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The Daily News Feb 1, 1912

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 ���
'���'
PORT  MANN-    <K> seres  adjoln-
li)t the townsit    .��>    ort Mann with
Oreat Northe   ^ .kage; Ideal suh.
division pr'   ^ /m| $800 per acre.
Terms to    A   ja.
W��  ^    SHILES A CO.
NEW B. C. E. R. CUT-OFF.
Lots on the new B. C.  Electrl*,
Cut-off $450 and   wp;   oae quarter ���
caah, balance 6, 12, IS months. The
company has announced  ths   eariy
construction of this line.
WHITE, SHILE8 A Ca
' I I'l
VOLUME     ,V    MBER 277.
NBW   WESTMINSTER,  B.  C,  THU RSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 1,1 912.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THAT STANLEY CUP
New Westminster Team Entertained st Home.
HOCKEY BANQUET SUCCESS
Many Speeches Enliven Dinner After
Day In Royal City���Game la
Straight
It was a great nlgbt at the Russell
Hotel last nlgbt, when the Hockey executive entertained the New Westminster ice hockey team and representative citizens at dinner. Tbe
Stanley cup und tbe Pacific coast
championship impregnated the atmosphere, and a feeling of well-founded
optimism pervaded every speech
Jimmy Gardner and Krttle Johnson
both laid emphasis on tbe genuine
lit'jB of the games play el, an.l the
latter was ready with a thousand
dollars to back the team to win out
this season. The team felt ltselt *
New Westminster team, and claimed
the tighing spiilt that ls so prominently New Westminster's In the field
of s;>ort.
During the afternoon, which .the
boys of the team spent ln the Royal
City, they enjoyed themselves at the
Asylum farm, visited the Fraser
mills, and stopped off at the club on
their way to dinner. Ab tbe guests
of Dr. Doherty they were deeply Intel eEtd In uli he could show them, an.l
tiiev lell to the fascination of tbe
great mill on the banks of the Fiaser.
iue nuge trees anl tho mighty ma-
cnuery that played with them U*e
mere splluters, iioused their admlra-
Uo.i.    u was something ne* to tbem.
lhe dinner itself proved a great
success, und cordial goodfellowBhlp
prevailed fiom start to finish. Mr.
W J. Kerr, president of the New
Westminster hockey Club was ln tbe
chair, and after an excellent dinner he
callea tn S.Y. 1-. I- Ljurl-y to |M
pose   "Our team.
WltL SAVE flfTY
PER CENT ON HAUL
Mayor and Board of Works Inspected
Steam Wagon of Point
Grey.
Mayor Lee, Chairman Kellington
and. the rest of the Board of Works
spent a busy day on Tuesday going
over the municipality of Point Grey
Tbey Inspected all tbe road work and
other constructions of this up-to-date
suburb of Vancouver, and kept their
eyes open for any Improvements tbat
might be transplanted Into this city.
One of the chief objects of Inspection was the steam wagon owned by
the municipality, and the engineer of
Point Grey showed off this latest addition to the plant wtth great pride.
The New Westmlnsterltes were very
much struck with the utility of this
machine, which ls a steam dump
wagon wltb a carrying capacity of
seven tons. The machine was seen
negotiating a 17 per cent grade with
a full load, so that It would experience no difficulty with the modest
11 or 12 per Cent grades of New Westminster. The Point Grey engineer
estimates that this wagon does the
work of six teams and reduces the
cost of hauling rock to 50 cents a
yard. Last year New Westminster
paid $1.00 a yard for hauling. The
wagon costs ln the neighborhood of
$400, so thst at this rate It would only
need to haul 8000 yards of rock to pay
for ltse.lf. Its wide wheels prevent
It from destroying the roads, and lt
ls capable of maintaining a good rate
of sreed.
MORE SIGNS OF
CITY'S GROWTH
SOCIALIST "PIKERS"
Objectionable Term Applied
to Marxians.
SOCIALISM DEAD IN D.C.
Undesirablea   In.   Neighboring    City
Want to Import Fellow-Dissert-
tlants from the States.
Vancouver, Jan. 31.���Complaining
of the support received from some
of tbe Vancouver Socialists and uSem-
ployei along Water street, one swtly
member of the local branch of the industrial Workers of the World, aald:
"These guy.s are pikers, wben these
Johnny Bulls come aiong and yank
us off the box and beat us all up.
They don't do a blessed thing but Just
beat lt down the street like u bunch of
scared rabbits, hut we ain't agoing to
quit cold on this proposition; lf these
mutts won't stand their ground we'll
get a bunch of the lads from across
the line, some of the old stand-bys."
Asked If he did not anticipate trouble in getting them past the immigration officers at the border this
man said:
"Just leave tbat ot us If we want
to bring in 10,000 we'd Just take possession of one ot old Jim Hill's trains.
You bet yer, we'll get 'em in."
"Well, supposing precautions are
taken and soldiers are placed to
guaid the line?" he was asked.
"Then, we'd Just fight our way in.
We have had many a fight before and
are no novices at this game, but these
guys around here are sure some pikers."
Land   Registry   Returns' for 'January
Show Hundred Per Cent Increase
Since Last Year.
ALLEGED RIOTERS
Ardent Laborists, Under Arrest, Further Remanded.
BRITISH RIGHT MUST RULE
Ideals Immortal���It Is Honor to Old
Country and Canadian Law That
Prosecution Asks Remand.
Vancouver, Jan. 31.���Twenty-four
men, charged wltb being responsible
for the labor demonstrations last Sunday, wben a number of persons were
brutally bandied by the police, appeared ebfore Police Magistrate Shaw
today.
After the trial of R. P. Pettlpiece,
the Hist defendant to be called, had
proceeded some time, Mr. Furls,
counsel for tbe defense, asked tbat
the cases be remanded until tomorrow morning as he was not at t.��e
time ready to go farther. The continuance was allowed, the original
ball, $500 for each of the accused,
being allowed to stand.
All the defendants who were
charged tbls morning with unlawful
assembly, elected for a preliminary
hearing. The , prosecutions weie
brought under the following by-law:
"lt shall be unlawful for any persons
to collect In groups or congregate
thereon or therein, to obstruct any
publlc place or refuse to disperse on
being requested so to do by any pollce officer of the city of Vancouver."
HOUSE ROBBED IN
BROAD DAYLIGHT
During Absence   of    Householder of
Kitailano, Vancouver,  Burglar
Was Busy.
EMPRESS PLACABLE
Real Voice in China Echoes
Popular Demand.
EDICT WILL BE ISSUEI
Vancouver, Jan. 31.���A daring .daylight burglary was carried out yesterday on a Kltsliano . residence. The
happening was witnessed by an elderly lady neighbor, who unfortunately
was unable to give tbe alarm ln time
to have tbe housebreaker apprehended.
Tbe residence entered was that ot
Mr.    Thomas   Parkinson,    oa   York
street. Mr. Parkinson was out of the
city yesterday.    Right in the middle
of tbe afternoon a shabbily dressed
man was seen to come around Into,      . - ......        ,      -. ..    .^
the yard ln the rear of Mr. Parkin-l maintenance of thsk i*ak aad dignity
son's house.   His actions were plain-1ln ^^P1^   Despatches tell tte
ly visible by the lady already referred  remainder of the tale. .
to, who lives on First avenue, Imme-   . London, Jan. 3L~The ejUct of ab-
dlately In the rear of the Parkinson <��<*��<">  of  the Chinese throne has
Yuan  Shi   Kai  Waits Certainly
Surely Till Manchus Ara
<   Outnumbered.
As announced In a telegraph dls*
patch to tbe Daily News yeeterday tha
Cbtnese royal family has agreed to
abdicate on terma which ensure continuance ot residence in Peking aad
receipt of pensions necessary to tte
house, and who happened to be look
ing out of tbe window at the time,
lhe man was seen to try the door oi
the kitchen and also the windows.
Finally  assuring  himself  that  tbere
been signed, accrodnlg to a message
from Tientsin.
The couit will not quit Peking tar a.
month, as the Manchu troopa, of tte
garrison threaten to ahout the royal
was no one within be took a bunch \ [am1,,y andwthe *"?"*��� " th^ attempt
of keys out of his nocket, and after ton'e,ave th.e csJ?,,tal~
several trials secured one that fitted,    ,p��WnB. �����*�������� 31.���The Imperial for-
opened the door and walked In. |e,gn 50ard ani����#unc��l that the am*
The burglar was ln tho house be- p^"*dow����er. formed the member*
tween 15 and 20 minutes, but ln that of ,the cab,net ��t their meeting in tte
time he had thoroughly ransacked ! paJa<:e today ^ th�� thrtme *** ***
the entire house, secured over $5 ln  c,ded on a 80luU��n ot tUts situation
small change, took some Jewelry,
helped himself to fruit. Jam and provisions and coolly walked out, locking the door after him.    Ho had got
which would insure peace. She Instructed the ministers to arrange accordingly. It Is understood that tte
Imperlal family haa accepted tbe con-
PLAN   AMALGAMATION   OF
LTGHARrETsNSOCrAT.ONs'- *�� '-Ished to the po'.ice to-   gun,  ^ tJ^^4    }
CHARGED WITH PERJURY
COMMITTED FOR TRIAL
. Ishur Singh, charged with perjury,
was committed for trial yesterday afternoon In the police court.   This col-
Watch New Westminster grow:
1 he speaker hoped I Every new set of statistics that comes
that t;ie teum would wear the -New jto hand points to the rapid growth ot
Utuinupfcter colois with honor to ; business In this city, 'lbe latest fig
themselves and to the city, lie wished jures are those of the land registry of-
that luclutlee existed tor tli<.-iu to l.ve flee, of which tlie returns for January
aud i-ractise In New Westminster, but have moie than doubled Bince last
he hei" out good holies that netx pear I year, and show an Increase of about
thia would bo possible, when a rlflk 1 no per cent over those of last month,
wiil have been built here. If th,s | Here are the e:.act figures. Thoso
proves to be the caae, he did not for January, 11)11, were but $6,30K.au,
'  '      while those for January, l'jl2, reach
know a better bunch of fellows to represent New Westminster than those
whom    they    were entertaining that
nitht-
curtain Gaidncr replied to the toast
with a lino sportsmanlike speech. "A
lot of people think," he said, "that the
team uoesn t belong to New Westminster. Well, that's not the way we look
at it. We may live ln Vancouver, and
we are sorry we have to. but we are
not Vancouverltes at all. We have
the same fighting spirit as New West
minster, and I feel sure that no better men than these seven could represent this city."
Harry Hyland told of how glad tbe
men were when they heard that tbey
were to play for New Westminster.
"We will pull that championship,
down," he closed, "and lf we go after
the Stanley cup we wlll bring lt back
to you." . ..
Mi. J. W. Cunningham proposed tbe
city ot New Westminster, which, although It might be hoary with age,
was nevertheless younu enough to
tako an Interest In such youthful
things as sport. Aldeiman Lynch re
plied to the toast, and gave a resume
of tbe lacrosse history of the clty.
"All.ed sports" was proposed by Geo.
Kennedy, after Ernie Johnston had
given a pltby account of how the team
waa ,ot together. He thought they
wero a pretty good bunch on the
whole, and he believed they would up-
bold the sam�� standard ��n hockey as
New Westminster had set In lacrosse.
He pioijosed the health of the hockey
club, coupled with the names of "Mayor" Doherty and Alderman Lynch. .���
Messrs. Mohtolth, LHndahl, Ryall.
Dr. Doherty and Sinclair replied tQ
the "Allied Sports." Dr. Doherty said
that he knew the Patrick boya well
enough to know that they would never
put up any crooked work, and it he
thought there waa anything wrong
with this hockey he would not allow
hls name to. be aaaoclated with It.
Rut it waa straight, lt he knew in
no
tell _
est sport that was eVer played,"   he
wound up.
The "Ladles" waa proposed by D.
M. LeBourdals, and replied to by P.
W. Lucie, wMlb Messrs.) Bteefc and
Sutherland spoke to the toast of the
"Press." Messrs Myers ot the Dally
News, and Maiden of the Columbian
re; Ued.
The following were those present:
W. J. Kerr, L. B. Lusby. Dr. C. E.
Doherty, George Kennejy, P. W. Luce,
Alderman P. J. Lynch, H. Ryall, R.
E. Monteith. J. W. Cunningham, C.
A. Sutherland. R. H. Best, D. M. Le
Bonr?ais, H. Lindahl, representative
' of D?Hy News, representative of British Columbian. James Garrtn-*-. K.
Mailen, Harry Hyland, J. McDonald.
H. Mclean. Ernie .Tohn*ir*,
Steele, I.
ed the gooi total of 114.615.60. In
December tbe figures totalled $11,
288.65. The increase during the next
few months should be, even more startling tban this, as every sign In New
Westminster today points to- a year
of phenomenal progress ahead of thu
city.
YOUTH TRIES TO
HOLD UP SALOON
Burnaby, Jan. 31.���Plans are under
way for the amalgamation of the two
ratepayers associations of Ward One
with the Edmonds District Ratepayers' Association. With this object in
view a meeting of the last-named as
sociation will be held on Monday next,
^lr,?ir ��� *, SMS&M U I. expected that some satlsfac
tory ariangement will be arrived at.
Another burning question which
will be discussed, is that of the re-
survey of the municipality. This i3
becoming a' leading question and ���<
good deal may be heard of it ln the
sear future.
