day-bid  baby   which  her mother bore
j him,
I    i'funr-M did nni bo mucb n-* hlit��h
I'e argued weakly on hordes* techtli-
Lime and Sulphur      Quassia Chips
Whale Oil Soap, Arsenate of Lead, Etc.
AT
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
EYE8 TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRU8T BLOCK.
NOTICE.
Applications addressed to tho under-
signed will be received at the city
hall, up to 5 p.m., Monday, March
18 inst., for the position of general
assistant in the accounting and treasury department. Applicants will please
apply in their own handwriting. Salary $100 per month.
J. J. MACKAY.
City   Treasurer.
New Westminster, B.C.. March 9, 1912.
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
GOTO
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
You All Know   Who Has
Gordon Bankrupt Stock
It seems hardly necessary to repeat that no part of the Gordon Stock can be bought elsewhere. As
expected, however, boms concerns have resorted to cheap subterfuge In their mad endeavor to "get in
the running" and share, In a limited way, In our pronounced success���that is, to pick up a few crumbs,
so to speak. ���X^i^,&*fc:ft*..��mtt'siiMJki ���>.",.. .    i ii ....
THE PEOPLE ARE WITH US���wtick is proof
conclusive tnat our Goods and Prices Satisfy
Store Open Nine to Six
FRED DAVIS
The Man Who Saves You Money
Cliff Block 6th. St., near Columbia St. TRIDAY, MARCH 15, 1912.
THE DAILY  NEWS.
#/
OVER ONE HUNDRED YEAR? OLD.
il .. ,    ,
Russian With Mind and Body Alert
Clebrated Birthday.
New York, March 14.���Mrs. Anna
Kossolof, her face full, mind alert, and
good for muny more years, according
to tbe physicians, celebrated her 118th
birthday at the home of the Daughters of Israel, No. 32 East 129th
street, yesterday. Tho aged woman,
who was born In Kiev, Russia, has
survived her husband, John, by forty
years, has outlived four daughters, a
son ani nine grandchildren. There
nre eleven grandchildren living.
Coming to New Vork eighty yeara
ugo with her husband In a sailing,
vessel recittirlng months, Mrs. Kossolof settled on the East Side, where
her husband set up as a tailor. She
has lived in New York ever since, but
is still unable to understand hUiglish,
and when a newspaper reporter made
u birthday call yesterday all Informa
tlon came through an interpreter.
Mrs. Kossolof although weighing
only eighty pouijds and only four feet
tall, is so fur from suffering from the
infirmities usually incident to great,
age that she cun sew and read without glasses. She moves about her
room and elsewhere on the third
floor, but no longer goes up and down
stairs, if she requires assistance tt
woman comparatively young���only
ubout eighty���lends aid.
Usually Mrs. Kossolof wakes at
about six o'clock and is ready for tt
cup of tea with milk at seven. At
olj.,ht sho is served with coffee with
bread and butter. In the forenoon it
Is her custom, lf she feels the need,
to partake of a little cake and candy
or take a sip of whisky. At one o'clock
chicken broth and perhaps a little
morsel of chicken or fish and fruit is
served, und at night fruit and bread
an-l butter comprises the menue. She
initially retires ut half-past eight
o'clock.
Mrs. Kossolof was found by the
Daughters of Inael about nine month.!
ago living with a grandchild In Henry
etreet. Her father and mother, she
aays, lived to be more than one hundred years of age.
In comparison with Mrs. Kossolof
the* others ln the home are young.
There are nine women and six men,
their ages ranging from seventy-seven
to eighty-six.
PAGE THRI
In which It was suggested that strong ' large, and that at Its worst point in
rPKI] I lit limu    Ka    ,*rt.^.. ..���..,]     * ~    i ..      ...     i   tV...   *.*.    i,i..i.. .a i       ... .
resolutions be presented to both Do
minion and provincial governments
em. L^slzing the necessity for more
and better highways as soon as they
can poBSlbly bo constructed. He stut-
ed that in all probability a tour from
Southern California to Vancouver and
return would be made this summer, a
tour tbat ���ould mark the beginning
of an over-increasing stream of motor
tourist travel up and down the Pacific coast highway. Tlie distance
from Telinana, Mexico, to Vancouver
had  been  shortened from  LOO!)  miles
the St. Clair pass the grade would not
run above three and a half per cent.
to !
__New Zealand's New Premier.
The Thomas McBride, who ls men- :
tioned In the cables as likely to be !
the new Premier of New Zealand, In
succession to Sir Joseph Ward, is pro- j
bably Thomas J. McBride, who, tweri-
j ty-flve years ago, was a leading citi- j
; /.en of Winnipeg.   Mr. McliriJe at thai I
i Ume represented the old Massey Com- I
! puny In thin city, and, upon thc Mas- i
Ito 1810 miles, and In the near fut'tiro: fey"Hiirris amalgamation taking place
that distance  would he shortenel to .A0�����.STrge S* ,he "rm'a buslnws <:l !
less than 1800 miles.   With the same !*"s,raliil-    He   subsequently   leUred
amount   of  development,    along    the     .  m    tlls1 Position, a
highway between Vancouver and Win 1*7.��*   ,7:e'd}imi-   where   he   Interested
nlpeg, it would not be long  Mr .ffiW        '   deci,ly   ln   |;o1"1^   ^   b��
pointed out, when the lower mainland : %mt0?? ��,'}hp- reeognl
would hear the same relation to Can- j ���� Hadicnl forcea.
adlan   tourist   travel   that   Southern   ,  hlr Jo8e,,h Ward's VW.^^. UJ ���
California does to American travel to-   ?aroo��tcy while in attendance at the
day.'" i imperial conference last summer de-
British Columbia's Share. SaEftft 'i'8 1")p"larlty *lt]l ,he N'ew
,. ..,  , ! Aealand democracy, wh ch oblects   as
Deputy  Minister W.  Vv.  Foster, of' all democracies should, to leredit'an
XSPteSW ��"t P*t ,fra1n,1T��rk "fleS- An ��"J��"r��ment of parliament
upon which the provincial highway to June will permit the reconstrje-
������ystem should lie developed.   With an   tion of the ministry ,eC0I1Elrjc
un-a ot -100,00(1 square miles, and ul Mr. .McBride will be recalled byl
population of eSB than one person to those who knew him as a huh deeply '
the square  mile, he stated  that the   interested in matters of so 'ia" better-
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
***m*��mmsa. umi naw
"We  Furnish  Your  Home Complete"
FURNITURE
DRY GOODS
G ATTIRE
���gai' w*s*s**s*si*t*^>*wKs)s*^*sS*ss*t**s**
R THAT
(���ame one of the recognized leaders ol j|
""" "adieal forces.
Joseph Ward's acceptance of a
THE "CBEAM" OF TKE SERCES
GOOD   ROADS.
Progress Club   of Vancouver, Discusses Interestino Topic.
Good roada for Vancouver district,
good roads for the Pacific coast;
good roads for Cana.la was the theme
v- of an enthusiastic meeting of the Vancouver Progress Cluh, assembled at
tho Dutch Crill to hear Interesting
papers upon public and private plans
for the bettering of highway conditions between Vancouver and Southern California, nnd Vancouver and the
prairie country.
With Mr. 0. H. Macaulay In the
chair. Dr. ICIIlott S. Rowe redd a number of communications from absentees, of particular interest bein. a letter from Mr. A.  K. Todd, of Victoria.
agricultural,  timbering,  mining   and
fishery resources were apparently unlimited in promise, and that  with the
great   program   of railroad   construction planned, a system of good roadr.
was essential as a complement to th"
system of steam traffic roadways.
I     The   scenic asset of the    province
was in itself sufficient reason for the i
construction   of   a   network   of   good
roads  in   British  Columbia,  said   tho I
speaker.
During the course of his speech Mr.'
Foster dealt with tlie inter-provincla!
highway which has been projected by
tbe    promoters    of good roads.      He)
'stated that such a highway would be
built, or at least  British Columbia's]
government would construct their link
In the chain, and he ventured to as-!
sen that the other   provinces would ,
fall into line. ^^^^^^^^^^
The    route for the great    highway j - # "~ """ *"""
was discussed in detail and Mr. Fos-antees it   to   Grow   Hair,
ter gave many facts and figures rela-1 ��� ���  -
tive to its cost and construction.   The
whole   project   would
^^^^^          probably   cost
$200,000.   It will be a roadway of un
usual beauty.
On the wall of the cafe Mr. Foster
( hting a great map of the Banff-WinJ-
��� ermerc district.    He pointed out th0
route  of  the  Goldeti-Cranbrook   road
I where it  winds  through  the  Vermii-
I lion  and   the  St.  Clair  passes.      lie
I spoke  enthusiastically  of  the   beauty
j of the scenes,  which he declared no
; tongue or pen could ever hope to describe.    He referred to the waters of
' the  springs   and   rivers,   which   were
said    by  many  to possess    curative
| powers,  but  declared,  with   a  smile.
' that   a  walk    through some    of thc
passe.- would cure almost nny 'Msease
man could ever suiter from.
Many were the details and figure?
I which lie quoted, hut the thins he laid
j stress on was the fact that at np point
I along the highway would the grade he 1
ment. If tlie surmise that lt is b��
who Is to assume power In New Zealand proves correct, Canada will have
the distinction of furnishing a Premier for one of the sister Dominions.���
Winnipeg Free Press.
Small   But  Cozy.
"Have you a spare room in your
flat?"
"No; but I stand in with the Janitor. So when I have a guest over
night, he lets me use the telephone
booth."���Pittsburg Post.
The Ladies of New Westminster May Now Have  Beauti- j
ful  Hair.    Ryall  the Drug-i
gist has the Article and Guar-
  or
Refund Your Money.
Ryall, the druggist, backed up by j
the manufacturers of SALVIA, the!
Great Hair Grower, guarantees it to
grow hair.
SALVIA destroys Dandruff in teu j
days.
The rcots of the hair are so rour-j
ished and fed that a new crop of hair;
sprlnps up. to the amazement and de-;
light of the user.    The hair is made!
soft   and   fluffy.     Like  all   American
preparations SALVIA is daintily perfumed.    It is hard  to find an actress
who  does  not  use   SALVIA  continually.
Larlies of society and influence us,?
no other.
SALVIA   is   a non-sticky   preparation,   and   is  the   ladies'   favorite.     A
larpe.     generous     bottle,    5')<\     The
Scohell     Drug     Co..   St.     Catharines, i
Canadian distributors. \
Cream   Serge   Suiting
In light, medium and heavy weights.
Spring  styles
centre of Serge.
will   radiate from
Dam�� Fashion says "S*?rg��i is the
cornerstone ofthe spring su it materia Is'
For beauty of weave and remarkable
values, the choicest serges aro - -
JSJ��� i f
Our New Dress GooJs Department Is full of the choicest New Novelties to be found anywhere in
the West. Beautiful "individual patterns" of novelty Dress Goods. Choice qualities of Standard Serges,
Fanamas and Serviceable Woollens. Dainty patterns in New Silks, representing the very latest styles;
selected by our buyer now on his visit among the big mills In the East.' We want you to see them whether you buy or not.   We feel certain you will be pleased with the fine showing.
Week-End Specials for Priday and Saturday Much
Less Than Regular
A CORKING SPECIAL FOR
SATURDAY.
In Men's Four-ln-Han-.1 Ties,
values up to 75c each; 500 assorted patterns just arrived,
representing all the new spring
colorings. Each 35c or 3 for $1
(On Main Aisle Table, Men's
Department.)
PICK OUT youf: new suit
today or Saturday. Our new
arrivals make our stock very-
complete and we have a splendid ranee of styles to flt "little
women" and misses, sizes usually so hard to flnd.
AT 19c  PER YARD.
Chinen Drapery Crepe; values
to 30c per yaid.
AT 7i/2c PER YARD.
Bleached  Muslin    Remnants:
worth up to 20c per yard.
AT 9c PER YARD.
Remnants  and  short  lengths
of Crum's 18c and 20c Prints.
AT 5c PER YARD.
Printer! Scrims;   usual    prlc-;
10c per yard..
CLEAN  HOUSE  WITH
VACUUM CLEANER.
AT  18c PER YARD.
Printed Scrims in new colonial designs; regular values up
to 40c per yard.
AT $1.50 PER  PAIR.
Novelty Printed Scrim    Curtains, 2'/i yards long;    usually
sold at $2.50.
AT  25c   PER  YARD.
Scotch Nets. Madras nnd Nottingham Curtaining; usual price
up to 75c per yard.
LEE
TED
The Terminal City of fhe
Vr.   Ha   Rs   CO.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office  Phone  185.      Barn   Phone  137
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM  DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
We are offering some of the finest
Business and Residential Lots inside
the official townsite. Now is your
chance of making great profits.
Remember���many a fortune hinges
on a successful real estate deal. i
?hone P672.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough  Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for it la th. stuff that th. foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be uaed ln two ways; to   rnend   for   wbat   la
needed now aud to Invest for what ahall be needed in th* future.   Money cannot be Invest*! until it la flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT..
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.     Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.,
Hee Chung
Merchant Tailor
has moved to
701 Front Street
New stock of fancy Woollen Suitings.   Prices low; flt guaranteed.
D. McAulay
Tel. 761.
ARCHITECT
Cor. 6th and Columbia
EVERY MONDAY For
Prince Ruperl
Connecting fortnightly with
S.S. "Prince John" for Port
Simpson, Port Nelson, Stewart.
Massett, SklcLegato, Pacoff,
Lockport, Jedway, etc.
EVERY   SATURDAY   FOR
VICTORIA   AND   SEATTLE.
3500 Tons, 7000 Horsepower.
From
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC
DOCK
Foot of Main Street.
At Twelve o'Clock
Midnight.
MONDAY���North.
SATURDAYS���South.     ���	
Grand Trunk Padflc passenger trains leave Prince Rupert Wednesdays and Saturdays tor points east.
Through Tickets Issued to Eastern Destinations Via Chicago.
TICKETS TO AND FROM EUROPE���ALL LINES REPRESENTED.
CITY OFFICES:  527 Granville Street.
Telephones:    Passenger, Sey. 7100;    Freight,   Sey.    3060;   Express,
Sey. 7986.	
CALL AND SEE US
BRITISH CANADIAN SECURITIES, Ltd.
T. R. PEARSON, Mgr.        NEW WESTMINSTER
TRY TRY TRY
On Chong Co.
Merchant Tailors
Ladles' and Gentlemen's Suit Made-
to-Order at reasonable prices. Spring
Goods Just arrived. First-Class Fit
and Work Guaranteed.
I
ON GHONG CO.
Merchant Tailors
24 Mclnnl* St., City.
White   Star-Dominion  Canadian  Service
ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS, BAILING EVERY SATURDAY.
Montrial-Quebec-Llv-rpool (Summer).
Portland, Me.-Hallfax (Westbound Liverpool (Winter).
No trouble with Customs, baggage bonded through to steamer;
Largest and Finest Mail Steamers from Canada
ONLY FOUR DAY8 AT SEA.
New Triple-Screw *S.S. Laurentic.    New Twin-Screw S.S. MegsnUc.
14,802 gross tons. 14,788,gross tone.
���Turbine and Reciprocating Engines.
Laat word in shipbuilding.   Electric elevators, electric heaters, skilled orchestra, wireless and deep sea signaling apparatus.
First-c.asa, $'J2.50; te.oad-claso, $53.75;    third-class,    (closed'   rooms);
$32.0,0.
Comfort at moderate rates by excellent one-class (I I) cabin service.
8.8. Twin-Screw 'TEUTONIC, 8.8. Twln-8erew CANADA.
682 feet long. 514 feet long.
'Largest, fastest steamer Canadian-Liverpool I one-class (II) cab!a
service.
Rest accommodation given $50.00 up, third-class (closed noma), $111:>.
Comoany's Office, Room "B" Bailey Building, Second and Cherry Ste,
Seattle, or H. E. Goulet, C.P.R. Agent, and W. F. Butcher, G. N. R. VA0B FOUR
THE DAILY NEW*
FRIDAY, MARCH 16, 1912.
jiie uasiy News
�� Dally News Publish-
Ciewnsnr. Limited, at their office*.
'   McKenzie   and   Victoria
ar
Streets.
loir Wage Clause
(Continued from page one)
JHiE, SOUTH  POLE.
Has anyflil'ny that is worth while
Xmea accomplished now that the South
JPtole haa been reached?   There need
. j.*. m>- difficulty in answering
chi* namtixnr** ta. thot��anirmaUve,
tSStm the"CDtonist; for *Hs certainly
. ttaairtbLe that mankind should know
iSttMCttliig about every part of the
^tobc. The case with which the South
palm has bleu "reached, that is in com-
grrtsao with the dlBlcultles that have
faLmdcl the iourney to the North
����te. is to be explained in several
<wwa- Otto of them is that the two
���I*** of "the ea.tb" are very diiferen-
rjfcy*ically. for whereas at the North
Me there is a sea covered with   co
alma* WW h> motlon' that S,�����n!
��'��!�� is M centre of a great land,
���mute Cajitdin Amundsen tells us
r.kat the South Pole is situated in: a
-smalt, plain, and the description of his
  great ob-
]n north
to Chairman Trapp an "outage."
tie himself had worned sttteenWours
a day, and he thought the union men
feu down when they tried to prevent
mon from working more than ;���, eight
hours a day. He asserted that he believed in good wages, but he also believed ln value for value.-.. He *tould
tavor a fair wage cluuse if H was
basbd ou a fair day's Wdrk.
trustee Peck seemed to be ln .favor
of a fair wage clause, but the issue
became obscured by the introduction
Of the question of insisting on a
price to be paid by contrac-
wlngs, turn and walk on the Stage,
and with two strides be portraying
the very depths of tragical emotion
to the audience. This power also manifested Itself ln his ability to carry on
a sotto voce conversation while hts
features were manifesting the most
intense fellng in dumb show. On one
occasion while he was playing Richelieu to Miss Eytlnge's Julie, and
was to all appenranoe jlylng with the
sobbing girl flinging herself on his
breast, he said, "There's a smudge of
black on tho end of yoUr nose," 'and
with a corner of his Eminence's ermine he removed tie speck.
A Memory of King Edward.
Miss Eytlnge met   the    late    King
Edward when he was visiting in the
United States as Prince of Wales. He
jJMiiiiey allows that no very great ob-
itUtclen h*i to lie overcome.
nrtlax exploration conditions were
��������� otherwise. In Sir George Nares
SlMiiiitinn df his famous expedition
fse tells of having to cross ice thrown
����� into such ridges that a mile a day
over ita surface was good progress
jmd would b<? made only to have it ap-
sxvx that all the wliile the ice was
moving southward, so that the gain in
aatiiudo was even less than
minimum _.
tors for material, apparently with the , asked her to let him know when she
idea of muking the contractors buy I went to London, but she did not pre-
their lumber etc., in the province, in- oume to do so when she filled an en-
stead of at 'Bellingham or elsewhere I gagement there several years later,
across the line, as, it was stated, Mr.: supposing that he would have forgot-
...       .!���!.,..     en*,    tha    -Sixth   i��n  nil  nhniit   her.       Nevorthelnsn   hi
mlnl-
in
Chapman was doing - for   the
avenue school..
Trustee PQC? was. very eager to ge.
the view of the deputation on this
question. "Do you think," he asked,
"thai, it would be ln the interes^ 01
I bo working man to specify a
mum prion of materials?"
"I'm afraid you're a Socialist,
terposed Alderman Dodd.
"I am. You bet 1 am," replied the
trustee, und the meeting laughed.
The alderman then tried to explain
that paying a minimum price lor tl
lyiOduct did not necessarily ensure n
minimum wage being paid during Its
production, but Mr. Peck insisted ou
a yes or no answer, and Mi. Christie,
with the B. C. Manufacturers' assqopv-
tion in his mind and on the tip of his
tongue, repiie.l, "No."
As the deputation rose to go it was
agreed thai tne trades ami L��por
council should supply the board wltn
Its schedule cf wages nnd it was understood (hat the trustees would ask
the contractors for their ideas on the
same subject. No resolution
ten all about hor. Nevertheless, ho
spied her on top of a coach one day
and recognized her Immediately. He
climbed up beside her and chatted for
several minutes. Later on the Prince
sent her tickets for the "Royal box at
Covent Garden.
ZORRA AND EMBRO1
HOLD   FIRST   REUNION
mile.
was pasted, and when alone the trustees could not make up their minds
do anything.    Some  thought  that
A very little dot on the map marks
Zorru and Embro, a township and village hack eaBt, in Western Ontario.
Zona and Embro were settled away
back in the twenties and thirties,
mostly by Highland Scotch of thc
most stalwart, energetic and progres
sivo sort. They chose a goodly spot,
the land was productive and the old
settlers were able to give tlieir chil
dren what was denied many of them
selves, a liberal education, and us a
consequence of such and the spirit ol
thrift und integrity instilled into
them by their parents, the descend
ants of these old Scotch stalwait-
however, j have made  for themselves  places al
>M. Stewart. A picnic was held in
Stanley Park last June and about one
hundred and flfty of the old Zorra and
Embro boys and girls with their families were present. Last Friday evening a banquet was held ln O'Brien's
hall at which one hundred and fourteen sat down. W. H. P. Clubb and
Robert Abernethy were masters of
ceremonies and Derformed their tasks
with that general ability that has always characterized their every undertaking. One of the Important features
of the occasion was un old-fashioned
dance, which was indulged ln by all.
It look like a general renewing of
youth, everybody happy and delighted
with the evening's entertainment.
The Abernethy family, Robert, of
Port Moody, George, of Haney, John;
of Eburne, Samuel and James, of Vancouver, contributed the most entertaining musical, program. The Abernethy family were famous in their old
eastern home for their musical attainments and for many yearB they
have been leaders of church choirs
where they reside ln ani about Vancouver, and have often pleasingly entertained Vancouver audiences.
It ls Intended that a picnic ln summer and a banquet ln winter be held
every  year.
I
City Property
Lot Just off    Second   street, $500, $100 caBh, balance $15 per month.
Lot on Sixth avenue, $1160, third casli, balance 6 and 12 months.
Lot on Dublin street close to Twelfth street, looking south;   all
cleared, $1200, $350 cash, balance 0, 12 and 18 months.
Lot on London street near Twelfth  street,  $1100, one-third fcash,
balance 6, 12 und 18 months.