YEAR OF MOURNING
COMES TO AN END
SOME INCREASE IN
TEACHERS' SAURIES
clear of the avenue before the arrival dJtiona la,d down b* tbe republican*
of the help which the only spectator and that abdlcatton will be announced
of his entry into the house was able ?l ��nc���' At a ��">'��"��><�� yesterday
to summon.   A good description of the b��tween the empress-dowager. Prince
i *,,..,    *v...    .... -.     ���j    Prluc��
3 believed to have been deeldel that tbe
imperlal family and princes would ab
dlcate. If they were allowed to retain
their empty titles, reside in Peking or
elsewhere at their pleasur^, and re-
clve annual penal n* aggregating 3.-
000,000 taels lap}, xlmately $2,000.-
000) and that the transference of pow
er would be carried out with as little-
loss of dignity lc the throne as possible.
Nanking, Jan 31.���It Is asserted In
author'latlve quarters that information ht. aeen received that the throne
has issued a priv3tet��jtiot>,jn��Ucatine
that abdication is pending.
Premier Yuan Shi Kal Is now sal*
An Increase ot salaries for the l�� betmeere!y J"*"1* J""111 *he CW-
school teachers, not very large, per-,?.eae \T.00V? ln J!*1"? ha^e heen ����*-
haps, but still an Increase, Is hidden! "dently strengthened to Insure their
School Board Brings Down Estimates
���Twenty Thousand Dollara More
Than Last'Year Wanted.
defence ln the case of Malkand Singh
aud  another Ishur  Singh, who were'
sentenced to ten years in the fall assizes for assaulting Dharin Single He
swore then that on the night ot the
assault he was in Vancouver with the
two yuilty mon. Bogh Singh, wfco Is
wanted on the same charge, failed to
put in an appearance although he was
held on a fi.000 bond.   A bench warrant  for hts arrest was Issued.
The-lawyers concerned In the case ,���,...,  ..... ...... .... ..,.,...���. v, ���  ���.uul..
were Messrs. Mowatt and H. P. Hamp-      Rome,  Jan.  31.���lhat  the  Vatican j behind the Item of ��59,til0.00 brought' jlbso'ute control of the Manchu troops.
lon Bole, while Mr. J. R. Grant con-   has actually ended the year of moarn- ;down tn the School Board's estimates I    ., e garrison.
ducted tbe casa for the prosecution,   tug that was imposed for 1911 by thei for salaries yesterday morning.   This'    ^o reports have been received here-
Mr. J.  Brooke was Interpreter. ipope because of Italy's fiftieth annl-1 was   naturaily   the   most   substantial   pfs��r,ousfl��htins between the fmper-
Iversary   of  the     spoliation   of    the  sum of all, and it was well ahead of j i?1,sts and republican forces.    Chaos
church's temporal kingdom'was made  that put aside for this purpose laSt.���.Bua'    commander   of    the fmperfa*
GREEN WILL  REOPEN I evident today when official announce-  year.    The Increase ls partly due to | arm{'   b**  "��*  ���l"ade , "^    torwarrt
OLD EUREKA MINE   ment was made from the Vatican of the greater number of teachers now I movement with his main bodv, but Me
Eighteen-Year-Old    Boy   Dona   Mask
and, Armed Witth Revolvers,
la Captured.
San Francisco, Jan. tl.���After hold
ing up the "Milwaukee" saloon and
fighting a running revolver duel wltb
three policemen, A. Waldi, a boy who
declares he Is a machinist and lives
in Oakland, is under arrest here today, battered and bleeding from the
effects of tbe fight he put up with the
officers  before tbey arrested bim.
Masked, a revolver ln each hand,
Waldi entered the saloon at an early
hour today, told Edward Stegeman
to throw up his bands, secured $18
trom the cash register anl escaped
Into the street. Stegeman blew a police whistle. When the policemen
appeared Waldi opened fire on them,
and then fled to a stable, wheie he
barricaded himself and fought untll
beaten Into Insensibility.
EARTHQUAKE TREMORS
IN NORTH ALASKA
Cordova,  Alaska,  Jan.  31.���Severe
'miitma* ���*,**  hla horae sense would earthquake shocks were felt here and
�� te-^ta ^HocSw iTtK ctean- at ValdM- Bhortly hetore noon today.
it to him.    Hockey is the ciean   F<mr tflBtlnot  tremori  ���,  ^^
the flrat of which was the most severe, the effect being felt 360 miles
Inland.
No damage Is recorded but great excitement prevails.
Len Turnbull, F. Dill.
A Dastardly Trade.
Winnipeg, Jan. 31.���"Arrest n����> that
man."   said   Chfef   Mcra'>',y {Oflljlcetf
Eddie to Sergeant of Detectives Smith
In the police court today, leaning over
and tapping one of tbe audience on
the shoulder.   The capture proved to
be one of tbe most notorious white
slaver  traffickers  on  the  continent,
Fought for by pol'ce of every city from
New   York  to   Vancouver,   but  sup-
pored  to have    skipped for Europe.
Frank! Collins ls his present alias, and Ed-
Sharpe. Gowan Macgowan,' die recognized hint from a Police Ga-
San Francisco, Jan. 31.���The fam- ages that come every year from all
ous old Eureka mine at Sutter Creek the Catholic countries of the world
which netted Alvinza Hayward $20,- to see tbe pope.
000,000, lt ws learned today, ls to be | According to the announcement
put into operation again by Colonel | made today the flrat pilgrimage will
Edward H. B. Green, son of Hetty I be in March, when Caidinai Nagl,
Green,   Its  present  owner.    Since  a'one of the newly    created members
the   resumption   of   the   big   nilgrim- I employed, and the fact that still more
outposts hm-e come  In  contact with
will have to be engaged during the Iand been def��at��d by the republican
year as the new school bullllngs are  aavance guard.
disastrous fire 20 years ago swept off
the buildings and left tbe 2200 feet
shaft to cave ln and become impassable, the mine has been Idle, and because four lives were lost in the fire
Mrs. Green has persistently refused
to ropen the mine for further developing.
ITALY'S TA8K   IS
HARD AGAINST TURKEY
��� Perim, Arabia, Jan. 31.���An Italian
warship took ten prisoners from a native pearl-fishing vessel, killing two
who tried to escape by swimming
ashore.
Warships also bombarded two coast
vlaegages. It is expected that Hodeida
will be bombarded tonight.
Bishop  Offendc   Duchess.
Vienna,  Jan.    31.���Sensation    has
been created In court and aristocratic
of tbe Sacred College, wlll bring au
immense pilgrimage from Austria of
members of tbe confraternity of St.
Michelc. He will be followed In April
by Cardinal Fisher of Cologne, wbo
will conduct a large pilgrimage of
members of the German society,
"Chaxtas," of Freiburg and other cities.
After that will come the first big
American pilgrimage, when an - immense numher of German Catholics
of America will sail on board the
steamer Berlin for Naples en route toi
Rome. As a result of the decision of
the pope that no pilgrimages nor any
imposing ceremonies at the Vatican
should be held during Italy's Jubilee
last year,< these wilh be tbe first Catholic pilgrimages to come to Rome In
more than a year.
Dredging in Klondike.
Vancouver, Jan.  31.���Dredging op
era tions ln tbe Klondike are destined
duke
circles heie by a denunciation of the [to disappoint the tears of those who
Archduqljess Augusta, wife of Arch- believe the world's gold optput has
'�����������'-   Joseph,    for    wearing     "fln��ij reached  Us    climax.    Hltnerto  tbe
cost ot fuel restricted operations. Now
in the Klondike river valley hydroelectric plants furnish power which
can he transmitted anywhere where
ever a pool of water can be found
big enough to float a dredge.
A single dredge last year tti tlie
Canadian Klondike dug 2,000,000 yards
of dirt and washed the gold out of it
Another dredge handled 760,000 cubic
yards. Dredges, under these condition, can also be operated for a much
longer season than other forms of
surface mlninc. Some of them worked up to December 18, and prepartlons
are being made to work right through
the cold season.
Clothes." Dr. Prochazka, bishop of
Stuhlwetsenburg, la responsible for
the furore,   He says:
"The archduchess who frequently
visits hospitals, should not then have
her mind upon how nrillant are the
diamonds in her pretty little ears, nor
be thinking possibly oi how fine the
big ostrich feathers look ln her hat
and what a wonderful 'frou-frou' her
silken dresses make. She should
present herself In a plain wash dress,
for thia symbolizes the style of the
environments." Bitterly incensed, the
high ladles of the land have started
a movement to have the bishop removed. "Social and church work,"
tbe bishop contends, "are not a fad or
fashion."
zette photograph.
Deadly Descent
Danville, 111., Jan. 31.���Eight men
were injured, four of them seriously,
by the falling of a mine cage six mllea
west of Danville todtalp. The caige
dropped a distance of about 200 feet
It waa stated by the mine owners that
the engineer in charge of the cage
lost control ot the machinery, causing
one cage to drop to the bottom.of the
shaft and the other, coming up empty
to be thrown from the mouth of the
Imine. .    ' .    '
Get It to Market
Winnipeg, Jan. 31.���According to
official estimates, tbere are remaining ln the hands of western tanners
at the present time 61,000,000 bushels
of wheat
. Canada's Growth.
Ottawa, Jan. SL���The customs receipts for January show an increase
opened.   Today there are 51 teachers,
while last year tbere were but 36.
The total sum required this year is
$85,403.34, and this is about $20,000
more then was asked ln 1911.   This
sum is made up as follows:
Management committee   ..$7,8110.00
Finance committee       7,383.34
Buildings  and  grounds  com
mittee      *,300.00
Hygiene committee        900.00
Supplies committee        5,400.00
Salaries 69,610.00
MOB Of TURKS
MASSACRES MONKS
Race Feeling Intense In Bulgaria Following Decapitation of Priests
Under Virgin's Altar.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Jan. 31.���Massacre of nine monks, who were slain on
the steps of the altar In a Christian
monastery near Uskub by a Turkish
mob.today has brought the simmering
tires of racial war to the verge of
an open conflagration. Feeling between Turka and Bulgarians ls- intense, tbs latter swearing to avenge
the alaughter of the monks by a general massacre.
When the monastery was raided by
the Turks the monks refused all demands to open tbe doors; which they
battered down. The mob found the
priests kneeling tn prayer before the
altar of the Virgin. Their headless
corpses were left lying where they
fell.
E. C. TRAVES ELECTED
PRESIDENT OF S. P. C iC-
Mr. E. C. Traves was elected presi-'
dent at a meeting of the S. P. C. A_
held on Tuesday night   Those present were anxious tbat Flre Chief Wat--
son, retiring president, should stand.
again, but he lefused, although be intends to remain an active member of
the association.   Other officers elected were Bishop de Pencier to be vlee-
prsldcnt;  Ed. Uell, second vice-president;   Fre* Maxwell,  secretary-treasurer, and Dr. Watson, veterinary sur- -
geon.    Mr. C. T. Major's election tn <
the position of vice-president of tte-
Provincial Association, made in Victoria,  was accepted  by the meeting:.
last night.
Thirty-four cases altogether were:
taken up by the locai branch of the*
society last year, and only three car
four oi these were attended with
prosecutions, as it 1b tbe object ot tte
society here to prevent cruelty aa
much as possible without having to
resort to tbe police couit, except mi a*
final remedy. Only last Friday a
broken-down horse was put out of Its
misery through the energies of tte
members of the society without recourse to stronger measures e.erclsed.
on the owner than persuasion.
WOMAN CONFESSES TO
MURDERING  HER  LOVER
Sah Francisco, Jan. 31.���Mrs. Ther
eSe Martin, 22, today brought the
trial of her brother, James *P. McDermott accused of the murder of
Charles Muldoon, to a dramatic culmination by confessing that she drove
4 knife through Ifntdoon's heart.
Mrs. Martin said she quarreled wtth
Muldoon, her former sweetheart, and
i that she went to her home for the
of over three-quarters of a million ,
over the same period laat year,   the breed knife wtth which she killed him.
receipts were $6,5118,193, against $6, jHer brother, captured In Denver, is lng, said "There   is   sbsotdl
'783,822. .,  ��� said to have confessed.     ...   ,_     I foundation for the report/*"
DRAW FOR 8ECOND
ROUND IN SCOTLANOr
Glas*��W. Jan. SL���The draw for
the second round of tbe Scottish Football Asosclation Cup, which will be-
played off on Saturday, February Mu
Is as follows:
iBoxburn Athletic va. Third Uutt-
ark: Leith vs. Kilmarnock; CeRlc va.
East Stirlingshire; Armsdale or Fe-
tethead va. Paisley, St. Mlrren or Aberdeen, Klngspark. or Falkirk est
Greenock or Airdrlonlane; HBwnlaaa.
or Heart of Midlothian* va Particle
Thistle or Dundee Clyde vs. Qlaa-
gow Rangers.
Borden and Reciprocity.
Ottawa, Out, Jan. 31.���In povmn-
ment ctsctea lt is stated that them ts
no foundation for the report tbat Premier Borden has intimated to th��*
Washington government that Canad*'
Is desiroua of entering; Into a limited
reciprocity treaty with the Unifo*-
States. No such intimation has beam
five* to the Washington authorities.
Premier Borden, wbea men this
4__$h
n mii   aw i   nm
���s*e��
11 i     ij ii
ii*f��i.Qifc��ssi��S cassis-
*.a-jmam,mm*m enisfc ��m
-'��� '*"ii mmsAm*mm***mm-*** ���      PAOU TWO
*%
�� JTHE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY, rEBRUARY 1, 1S12.