Two lots on Eighth avenue near Tenth
will handle the two.
street,  $2300,  $400    cash
Phone 1004.
McGILL & DILL
Room 6, Bank of Commerce Building.
ROYAL
COLUMBIAN
TENDER8.
HOSPITAL.
Another reason is to be found in the should draw un the specifications
better appliances that are now avall-
.     ,,,: , - that they wero
nttits to explorers. The Fram's party
**ere quite comfortable during
���winter when.In camp, and the bard-
sSaps attendant upon their traveling
Mt as nothing compared with those
Sttoat befell explorers in the North In
years gone by.
L'ntil the return of the expedition
thc value of any discoveries it may
toTe made must be uncertain. We do
not expect to be told very much that
will be of practical present utility, but
il may be that what has been learned
M*y serve as a stimulus to  further com!)le,ion
exploration.    So fnr as is known the  "�� _>	
-whole Antarctic continent is a great
-waste land,  that is never likely    to
tte occupied bv human beinrrs unless
predonB  metals   shall   be  discovered]    Rose  Eytinge,  who  die 1
there, but. It Js premature to exoress  and whose memory is cherished by an
amy positive opinion on this point,    .'earlier generation of playgoers       ���������'������
right away and some
,,.,  bound to wait until they hud received
'       the figures from the Trades and Labor
touneil, until  anally the matter was
dropped and the board resolved itself
Into  building committee  to  consider
I tho plans, speculations   and    ngree-
I ments for the new school to be built
on the Lord Kelvin site.
I    Before they  did this the  architect
expressed his complete satisfaction a*
to  thc  class  of  work  done  on    the
Sapperton school and gave  the ^explanation reported above of the-delav
MEMORIES  OF  GREAT   MEN.
the top in literary, ecleslastlcal, politl
cal und commercial circles, not only
in this western land, but as well in
the larger cities of Canada an.l the
United States.
Only a few of them took up theii
abode in Vancouver and vicinity. Last
summer there was an organization
formed. The officers chosen were:
President, W. H. P. Clubb; first vice-
president, Robert Abernethy; second
vice-president, Wm. Stewart; third
vice-president, J. W. Abernethy; treas-
urer, A. M. Stewart: secretary, H. L
Tenders wlll be received by the undersigned, marked "Tenders for Supplies," up to 12 o'clock noon, Wednesday, March 20, 1912 for supplying
this hospital from April 1, 1!>12 to
Murch 31, 1913, with the following articles:
Bread (white and brown).
Meats.
Milk (per gallon) and cream (per
pint).
Drugs.
Groceries.
Hardware.
Wood, slabs (per cord).
Co%l, lump, washed nut,   per   ton
anthracite in carload lots.
Fish.
Funerals.
Detailed    lists   of drugs, groceries,
hardware, meats and fish may be obtained at the hospital.   The lowest or
any tender not necessarily accepted.
E. S. WITHERS.
Secretary.
Royal Columbian Hospital, New Westminster, B. C.
*Sm
No. 66���-SURREY���Fifty acre farm, 16 cleared, 12 slashed; 100
fruit trees; also small fruits. House flve rooms; two barns; close to
schools, tram line, G. N. R��� telephone, etc., etc. Price $8000; terms
$5000 cash, balance easy.
No. 53���8URREY���Eighty acres, on* mile from Hunter's station,
B. C. Electric Chilliwack line. Price $80 per acre; one-third ce.sh,
balanco In two years at 7 per cent.
No. 72���8HERBROOKE STREET, CITY���Small new house and
lot near school.    $100 or $250 cash required; balance as rent.
Walker Bros. & Wilkie
Rooms 5 and 6, B. C. Electric Railway  Depot.
Phone 1105.
CROWN
BRUNETTE   STREET,   SAPPERTON.
Lumber,   MoulcFngs.   Laths   and   Shingles
WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS
PHONE   904.
PROMPT   DELIVERY
recently,
BADtNPbWELL ON  BOY SCOUTS.
"1 do not believe that drill   is es-
asRntial in the  making of good tigut-
xoiS. men.  _L>rllV iB only  the yoliBh ot
Jtbe   soldier's' tVB.inli\R,   unueineath  it
jUI mnst -wast ttve  wanly  lounuation,
.and. tnat Vb -wnat we are providing tor
.Sm    the  boy  Scout    movement,''  said
IJeuteniuttrUeiieral Sir Robert Baden-
ttoweii. iiifcj*;'�����: three-minute    interview
��ajaed ii the rotunda  of  the  Hotel
* .-jiu-ouver.
"J tio'.iiot believe in cadet training
BUY MERE���BE SURE
'of the greatest actiesses of her time,
has left behind her some interesting
reminiscences    of distinguished    me:i
whom she met in the course of her
career.    Her recollections of Dickens
are      particularly    timely,    although  .
they are hardly  as flattering as moat 11
ot ttaose  that liave l.cen puhllBlied  iu y
the paat' te<w   Weeks.    Ho����vcr,  tliey I
do not concern hia novels or his char-!
acter,  but  are  baaed  on  the  impression he made on ber as a reader. Few
should, be better able to form a correct Judgment on this point than 'Mis3
Eytinge, because of her own training.
She attended one of the rea.lings as a
worshipper  of  Dicl.ens,  rnd   her  dis-
11 it is merely military, nor do I agree
with the principles of the American appointment was keen when she heara
Jboy ectjiut organization, lor they are him read. Hlspatho3 was "thin,
loo unboylikb.' Most men can be made flippant and strained," she says, and
smart at drill on the parade ground, her impulse was to cry out to him
Jbat. they may prove of no value in
/ise field. They are not self-reliant;
��&&y are lost without their officers;
-XAej fare badly i; they cannot do-
jsetid irapn the regular camp coor.s:
Jtbf.j h.ii,c nq idea of sanitary needs,
an ! they surfer, without the attention
-a*i prosci! medical care. They cannot
.-���� out-from camp, and bring back an
ante llgent report.
'���jjjsci^..nc only lasts while lhe men
.-are: -.ai, .U'-Wide, that is, discipline in-
caiculiiieu������by means of drill alone. 1
t'o/jKl In the army that I had to train
wa to be manly fellows first of all,
-and Ao ffOflkl from a senBe of duty
rasftcr thbn from a sense of the de-
Hi.vids of military discipline.
Manly foundation  Needed.
'The Colonial troops und the Boers
vwre good' lighters; tlieir drill wa3
ragged, perhaps, and in the case of
the Boere.they often knew nothing
at all about drill, but they possessed
tb* manly foundation, and that is just
wha?. we watit tojievclop in the boys
��T thn . empire with the Boy Scout
nsmemeni
"F.oin- years ago thc first Boy Scout
*T��.>p was organized iu Hampstead,
Bfegland. To.lay there ;ire hoy scouts
in overy cfty and village in the United
Khkgdotn and In overj Important een-
Ea el papulation throughout the itrit-
isi-, empire, r.o lesa than 600,000 boys
befess enlisted. In the United States
>h��rrt; nro no-..- 3p0,000 Boy Scouts.
"Thi. Boy Scouts are bound tomalta
���r'��iii soMlersj hut, higher than that,
. fan**,,- ur:* trained for good citizenship.
?*.>���-. will flnd their scoul training use-
iv,': tn th..m in ivory lino of endeavor;
��'i��t tt irmly establishes the manly
l'.i*.-uliii'.ixii, iin absolute essential to
Mie man who Bticks to it anl wins.
Tte training benefits the poor hoy,
teaxtoSag him a handicraft with which
tw   innj'    employ    himself    in    adult
What Boy Scouts Learn.
"The movement is non-military, al-
(ItMRli it tries to Instil into the boys
the military virtues, such as honor.
to;;��fty, olvdience and patriotism. The
.tioys are taught scout craft, which in-
���clictK's instruction in first aid, life-
aitvin:-', tricking, signalling, cycling,
nature niidy, soamanshm, wood craft
iind chivalry and patriotism. All of
(Mis is accomplished in games and
*jfc����.vn  plav.
"I shall have a message, for the Boy
'^Sttw'.ls   io   Vancouver,   when     I  see
-ifctem assembled during my visit here,"
enlrt     Ba'len-Powell, as  in    company
���with a party of rlends, tho her   of a
-million Boy Scouts in tlie Britisli empire anfl lnjhc United States, denart-
����V trotm Ow hotel for a tour of the
nxStS-
tnat he was not doing justice to his
own characters, becaute he did Hot
understand them. _____
Dickens As a Dandy. ~
She continues:    "Of course, nv- no-
sition was impertinent ?.nd untenable,
an.l my rebuke was swift and scathing,   his comedy was as delightful as
his  pathos was  unsatisfying, and he
suited   his   manner  so  accurately   to
his characters, that, as he lead, the
little overdressed man with the shadowy legs and the pink face disappeared, the    cold . white  platform    faded
away, and  I  was at  the  Holly Tree
Inn, or wherever the    magic of his
voice pleased to take me."      To ber
mind, his personal appearance waB as
disappointing as his pathetic passages.
He was a dandy, she sayB, and a man
dandy,  with an   unfortunate    pair of J
legs.    Ile  was   flashily  dressed,  and
wore    draped  across    his   very  pro- I
nounced    waistcoat    a    heavy watch- i
chain on which a fat locket was suspended   midway.    He  wore  a  brown
surtout with a velvet collar an.l cuffs, I
ar.d  had  it  drawn  in  very  dccldcd'y I
at the waist.
An Ott-.r From Brigham Young.
Another    note!    man   with   whom I
Miss   Eytinge   came  In  contact   was
Brigham  Voung.    When  she  played
In  Salt  Luke City,  he    showed    her '
marked  attention, r.nd  provided her!
with   a   handsome equipage fer her
use while In town.   Later on, he suk- !
Bested thai she should be "seeled" to
him, iu other words, become hlfl wile.
As he   already possessed twenty-one;
wives,  Miss   Eytinge declined.      Tli;
projihel evidently bad a falling for tho
Btage that has been observed in less j
pious characters, for one of his wives :
was an  actress  wt;o played  in  Salt:
take  City,   and  ha.l    attracted   Brig-1
ham's  eye,  go  that hc  had  her converted to Mormonlsm, and later "sea!- ,
ed" to him.    Of Augustin Daly, who I
has  left such  a  deep  impression  on
the American stage, Bhe recalls  that ,
he was a man too busy to laugh, and
consumed   with   ambition  that  would
leeve him hardly time to sleep.    He
branched out as a manager and playwright  while a dramatic critic  on  a
newspaper,   and   .Miss    ^ytin.';c   waa
one of those who helped hirn build up
his famous theatre.
Edwin Booth's Art.
On several occasions sho played
with Edwin Booth, whom she considers as by Tar the greatest nptor
she ever saw. One remarkable thine
about Booth, that was lacking in hotii
McCftllough and Barrett war, the sud-
dciineSK with whicli ho COU 18 assume 0
part, lie needed no tlmo whatever to
"work hinifiolf up." He would break
off   a   light   conversation   behind   the
I always feel pleased whsn
one of my clients buys hers. It
helps the town.
HOUSES
FINE   LOCATION.
This    flve     roomed    modern
house  stands  on  a  lot  50x140
feet,   running   back   to  a  lane.