HOME BUILDING DIFFICULTIES
overcome by reading tbe prospectus
of the British Canadian Home
Builders Ltd. Authorized capital
$500,000. Call at 626 Columbia
street.
'   -^������.���-~���>�����_^^mm,mm*mmm**m*m*
SEVERAL REUSABLE MEN RE-
qoired by strong financial company.
Apply room 7, Bank ot Commerce
building.
KBPRESENTATIVE REQUIRED AT
onoe; must be good salesman, cap-
Able of handling an attractive investment proposition ln great demand. Ask (or E: W. Cradock,
British-Canadian Home Builders,
ltd. 626 Columbia Btreet.
"WANTED ��� CHILDRENS NURSE;
nut be thoroughly competent. Required to take complete charge of
'���' small Infant and little girl. Apply
stating experience, P. O. Box 159,
/ New Westminster.
'WANTED ��� THREE FURNISHED
housekeeping rooms close In for
couple. Apply, stating terms, to
Box 7.
PRIVATE OFFICE
Cramming down ill-chosen
(ood, and rushing back to
work, leads straight to dys-
'.pepsia, with all it means ln
misery.
Proper haMs jp, eating,
with a Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablet after each
meal, restore good digestion, health and happiness.
A box of Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets costs but
50c. at your Druggist's.
National Drug and Chemical Co. ot Canada, Limited,
ua
SI��R��AN   EXILE
^Wy IN
St. Petersburg, ^ Jan,,31.���It is re-
port^d here that since Prof. Vladimir
SeaalnoJI, who was condemned to ex-
. in Siberia  for alleged  revolution-
000.000 people   will   be   affected   by
LONELY ilPOT  thw changes, and aa far as It ls pos-
*'���        i slble to learn their opinion, they will
be favorably affected.   What bearing
upon   the   king's   announcement  tbe
isfwiwu, w��, �����_  debate in theiiouse of Commons and
^Jgyin Siberia for alleged revolution-j !n tne L,or(i8 wnfc have ls doubtful.
\txr? intrigues, attempted suicide, the j Two ex-Viceroys, Minto and Curzon,
rigors ot hls treatment have beeu i^ve announced their Intention of dis*
abated and hels allowed the use of|cuiging the matter, and as far as
scientific Instruments to continue his i i^,^ Curzon is concerned, his discus-
' aion is likely to be  a rather  severe
criticism, since   hls   own policy   has
<.
W��Prof   Sensinoff  left St.  Petersburg
for Siberia in 1910 with a caravan of
been set aside.   As far as the actual
-���_  qihaHr   in   lyiU  wun a tnio..����.   uecu  wt ��������������� ���      ��� ���   ��� .
,ris^ sentenced to exile for v��- changes themselves are concerned
?toSs crimls After nve months' I *ey wilt be ijuwle. no matter what
rious   crimes.       **���* *>* ���_.,���  ���.i '..  ���...��--'th. vimr-emDeror  has
WANTED���BOADERS   AND    ROOM-
en.   Address News office.
���WANTED���COOK, GENERAL. AP-
ply Westminster Private hospital.
��3 Townsend street, near Third
etreet
HELP WANTED ��� TWO FIRST
claaa salesmen; also one stocK
salesman. Apply Fraser Valley Investment Co., Ltd., 626 Columbia,
New Westminster.
DON'T BURN
Waste Paper or Rags.
Phona 476 and we wlll collect, froa of
charge.
H. P. VIDAL A CO.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating tbe
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
fn the city and will deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
* quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your order to R 873
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queen s-
boro, Lulu Island.
WANTED
Land to clear or grade. Contracts taken; estimates given
on cellars or foundations.
R. E. GRANNAN,
Phone 1074. 214 Fifth Ave.
FOR 8ALE
*OR SALE���FRESH COW, CALF
on Friday. Apply W. Hatt-Cook,
527 Front street.    Phone 550.
TOR SALE���RUNABOUT CAR WITH
new tlies ln first class shape. $200
cash will handle. Sheaves & Cor-
mack, 206 Front street.
Auction Sale
REAL ESTATE
An auction sale will be held ln Big
gar's Hall, South Westminster, on
FEBRUARY 17, AT 2 P.M.
I am instructed by the owners to
sell by public auction:
Over two miles of valuable waterfront, in 35 blocks, situated on tho
main channel of the Fraser river;
suitable for small holders, factories
and mill sites.
Also city property in Vancouver,
North Vancouver, South Vancouver,
New Westminster, Sapperton, Port
Mann, White Rock and Mission City.
travel mostly on foot, the party ar
rived at Yakutsk, where the prisoner
remained until he was asigned to Ru-
sokoyo Ustyro. This town Is within
the arctic circle, ani no prisoner had
ever been sent so far north.
It Ib populated by a few Eskimos
and ls visited once a 'year by merchants who come to buy furs. In summer all communication Is cut off by
impassable swamps and only ln winter ls the journey possible by dog
sleighs. No European food or medicine is available and the quarters
consist of huts without windows or
doors. The winter temperature is far
below zero and half the year is dark
night.
After enduring terrible suffering,
the professor attempted suicide. Tbe
officials thereafter treated him with
more consideration. They supplied
him with some meteorological instruments, with which he not only has beguiled his tedium, but has given the
world some valuable data.
THE    ROYAL   VISIT.
All correspondents, whether British
or foreign, who attended the Durbar
agree that King George made a profound Impression upon his Indian subjects, and that nothing but good is
likely to follow the royal visit. Incidents that were not thought worthy
of mention at the time are now appearing in the press, and they all go
to show that the common people of
India have been deeply stirred by the
king's presence. For instance, when
his majesty with a golden trowel ln
his hand was laying the foundation
stones of the new capital buildings at
Delhi he noticed that one of the
stones was not in perfect alignment.
He called the attention of the master
mason to the fact, and the ceremony
Of
1
\
*X>R SALK���AGASSIZ POTATOES
in large or small quantities at $o5
per ton, or $1.75 per sack; guarantee every potato sound; free delivery within city; term cash. Halt
Cook, 527 Front street, New Westminster.   Phone 550.
PURE MILK���FOUR AND A HALF
per cent, butter fat; pastuerlzed.
from herd of purebred cows; all recently passed government tuberculosis test. Handled in most sanitary manner. This is worth looking into. Mothers who recognize
the value of pure fresh milk for
their children should apply to H. T.
Hard wick.   Phone L5B2,
Over 2000 acres of valuable dairy,
fruit and chicken ranches, ln the lower Fraser Valley, In convenient blocks
in the following districts: AgaBsiz,
Abbotsford, Burnaby, Chilliwack,
Langley, Mission, Matsqui, Lulu Island, Sumas Surrey, Richmond, Whonnock, Burquitlam, South Westminster,
Mt. Lehman, Delta.
Any person wishing to list their
property in the above auction sale
must do bo by the 31st January, so ai
to give time to list ln the catalogue.
lhe auctioneer's terms are 5 per
cent, straight. No charge unless a
sale ls made. ,_., I
A. G. MARSHALL,
Auctioneer
South Westminster, B.C.
Phone F507.
.FOR SALK���MALLEABLE STEEL
ranges, $1.00 down, $1.00 per
week.    Apply market square.
,W)R SALE���HALF ACRE Business property at Edmonds Station.
$500 dollars under value. Apply
626 Columbia Street.
events arise.''The Icing-emperor has
passed his word.   For India, tfte ques-'
tlon is settled.
AERIAL   LAWBREAKING.       >
Flew Over'Paris and Littered Streets
With   Petitions.
Paris, Jan. 21.���Pierre Vedrines,
the noted aviator, violated a few daya
ago in the most flagrant manner the
new city regulation forbidding the
throwing of handbills in the streets.
He circled over the city ln a monoplane and in passing the Chamber of
Deputies sent down a shower of circulars Imploring the Deputies to pass
the bill just Introduced wbich appropriates a large sum for Increasing the
aeroplane outfit of the French army.
M. Lepine, tbe Prefect of Police, ls
said to be considering a scheme to
supply the police with aeroplanes ln
order to prevent certain infringe
ments of the law.
ALLEGED BOGUS COIN
ARTIST GOES FREE
San Francisco, Jan. 31.���George
Wilson, accused of having manufactured counterfeit flve dollar gold
pieces, described by secret service operatives as being the best imitations
of money found on the coast ln fifteen yeara, served a sentence of one
day ln the Alameda county jail today, ani paid a fine of $250. Affidavits
as to Wilson's previous good character were responsible for the light sentence.
WANT
TO   KEEP   HIM
OUT   OF   COMMONS
mason to the fact, and tne ceremuuj i Ottawa, Jan. 31.���Liberals in the
halted until the stones were made j Commons are indignant at the con-
true. Among British people the inei- j tinued delay of the government In 1s-
dent would have been considered suing the writ for South Renfrew and
merely an awkward contretemps; but | declare the government will make but
in India, where the news spreads like , little progress with supply unless the
wildfire, the natives declared that it j writ is promptly issued. The object
showed the almost preternatural wis- i of the government is to keep Hon. C.
dom of the king, who could detect j Graham out of parliament this session
mistakes that  had escaped  the eyes j if possible.
of the best   masons In the land, and i     "  ���������
who waa determined to lay the foun-. 0|d ^ Tree \   on c
dation of his new capital so that it      -,..,,    . , ... ,.
would endure to the end of the world.!    ����� tf"��Bt trees In the world are
am   Pmnaror  Indeed Ithe Australian eucalypti, which attain
*.,...* , Aon t^t       T.ha hleeest
Out today
A Selection of the interesting VICTOR  RECORDS Issued   thla
month: i
lO.inch, Double-faced, 90c for the two selections
17025���"If You Talk ln Your Sleep Don't Mention My Name."
(Brown-Ayer)   Billy  Murray
Ragtime Violin  (Irving Berlin)    ..American Quartet
f 17031���"That    Hypnotizing Man."   (Brown-A.  Von  Tllzer.... Ami
"Any Place the Old Flag   Flies."   (From "Little   Million-'
aire.")    (Geo. M. Cohan)    Billy Murray.  .
17030���"Come to the Ball." (From  "lhe  Quaker Girl."     (Roaa-
Monckton)     Henry Burr
"It's a Long Lane That Has No Turning." (Manuel Klein)
Peerless  Quartet
12-lnch  Single-Faced $1.26.
31852���Gems from "Naughty Marietta."    Young-Herbert
A WONDERFUL AMATO REPRODUCTION.
Pasquale   Amato,   Baritone, 10-inch, $2.50��� In Italian.
87093���Gloconda���Barcola.      'Pescator,    affonda.    l'esca    (Fisher
Boy, Thy Bait Be Throwing) Act   II.)    With   Metropolitan   Opera
Chorus) Ponchlelll
TWO MORE CARUSO  REC ORD8.
Enrloo Caruso,  Tenor,  10-Inch, *2.50��� Neapolitan.
87092���Canta pe'me (Neapolitan 8on>)    Bovio-De Curtla
12-lnch,  $3.50- -In  Italian.
88335���Boheme���Io  non   ho che una povera stanzetta.
(Marcello's Air, Act II.)
(I Have Only a Little Room)   Leoncavallo
Have You Heard the Wonderful Victor Puzzle Record? No. 121000
Six Selections on One Disc. Price $1.00.
FOREIGN RECORDS IN
Swedish (Sklfo ore Pa Svenska) Hungarian (Fole) Bohemian
(Obous tranne), Polish (Polskie), Hebrew, Hawaiian, French
(Francais), Danish (Dn��k), Norwegian (Norske), Finnish, German  (Deutsche)  etc.
Dealers everywhere will play theee records for you.
Berliner Gram-o-phone Co., Limited, Montreal
New Victor Records
FOR FEBURARY
An   Emperor  Indeed
'fltt altitude of 480 feet.    Tiie biggest
VOR SALE OR RENT���A SIX ROOM
ed house with all modern convenl
ences.    Apply 214 Sixth avenue.
TO RENT.
TO     KENT���FURNISHED       HOOM, ,
near Columbian College. 112 Fourth | day  ot  Januun
avenue.
TO KENT ��� NEWLY FURNISHED
housekeeping rooms at 224 Seventh
str<>et.
LAND   REGISTRY    ACT.
NOTICE   OF   ASSIGNMENT.
IN THE MATTER of Edith I. Gordon carrying on business under the
name of Edith I, Gordon in the City
of New Westminster in the Province
of British Columbia.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
pursuant to the Creditors' Trust
Deeds Act 1901 and amending acts
Edith I. Gordon carrying on business
under tlie name and style of EDITH
I. GORDON at the CUff block, 32
Si.uh street, in the City of New
Westminster as a Milliner, bas by
Deed of Assignment dated the 22nd
^^^^^^^^^^ 1912, made an assignment of all her estate and effects which mi(;ht be seized and sold
under execution unto Henry A. Stone
of 861 Water Street In the City of
Vancouver for the general benefit of
her creditors. A meeting of the
Creditors or the sail Edith I, Gordon
will he held at the Cliff Block, 32
Sixth Etreet, New Westminster
at 3 P. M. on Thursday the Sth day
1912.    All  iiersons  hav
His majesty, of course. Is  c:edited mammoth trees of California,
with the sole responsib Ity involved wh             ,-6 t0 373 fwt ln
in the change of the capital from Cal- og f      ,n clrcumfer��nce
eu a and in   he abandonment of the ��h   b         ^      measurements  of
pollcy of partitioning Bengal.  Here ib rf       lt ,��� MiweA that c6rtaln ot
whoseg'slSSt ThL *an chadnge��tSrthe8e ��*** are from 2000 to 2*����
wnoseslightest wnim can cnange tne yea old The oldest tree in the
settled policy of his government, and . '    ,d ,       M , t on th   ,8land of
who wlll order the most far-reaching Asia Mlnor    u ���
changes without a second thought  In I gummA years old, but just
Jftit ��� ST. 1 wlBT ����tw�� The tree is carefully preserved by a
cided on the change, but  the natives       ���    ,     .       _���_,���   ..   ��_j   .v.
have understood this as merely a po- *����� "S !f i triLf ���
lite fiction. The king wanted the lruMnk, \*. lhlrty feet tm circumference,
change, they say, and it was made. If L But there are parts of trees tn the
the government had wanted it, the f��ra of "fl',l lm*? whlch are e^n
aovernment would have made tt vears   older-    Probably.    than    anX    ��n    the
sSrsss^stStS^x8tump-��?t ^^^^ �����
other hand, insist that the shift to V****"** today. *"<* *re known to
Delhi was made because Calcutta WM,*�� 0V���rKa ����V���� years old. Piles
getting too hot to hold the govern-' J&E by the Roman,8 Prlor t0��� \he
ment. In this they unduly flatter: Christian era are perfectly sound to-
themselves, as is proved by the faet i?ay' ^d U '�� k��own that they have
that the partition of Bengal, which! bfen ^ersed in water for upwards
they so bitterly opposed, was carried ,0fotW0 thousand years.