The house ls nicely built; has a
tine    open   fireplace;      paneiei
Btrlps   uud  plate  tack      Owner
will take $21-00, aqd la skysfled
with  one-fourth  oaslj  a^d,   the
balance over two years.   S J
CLOSE TO SCHOOL, PARK.
ETC.
Here is a modern house, six
rooms, and quite new, ou Dublin street, between Heniey and
Twelfth streets, on a lot Uoy.l-L'.',,
and half lot at rear,   lt has   a
full-sized cement bascmeat, etc.,"
and Is only half a block fo   tbe
Twelfth street car   line.    J!i00
cash will handle this. The price
is cu y  $auU0,    ^nd the    terms
are extended over   two ' years.
This is going quick.
FIVE   HUNDRED  HANDLES
THIS.
New five-roomed cottage, piped for furnace and thoroughly
modern; one and one-half block
to Twelfth street carline. Price
is $2600; $500 now and the balance over three years.
VIEW OF RIVER.
Here is a house that rents for
$25 a month. It Is a six-roomed
house, fully modern, with basement, etc. Price is $2600; with
a quarter of tho payment now
and the balance by 1914.
BEST FINISH THROUGHOUT.
One thousand cash will take
this now seven-roomed modern
house, with cement, basement
floor, cement laundry tubs, etc.,
pi red for furnace, fine view of
-N ,rth Arm and Delta. This
h use stands on a Urge lot and
bas the advantage of two street
I Tic-? $46U0, $100,0 cash, balance
< asy.
SIX ROOMS.
On Fifth avenue, near Seventh stixit. This place i; quite
modern and ttands cn lot 80 by
UB, facing routh. The i rice of
$2 .." is good only for a sho.'t
tine, md the term:; will please
you.
'& "ONZ BASEMENT.
New eight-roomed h-i ,e, ful-
ly modem, with furnare.'etc.;
clo.-'.; to Fifth avenue aud Sixth
sireet. Half a b'ock ta ear.
$4000 takes it, and $1-200 cash
handles It. Balance is over
three years.
LOOK INTO THIS,
N'ew live-roomed modern cottage, fine s!-/ed cement basement, piped for furnace, etc.,
one and one-half blocks to
Sixth street carline, one and a
half blocks to school, etc; largo
lot. facing south. Price onlv
$2500'; terms, $600 caEh, balance o\er two years.
$340 CASH.
Flveroomo'l modern ho:iso,
With furnace and basement, etc
Tiiis is on Second street ^n;!
tho price Is only S3<1(i0: curb as
."'���.">���<. balance of payment arranged.
There is nothing on earth
safer than a good investment in
Westminster property.
LOTS
Mi WHO KNOW BOY HERE
You who have been reading this quarter page
advertisement of mine day after day know
that I have brought to your notice many attractive propositions.
I don't know why you hesitated; the other
fellow didn't. I have sold many nouses and
lots in the past two weeks, and the demand
for city property is increasing all the time.
I tell you there is going to be a 'bigger demand than ever for city stuff this year. The
wise investor can't afford to overlook Westminster; he has got to buy here to combine
absolute safety with assured increase jn yalue
He knows that, and he is acting on his judgment.
I want you to talk over these offers with
your neighbors; with your friends; with your
advisors. Everyone of them will tell you that
these are good. I know that they are good,
that is why I spend money advertising them.
I can't possibly afford to trade gold for ink on
stuff that won't sell on its own merits. I can
sell everything here without spending a cent
in this paper, but it will take me longer to do.
That's the old-fashioned style of doing business
It is because I sell good stuff���money-making stuff���that rny clients become my friends
and buy again and again from me, and reco-
mend me to all their friends. The satisfaction I give is my best asset.
You can make a good profit on every one of
these offers I advertise here. You know you
can. Then, knowing this, why delay ? Come
in today and talk it over with me.
FINE VIEW.
Here is a nice lot for building a cozy little horns; 132x143%
feet, on Hamilton street, near
Fourteenth street. Tho price of
th':? It enly $2400, and terms
uie easy.
This will appeal to bulllers
cr homesite seekers. Lot on
north side of Hamilton street,
close to Twelfth street. Magnificent view. Lot ls eas'.ly
cleared, 0,6x132 feet; and has a
33-foot street at rear; cement
sidewalks. The price is $1800;
first payment only $500, balance
in 6, 12 and 18 months. This is
pood for a few days, that's al>.
FINE MOUNTAIN VIEW.
For a beautiful home location this lot on Princess, near
Second, wlll take some beating.
It's only half a block from tho
new school and close to ca1*.
Price is $840; only   a   quarter
cash.
I
FACING SOUTH.
Hamilton street lot, near
Fourteenth street, with a beautiful view. Cnc-fa:rd cash t_.nl
balance in Bix, twelve and eighteen  months.    Price only $945.
CORNER  LOT.
The size of this ono ls 66x100
feet, and It's on Dublin and
Kighth street. You who know
vnlues around here know that
the price asked��� $1000���<la certainly right. Terms $250 now,
balance over two years.
511/;, BY 14S'/2.
This big lot on Fourth street
near Fifth avenue, is cleared
and fenced. Terms e\tend over
eighteen months. ��� Owner will
take $1600.   Pay one-third now.
THREE GOOD ONES.
Fourth street, near Kighth
avenue, cleared, and with lane.
Good view, price $800; $200
cash, balance six, twelve and
eighteen months.
��� Faces south on London Etreet
near Fourteenth. Dandy view
$840 and terms nro easy.
Between Sixteenth and Eighteenth streets, partly cleared.
$825 with good terms.
614 COLUMBIA STREET NEW WESTMINSTER
PHONES 170-173 FRIDAY, MARCH 1$, 191J.
the bAtLY News.*
1 BA8KETBALL.
The opening basketball game ln
the senior class house Beries was
pulled oft at the Y. M. C. A. last evening, the Trapp team going down to
ignominious defeat at the hands of
the Evans septette. The Evans team
opened the scoring and headed their
opponents to the finish, the score
sheet ^Ivlhg them a 24 to 2 victory.
The following are the teams: Evans
team, Grenfell, centre; Smith and
Dawe, forwards; Evans and Blrchlteld,
guards. Trapp's team, Trapp, centre;
Henderson and McDonald, forwards:
Lane and McPhadden, guards. A.
White referee. ,  It   I
In Olde Virginia
(Contlnuea irom page une)
into the mountains and taken Allen,
despite dire warnings of what such a
venture might mean. Attorney Foster
had prosecuted him fearlessly and n
mountaineer Jury gathered from the
inland sections (for no man In Carroll county cared to Bit on tne triul ol
Alien)  had convicted  him.'
��� ��� ��� ��� ��� * ���.��� ���������������������������
���       r ���
��� BOWLING. 4*
��� ���
Tonight's house league fixture will
.be between the Wanderers and Angels.
Roth Captain Dill and Captain Chamberlin have promised to have every
member of their teams on hand, and
a good game .should result.
captain Pike's Btall-fed house league
team proved too strong for Captain
Steele's men from the 'Isle of Spice,"
the Rubes winning two out of threi
from the Nabobs and. cinching tho,
match by 88 pins. George Currle was'
the star of the evening, totalling 547
pins, and chalking up a 202 score for
high game. The score:
Nabobs.
1
W. Sloan lib;
Ii. Pierce 125
.). Foster  174
Steele 150
A.  N.  Other   ..   ..102
687
Rubes.
1
Pike 148
Ayerst 124
Williams   102
Currie  202
Willette 1711
2
177
148
158
1B4
108
3 Ttl.
186���449
1G2���435
127���459
180���484
07���307
745 702 2131
2
143
110
108
170
164
3
180-
197-
145-
175-
181-
Ttl.
-471
-331
-355
-547
-578
749 695 778 2222
The Best Yet.
The press agent for the bowling
tournament up jersey way, is a hustler an 1 no mistake. However, he
overshot the mark, according to a
story in the Buffalo Times. It goes
on to tell of a man who was found
using a steel ball and a magnetized
headpin to roll big scores. It tells
bow the deception was found out only
through a green pin boy, who set tho
magnetized pin on No. 10 spot instead
of No. 1, and only after the bowler
had cleaned up the town. As a matter of fact a little reasoning will
show the article to be a fake pure
and simple. If a pin were magnetized
strong enough to attract a heavy ten-
pin ball, it would be strong enough to
draw the ball to lt an J hold on with
the tenacity of a leech. It is dollars
to doughnuts that the man who wrote
the article is a newspaper man with
.an imagination, and that he never
bowled a game of tenpins.
Alien) had convicted him,
This morning tho ftujt that he wai
to be sentenced attracted'an unusually
large gathering to the court house in
the centre of the village. Those who
could not get into tne bihuu room
peered through the windows opened
to the first days of sprlug.
* Just as Allen was about to be called u;> for sentence, his two brothers,
Sidneyyand Jack, at the head ot a
^troop of twenty mountaineers, rode up
to the court house. Their' ponies,
splashed with mud, testified to a long
ride through the hills.
The two brothers and. their companions, some carrying rifles an.l
others armerl with revolvers, crowded
Into the small court room, and stood
behind the rail and about the door.
Floyd Allen was in the dock. In the
days of his youth he was a line figure
of strength and, at flfty now, his reddish-brown whiskers turning to gray,
he is no weakling.
Judge Massle mounted the bencn
and Prosecutor Foster movel sentence upon Allen, who stood up. There
was a shuffling of feet and a general
movement among the mountain men
In the back of the room.
The UBual legal formalities over,
Judge Massle began pronouncing sentence. The last words that fell from
his lips precipitated the tragedy:
"One year at hard labor."
Before the last word was concluded
the fusllade began. Allen, with an
oath that he would never go to prison
sprang out of the prisoners' dock as
Judge MasBie collapsed on the bench.
Another roar of shots and Prosecutor
Foster waB on the floor ln a heap.
Sheriff Webb waB springing forward
for his prisoner when the lead found
him.
Then, holding the panic-stricken
Jurors and onlookers at bay. the assassins backed out of the court house
and across the green to the troop ol
ponies. In a second they were galloping through the village and off to
the hills.
With them the assassins half carried, half dragged vone 'of their number, wounded. It was said that this
was Sidney Allen, one of the brothers.
^"'^?7'^:;..''f':^Bw^
Some   Bowler,  This.
Chicago, March 14.���a world's rec
ord  ior tournament competition  waa   the Btage, and from all accounts they'
and up-to-date. There are fourtoen
numbers. The scenic investiture is
Urst-class and the other effects commensurate with the policy of Mr. Hill.
that
Bears Repetition.
"That   man has been making
same tariff speech,  for years
don't understand it yet."
"Certainly not," replied Senator Sorghum; "that speech is like a conundrum. After you guess it, it's no good
any more."���Washington Star.
upon the wisdom and sense with
which she conquers a succession of
hard places���calling for readjustment
of her Ideas and' sacrifice of her desires. All this she must discover for
herself. She is like a voyager- who
starts out on a great sea with no oth.
! J I er chart than a sailor's yarns, no oth-
er compass than curiosity."
A New Title.
"I beg pardon," said the reporter,
"but ure you the* Potato King?'-'
"Yes, but I doa't like that term,"
replied the magnate, tastily. "Oil
kings and cattle kings and tho like are
so common. Call rae tho potatentate."
Harper's Magazine.
Any Man Is the Hookworm.
Man  may live without friends.
Man  may live without books;
But woman can't live without
Dresses and hooks.
���Judge's Library.
AL. W. (JILLIS, manager.
TODAY
SeriOJ��n:s3 of  Marriage.
In the March American Magazine
Ida M. Tarbell, who is beginning a
series of articles on women, writes of
"The Business of Being a Woman."
She says that the ordinary girl is entirely unconscious of tlie suuieme importance of her mate-to-be.
"Tlie direct lesult of ignorance or
of distorted ideas of this tremendous
matter of carrying on human liie li
tnat it leaves iue gin unconscioiis 01
theaupieme importance of her mate.
So heedlessly and ignorantly is oui
mating done today tnat the nuge machinery of chHrch and state and the
tremendous tower ol pubiic opinion
combined have been insufficient t^
pteserve to the institution of mar
riage   anything   like   the  s'nbiiity   it
.   once had or that it is desirable that
Three Jurors,  Fowler,  Faddis    and   it should have, if its possibilities are
Kane, and A. T. Howlett, Bruce Mai*
shall and Stuart Worrell, by-standers.
were wounded.
Floyd Allen, the prisoner, was shot
several times, probably not fatally.
Sheriff Webb's deputy, with countrv
folk, is guarding Allen. It ls rerorteJ
that friends may attempt to rescue
him tonight.
Entire New Program Headed by
THE
FOUR
SHANNONS
Juvenile    Entertainers,    Comedians, Singers and Dancers.
An act that   has played   the
best  theatres   In   America  and
England successfully.
*""       *        "" ���' i      ���       ���
10c���ADMISSION���20c.
CHILDREN HALF PRICE.
YOUR
PRESCRIPTIONS
"MUTT   AND   JEFF.'
At the Opera House tonight the lat
est  musical    comedy  in    three acta, | undertaking.
"Mutt and Jeff" will be the attraction. The production ts under the direction of Gjs Hill, the prominent
New York manager. "Mutt and Jeff,"
as is universally known, are those
two comics, the creation of Bud Fish-
to be realized. The immorality and in-
. humanity of compelling the obviously
I mismated  to live together grows on
society.    Divorce and tej.aration art
more and more tolerated.    Yet little
I is done ;o prevent the hasty and 111-
I considered   mating   which  is   at   the
source of the trouble.
"Rarely has a girl a sound and informed sense to guide her in accepting her companion. The corollary of
this bad proposition is that she has no
sufficient ilea of tbe seriouness of he:
She starts out as if on I pensed at
Joyous   holiday,   primarily I
devised., tor her personal   happiness [
And what is happiness   ln her mind?
Too  often���the   attainment  of   some
thing outside of herself.    She visualizes it, as possessions, as ease, a good
Ume,   opportunities   for   self-culture.
Get the utmost care If handed ln to
our dispensers. Our checking system
makes it practically impossible to
make a mistake.
We put in exactly what is ordered
and charge a fair price for these ingredients.
You know it is absolutely safe if dis
Have You$1500?\
1     Here is a gilt-edged investment tnat produces 25 per cent income
on purchase price. ,,"''
i,  ... It is a husiness block in a live Fraser Valley town.   Price $3500
and $1500 cash required.
��� -       **
Owner must sell quick, and consequently Is offering considerably
below the market.
Ik Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. I. JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lorne Street New We.tmin.ter
B. H. BUCKLIN, N.- BEARDSLBE^
Pres. tua* Geni. Mgr.      Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKUN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO, LTD.   ��� ��� '������
��� Manufacturers   and   Wholesale Dealers In >
_ t        \
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones No. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doors,  Mouldings, Etc.
COMPARE THESE PRICES WITH OTHER
EDMONDS PROPERTIES
Dalhousie Road
$450
Arthur Road 2 UTS
$1500
Near Station
$1250
6th Ave. 2 LOTS East I
$650
Block 2 D. L. 96
$450
Peoples Trust Co
Head Office New Westminster,
VANCOUVER. PENTICTON.
SOUTH VANCOUVER.       KAMLOOPS.
Phones 64E and 669.
SAPPERTON.
LADNER.
er, the clever cartoonist.   This ls the
flrst time that the pair have adorne.l! the exclusive devotion of the mate to
Rarely does she understand that
established in the American bowling
congress tournament this afternoon
when Louis Vellstitch, of Kansas City,
.Mo., dropped 280 pins for a single
game while competing in the doublet-.
He replaced the former A. B. C. record, held Jointly by Harry Muggley. of
Vancouver B C, and William Miner, Hc to claim it. This naturally brings
of Chicago, by one pin. Veilstitch the central characters "Mutt and
failed to strike only in the second jetf" to a strange country. A revo-
frame. He was paired with "Kid" hition is in progress and the ��*���
Nicholas, the former Boston National   jump Into the fray for all the spoils
are adorninsr their new environment
with (lying colors. The comely has
a plot In whicb the Interest is sustained from start to finish. It concerns a valuable grant of land left by
an American lo his son. Jack Weyler,
who goes to a South American repub
her.
happiness in her undertaking depends
Davies' Pharm&y
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Phone 40. Cliff Block.
League pitcher. Nicholas Brulck and
Glen Fisher of Chicago, scored a high
��ame in the doubles today, getting
1911 pins, which put them in second
place. VeilBtltch and Nicholas rolled
1177. 	
.AUSTRALIAN  TEAM
MAY  TOUR  COAST
San FranclBco, March 14.���At a
meeting of the California Rugby
Union, to be hell here March 22,
plans will be made for bringing the
Australian rugby team to the Paciflc
Coast for the next football season. It
is believed that an all-star team,
picked from the best rugby fifteens in
the Antipodes, can be secured. It 1��
known that the Vancouver Rugby
Union is anxious to co-operate in tho
plan.
Forming a Trust.
Toronto. March 14.���"Tho Toronto
Base! all Club wlll have a pio.'esstonal
hockey team In the National or In a
new international league next win-
tor," says President J. J. McCaffcry.
"They are sure of th'it, and you can
announce that they are already making pi cpn rat Ions toward that end," he
continued. "They \vill��play at the new
arena,"
WISE   ALFIC   CHRUBB.
there aro in it. Of course, they do
not succeed in getting any real money
but they do eet into real trouble.
"Mutt" is made president and carries
his honors with the dignity befitting
his reputation. "Jeff" Is made his
cabinet, whatever that may be, an.i
the two are free from strife and annoyance until their imposition is discovered. One can imagine the complications that follow. In the end, of
course, everything is rlehted and Jeff
and Mutt return to civilization, where
they renew their adventures. Laughs
are abundant throughout, the situa-,
tlons are funny and thc action is spir-!
ited enough to keep everybody in ex- j
ceedinely good humor. The musl'1 I
which has been esnaeially com^sed
for the  piece, is said to be catchy
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster Branch. ��� Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station for
Vancouver at 5:00, 5:45 and
6:45 a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 10:00 p.m. After 10:00 p.m. half hourly service until midnight.
Sunday Service.���Cars leavo
for Vancouver at 6:00, 7:00,
8:00, 8:30, 9:00 and 9:30 a.m.
Regular week day service prevailing thereafter.
Freight Service.���Cars leave
New Westminster for Vancouver at 7:20, 11:20, 12:20 and
15:20.
Burnaby Branch���Cars leave
B ,C. E. R. Co. station for Vancouver at 5:45. 6:45 and 8:00
a.m., with hourly service Thereafter until 10 p. m. and late car
at 11:30 p. m. .
after and late car at 11:30 p.m.
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day service thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Vancouver .at
8:20.
Lulu     Island      Branch.���(Ta
Vancouver via Eburne)���Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station at
7:00 a.m. and hourly--thereafter
until 11:00 p.m.
Sunday Service.���First car
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day service thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Van. at 10:00
Fraser Valley Branch��� Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station
for Chilliwack and wav nb'Ms
at 9:30 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10. For
Huntingdon and way points at
4:05 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA'ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY*
tiit*^i WnW-'-'wry
������������������������������
Alfle Shrubb, the treat little British
runner, has feathered bis nest pretty
well, as the result of his campaigning
<-n the cinder and board tracks, and
it Is altogether likely that this will
be his final yeir on the pro. circuit.
Shrubb is the eouI of frugality, and
nearly every dollar that he hag won
has been placed where It will do the
most scod. As a result the former
champion ia now the proud, owner
of four houses and two sterea, and in
addition is having built a flne roBl-
denco on Victor avenue. He'lai;-"'
at the idea that Dorando took home
to Italy with him $20,000 ns was re
ported. "If he earned $8000 he did
pretty well," says Shrubb. "In sonu;
races I won, his end was OHly $-0"
Shrubb todav turned down na offer to
���run a three-cornered rr.ee in New
York for 45 per cent of tho'recelnts,
spilt 30 and 15. Ho is trying to induce
Longboat to run him a series of races
ln Sudbury and North Bav, but he
���cannot get ln touch with the Indlin.
r.z&^mzsuM
Edmonds
-ttV
ind  Jeff" at th : Opera I-IoUie th'.:e. sn.n;
PTO'     ���
Dalhousie road, opening   street,
sidewalk,    light   and water;
50x120; easy   clearing;    one-
quarter   cash,   balance 6, 12
and 18.   No. 2.
$1500.
Arthur  road,  two  lots,  66x132
each.    Price for both $1500;
one-third cash, balance 6, 12
and 18 months.   No. 10.
$1250.
One lot    66x120,    few minutes
from tram station; $350 cash,
balance arrange.   No. 121.
$650.
Sixth   avenue.   East   Burnaby,
two   lots,    $325   each;    one-
quarter cash, balance 6,    12
and 18 months.   No.-156.
$450.
One lot, block 2, t).L. 96.   One-
third cash, balance 6 and   12
months.
AUCTION!
We have had consigned to us for
immediate disposal one lot Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Mattings, Linoleums, Etc.   Same will be sold at
Public Auction
to the highest bidder, at the, old
Bank of Commerce building, Columbia and Sixth streets.
Sale starts SATURDAY, EVENING, MARCH 16, at 7 o'clock.
PRED DAVIS
"The Man Who Saves You Money"
*4-Acre Lots only five hundred
feet from car line. Fine home
sites, $950; % cash, balance 6,
12 and 18 months.
SHERRIFF, ROSE & CO.
Phone 832 648 Columbia Street
ism
a=S
MM* mntmrnam fliiww
amammmm��� PAGE SIX.
IHE DAILY NEWS.
Russian Dancers' Gracefulness
Proves Surprise- to New York
GOLD DUST will
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a Kreasv
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after5����
and impurities, and insures parity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser it's
fine); &OLD DUST does ffi the hard part of the
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise m a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a-good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right pro-       \ | /
portions to cleanse    \^\l////
easily, vigorously,     v  "* "
and without harm to
fabric, utensil
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST  Twins   do     ^p^    ^     \i
your work."
TRIED POISON ON HIMSELF.
A Swiss Professor's Test With Berries
ef the Deadly Nightshade.
Not since the famous "cholera breakfast" many  years ago nt  which  tbe
German professor I'ettcttUofer demon- i
strated od bis own body that certain !
bacilli supposed to be those of cholera
weren't that kind after all ban so much I
Interest been taken In a toxicologic;!! j
experiment ns In that made recently I
by Dr. Knnneglesser of tbe University j
of Nenchntel.