Into effect, and the opposite policy I v,,Some wo��d8 hav�� remarkably dura.
adopted only arter tbe agitation had,ble. Properties when Immersed in
practically disappeared. water-    Tlw5r deoay rapidly   on   the
An   Indian   Idea. j stump, many rotting ln from five to
The publication of the documents tn ^n, J\V*' ** ^JtS^mt or
the case show that neither the king 1 ���T "f Intt ���� ^ ��.�� hv
nor the British Cabinet was the au- BteeK An ������ *!!*2* ^1 ,b���y
iho- rat a*... *..���������*.ir.r. .*. . .Z ,. . ' our government to preserve woods in-
Ihonid h^*��S25SS Th^wf ^ : definitely by Mating them with oils
in*tPrt f���e sWn. ^ X t �� ig''' ��d tar products. Already telegraph
Art   m^ti^v'i^rrf Ttn m      U "E  P^b and railway ties have had their
l!^nf Lfl,nMft0r by ; average life extended from flve to ten
L   ,h.^iaii!��^   ?h   tn  n0t BaW-  rearsV this process���Harper's.
One thing is certain���the idea was an
All These Goods Can Be
Purchased At
J. H. TODD'S MUSIC
���HOUSE?=
419 Columbia St     New Westminster
Wt
*f*r n**w %0i**0"*m
know them
99
Indian one. This Is significant when
some of the other changes are considered. The picturesque fact that the
capital has been changed from Calcutta to the home of the ancient Mosul emperors has impressed the general publlc to the exclusion of even
more Important though less spectacular changes. At the base of them all
ls the truth that India wUl be encouraged to govern herself in the future to a much greater extent than
tnnnerly,
Canada   as    a   Model.
We ln  Canada   are prone to flnd
tunny   faults  in  our  system   of government, but we have seen how South
.Urica looked to us for a model, and
to some  extent  the new system   of
He the North Easterly half of Lot Lat '���'. I'.  M. on Thursday the Rth day I governing India will be based on ours.
2, Block I'i, in the City of New West-j of  February,  1912.    All  persons hav-  The remodeled India will consist of a
minster. I lng claims against, the said- Edith  I. I group   of confederated   States,  flnan-
Whereas proof of the loss of Certifl-1 Gordon are leiuired to forward par- dally independent and legislating for
��ate of title number 1132F, issued in tloulars of the same duly verified by 1 themselves on local matters, but sub-
��he name of the Westminster Mas-, Statutory Declaration to Henry A. Ject to the control of the central gov-
-onic Temple Companv, Ltd., has been Stone at. 361 Water Street in the City lemment in imperlal affairs The
filed at this office. j of Vancouver aforesaid on or befi.re Correspondence  referred  to  indicates
Notice is hereby given that I shall, Ithe Sth day of February, 1912, and all a further extension of the principle
at the expiration of one month from i persons indebted to the said Edith I. of self-government. In the near fu-
the date of the first publication here-: Gordon   are    required    to    pay    the ' ture there Is likely to be a  large IN
CORPORATION   OF   BURNABY.
Stenographer.
Competent    Stenographer   required
at once.    Must be thoroughly experienced and   familiar with   filing   systems.
W. GRIFFITHS.
Comptroller,
of, in a daily newspaper published in amounts due by them to Henry A.
the City of New Westminster, issue a j Stone her assignee aforesaid forth-
���dnplic:ni' of the said   Certificate, un-1 with.
lees in tbe   meantime valid  objection |    AND    FURTHER   TAKE   NOTICE
:*he made to me ln writing. 1 that after the 28th  day of February,
C. S. KEITH,     I 1912,   the   Assignee   will    proceed   to
District Registrar of Titles. ' distribute   the   assets    amongBt   the
"ionti Registry   Office, New   Westmin-; parties entitled thereto having regard
-a n**        -a na n I  r\T\ 1 V       t f\      tha      Hlllv       VDrffloH /ilalmO r\t
ster, B. C, Jan. 27, 1912.
LAM)   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis-Bl00k City Box 482
only to the duly verified claims of
which he shall have had due notice
and will not be liable for the assets
or any nurt thereof to any person or
peiiions of whose claim notice shall
not have been received by him on or
before the last mentioned date.
Dated   at    the   City    of   Vancouver I
crease in the elective element, and
the policy will be to hurry on the n.-
U\e8 to that point where they will be
capable of managing their own affairs. As intimated, the Province of
Bengal, which was partitioned by
Lord Curzon in 1906, Is to be reunited.
The great divisions of Behar, Chotn
Nagfhir and Orissa, which now belong
10 Benfal, although their populations
are distinct in race and language, will
be detached and form a new province
under the control of a Lieutenant-
Governor and Council.
Ex-Viceroys as Critics.
Assam will be   separately   admlnls
CORPORATION   OF   BURNABY.
Printing and Stationery.
Tenders will be received up to 12
noon on Saturday, Feb. 10, 1912, for
the year 1912. Specifications can be
obtained on application to the undersigned.
W. GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
ELECTROLISIS.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIRS, MOLES
and warts permanently removed by
Mlss E. Short, of Vancouver, Room
8, Collister block, Wednesdays and
Thursdays.    Phone 978.
Oa the merit of their performances alone are
we willing to have them judged. Simplicity of
rrmptnirtinn, combined with a skill in manu-
facture. which is the inheritance of genera*
*"'     tions, make
good time keepers and
consequently comfortable watches
Their efficiency is assured by a guarantee which enables
the owner to have any constructional defect remedied free of
charge by the nearest agent in any part of the world.  They
* are not,made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.
this 2tith  day of January, one   thou-, tered by a chief commissioner, iis be-
sand nine hundied  and twelve. fore  1906.      Bengal  will  be  made a
HENRY A. STONE.     | presidency, like Madras and Bombay,
By his solicitors Messrs. Tupper and  with  a  governor   from   England, ap-
Griffin, Vancouver, B. C. pointed by the king.    More than 80,-
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CAN'T.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
ST. CHARLES
EWORXTED
CBEAM
���������HHHSBBJSSSsraSd.��. a-*, m******
^^ITlSrtiiilk Cows fed scientifically     ;��.   .
SIS? dairies        insanitary safeguards applied
Selected dwnea       ah �����������   '       ����      it��as good
Yot, taHe^�����2*��d5 Sw^dE-d by the best    	
is the addition of pnre water to make ������**������ on eann
-best for the nursery-*** f��r *�� k,trUen-    .
JtoW by "Btrst Crocars Enfttrymhtir*
1.  CHARLES  CONPENS1WG  COMPANY.   Ingersell.Qnt
���;��tt0
ATIDI THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1912..
THE DAILY NEW*.
PAGE THR1
WE
UST
OUT
Of Our Present Stores by the End of February. Our New Building, Corner df Sixth and Carnarvon Cannot Possibly be Ready On Time. We Have a $20,000 Stock of Carpets and Furniture to Dispose of in Twenty-nine Days,
If Low Prices Stand for Anything WE CAN DO IT.   Now is the Chance to Raise Your Home Standard at Small Expense
YOU CAN HAVE THE PROFITS
I
$48.00 TABLE at COST  -
$45.00 Leather-Seated Diners, at Cost - $33.75
$60.00 Sideboard, at Cost       -       -       $45.00
PARLOR  SUITES
$52.00 Parlor Suite at Cost
$48.00 Parlor Suite at Cost
$68.00 Solid Oak Davenport at Cost
$12.00 Parlor Chairs at Cost
$45.00
$36.15
$51.00
$9.00
$55.00 Oak Bedroom Dresser at
Cost - $41.50
$38.00 Mahogany Dresser at Cost
 $28.75
BRASS BEDS, Satin Finish $14.75
4 only 3ft. 6in. Ostermoor Mattresses, to clear at, each - $9.50
ALL BEDDING REDUCED
THOSE HANDSOME
Wilton
Axminster
and Brussels
Squares
have got a severe cut. If you are
wanting Carpets within this next
year, it will pay you to buy now
at practically Cost price.
We have every size Square that's
made. t'
.������
. '���
Early orders will
get the best of
this sale. The
late ones take
what is left.
DENNY & ROSS
SIXTH STREET
NEW WESTMINSTER
SALE   PRICES   ARC   TOR   CASH   ONLY
It Would
Almost
Pay Us
Better To
Break These
Up and Use
Them
For Fuel
Than To
Sell Them At
Such a Price
Only Our
Furniture is
So Hard To
Break That
We Can't
Spare
The Time
Those  Beautiful Easy  Chain
you have seen in our windows.
They Must Go Too
$25.00 Handsome Fumed Oak
Library Table at Cost
$18.75
Couch for      -       -       $4.7&-
COUNTRY
ORDERS
PACKED
FREIfr
I..,,*** i n^nniiwiMmiiia *.
m.m-1.,, ����"���   ..����.,
������A iii i.i i'  in      in
1   ; Iff *��
l|ii��Miin< ���i>��*Sl^ ���MffMire*<
s.
Thtf-Mty News
r��| U'f Diiy Ntwt PublUb-
te Cl��� ��e*T. litnitoA, *t thoir ofllcwi.
of   MeKensta   and    Victoria
',<
fiu
THE DAILY NEW*.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1912.
V
k
BAKING POWDER
Absolutely Pure
The only Baking Powder made
from Royal C rape Cream ofTartar
^  **    HO ALUM, NO LIME PHOSPHATE
VULPIT    AND    SOCIAL    UNRE8T.
While irftiyty'ie��M to be tossing
-ami an 'WMB��eMatv��U1al unrest, tbo
jwlmin  Tit"-flat i��� oonsolatlon
la ths fact tbat never ln the history
��rt*ristlanlty has the pulpit message
���rajC inter to flitet principles than ln
letter Jmes,, *f*y* the Toronto
. '   rio'Bfrinal eisqulsltlona   hav^
^^^     (be p*ws ft many a church'
M *ay��./^flp(bjf. .Men   and women
^W'lJU. f"L.'lnjHil   tin    bread  ot
ViocUcal sympathy and help   ln the
problems of the day���were too often
JMaded the bard, liiJIgestlble stone of
warring, oitftfbra creeds.   If there is
ot  through   any
burdens of artificial protection. .The
British shipbuilder can look to the
four winds W^W**arth'Tof W* Wp-
plies and draw upon all producers as
he sees fit. He is not under necessity of propitiating combines or spending his valuable Ume loobylng for rebates. Everything, from the overalls
of his workmen to the mechanism in
bts 'ship's *thtondtaeter, is bought at
the world's competitive prices. Protection-burdened competitors, abroad,
lacking the natural and material protection of cost of transportation, are
helplessly unable to compete, lf the
productive industry prevented Canada
and the L'nited States by tbls un-
shlttable burden could be set forth tn
statistical tables it might startle the
community In its serious economic
thinking. ���Toronto Globe.
desire for uniformity in ex-
and non-essentials. Rather
It Imply a revolt against the
wasting jd^alpaUoa of theological
tatfr-epUttMg.. fft* Humanity of Christ
jm* ot Hllc menage has come home
..to tb* churche^, It is reflected today in the Christian organizations
that help to;awe men's bodies as
-well ** take-to***:
Preaching last Sunday in New St.
.Andrew's Presbyterian Church of this
��Uj, tlie Rev. Dr. Eaklns, in a Servian vibratftjg*. ayjt�� human sympathy
Cor the struggling masses, put the
case ln a nutJsfieU' when he stated
that it is not higher wages merely
tbat the worker wants. What he
hangers for-rather is tbe recognition
which i* bis dm as a member of the
human family, for a full appreciation
of" his merits as a man and a citizen.
The Industrial revolution from domes-
tie to factory occupation has largely
severed the persona! tie between employer a44..woj^er.wThe modern dividend-earning company is in the main
impersonal, with no* soul to save, no
hamon heart to feel for others, no
conscience to kffb alive the spark of
moral rcqjta^ifwity. John Ruskin
observes how often "ln those parts of
Bible which are likely to be open-
RE-BORN   CHINA.
In
What Future Means for Millions
Empire.
The great empire that has dominated tbe eastern portion of the world
seems likely to fall to pieces, and it
ls obvious that lt will not be restored
to Its former condition. Tbe party of
"keep things as they are" has practically disappeared, and it is only the
parties who advocate change that dispute the fleld. What are these parties?    What is their plan of action?
to the ears of a Chinese! And so a%
other great force which' makes for
revolution developa itself���tbe lust
for money. It. tbe reformers' dream
ts a peaceful, prosperous China, the
coolies' dream ls of riches, or at least
of a life which knows no hunger or
cold.
China's  Possible   Mistake.
'The"mistake the Chinese may make
ls\ that they may attribute tbe prosperity of the west to Its political constitutions rather than to its moral
principles. After all, It is an easy
mistake the weet is making about
herself. We never understand our
debt to Christianity, and it seems so
natural to have a world In which the
merits of Justice, honesty, and truth
are regarded as obvious that we do
not realize how much that high public opinion depends on long-continued
Christian teaching, and lf we do not
recognir.e it why should the Chinese?
Would the average clerk In a treaty
pert tell tbe Chinese comprador that
tbe high public opinion of tbe west in
matters commercial bas its origin in
Christianity? If they discuss the subject the clerk will explain the situation by saying: "Don't you know that
a fellow ought to play the game?"
and the oomprador will be left under
the delusion that if you run frantically about a football field you will
somehow get imbued with a high
moral tone! Vet the vitality of our
public opinion does in ieality -depend
��d whei^ iJ'gflBlgjtJg9|c   for   guidance, 	
comfort, and help in the   affairs   of ar�� sights too well know
What  is  their   Ideal,    their   dream?.,     . ,   ���   ..      _..
writes Rev. Lord William Gascoyne-ion Christianity, and if the Chinese
Cecil (author of "Changing China") in suppose that they will attain western
the Daily Mail | morality    without    Christianity    they
First, there is the extreme party, are making a great mistake,
with a glorious dream of a happy,' The bright hope is that the Intcllec-
prosperous China. The cruel pangs of tual men of China have appreciated
hunger and tortures from untended this point. Surely it is a reasonable
disease which are now being suffered ! thing that they have at any rate nom-
by millions, or injustice which hurts '"ated a Christian to be President.
worse than the cruel punishment by j We hear a good deal said against mis-
whlch it ls enforced-���all these shall j sionaiies by people who have never
be things of the past. For poverty In seen their work; we had a book the
China means slow starvation, such as other day by an Englishman under a
thousands upon thousands are now I Chinese alias full ot such sent ments,
experiencing in the cruel famine in | but the Chinese wbo are onlookers
the Yany Tse Valley. Let me not har- have no doubt M the value or Chris-
row you with the stories I have heard tlanity. The commercial man comes
of people gnawing the rotts of the ' to China to trade and become rich, to
grass from hunger, the huddled group I receive, and then to go away; but the
trying to retain enough strength to be , missionary comes to give. Wbat Ht-
able to sow the fields next spiing; the tie medical knowledge the Chinese
child, a span long, crying to the I bave acquired they have acquired to
mother powerless to give it food; the i missionary institutions. What wes|-
factt blackened by hunger; the skele- ern education they possess in China
ton with distended stomach���jaLLtheue ; ^ m��Bt'y of missionary oiHgin. Be-
n iVcfilna' 'sides Which there are things mysteri
 0������     .��� _Jna,
^_�� ,,. ,. ,~>i��� tho paoima ��r.rt yet there ls food enough and to spare ous In this world, and the strength of
dally life -namely, the Psalms and ,f ^ government had been e{tlclent, Christianity Is among them. Chris-
Proverbs���mpntion ,is   made   ot  the   there   are   fertile   territories   hardly \tlanity Ib growing rapidly  In  China-
��� nnm ��o     i**pu��**'t* j ^-     ��-������     ���         imjre    are     iwruiw     lerriiunes    jutruiy i- .    ���   ** *-* n   -���ar���.    ��� ,	
oppression of "tie poor.   For instance:   touched by cultivation.     Who would Wa power may even at present be ��uf-
-Ma doth ravish the Door when he  not crave to make this   tragic world 1 Bclently great to enable China to pro-
*���>       * "���*�����!���.     " Iji. ���> jduce the men who shall safely st<*er
of   Injustice. I her through the trouble sea.
is the curse of ln-1 Danger of the Moment.
setteth him into hW net."    , disappear^?  ^
"They have drawn out the sword j    And then thj)re
and bent/fol'lutw to cast down the justice.     The poor man, who has no
poor and the needy." I chance because? he is not rich enough
"Have the workers  of iniquity  no , to bribe his judges, must endure ter-
. T        *.       .       ~.    _~���i., **  rible torture.   I remember showing a
knowledge who eat up my people �� p of ch,ne8e BtuaenU a book de-
they eat bread?" |scriptlve of these tortures; they made
These words, says Ruskin, are bet one comment���"these are not t'hi-
wrltten for all nations and languages,) nes,, tortures," they said, "they are
ft* all Places and centuries. _ "His j aYnec8,;"vvhen one fchlnk8 ^ ^
��yes a.e set against the poor. l�� within mans power to Iter all this, to
this a  mra "picture   of   modern j make  that  vast   population   of four
hundred millions happy, to bring
food to the hungry, to alleviate the
ills of the sick and suffering in every
village, and above all to place justice
ln the judgment seat and torture In
the memories of the past, even the
travelers feels an inspiration and
longs to have the wealth to educate
some of China's sons in the science
that has freed the west from such suffering and in the Christian principles
which have ameliorated western government.   At any rate let us give all
oojnmercki.i.-.m?
The wic.it j Baron of ancient times,
Ruskin le.a.u'Js us, pinched the
thumbs of bis victims with thumb-
scmvs. .The modern Baron pinches
their stomachs. Until industrialism
haa restored to it the personal sense
mt moral ., responsibility which the
trufts and combines have destroyed
���until Uitf.tfWiw is regarded as a
man, and not as a cog iii a complex
sjtetem���industrial war will threaten
the peace of society and leave moral
seism on the soul of the nation. The
pulpit caa do vmuch to right the
sarong. ,*'s'
WO TRANSPORTATION COST.
I heHde.1 by China's greatest statesman
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Yuan  Shi  Kai.    While he has   every
The departure   of a new    C.P .R. > sympathy with reform, he holds, like
steamer from Greenock to the Pacific] the great statesman  that he is, that
���.cfmat is a reminder of Britain's nat
*jiaJ economic advantage through immunity   trom   protection.    As  a   rule
The ChlneBe will remain essentially
Chinese. They will try to follow the
west, but they will not wholly succeed. The blue gown will always
show underneath tbe frockcoat, and
one must not judge China by western
precedents.
I Still, there is a great danger that
the l esolution may follow the French
'example, that the wild optimism
which is evident In the extreme rer
formers may Induce them to destroy
all thingB which make for stability,
and so confusion and discontent will
desolate the land till the revolution
will be mended by some fierce tyrant
and become great but miserable in
her  western  materialism.
The modem west may be typified
by the motor car���it is essentially
selfish; it always covers the pedestrian with dust; and it sometimes
runs him down. What we have to
fear is that the Chinese motor car
will always run people down and may-
honor to those who haave taken their j for that reason go faster than tbe
lives   in  their  hands  and   faced   tho I western car.
cruel risks of war to save their fel-'    Another solution I? that China may
low--count!ymen, [have to submit to the evil  of foreign
Opposed to the extreme   reformers ' intervention.   After all, in many ways
is  the  party of   moderate   reformers j the  Chinese  would   be   happy   under
enough domination, for they are
happy enough in Singapore and Hongkong*. Many Chinese have foreseen
this contingency and told me when 1
the cbiaf protection enjoyed is tne
cost ot transportation. As an influ-
���ence it is distorted by the private con-
AroJ of highways. W'e find Bradford,
Wogiaiid, sometimes commercially
nearer to Toronto's wool merchants
/han Almonte, Ont. Yet in spite of
auch distortions the cost of transportation always tells, and tlie gigantic
industries of the: great cities are un-
.able .to crowd out the proportionately
tlesser industries of the small citios
aad towns. Au American maker of
steam engines, for example, enjoys a
high protection against British com-
IKtition. by ihe time he has paid
ihe multitude of protections which
���other industries must have at his expense his margin is almost all gone
.and his only material advantage remaining is the cust of transportation.
In shipbuilding there is no cost of
transportation. A vessel built in Bri-
'tain can bo delivered to buyers on the
Pacific Ooeart without one dollar of
��� expense. Jn fad the delivery is not
��� enJy without oodt, but is sometimes
actually a source of profit. A sufficient cargo may be taken to defray
the cost of the voya.ee and actually
iujn over a margin of profit to the
builders. Tho real protection that
helps other lines of industry being absent,  shipbuildin-j naturally  succeeds
Ll reform should be introduced" gradual-jwas ln the country that China mij,ht
ly. that, the nation should be edu- j bave to pass for an educational period
caied under its old forms to under-jof ber existence under some foreign
stand Western methods. He ap- power. Of course, all foreign powers
predates, a3 all statesmen should vio, i are not alike, and no one could do
the value of tradition, and deems that ] anything but dread the domination of
the traditional i-espect of the emperor I Powers w'bo believe in government by-
is an asset wbich should not be niassacre. Alas! the east has Been
thrown away;  that the art of govern-'such massacres more than once.
' Nor that any foreign-power should
desire to have such domination for it
ing consfsts  of  governing  with   the
consent of the governed; that to gain
this consent you must govern people
according to their traditions, and that
an evil to which man is accustomed
is preferable sometimes to a novelty
of doubtful excellence. Alas! In the
day of popular movement the voice
of moderation is inaudible, and lt
seems as if the wisdom of his counsels is going to be their undoing and
China will prefer the extreme man
with bis entrancing vision of a westernized China to the wise if unexciting policy of Yuan Shi Kal. Remember that the west Is no longer an unknown land to the Chinese; many
have been In western countries, and
when they go home comparatively
rich men and tell their travelers'
tales tbey make the ears of every
hearer tingle and his mouth wate-
with their accounts of western wealth
and luxury. Every story ends with.
"We should be as rich and prosperous as the white men if we had their
government." Think how the wages
of the western coast of America, suf-
would bring her face to lace with an
industrial crisis. The excellence anil
cheapness of Chinese labor and the
untouched deposits of coal and Iron
will tend to draw capital which the
dominating power can ill afford to
lose. Empire, after all. is a tool without a handle, and It often wounds the
hands of those who wield It. Far better should lt be that the missionary
and the educationist should gradually
spread Christianity, till China shall
stand on an equality with other races
and her greatness and prosperity
malie her children happy under an enlightened Chinese government.
PAY CASH, IT WILL PAY YOU
BEING THE DAY OF
AFTERNOON TEAS
*
We place the following prices before the
ladies for today's shopping:
All Brands of Tea -       5c off the pound
Our Special 50c blend Tea, per pound - 45c
Our Special 3 lbs. for $1 Tea - 4 pounds for $1
All Coffee 5c off the pound
Our Special 40c Coffee, per pound - - 35c
Bournville Cocoa, 1-4 lb. tins - - 2 Tins for 45c
Bournville Cocoa, 1-2 lb. tins, per tin -        40c
Bournville Cocoa, 1 lb. tins, per tin - - 75c
Fry's Cocoa, 1-2 lb. tins      -      -      2 Tins for 45c
FvlrJI'*  F��r Today Only we offer 3 Tins of r)**\f
LMI fl .  the Best Imported SARDINES for & Jt
ALL PRICES   FOR   TODAY ONLY
The Public Supply Stores
LL   ADAMS CASH    GROCERS RGSM,���
8th Street      "THE WHITE FRONT"
Phone 2
Your
Dogs!
*******m*********��mm^^m
AL Watson the
dog catcher is
in town for
three days at
the Royal Theatre
SNAPS IIN CITY PROPERTY
Double corner, Columbia street east, $SuOO; $100u caBh; balance to
arrange.   This is 1500 below its \un.e.
Five lots in West End, $5000, one-third cash; balance 6, 12 and 18
months. '
Three lots on the Wise Road close to Douglas Road, $1650; one-
third cash; balance easy.
Five lota close to Edmonds Road, Burnaby, fi50 each, $100 cash.
balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
Two lots on Third street between Third and Fourth Avenue:
theflft it* 6xtri large loU and the best buy In the city; price $4250,
one-third cash, balance to arrange.
One lot on Tenth street between Royal and Queen's avenuos,
$2250, one-third cash;  balance to arrange.
House and full slse lot on Third avenue between First and &.c
ond streets, $5500, $1800 cash, balance to arrange.
A   REMARABLE   RECORD.
nrbere thero b immunity    from    the   ficiently large in our ears, must sound
The increase in the sales of "SALADA." Tea last year over 1910,
amounted to over one million anil
ninety thousand pounds. This is one
twenty-eighth part, of the entire Tea
consumption of the ibominion, and
represents only one year's Increase in
the consumption of this popular Tea.
WEAK
EYES?
CONSULT
Dr. H. K. Hope, D.O.,
Eye Specialist
657  Columbia  Street,   Upstairs,
Over Curtis' Drug Store.
Hours: Dally 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.
and later by appointments.
Phone 295.
McGILL & COON
Phone 1M4.
ROom 6, Bank of Commerce Building.
A New Lumber Yard
COMB TO UB FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
1 '|   t,   |>>  OUR BTOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBffi AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE 904. (Old Glass Works Factory. SAPPERTON.