He set  himself the task  of testing j
the-proeess of poisoning by berries of '.
the deadly  nightshade, from  four to :
ten of which, according to the ase nud
strength of the subject, are commonly
supposed lo be a fatal dose.    Dr. Kau- I
oegle.sser had the courage to swallow
leu berries.
SeviMi minutes afterward the rblet
troismiotis element nf belladonna, atropine, begun its work. Dizziness, dryness In the throat, and after an hour
impairment of sight followed iu due
vourse. .
Tlie experimenter Industriously mnde
notes. Imt when he felt tt ieuden sensation creel if nil over blm and when bis
hubs refused to move at tbe bidding
of the brain, be thought he had gone
far enough ami took a powerful euiel
| loins continued.
The next morning he found himself
suffering from temporary loss of memory, balliiciiiatlons and painful convulsions in the arms and legs. It was a
week   liiWoie   Dr.   Kuniiegiesser's  Iron
I constitution   overvalue   ihe   poisonous
I effect*.
Ills observations are spoken of very
highly by llie niedii-ul profession, but
ne says ihat be wouldn't make another
experiment uf this kind far all the
Wealth irl Hie ladies.���General Cor.
New   > oi k Sun
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve .7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Paciuc.
in Cuba throughout the Island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.'
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities in the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson,  Mgr.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
I CAPITAL   (Paid-Up)   . . .$15,413,000.0C
I RESERVE    $19,000,000.01
branches tbrougiioui Uunaaa em
i Newfoundland, ana in London, Eng
j snd, New Tork, Uh'tago and Spokane
i J.S.A.. aod Mexico City. A genera
| isiklng    business    transacted.    Let
 _... ..       _,    ! ;ers of Credit Issued,   available   wltl
Notwithstanding  this   the  symp- j 'orrespondents In    all    parts of   thf
j vorld.
I    Savings Bank Dipartmeat���Deposit*
i -ec��lved ln sums of f 1   and upward
| ind Interest allow*! at 8 per cent, pe
i mnum   (present r��t#).
,    Total   Assets over  $186,000,00000
NEW   WESTMIN8TER  BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager
WHEN  PRICES WERE LOW.
RUSSIA ta not usually thought -ot r.hen art tin considered, und yet the
Russians have sent a troupe of dancers to New York who have given
the Amerieai metropolis new ideas about what the art of dancing is.
These dancers are not only extremely graceful, but they te'.l complete
stories, tales of love and tragedy, b.v means of mimicry. Of course one needs
an imagination In order to tmderstand rhe imagery, but one needs nothing
excel* an appreciation of the beautiful and the graetful to delight in the puses
and gyrations of the dancers. <>n��> <->T the dunces they are giving shows a
Chapter from the life of Cleopatra, and another presents the prelude to the
"Arabian Nights." Tiie gorgeous oriental coloring and the languorous music,
of course, add greatly to the spectacle. The pictures above show various
poses of the darnel* and ghe ap idea at tbe grace aud skill of the performers.
Phone 388.
A Lucrative Job and the Cost of Living j
In Maine in 1832.
Congressman Asiirr limus of Maine I
and Ininiei   Speaker Cannon Were eating in the house reslauraiit. sampling
ihe    lootl.    whieh    they    found    high
enough, and. nt course, (km wns some j r��l��Dhone  R
demurring  "ii  tlieir putt nnd  an   ttp-
pialseineiit   made ot the toigh  c-ost  of
living,  whom* pile li evtMt congressmen
feel.
"Tbere is nmeh to be -snld on Imth
| sides ot the question.' hrout-tied Uncle
i Joe.
"And that is quite true. The cost of
' living is quite relative," -snld Hinds.
| He went on:
"I liuve Just finished rending the life
of Hannibal Hamlin of Maine, us you
know, nnd iu It he tells bow in 18.T.2
the citiz��iis of I'aris Hill. Me., met to
arrange to jM out a weekly paper f��r
the town nnd engaged mi^wlitor lor it
at %\.TA, �� *K*t**A." i i
���\Vtint.   ��l-30   a %r*F.-r   eselnlitfed
Icicle .to*-.
"Yes. ��  week." eontta,    fl Hinds.
"And Hamlin goes on i   ��uy that not
only did the.v get :i man to .do It. but
even   a   Harvard   graduate,   who   was
glad to get the lueraline Job.   And tliey
even   ibought  thev   were   paying  him
well,   and    with   that   fl.fiO   a    week.
Hamlin  says,   tbe editor wns nhle  lo
obtain the best Iwwrd in town, as good
, us  we pay  many  times more  for today, and have ftiough money left for'
' 'he incidentals of life."
"Well, it la bard to believe Hnmlln
was not lying." commented .Dnele Joe.
��� Boston Advertiser.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root  Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
I. KEN LEY
NEW  WE8TMINSTER. B. C.
113   Office:   Princess 8t
P. O. Box 557.
JACKSON,PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
Armor Plata That Hit Sack.
Tlie manlier iu wbicb soft Iron mny
be converted Into hard faced urnior
plate b.v the Infusion process nppearw
In the case of a teet whicb 'bus been
I made recently. A bullet ��mw fired
j from a rifle at a dl��ta��oe of itblrty-six
feet against the surface of an iron
plate which bad bees treated by the
infusion process, striking with velocity
of 2.700 feet tt second, 'itte hardened
surface caused the rifle ball to rebound
wiih such directness (hat It ntmoli the
stock of the gun from which it had
been fired. Imbedding Itself in the
wood and narrowly escaping tlie person of the marksman by whom the
shot hnd been tired.���A. J. Tltoutpnea
in Cnssler'a Magazine.
��� "^���������"������i     ���������������
rtwssxm^szr**��� t
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CAN'T.
We have no bqt air to peddle;
just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214  Sixth  Avenue. Phone 56'
NEW WESTMINSTER : B.C
t
Our Last Year's Crops.
The department of agriculture <>��V
males the rattle of all farm products
In this country for 1011 nt HK.II7.-
ilKXI.OOO, Tbe rnftoti crop value Is |��it
at $77R.OOOOOO in tlber nnd seed: tlie
wheat crop |HXM),<HH),00(), the hay crop
tfTtm.tttiMXHt. the corn crop |l,7(ki,(K*l<*
��10, Die ont crop |S80,000.0(HI, tbe no-
lato crop 1282.000.000, Strange as it
HM/ seem, the value of the eggs aid
by the American hen Is almost cuul
In that of the cotton crop and greater
tttnu tbnt of Ihe whent (fop���1700,000/
000.
Exciting Whale Chase.
'I lie people uf Huluiluii, n village on
Loeb I'.risort. Isle of Lewis, lu the
Outer Hebrides, have had an exciting
ami prod th ble experience. Fishermen
sighted it school of IIfly-four whales
fltiil drove tliem u\t the loch until the
whales reached the rapids. Then ibe
entire male impulutioii of Hit in Mnn
formed a bridge of boats across the
loch to prevent lhe whales from escaping nnd drore the big fellows Into
vhullow water, where ihey were killed.
Made by THE   N.   K.   FAIRBANK  COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
Mexico City Waking  Up.
After    long    delay,    due    to    mnnv
Hianges   of  Official Ft,   threaiet    Un'l
sion of yellow fever fmtn the east and
of bubonic plague fmtn tl,,. west |���<
board Of health has been able to'ink*
up tlle question ,,f open funeral ear*
It hns ordered that all dead tran-poii.
��l through the streets of .Mexico fife
must he Inclosed In ������ ulr tjg,��� ,.,,,,...,
��� -tLaiunn Uitnitd,
The Continuous!]
Growth of a Bank
CAN MEAN BUT ONE THING
���THAT THE 8ERVICE IT
RENDERS ITS CUSTOMERS
MAKES FOR PERMANENT
BU8INE88 RELATION8.
;the:
Bankof Toronto I
WITH MORE THAN 55 YEAR8
OF CONTINUOU8 GROWTH
AND 8ATI8FACTORY 8ER-
VICE,  INVITES
^SAVINGS AND
BUSINESS ACCOUNTS
CAPITAL $4,600,000
REST $5,600,000
NEW WE8TMIN8TER,    B   C
BRANCH /
J.  GRACEY,  MANAGER.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
FRATERNAL.
WWW
1. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���
The regular meeting of Amity lodge
No. 27, I. O. O. F., is held every Mon
day night at 8 o'clock in Odd Fellows hall, corner Carnarvon and
Eighth street. Visiting brethern
cordially invited. H. W.' Harrison,
N. G.| C. B. Bryson, V. G.; Jamea
Ferguson, P. G., recording secretary; R. B. Purdy, financial secretary.
STENOGRAPHY    &    TYPFWRITING
1ISS M. BROTEN, public atenogrn-
ptier; specifications, business ' letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's ofllce. Columbia St.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
3. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
JOHNSTON & JACKSON, bairlsters
at-law, soiicito.s, etc. Offices, Rooms
(i und 7 Ellis block, Columbia street
Cable Address- "Stonttck." Code:
Western Unlcn. Telephone,. 1070.
Adam Smith Johnston ani Frank
Alexander Jackson.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barris
ters and Solicitors, Westmlnstei
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone (��''J. W. J.
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, (110 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. lt. Telegraph.
VADE. WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and (
Gulchon block, corner Columbia ant*
McKenzie Btreets; Vancouver of
flees, Williams building. 41 Gran
vllle stieet. F. C Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler. W. G McQuarrie, G. E
Martin, Geo. Cassady.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barriater-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie stieets, New Weet
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
OARD    OK    TRADE���NEW   \\ t.64'1
minster Board of Trade meeta tn tn,
txutrd  room. City   Hall,  aa  follows
Third Thursday    of    each    month
nuarterly     meeting     on   tne     tniro
Thursday of February, May. Angus!
and  November   n����m        ��nini��
meetings   on the    third Friday    or
Feoruary.     New    in- .,n:.-ii   ma.,    ,.
irm.osed and electe'l at any month
ly or    quarterly    neetutv,      O   h
^tiinr'-T^'ad*. ��seeretnry
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
SV4 to 26 H. P.
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Aqenta
Westminster Iron Works
Phone  63.
Tenth   St.,   New  Weitmlniter.
mj
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THB
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner  Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue
PHONE 370.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
V RAILWAY CO
3-DAILY TRW
Toronto Express leaves at  r: 50
Chicago Express leaves at  ....13:50
Imperial Limited Leaves at ....19:4C
Through Pullman Tourist and
Diners. For Reservations and ratee
apply to
FRIDAY, MARCH 15, 1912.
NEW    WE8TMIN8TER    MAIL
irrlval:
10:50���Vancouver  via  G
Closing:
    N.  R.
 23:00'
f: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.
(daily except Sunday).20;3O
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E.  R.