Fresh Sealshipt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Eurm & Co., Limited. Try
a quart and be assured they are the best you have
ever had,
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHESTDQUALITY MEATS
BURN OIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phona Seymour 767S.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  HOUSE BUILDING
A speciallyjlarge stock,"of Laths, Shingles and
 No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.   /
Now ia he time to build for sale or rent while prices are low THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, Hit.
THE DAIIAr NEWS.
pi
**11TH��*
.+ BOWLING. *
���  ���
New Westminster failed   to   come
through In their game with tbe Vancouver bowling clubs tournament representatives last might, losing by 100,
pins.   However, considering tbe little j
practice which the team ie able to pu|'
in these days, their score was a very I
creditable one.   Bill Sloan of the local   team,   rolled    three    very nice
strings,    only varying a few pins ln
each game.   The score:
New Westminster
Walsh    154       199       187���540
J. C. C 144       155       149���490
G. O'Connor ..150       168       191���578
Sloan  . ...���
...197
190
101���578
Willette
;.232
156
148���635
./     *\**-
������
j "
877 ;
867
847     2591
Vaneouver,
Tate	
...203
182
185--570
Grant  	
...170
197
234���601
Nye   	
...160
188
189���627
McKay ...
...188
139
190���517
Lockhart ..
.191
139
147���477
902       746       945   2692
Tonight the team will play a matca
game  with  the    Greater  Vancouver
teata at tbe Shamrock alleys/
PAPER FROM INDIAN CORN.
A Scientist Says tt Can Be Easily and
Profitably Made.
It ls the opinion bf Mr. Ed. Heckle
that paper can be successfully produced from corn stalks, and he
.brought out this subject at a recent
meeting of the French Agricultural
society. Among the numerous varieties of corn that are raised ln various parts of the world, the great Servian corn is remarkable for the height
which it reaches, and in the south of
France this ls from 10 to 13 feet.
The stocks are very thick, and they
support usually three or four ears of
conical shape, the latter being eight
���or ten Inches long, ani they carry
large grains of a yellow or slightly
reddish hue. From their size, the
grains have some resemblance to the
horse tooth or Cuzco varieties. The
ears are much Iargv at the base than
at the point. Owing to the large size
as wefl as the great strength of tho
���<-crn stalks of this variety, the author
thought that it would be interesting
te Uke np the trials which he formerly ma<itt,n America as to using corn
stalks ot Uie ordinary varieties tor
the manufacture ot paper paste.
These trials gave very good results
in the quality of tbe paper which
could be made from the corn sulk
paste, but what prevented the method
from being realised on a commercial
scale was that the yield of paper
waste was too small. TMs yield was
In fact not over 26 or 30 per cent by
Weight. In his new researches, the
author took advantage of the Fiench
paper-making school which' is annexed to the University of Grenoble, of
Which Prof. Barbtilon is chief. Some
5QP pounds of dry stalks of the Servian maize were sent to the establishment, and as a result, he received ..a
package of ten pounds of paper made
from the corn stalks, wltn the following report:
The treatment was carried, out ln
order to separate the cellulose of the
stalks from the other matter, and
this operation must be carried out
slowly and carefully so that the cellulose will not be attacked or render?
ed soluble, as this would bring about
a loss. The coin stalks were cut up
in short lengths of 3H Inches, and the
knots were split up; then the ma-
terlal was put Into a treating tank
with a soda lye of 12 pants by weight
in 500 parts water, using 200 gallons
of water for 220 pounds of sulks.
The whole was heated under pressure
of five atmospheres tor six hours and
then the softened matter well washed
In order to take out all the products
which the action of the lye had made
soluble. After running through a
crusher which broke up the fibres
completely, the mass, which wss of a
brown color, was bleached by a chloride of Ume solution.' This, however,
took some time. The mass was washed with a weak i soda lye and with
water and finally lt was drained off.
A fresh treatment was then made
with chloride of Ume solution. This
was repeated three times ln order to
produce a yellow paste. It was not
advisable to continue the bleaching
any further as the fibres suffered
from rubbing together and became
short and fragile. After a last washing to remove all traces of chlorite,
the paste was refined, and although
this process was made very short, the
product was sticky, a considerable disadvantage for paper manufacture, owing to the fact that the
paste adheres  to the   presses,  gives
annoyance and caifsinf Ke'rlcftls lbitaes.
The yield in cellulose is 61
per cent by weight, but on a commercial scale not more than 40 per cent
should be reckoned. The stalks contain 6 per cent of ash. As to tbe
paper which is produced, It ia of stout
quality. Its weight is u.2 pounds.per
square yard. Prof. Barbilton concluded tbat the paste made from the
Servian corn stalks is fairly food and
can be used in the manufacture of
flnf papers by mixing witli other
pastes. In presenting tne samples before the society, the author stated
that although the present specimens
are not as good as what a commercial process would undoubtedly give,
lt is sufficiently evident that UA paper is of good quality for packing
purposes. One point is that it can
be - very well printed: upon, as shown
by several samples. Different storekeepers in Marseilles, to whom it was
shown, stated that it irao satisfactory.
It should be borne In mind, alao,
that the paste is of value from the
fact that it can be mixed with other
kinds of paste for the manufacture of
flne paper, and this Is an Important
point. M. Heckel bears upon tne
Idea that the use of cornstalks for
paper manufacture may aid la solving one of the pressing problems, that
Is the cutting down of forests ln order to secure a paper supply. It Is
well known that the absence of forests has a bad effect upon the rainfall, so that agriculture suffers in
consequence. It ls fitting, therefore,
that agriculture should serve In turn
to Had eome means for preserving the
forests, aad the present researches
lie in this direction.���Scientific American.
bat | tbe young advocate, resourceful
then as now, suggested that it would
be more fitting for Ids client to acce. t
the challenge.
"What wiU hapoM Jf I don't eat
these figs?" whispered the fruit merchant. ,
The future attorney-general " told
him that judgment would probably be
given ageinst hlm.
- "Then 111 lose the case," waa the
unhestitatlng reply.
Nearer the  Marie..
"In your sermon this morning you
Spoke of a baby as 'a new wave on
the ocean of lite.'" - -t
"Quite so; a poetical figme."
"Don't you think a Tresh squall'
would have hit Um mark betterr.V-
Boston Transcript.      ..���-..*.
Back  to  Old Times.
Sir Rufus Isaac's flrst appearance
ln wig and gown, so he told a company of students not long, after he became a K. C, was <in a county court
case fa whieh be repreeented a fruit
merchant who was being. sued by a
costermonger. The costermonger,
who alleged that some boxes of figs
he had purchased were unfit for-human food, grew angry under Mr.
Isaac's crossexamlnatlon.
"Look you 'ere, gov'nor," he exclaimed, "some of those 'ere figs H In
this court, and ff you eat three of 'em,
and ain't til fn five minutes, HI give
up the bloomln' case-'
The county court thought that Mr.
Isaacs ought to make the experiment.
BARGAINS AT
Davies' Pharmacy
'���>     TO REDUCE OVK BTOCK OF
Chocolates
Hand Bags
Stationery
and Soaps
TO THOSE WHO WIBB TO BAVE
A LITTLE THIS MEANS A THOROUGHBRED' OPPORTUNITY.
C. S. Dawes
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
You Need Not Be HaiAr; Up
niii.-i-.H     5n
FOR CABH  IF YOU  HAVE AGREEME1CTB    OF    MOP  AK'JNB
YOUR ASSETS -w��w���,<-
: . ,-.v. :* ��� ���
We discount Agreements of Sale at reasonable ta*** and with
out any delay.   Brln gtbea ln and get our tares.
:"-*-<--.*
rfftete
The Westminster Thist and Safe top$s|C��.,M
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Mr.
28 Lorn* Stroet New Weatminater
B.C. Mills
limber and 1rading  Lo.
fflntflPBUaMlMtv*! Mi DMlata to AU MM* *t "'" '
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, BASH, DOOM,  INTERIOR  rtlttillt
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES    LAROB    BTOCK    PLAIN    AMD
FANCY QLASS. '#***�������   '���'���''���
Royal City Planing Mitt* Btsmtk ^-\,'l^1.
Telephone 1t New Weatminater ...|teii.ll/(.v
******
*s
fj curi   ha*
Do Not Waste Money
Sav* a little systematically, for it la tha stuff tha* the foundations oT waslth and bapplnsst ara built of.
Money msy be ased ta two waya; to spent for what la
needid now aad te tweet for what ahall ba needed te the future.  Money cannot ba Invested until It ls flrat
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
***>
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorised Capital, $2,000400.    Columbia, corner Eighty street.
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Vocal Manager.
* , '-
Rhone 40.
Cliff Block.
$20,000 Stock
of
Dry
Goods
st
One-
third to One-half
of
What
you
Fay
Elsewhere.
The Wm. Hunter Co., Ltd.
$15,000 Stock of Clbthlhgj Furnishings, Hsts and Children's Suite at ��
Saving of Msny Dollara te> you:
-   ���:      ���    ��� ..-    ���      ���...���������        -���������'      .lj��j-lt,��    T,
Hunter's Blue Letter Clearance Sale
m^mmmmmmmmmmmmssAAmsmmmmmmmsssmammmmmaamsAmm*************^^
x ��� ��
Starting on February lst at 8.30 we open our Annual ��tock-Redueing Sale. Cur stock is entirely new jttd
e\ery article is at Sale Price. You have been to other Sales, and have been disappointed. We Guarantee that
anything you may require may be had at a Bargain. Everything marked in blue pencil Note the difference
between that and the regular price.
Thk folo M��mk Thp Saving Of Manv Dollars To Tte Pecple Of Ik Gty And The District
i
Whitewear
Kegular 40c and 50* Corset Covers     ��� v25c
Regular 50c and 60c Corset Covers  S5e
.Regular 76c Corset Cows \ .....t..60e
an.*���" ���. ��� 356
Regular 60c and 60c Drawers 	
 66c
Regular 75c Drawers      ��� ��� ���	
Regular  $1.00 and $1.25 Night Gowns  ������������**
Regular  $1.35 Night Gown*   ��-���
Regular $1.50 Night Gowns   - _
All higher priced garments  at  greater reductions.
Flannelette Wear
75c
Regular  $1.00 Flannelette Gowns   	
Regular, $125 Flannelette Gowns  ��� ���    .
Regular   $1.50 Flannelette  Gowns    ���'
Regular  $1.75 and $2.00 Flannelette Gowns --�����"��
Regular 65c and 75c Flannelette Drawers **
Regular  $1-00 Flannelette Drawers    ���   c
Those are shown in white and colored in the best
quality of flannelette.
Dress Goods
Plain  TlamoHne Bflk. any shade, for 40c
SOc Taffeta BUk,,'aay shade ���-..-  -.6pc
60c JapTafrtta Silk   !..........;.v.....i.4Be
25c  China Silk*      ....BBa
Any 76c or 86c Dress Goods ln stock for ,...w...B|fi|-
Any  $1.00  Dram Goods ter   Wc
Any $1.25 Plain Venetians and Broadcloths In black
and a wide range of colors for ��������� ��� 90*
Regular 66c Velveteen, any shade .....50c
Regular 85c Corded  Velvets    ..'���. .fce
Space will not permit us to. give all the values;
come and see.   ' 	
Staples
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
yard .
Regular
Regular
Regular
Regular
Everr
toweta.
lflc and 12-tt.c Flannelettes ..3yds 2Sc
15c. and 17 ftc Flannelettes, per jard-lilA*
15c Dress Ginghams, oar yard- --lie
.28c
...33c
...20e
��� tv/gc.
3Qa ��|4 Sheetlag tor, par yard- -
36c 8.4 Sheeting, for per yard
40a 9|4 Sheeting for, per yard...
25a Pillow Casing, par yard	
25c Grey Flannel, per yard  -__
l&Vic sail tSc Shtethis; Gingham, yard. -11c
ISe and U^c Heavy Roller Towelling.
  ..J.i,-:. ...iV/ao
COc Eidarfewn Flannels, per yard 40c
76c Ecru Curtain Nets, per yard- ��� - ��� 50c
40c Stenciled Scrims, per yard .....25c
90c and $1.00 Madras Muslins, yard 60c
yard ot towellings, shirtings, tahle linens,
etc., at similar reduction*.
Regular 35c Embroidered Strapping,, par
Regular 76c Flouncing, per yard
Regular SOc Flouncing, par yard.
Kegular 10c Vai. Laces, oar yard
���R
Blouses
Regular  $4.50 to $6.00 Fancy Net Waists, wiU, Jap
Silk lining for      	
Regular  *6.60 to $9j>0 Cream   and   Btaok'ABjw
GREAT VALUES IN MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING
Embroideries
Regular 10c Embroideries for, per yar���*-������.*.,*,������.*������)*
Regular 15c to 20c Embroideries for, per yard-7'/aC
Regular  20c  to 30c Embroideries for, per yard- -^c
.... ..;.ii;36e.
,;..,..��� .;��e
     _.......,..*>*..
Regular tte six-inch ribbons far. par yardi-���'����"��� ���20e"
Regular 86c and $1.00 All-overs and Flouhplngs on
fine Swiss   muslins for. -..'U.^y'S*,.
Many other bargains, All-over Laces. y^Tjiow.
Torchons and Embroideries at similar radiations.
Children's Fur Sets
White Bearskin, grey and white coney, aadimtta-
on ermine at Half Price, ranging from $1.26 ju>, ii-^%
for the  set.
Lace Walsti for
.$5.00
Regular  $1.75to $226 White  Muslin and  Tailored
Blouses for ������'���. ������    ������    .11-35
Regular $2.50 to $3.00 White Muslin  and Tailored
Blouses  for   ...-...-       $1.65
Fnmtfy   Wifepperette, Black Sateen, Black and Colored Silk Waists at prices that will clear.
Men's Overcoats
Regular $10.60 to $12.00.   Sale price 47.00
Regular $15.00 to $18.00. Sale price $10.00
Regular $20 to $82.    Sale prioe  .$14.00
Shown In dark tweeds, worsted* and black broadcloths.
Men's Hats
Any Hat Inl Stock (except Stetson's) st $2.00
We have almost any shade that you may require
in Soft Hats, and In any style.    In Stiff Hats we
show only the bfest English   makes.     The regular
price Is $3.00 and $3.60. ,^;
MEN'S PANT8. v
Regular $2.60 and $3.60 Men's Pants for--vrr.$2.00
Regular $4.00 to $6.00 Men's Pants for-v���..��������� -*3$0
.�� ���-**      '������ '��� ��� a' y *.t , * 't
MEN'S 8HIRTS        H^
Any $1.26 or $1.50 Tooke's Best  Shirts
pleated  and fancy patterns,'for........
Boys'Clothing
$8.00 to $10.00Boya* Suit for ������ W.00
$6.00 to $7.50Boya' SM1W for .....i M.50
$5.00 to $6.60 Boya' Suite for ��������������� tt-50
$4.00 and $4.60 Boys' Salts for  W.00
Stylishly   made tweed* and cheviots sizes 6 to 6
yeass.    Every boy should have one.
in Vhlte
....$1.00
+**
Men's Suits
$12 to ����� mrtf lultf at $10.00.
Neat  tweed and cheviot *ell tailored and finished;
shown tn all sizes.
$22.50 to $3540 Men's Suits for $18.76.
This  Is  CamjAell's best clothing; all ne* Btock.
l'he best of linings and tailoring. -       <���
Remnants
Dress Goods, Cottons, Prints, Ginghams, Muslins,
Flannelettes, etc., from two to eight yards;,, every
piece guaranteed, for HALF PRICE
Notions
2 papers of pins for 	
2 papers  hooks and eyes  ���
3bunches blocked  tope   ...
2 bunches   large hair pins
1 dozen   pearl buttons  	
���:. |     .
���
..^.:..5c
.,.��� 5c
1-  10c
.......;oo
Hosiery
60c and 76c Penman's Cashmere Hose
Little Darling Hose, any size	
Boys'   Heavyi Ribbed Hoae up to IVa* ��� ���
Boys' Heavy   Ribbed Hose up to 9%. ��� ���
\.::tt[ /*.:
:���'���
111  :���
.m
.300
,��Bb~'
���.�����*������
Umbrellas
Childrsn's Umbrellas for  ...*
Regular   $1.25 Umbrellas  for
Regular $2.00 Umbrellas for
..'. a* ���
.i60e.
.j��5o'
.*%M
*\
LOOK FOR THE BLUE LETTER
SIGN.
^ THE WM. HUNTER
516422  COLUMBIA   STREET,   NEW
WESTMINSTER, OPPOSITE >
CITY HALL.
*****
I "   paok sa
THE DAILY NEWS.
NEW    WEDDING    CUSTOMS
Fashionable  Waddings   Distinguishsd
by Rich Simplicity.
Aristocratic weddings have been for
some time tending toward a standpoint of elaborate simplicity, and at
present all their arrangements,
ibougih very costly, are outwardly as
plain as possible, says an KntJIsii exchange.
invitations   are   iasued    on    plain
white   caids,   never   folded.and   are
oftener in black lettering; than in sil-
i
ver.
As a rule the type used is plain
script (imitation of handwriting) and
tbe design, of course, is devoid of any
ornamentation. The custom of wearing artificial favors is as dead as the
Dodo���to the great regiet of the v/ed-
diug cake manufacturers, who netted
a good proflt out of them. W&ite
flower favors are generally worn now,
and they usually represent the bride's
name or her favorite flower.
One of the most fashionable peerage weddings which recently Iook
place was characterized by the use of
only snow-white flowers for the decorations in the bride's house. All the
tables were covered with lovely white
flowers, which were in very flat low
vases, the only raised effect being
given hy tall silver vases filled with
white smllax. The effect was wonder! uily charming, and seemtd to
harmonize v. Ith the bride's youth ar.d
be&oty.
At this and several recent   society I
weddings   it   w��a   noticed   that   tb<*!
br.de and  bridegroom stood   at   the
end  of the iooui  lanhest   from   the
door   to    recel.e    their    friends,   ilio
bndes   mother  standing   at  the  3isl
door, and stoaKing hands first as the
guests r>assed in.     This young bride
also departed from the oil golng-away
custom which demands that the bride
shall feo straight to her carriage when
she  has changed   her diess   and   in
this case���and ber example has been (
followed by several other fashionable
brides���she returned to the reception ,
loom and  said good-by to  her   relatives and intimate friends.
When she entered the carriage,
however, the quaint old-fashioned j
custom of throwing a white-satin slipper after It was strictly observed, and
amid laughter and merry voices it
was gayly thrown after her.
Rice is now displaced in favor of
charming little silver horseshoes
made of sliver paper. These are
handed round from little silver boxes
by the pages or little bridesmaids,
an.l not only have a pretty effect, but
do a great deal less damage than
rice.
The latest idea is that the "swastika" is going to be adopted ln place
of the little horseshoes by a forthcoming society bride. Thousands of
them are to be fashioned of silver paper and thrown after her. to bring her
luck.
The    history   of   this -little   luck
charm   dates   bac   kto    the   earliest
times and tho actual name is said by
some writers to mean "divinity and j
by  others   to  be derived   from   two
Sanscrit words meaning "well being.'' I
However that may be, the symbol has I
been ln use aB a charm among many
nations  t-s  lar teck   as the   tacttie  |
\fB��n*'
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT'
$500   Tens���7000   Horsepower
Johnson's Wharf
EVERY MONDAY AT 12 MIDNIGHT
FOR  PRINCE  RUPERT.
QueerTchsrlotte  Islsnds and  East on a T. P. Railway.
EVERY   SATURDAY   AT    12 MIDNIGHT FOR VICTORIA AND
SEATTLE.
Through  tickets  to  Eastern Destinations via the Grsnd  Trunk
Double Track  Route���Standard and   Tourist   Sleepers.    Mesls  a   la
Carte.
TICKETS TO AND  FROM    EUROPE���ALL    LINES.
H  G  SMITH  C  P. and T. A. Telephone Seymour 7100
Li V DRUCE* C. A Telephone Seymour 3060
Mfcfefch)'   '      CITY OFFICES: 527 Granville Street.
We Carry a
Full Line of
Spray Pumps
Spraying Material, Etc.
T. J. Trapp & Co.
Phone 59 New Westminster, B. C.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phono 201.
Phones, Office 15 and 16.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Deilers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRES8ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
ages.
ln wedding cakes there can be but I
little    change,    the   bride'B    favorite
ilower or the bridegroom's profession, j
if  he be in  the ai my   or  navy, are |
more  often  chosen as  designs.      At
some fashionable weddings the coats I
of arms of the two   families are on
the cake, or sometimes the interlaced !
initials of the   bride's  Christian   and j
the   bridegroom's Christian   and   sur- ,'
names.
Modern brides   very frequently de- ;
sign their own cakes, but there seems
to be no change of fashion in the lit- |
tie bridal  boxes in whioh they send
It way to their friends.
SHIPPERS
COMPLAINT
SEEMS  REASONABLE
Ottawa, .Tan. ISO.���A delegation of
Shipping men is here, asking the removal of what is claimed to be unjust discrimination against Canadian
vessels in favor of those of Great
Britain. It is kjoatended ithat the
fot mer have to undergo boiler inspection by Lloyd's and also hy the Canadian government, while British ships
can operate in the Canadian trado
with one Inspection only.
The deputation asks that the classification certificate be accepted as sufficient, and the expense of a Fecond
inspection would thus be obviated.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize   your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over tlie surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part ofthe
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right proportions to cleanse
easily, vigorously,
and without harm to
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Made by THE   N.   K.   FAIRBANK  COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1912.
a^B_________________S ,    S WE== BIW
\
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada.     Made   by   a   perfect   mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
jfeSSS.       flavor and food value.
The New  Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of thc
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills ct 1000  ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
Persistency
Is a necessary attribute to
the most successful kind of
advertising. The effect of
an advertisement is sustained by one following it.
Advertising
Can never be overdone as
long as you can deliver the
goods, and it means as
much to your business as
fire in a locomotive. Steam
will generate so long as the
fire is stoked and water
kept in the boiler.
The Daily News
Is a proven medium that
will bring your advertisements in it the most satis-
satisfactory results.
t,mraraai *.\iiiwimm%?ii.*i..*m i.���, ^- - *. vt-. -. y.���
a:..*. =* ��� ~^**.**,rr.
y-mwmm
The Readers of The Daily
News are a class worthy of
J your most persistent efforts
to secure and retain their
patronage and esteem.
^ cisgMsasfflasapsaEganagi
,<itt**.*Pa*-**it>.va^*7Aift*jr*
SI35H2QKES3
I THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1912.
THE DAILY NEWS.
,��
Plam
MS A NOTABLE PEER1
CATE  LORD ONSLOW t.tfWlt IN
K SERVICE OF BRITAIN.
*      ; ���   .    -"
-Engllth Nobleman Who Dltd Recently
Had a Dittinguithtd and Vari.d
Car.tr In Politic*���OccupUd Several Government Potitieni Until
He Became Governor of New Zealand���Hit 8*1 a Maori Chief.
The death of the Eari'" W SJnalow
Ihat just taken place in his 59th year.
IXird Onslow had been in ill-health
for a considerable time, the cause be.
ing primarily due to overwork. Though
suffering from a feverish attack which
had kept him ia bed for three months,
he went lb Hempstead to tee hi��
iyounger ton, the Hon. Huia Onslow,
who a little while ago met with an
accident in the Tyrol. It wat at
Hempstead that Lord Onslow died���
at Beechworth, the residence o( Vis-
]count Cranley. hit eldest ton and heir.
Lord Ontlow, a man ot many accoiu-
jplishmentt.'had a varied and distinguished political career. He succeeded hit grand uncle, the third aarl,
while ttfll at Eton���where he was distinguished by wearing a beard���and
his first appointment wat at Lord-in-
Waiting to Queen Victoria in 18B0, in
the Earl di UeacontflelU's Administration.
The offlces which lie subsequently
filled in a Iona period *t service to
his country included:���
1886���Charge of Local Government
Board business in House ot Lords.
18874 5��� L'nder Secretary for the
Colonies.
1888��� Parliamentary Secretary to
Board of Trade.
1888-92���Governor of  New Zealand.
l��95-190O-Under Secretary tor India.
1900-3��� Under Secretary for the Col-
~o tries.
1903-5���President of Board of Agriculture.
1905-11���Chairman of Committees in
House ol Lords.
During his flrnt term at the Colonial
Office Lord Onslow presided over the
Colonial Conference ot 1887 in the absence of Sir Henry Holland, then Col-
ICE  CREAM  AND  FRUIT.
Suoh   Combination.   Are   Pleasing   te
Both Taste and Eye.
However good plain and unadorned
Ice cream may be. tt presents a much ]
mort festive appearance if combined
with fruit and Is much more pleasing
ta tbe taste as well If tbe right flavors are combined. For individual
service almond Ice cream can be very
effectively gtfftlsMe Mgjgfc peaches.
Put the cream Into as many sherbet
glasses ss there are persons to be 1
served and upon each service set bslf
a peach, wltb tbe cut side uppermost
Fill tbe cavity left by the stone wltb
currant Jam. It lends a bright bit of
color as well as giving piquancy to
tbe dessert Only about balf a scant
teaspoonful of tbe Jam ls necessary,
but more may be added If desired.
Another pretty way to aerve Ice
cream Is In combination wltb currant
jelly. Partly Oil glasses wltb vanilla
Ice cream. Make a very small cavity
In tbe center and fill It wltb currant
Jelly or Jam. Some delicate form,
such as the. sun cooked variety. Is
preferable. Pour melted Jelly over tbe
whole and garnish tbe sides wltb
whipped cream. Another way to combine tbe two flavors ls to add a small
capful of melted Jelly to tbe cream
wbUe It ls freeing.
A coffee Ice cream may be decorated
In a moat tempting fashion wltb a
medley of preserved candled fruits.
Divide the cream among tbe sherbet
glasses and over each service place a
spoonful of tbe fruits cut In halves
and quarters, according to the size.
Crown with a little whipped cream
and aerve at once.
Humor ani
|     Philosophy
%* wv/tCAjt ss. smith
IN  MEMORY.
tSTHEN romance wet my culdlog star
' *    la days of Ions a to
I knew a very charming- girl.
Wbo had mo for her beau.
We vowed forever and a dey '
To keep olive the flame. '
Peabapa I'd keep th. promts, yet
But 1 forget her name.
Ah me. ahe wae a charming eprttol
Her eyeakwer. deepeat blue.
Or were tbey brown?   Well, what's the
odds?     -
Her heart waa warm knd true.
And aa I learned to llepNny love
Her little hend I'd press.'
I wlah I could recall her aatSa
And kaew ber right address.    _
HI
Some otber maldena with my love
Have played the game et tag.
And aome have lust but barely
The chance mr heart to bag, .
But new ee I am getting gray.
Though atlll a fplendld catch.   I
I think, tf I coufc flnd that girt, \
That we could Duke a match.
Oh, leve'e young dream la beet ef aUt
But hold: I muet go alow.