(dally except Sunday). 11.15
10:50���Victoria via G. N. R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.45-
16:15���United States via G, N. R.
idaily exeeot Sunday)..16:00
11:40���All points east and Europe    (daily)  8:lfr-
22:43���All points east and Europe (dally)   13:15
11:40���Sapperton    and    Fraser
Mills      (dally     except
Sunday)    8:15
18:10���Sapperton    and    Fraser
mills      tdally     except
Sunday)     -. 14:00"
11:40���Coquitlam      (daily    except   Sunday)      8:15
12:00���Central Park, McKay and
Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)       11.15
14:00���East Burnaby (daily except Sunday   l-l:3t>
.0:00���Timberland (Tuesday aud
Friday)    13:30*
iO:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and   Friday    14:00'
0:00���Ladner, Port Guichon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa   13:30
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(dally   except   Sunday). 13:30-
0:00���Woodwards        (Tuesday,
Thursday    and    Saturday)    13:30
16:45���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 14:20
15:50���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.  N.   R.   (dally  except   Sunday) 14:00
11:20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thurs-
aay. Friday and Sat-
day        14:00
11:20���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:0O
7:40��� Burnaby Lake (daily except Sunday   16:00
18:10���Abbotsford. Uprer Sumas.
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (daily except Sunday)   23:00'
16:15���Crescent, While Rock and
iw.uiie     tcaily     except
Sunday)   9:45
5:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern RIdgo
and Hu/.leinere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday    9:4&-
H: 20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehmaa. s Idergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lans-
ley Prairie, Murrayville.
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Sperling Station,
Bradner, Belierose, via
B. C. E. R. (daily except Sunday)   9:00'
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday  9:00-
20:30���Chilliwack via B. C. K R.
(dally except Sunday). 17:30
11:20���Abbotsford, Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
except Sunday) 17:30
16:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
12:00���Fraser Arm   23:00
a***aa*ms********������***m*���.��� ���
F. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER:
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WE8TMINSTER     TRUST
Phone 661.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
BLOCK-
Box  772
B. C.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B. C. Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
ED. OOULET, Agent
New Westmlnstei
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.     P. O. Box 146.
Office, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
10:00 A .M...���.Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P. M Dally
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For Nanaimo.
2 p.m Dally except Sunday
For Seattle.
10:00 A. M Dally
11:00 P. M Dally-
For Prince Rupert and Alaska
11 P.M March 9th, 19th, and 29th
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11 P.M. ....March 2nd, lfith and 30th
For Hardy Bay.
8.30 A. M Thursday
For  Upper  Fraser   River  Points.
Steamer  Beaver.
Leaves New Westminster, 8:00 a.m.,
Monday, Wednesday antl Friday.
Leaves Chilliwack,  7:00 a.m.,  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Por Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, call.  .
lng at Gallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganges Hr., Gulch-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and i,
Sidney Id.
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver FRIDAY,  MARCH 15, 1912.
THE DAILY NEWS.
4MI-4*?"   P3L0B BBVBW.   '"*
Buy
��� -**���      , *
For a. Quick-Action Investment
1
1
Think of all the fine, fashionable,
exclusive residences which will be
built in Coquitlam, before that city
will have 30,000 people���a conservative estimate in five years.
1
Look at any city, Vancouver for
instance, and see what they pay for
lots in Shaughnessy Heights. Thousands and thousands of dollars.
The same thing will happen in Coquitlam���only faster, because choice,
well-situated, close-in property ; is
scarce.
There will be one section in the city
where the best class of people will
make their homes, where the elite
will live.   It will be at
LOTS
$225
AND
UP
ROSEDALE $16
TERMS
A MONTH
AND UP
Rosedale"is high and dry and affords absolutely the finest view of any
section of Coquitlam. From here a
magnificent panorama of mountain,
forest, river and architecture will forever lie before the eye of the residents of Rosedale.
Rosedale is only half a mile from
the C. P. R. station.. The Dewdney
trunk road passes through Rosedale.
Study any Coquitlam proposition carefully and tee how far away it is from
the Statien. If it ie as near as Rosedale compare pricer. That's all we
ask you to do.
There is no question whatever but.
that before very long either the Western Canada Power Company or th��
B. C. Electric railway will construct
a tram line along Dewdney road, at it
Is the only first class road running direct from Vancouver to Coquitlam.
Anybody who contemplate investing one dollar or one million In Coquitlam will do well to remember thai
McTavish Brothers, of Vancouver,
owners of Rosedale, Coquitlam'* exclu
sive residential section, are not In
business to merely sell Coqui'lam lots.
During the past few years they have
built up a permanent clientele and
are desirous of increasing the number. They Intend that the name "McTavish Brothers" be identified with
Coquitlam for years to come and are
building for big future business In
the bed-rock of mutual satisfaction.
That is why they offer through' Ue
lots in Rosedale at FIR8T PRICES.
Property all around Rosedale has
been told for prices $150 to ?200 higher than we charge and a considerable
part of It has been turned over at a
profit.
Some of those who have sold surrounding lots at a profit are Investing
their money in Rosedale, and a large
number of them reside in Coquitlam,
where they can see and are In a position to know relative values.
Note the easy payment plan: $10
a month buys a lot. The wage and
salary earner has an equal chance
with the capitalist to share In these
tremendous profits. Millionaires and
speculators of ali kinds are making
money out of Coquitlam, and Rosedale offers you an opportunity to do
the same.
Don't wait till Rosedale lots are all
gone. Within two or three months
Dewdney road will be a magnificent
automobile road, and in a comparltive-
ly short time it will have a tram line.
Then lots which we are offering at
FIRST PRICES WILL be away up.
SOMEBODY 18 GOING TO MAKE
MONEY  OUT OF THEM.
Will It be you?
Let the seven million dollara which
the C. P. R. is spending at Coquitlam
work in the same place as your few
dollars.
Remember, the big'advance In Co-
. qultlarri lot prices Is just commencing.
There's likely to be a special announcement next week; This should
mean hundreds of dollars to those
who buy in Rosedale now. Think���
Act.
We are exclusive New Westminster
agents    for this    high-class, close-In
subdivision.    Write, wire or call.
' .'    ..
The ROYAL CITY REALTY Co.
750 Columbia Street
Owners:   McTavish Brothers, 421 Pencier Street West,
Vancouver, B. C.
GEO, G- CRUX, Mgr. Real Estate Dept
r
I
CUT THIS OUT AND MAIL IT
ROYAL CITY REALTY CO.,
New Westminster, B. C.
Send me information about Rosedale,
Coquitlam     ;;v- ,,C
NAME
ADDRE38 PAGE  EIGHT
mito^
THE DAI'JLY NEWS.
FRIDAY, MARCH
PROOF
THE yefy fact that there are
more Great Majestic Malleable and Charcoal Iron Ranges
sold than any otbeir range on the
market, is proof positive that it is
the best.
Don't You $ant the Best?
The Great Majestfc Range last?
three t.mes as long a3 a cheap
range, but it dotwa't cost three
tines as much.
THAT THIS YEAH WILL NOT
PASS WITHOUT YOUR TAKING
OUT LIFE AND HEALTH POLICIES
FOR EACH MEMBER OF YOUI!
FAMILY. INSURANCE IS A PANACEA OF WORRY. WHEN YOU ARE
READY TO CONSIDER IT COME IN
AND LET ME QUOTE YOU
RATES.
MY
Mrs. E. M. and Miss Jessie Dominy
have returned from a three months
iioliday trip to California.
;, - tfiffpin fP
Transfer has resumed
The Eteamer
her regular run.
vi j't..
Mi- and Mrs. Lougheed McQuarrie
returned yestejsdaj irom San Diego,
Call., where they have been speaarag
tho winter.
PILES ON HAND FOR
EXTENSION OF WHARF
V The work of extending the C. P. R-
wharf will be begun In earnest very
shortly. A boom of piles has been
towed on to the scone of action and
is now tied to the wharf. The S.S.
Gray has also sailed, thus leaving tho
space clear, and it is believed that
the contractors will get ahead wltn
their work as quickly aa possible in
order to finish it within the
specified ln the contract.
"salt.
held    Us
afternoon,
city
on Wed-
child    are
Tbe Benevolent   society
regular meeting yesterday
and the ordinary routine u^siiiess was
transacted.
Don't \forget  to attend  the annual
public meeting of the Senior Lacrosse
club tonight at 8 o'clock, in the
hall.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey McAdam,   of
Langley, are rejoicing over tbe arrival
of a daughter at their home
nesday  laBt.    Mother and
doing well.
Edmonds. Large lots, $450 each;
one-quarter cash, balance easy. W.
P. Edmonds, 19 B.C.E.R. Depot building.   Phone 927.
The nine automobilists wbo were
arrested on Sunday last, charged with
oierf.tepping the speed limit within
the rily bounds, appeared in court yesterday morning. Each was find $3
and costs.
Dr. H. K. Hope, D. O. Eye Specialist, has removed his offices from 057
Columbia street, to the Collister
Block, corner Columbia street and entrance on McKenzie street. Hours
daily 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m., or later by
appointment.    Telephone 1121.      **
Messrs. C. B. Vorce and Sinclair,
heads of the B. C. E. R. engineering
departments of Vancouver and West,
m.nster. went up llie Cliilliwack Iin"
yesterday in their private car. sumas
lake was the object of their visit oi
inspection and it is believed that
some cribbing work is contemplated
there.
time*
MANY   USES   FOF!
in
to
Salt on the lingers when cleaning
fowls, meat or fish will prevent slipping.
Salt thrown on a coal flre when
broiling steak will prevent blasunfe
lrom dripping fat.
Salt as a gargle will cure cold
th�� head.
Salt in water is  the best thing
clean f Mow ware and matting.
Salk in the oven under baking tln3
will prevent their scorching on the
bottom.
Salt puts out a flre in a chimney.
Salt and vinegar will remove stains
from discolored teacups.
Salt and soda are excellent for bee
stings and spider bites.
Salt thrown on soot which has fallen on the carpet will prevent stain.
Salt put on ink when freshly spilled
on a carpet will help ln removing tho
spot.
Salt in whitewash makes lt stick.
Salt thrown on a coal fire which ls
low will revive It.
Salt used in sweeping carpets keeps
out moths.
Quick Solution.
"What  looks   worse,"   inquires   Eddie Guert in the Detroit Free Press,
"than a fur overcoat that shows signs
of wear?"
No   overcoat.
Dealer.
Cleve'and   Plain
in St. Stephen's
church tho following
formally ordained and
office by the minister
Presbyterian
elders   were
Inducted   in'o
of the church
Rev. Mr. Meivin: W. A. Duncan, A.
Lamb, W. D. Keid and W. McAdam.
The pulpit was occupied by Rev. A
Dunn, one of the pioneer Presbyterian
ministers of this country, who bas
now retired from active ministerin'
work The text used by the reverend
gentleman was "Am I My Brother'"-
Keeper?"
Mfred W. McLeod
657 Columbia St.,
Phone   62. New  Westminster.
TWO
��� ���������������
THINGS
KODAKS and
Photo Supplies
Eastman
It
Toronto Parks
LAWN SEED
The Best
j.
Opening the C��tnr>��tgn.
TYxe ftrat putottc meeting ot tY��e present,   provincial   general   election   campaign ln thla city    -will    be    hei A    in
Johnston's hall, Sapperton, on Fridav I
evening, the 15th inst.. at 8 o'clock,1
under Liberal-Opposition auspices. Mr. I
George Kennedy. Liberal-Opposition
candidate, and others will address I
the meeting. .Mr. Gifford. the McBrid.j j
government candidate, has been in
vited to attend.
Miss Cave-Browne*Cav*
L. R. A. M.        A. R. C. M.
Member of the Incorporated  Society
of Musicians   (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LESSONS BY CORRESPONDENCE
For terms, etc., apply   51    Dufferin
Street, New Westminster. Thone R411.
B. &. M.  FISH
Fresh Soles, per lb 10c
Fresh Oolichans   3  lbs. for 25C
Spring Salmon, per lb 20?
Royal Sturgeon, per lb loc
Ltvt Cod (littU or whole!, pei- lb.. . .80
Also a large variety of Smoked Fish
537 Front St.   -   Phone 301
i
FOR SALE
Curtis Drug Store
1
For
1*
PHOTO  GOODS
SPECTACLE8
I
SEEDS
j
Phone 43:  L. D. 71;
1
New    Weatminater.
Res. 72.
B   C.
TALCUM POWDER
There are many kinds.
WE HAVE THE BEST.
Also the latest.   Try
MULFORD'S FLESH & WHITE
Exquisite Odor.
Be Prepared !
The New Westminster troop of Boy
Scouts will parade at the drill hall on
Saturday, March 18, at 7 p.m. Dress,
drill order. Mr. Stanley Thomson has
been appointed assistant scout master from March 1, V.H2. The com
manding officer bas been pleased to
approve of the following promotions.
To bo patrol leader of cyclist patrol,
Corporal Howatt�� McDonald. To be
corporal, Scout Fraser Allen. To bo
assistant quartermaster. Patrol Leader Hasil Irving.
8 years old, weight
years oid, weight
years old, weight
One mare, 10 years old, weight 1450
lbs.
.One bay horse, fl years old, weigh:
-.C50 lbs.
One bay hqrse,
:450 lbs.
One bay horse, 11
1450 lbs.
One gray horse, 9
! 1300 lbs. ^^^
Just in from the country to be sold
I by private sale, up to Thursday    In-
j eluded.    Wbat is left will be sold by
1 auction    at the    market   on    Fridav,
March 15.
Apply
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate
421 Columbia St.
Agent.
urrey
Wll IS    ''       :*
reage
for
been well farmed
and has
SEE  OUR  WINDOW
MOIRMUG STORE
Dfsp-cTramgnChtrtMste, Etc.
Dean* H^MfcU 441 Columbia St.
New Westmlnrter.' DC.
Forty-five acres of splendid rich land of the very best quality
gardening and nursery purposes. This place has
for a number of years and is in a high state of cultivation,
been subdivided into three blocks. Buildings comprise large and
comfortable seven room modern house with fully equipped bathroom
and running water. Barn 34x36, and several useful outbuildings.
Never failing Btream supplies water for stock. All fenced. Churches,
school, post office and stores within a few minutes' walk.
The property lies within the area that will be   affected   by
building of Port Mann.    For price, terms and location appiy
the
Eitablished   18��1, -Incorporated   1905.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Virtcouver
Chilliwack And A'dcrproue. B.C.
Victor) 1
Bit
rgains
Every department participates in tho huge day of value giving. The Bargains
do not want or need, but are reductions ln prices of good substantial merchandise,
day at higher prices.   Mitke the benefit yours.
are
such
not on
as you
lines you
buy every
Dress Goods Values for Friday
These Fabrics are better than those usuully put on Friday BaTgaln Sales. We believe that there are many
who  will  take this opportunity of buying their New Spring, Suit or Dress Friday.   Shown are some
very special lines of new clothB; Included ln the range are Broadcloths, Serges, New Tweeds, Cravan-
.  ette and Worsteds; every shade included one could wish; widths 4- to 60 inches;  values regular to
$1.75.   Friday Bargain, per yard      \      75c
Women's Suit Bargains���Samples $16.50
Values Regular to $25.00.
Smartly tailored  Spring  Suits, made of imported Vicuna cloth, Worsteds and Twee.Is.   These we secured
at special discount and pass them on   Friday   at   a   notable saving, in some cases to $7.50. The styles
the materials and shades are such as you will like.   Get here early
Each       $16.50
are this season's newest models;
Friday morning for flrst choice.
Whitewear for Fast Selling
Special inducement for early shopping in the Whitewear Section, consisting of Gowns, Qor3et Covers an)
Drawers: all pretty styles; neatly trimmed with lace and embroidery; regular valueB to $1.25. Friday Bargain, garment   : ���*      75c
Corset Bargains $1.50
Clearirfg a splendid line of new models; made of fine white countll; medium bust; extra long skltt; four
garters; rustproof steels; lace.and ribbon; 6lze3 IS to 26 Inches; regular values $2.25. Friday Bargain,
per pair  ���'��� * '       $1.50
CORSET  COVERS-
9
iXTRA     SPECIAL     VALUES.
20c Each.
Women's Rlbned Cotton Corset Covers; white: lon��
sleeves  and   buttoned front;   sires 32 to 40 inches;
regular    value3 35c.   Friday Bargain, each 20c
KITCHEN   APRONS MARKED LOW FRIDAV.
Women's   Kitchen   Ajrotis;   in    dark    percale    an.l
(lucks;   with  fill   and    pocket,  or   plain;    regular
values 50c.  Friday Bargain, each "*~
UNDERSKIRT BARGAIN.
Women's  Black Sateen   Underskirts;   extra   weight
nn.i  satin   finish;   assorted   sizes;    regular   valuta
$2.0e  and  $2.50.   Friday Bargain, each $1.50
KIMONA   GOWNS.
In fancy paisley  effects.;   styles  with   square  neci;
and three-quarter sleeves; full lengtb;   regular values $1.75.    Friday Bargain, each   85c
BARGAINS IN CURTAIN8 AND CURTAINING.
Fine  Majestic Scrim; 48 inches wide; good patterns
in floral and figured stripes;  also cream madras in
heavy  filled  and   applique    patterns;    values    regular 50c to 65c-   Friday Bargain, per yard  35c
38-inch Fancy Curtain Muslin; in* a large assortment of colorsand designs; values worth to 15c.
Fri lay  Bargain, per yard  8'/2c
Nottingham Lace Curtain; in shades of white ano
cream; size 62 inches wide and 3 yards long; extra  values  $1.25.    Friday Bargain, pair  95c
Sateens and cretonnes; in a good assortment of
shades and patterns; widths about 29 inches; values regular to 20c.    Friday Bargain   12'/=c
���18-inch Tapestry; in shade of red; floral design;
two-tone effect; regular worth 75c. Friday Bargain, yard         40c
SAT^CN WRAPPERS���51.45.
Women's  Black Sateen Wrappers; made in assorte.1
styles with frill,  belt  and pocket;     good    washing
quality;   regular values to $2.50.     Friday    Bargain
each     $1-45
FINDS IN THE HOSIERY SECTION.
Women's  Black Cotton Hose; lisle finish; hi
c.i heeis; all sizes. Friday Bargain, per pair ���������
Men's Fine Cashmere Hose; in black and navy-
sizes; extra wearing qualities; regular values
Friday   Bargain, per pair	
h spile-
. ...20e
all
35c.
20c
HANDKERCHIEF BARGAIN.
Women's  size   White Lawn Handkerchiefs;    cross-
liar and embroidered with hemstitched edge; values
regular 15c. I-riiday Bargain  2 for 20c
A   VISIT  TO THE STAPLE SECTION    WILL    BE
INTERESTING  AND  PROFITABLE.
Runners and Centres���20c Each
Fancy  Hemstitched White Cotton Runners and centres;   sizes  18x45 inches and 28x28 Inches;  exceptionally  cheap.   Friday Bargain each  20c
Tray Cloths of fine mercerized cotton; hemstitched
edge; in dot designs; size 16x25 inches; values 20c
Friday   Bargain each 10c
Assortment of Centre Pieces, Tray Cloths and Runners; ln all pure linen; embroidered and drawn
work; ali pretty-pieces; good assortment to select
from;   values will be 12.00. Friday    Bargain   each
.., $1.25
29-inch Oxford Shirting ln dark shades of blue and
grey; great cloth for strong wear; fast colors; regular 2uc.    Friday Bargain, yard      15e
TWO  SILK   SPECIALS OF
22-Inch   Black Countess Silk
finish;  wear guaranteed;     regular
Bargain, per yard      	
INTEREST,
beautiful quality  and
$1.50.      Friday
 -.51.25
23-inch Silk Faced Moire; in shades of skv, reseda,
navy, red and cream; regular values 60c. Friday
Bargain  per yard      35c
GLOVES.
Early  Morning  Inducements.
Women's Fine Cape Gloves;  in shades
dome faateneis;  values regular $1.00.
of tan;
Friday
t.vo
Bar-
65c
Women's Gloves; buckskin Nnlsh; two dome fasteners; In natural shade; sjiecial wash glove; regular
50c.   Friday Bargain, pair 35c
White Lace Frilling;  5 inches wide;
$1.00.   Friday Bargain, per yard 	
regular
value
..60c
Belts for
of colors;
Wo men;
all sizes.
in plain suede;  big assortment
Fridny Bargain, each 16c
A TOWEL. SPECIAL
Extra size white bath towels size 24x54 Inches; extra weight. Friday Bargain, perpair 65c
38-inch Linen Dowlas for aprons; 3-4 bleached; extra strong fabric; regular 20c. Friday Bargain, per
yard ���" 15c
Three pieces Wrapperette in, light shades; floral effects;  regular 25c.   Friday Bargain, per yard 10;
Table Napkins,pure linen Damask; hemmed; size
20 and 22 incl.*.**; good designs; regular values $2.75.
Friday   Barga n, per dozen  $1.95
Table Cloths; size 66x82 inches; oxtra weight anl
nice finish; regular $1.60. Friday Bargain, each *1-18
Ginghams, Prints and White Cross Bar Muslin; a
Bpeclal lot for quick selling Friday; including some
odd ends; ranging in values to 35c. Friday Bargain, per yard a 10c
26-lnch White Dimity in stripes and checks; values
regular lBfc.    Friday Bargain 12'/20
16-inch Crash  Towelings. Friday Bargain, yard 6'/ac
AUTO 8CARFS MUCH PRICE REDUCED.
Beaded  Chiffon Scarfs; In shades of pink, navy and
mauve;   good length and width; values to $1.50. Fri-
day Bargain, each      85c
Chiffon Scarfs; in fancy beaded effects; shades of
holio, blue, pink and black; values $3.50. Friday
Bargain   .. N ?2.25
VELVET     HAND BAGS PRICED ONE-THIRD LE8S
Women's Velvet Hand Bags; finished with fringe
and cord handle; in black and navy; values to $4.50
Friday   Bargain ?3.00
BARGAIN8  IN THE  NOTION SECTION.
Real Hair French Curls; In the wanted sha less f��ur
curls on each string;   values   regular   76c.   Friday
Bargain,  string  35c
Silk Hair Nets; extra large size; without elastic; all
shades;   regular 10c.   Friday Bargain 3 for 10c
Wire Curlers;
dozen .. ������ ��� ���
values   10c   dozen.   Friday
Bargain,
 6o
EMBROIDERY 8PECIALS.
Fine Swiss and Cambric Embroidery, Insertions and
Edgings; widths 1 to 3% inches; regular values to
20c.   Friday Bargain, per yard 7/����
Sixty yards Skirting B���5���ldejyj 44 lnches deen:
values worth to $1.26.   "*"
Friday Bargain, per yarl 50c
'\ ���'������*'

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