She'e forty-five and maybe fat.
For that waa years ago.
She may be married and may have
A grandchild at her knee, "
And, ob. to make tt even werae,
Hay bave forgotten mei N
|
\
NEW    WESTMINSTfJt    MAIL
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
k
LATH EARL OT OXSLOW.
gonial Secretary,  and for his services
upon   that  occasion  he  received   the
K.C.M.G.    He   administered   the   af-
jfairs of New Zealand with much suc-
jcess.   VVjitb the object of getting infor-
Iniation at flr��t hand he visited every
���corner of the Dominion, no matter how
remote���an example recently followed
by Earl Grey in Canada.
*��� -Lord Onslow completely won the affection oi the Mnont, for he took advantage of every opportunity to visit
itM  native   settlements  and  promote
'their interests.   It was at Government
House.  Wellington,    that   Lord  Onflow's younger  son, the Hon.  Huia
Onslow, was born, and as a compliment to the Maoris the boy was given
the native name which he bears.   8o
were     the     Maorit     that
Toplet ef the Household.
Tbe tin wedding It tin only by name
nowadays. The Invitations may go out
on glittering tin cards, but the returns
are aluminium In almost every case.
And tbe aluminium shower Is one of
tbe practical sendoffs of girl friends
to tbe prospective bride. One girl,
however, recently received enough
quart saucepans from such a shower
to stock an orphan asylum kitchen.
Her friends ln future will consult wltb
eacb other nnd avoid a repetition of
such embarrassing duplication. One
girl was tbe happy recipient of an entire kitchen outfit from an aluminium
shower. Tbe outSt Included three
saucepans of aa many Blzes. two frying pans of different sizes, a teakettle,
double boiler, griddle, waffle irons, and
there were the various knives nnd
spoons needed for cooking.
For a delicious nut fudge cook two
cnpfuls of coffee, sugar with balf a
cupful of cream to Ibe soft ball stage
and then.add butter the size of n
hickory nut and remove from the flre
8tlr ln a cupful of broken nut meat*
and beat until the sirup begins to
thicken.   Cool and mark as usual.
Tbe baked apples left over from a
meal may tie used for apple custard.
For every pint of the talked apple I
pulp which bas been rubbed through a
sieve use n cupful of rich cream, two
rounding tablespoonfuls of sugar and
two level tablespoonfuls of turner. At
tbe last add four beaten eggs and bake
In buttered cups for about ��� quartet
of an hour. In putting the custard
together It ls wen to melt tb* sugar
tn the cream and then add the apple
pulp and butter while thla atrup ts
hot Tben stir tn gradually the yolks
of tbe eggs and at tha last tbe whites.
Tbe custard should he served very
cold.
Peed Per Him.
Tbey were bavlng a family dinner
party at a restaurant and father had
brought his grouch along so that every one might feel naTTiral.    Notblng
pleased blm.   Particularly waa be displeased at tbe report of the shopping
In tbe afternoon, which he had managed to worm ont of mother and the
girls.
"As usual." he aald. "I am the goat."
"Walter." called little Willie.   "Walter, a mess of tin cans for father."
Back Number.
"That dressmaker ls positively the limit."
" W h a t'a tha
matter with
herr
"W h a fs tha
matter? She Is
way behind the
times. She bas
actually made
tbls bobble akirt
so that 1 can
walk ln it"
A Few Blouse S'uggeetii
Tbe blouse pictured Is very chic aad
one of tbe newest things of the hfad
sent over from Paris. Alternate strtps
of china white and lace form the
blouse proper, and tbe trimming* an
��� pleased
they (asMcd upon ****** the
baby a chief, with all the traditional rites "d ���eiwnonlM. From
lime ti time the Maoris senn
irosent.tto their English chief, and
during King Edward's pronation celebrations in 1903 the 18 young chief,
representing the Maori tribes visited
the Hon feuia Onslow at Clandon^
Lord Onslow's seat in Surrey. Lord
Slow was keenly interested taiagn-
StHure and at his model farm at
SSn on he was able to put to the test
Citable culture of the land
Net Se Slew.
"I aut sorry for Mrs. Jennings."
"Whyr
"She believes all ber husband tells
her."
"Don't yon fool yooreelf."
"But she does."
-No. Sbe only makes blm believe
tkat sbe believes all be tells ber."
Te llUlia Mliw Peel Comfortable.
"That *reat brute atepped on my pet
He wa*
founder ol the Land and Globe Own
era' Association for the Voluntary Ex-
t"nsion of the Allotments Sy-tem,
which anticipated much subsequent
legislation. With his team of bays
Lord Onslow was a well known figure
.at meets of the Four-in-Hand Club.
He wa? a skilful shot and an ardent
.motorist.
Lord Onslow took great interest in
municipal affairs. On the formation
��� of the L.C.C. in 1895 he wat elected
un rlderman and became the leader
-ot the Moderatea, a position which
for three years. He was
_mm_^_^_^_^_,      alderman   ol
wus   	
ln 1009 Lord Onslow^^^^^^^^
"his estate in Surrey to enable his sue
-censor, as he stated, to meet the heavy
new chnrgeg on. landlords imposed by
he budget ot that year. Owing to
he (general trend of legislation, he
on that occasion, "the best policy
^^^^**********m.' o* rai& Ka.
-What did yen S* about UT*
"What could 1 do wben be wan ae
ah* lu apologising?"
"Tou might have offered to let blm
step en tbe otber foot."
Later Description.
"Hew can yon tell a farmer when
you see one?"
"That's easy."
"By the hayseed In his hairt*
"No; by his automobile."
Arrival: Closing
18:10���United States via C. P. R-
(dally except Sunday 1.21:00
1:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(4��lly axcept Sunday).ll:IS'
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. A.
(dally except Sunday).10:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).20:30
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(daily uxoevrs^inday). 11.15
10:50���VWloria via G. N. R.W.
- (dally except Bunday). 11:Ik
T: 80���United States vta G. N. R.
(daily axcept Sunday).. 1.46
U:19-United Statee via G. H. R.
idaily except 8unday)..16:00
11:40���All points eaat and Europe    (dally)   8:15
22:43���All points eaat and En-
rope (dally)  11:16
11:40���Bapperton   and   Fraaer
Mills     (dally     axcapt
Sunday)      8:80
18:10���Sapperton   and   Fraaer
mills     (daily     exoept
Sunday)      14:00
11:40���Coquitlam      (dally   axcapt Suaday) S:30
00���Central Part, McKay aad
Edmonds (dally axcapt
Sunday)     *.*. ... ,11.16
1400���East Burnaby   (dally   ax-
Sundny) 18: �����
1��:00���Tlmbarlaad (Tueaday and
Friday)   18:80
1S:80���Barnatoa IslaaMc tfcrrtvaa
Tueaday, Thuraday aad
Saturday,   aad   leavea
v Monday.      Wedaeaday
y        aad Friday   14:��S
tO: 00���Ladner.     Fort    Gulchon,
Weatham   Island. Ban
4UBa 18:8S
11*. 9*���Annlevffte  and  Banbury
(daily exeept Sunday).13:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tueaday,
Thuraday and Saturday)   13:80
10:5*���Vancouver, Ptper'e Biding via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 14:V
14-.50*���Ctorerdale and Pert Kells
via G.  N.  R.   (dally except Sunday) 14:00
11:201���Clayton (Tuesday, Thusu-
day. Friday and Bat-
day       14:00
11:20���Tynehead   (Tueaday   aad
Friday)        14:00
7:40���Burnafty Lake  (daily except Bnnday  18:00
18:10���Abtiotstbrd. Upper Sauna*.
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. *daHy exeept Sunday)   2S:00
15: lfi���Crescent, White Reek aad
Blaine    (dally    except
Sunday) ��:4F>
16:16���Hall'* Prairie, PUra RMc*
and Haalemere (TOee-
day, Thursday and Sat-
.  urday ��:46
11:20���Chtttawee*,. Milner, Mt
Lehanat Aldergreeew Otter; Shot ti cod, Surrey
Centre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie. Murray vllle.
Strawberry Hill, Soutn
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan. Bar-
die, Sperlltig Station,.
Bradtaer, via B. C. E. R.
(daily exeept Bnnday). *:W
11:20���Rand, Majuba HM1 vta
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        ��:00
20:30���Chilliwa<* via B. C. E. R.
(dally exoept Bundey>.tT:80
11:20'���Abbotsford,    Huntingdon,
via B.  C.  E.  R.   (dally L
except Sunday) 17:301
16��60�����lovendMe   via   BC.KR. I
(dally except Sandny).lT:8o
12:00*���Fraser Arm  23:00
FRATERNAL.
L O. O. F. AMITT LODGE NO. 87.���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Odd Fellows' Hall, cor-
t ner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
. every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.O.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. O. recording nacre-
tary: R. Purdy, financial secretary
Varden No. 19, sons of Norway,
meet ln Eagles hall the first aad
third Wednesdays of eacb month at
8 p.m. Vlaiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
V A. KROGSETH,
President
' J. A AUIfE.
���    Financial Secretary.
STENOGRAPHY   A   TYPEWRITING
���4188 M. BROTEN,  public  ateaogra
' pber;   specifications,   busi nest   let
tarn,   ate;   circular   work   taken.
Phone   41S.    Rear  ef  Malar   aadil
Savage's oHoe. Gelumbla Bt Ti
CANADIAN PAOnC
RAILWAY CO,
3-DAILY TRAINS-3
Toronto Express leavea at 8:60
'*      ��� i
Chicago Expreaa leavea at  13:50
Imperial Limited Leaves at ....19:40
Through   Pullman     Tourist     and
Dinera.   For Reservations and ratea
apply to , ^
KD. GOULET, Agent
New Westminster
Or B. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
S1-
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 138. Roam.
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE A EDMONDS���Barrle.
ters and Solicitors, Weatmlnster
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
-Whiteside;' Western Union. P.O.
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W. J.
Whiteside, H- L. Ednnli.
GASOLINE ENGINES
. SH ta as tf. P.
\ I aad 4 Cycle.
WoMster few Works
��\pt,
Tent*
BH	
Weetmlneter.
J. Newtome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE A
MARTIN���Barrtatere art Solicitors
Westminster odtees, ft uses 7 and 8
Oafchoa Meek, earner Columbia and
MeKeeute streeta: Vaneouver of
Beea, WHHeme building, 41 Gran
vllle atreet F. C. Wade. K. C;
A. Whealler, W. 8. McQuarrie, G. E
I. P. HAMPTON BOMl, BARW18TER,
aolietter and notaay, 610 CaMmbla
atreet.   Over C. F. R. Telegraph.
EaBmaloa Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTWINSTER    , B.C
Chkt Beef, Mutton,
tab, tak and Veal
AT THE
i. STM.WELL CIlUTIE, barrtaeer-at-
law, solicitor,, eta; corner Celunabia
and McKenzie streeta. New Weat
���Inmif, Bi c. P. ��i Box 112. Tale
phona 710.
The eober second thought Is best;
Tbe hasty one ts worst.
How very haney it would bo
To havo the second Orst!
After a Searob.
"There waa a meeting of my
tors today."
"What did they flndr
"Everything but money."
Evidence.
"He goee a rapid pace.*
"I  hear his  running
large." 	
expenses
JOMNSTON   A JACKSON.
BarrtatesaabrLaw, Solicitors, Etc
Adaaa S. Johnatom. Frank A. Jack-
sea. Offices: Vancouver, Room 405
Winch Building; New Westminster,
Boeat Sr Ellis Blank,. Columbia atreet.
Telephones:     Vancouver,   Say mour
2163; New WeetanUwter, 107A.
Cable   Adtffess:       "Stonack."   Cade:
Western  Union.
Cental Meat Mattel
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth
PHONE 870.
Avenue.
(AMMAN PACIFIC
IX tout Service
he   liiled
^T.r,rd Onslow told a portion of
N|inre"la..downer,taU9e
if tne lawn.""". "~,"--~ "���,. ���>
L^e phrasers to'get out.
Stock E*-
laou BLonaa witb vaiuiau* tbimmixos.
frills of lace. By the way. every self
respecting unlit waist baa ita frill of
lace nowadays and preferably three
frills, one down tbe front toward one
side and the others at the edge of the
sleeves. These frills are made of fine
vai or shadow lace, and a creamy
shade la preferred to clear white.
The Wife an Equal Partner.
When the buabtind gets ready to regard his wife as nn equal partner In
the marriage firm Instead of as an employee with one share In a $1,000,000
company or as merely a housekeeper;
when be ts willing to regard his income as mncb bts wife's ns bis own
and not put her In the imsltian of a
Mere About He
"She Is classy 1 tell you.'
"Well, she is sassy too "
P. it. BAROIMCR.        A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
Mi 4. A,
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER    TRUST     BLOCK.
Pfcene 68t. Dex TTt
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Westminster
Transfer Co,
Office Phone ISS.     Bar* Phone 137
Begbie Street.
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the elty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OPPICB���TPAM BfiWT
CITY OP NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
WARD OF TRAINS���NEW WkMT
selector Board ot True meet* ta tne
board room. City Hall, aa fottewe:
Third Thortday of each meutn;
��narterl7 mason* on tbe taire
Tbaraday of February, May, August
aad Meeemnes, a* a p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Tbunday of
yubeaaiy. Nsw members may bt.
aeepeesd sad elected at aay moatb
ty ar quarterly meotiaa. C. "
Btnart-Wade. secretary.
PROW VANOOUVER.
PUr Vltfatla.
IX): 00 A- M DaUy eaeept Tueaday
toO* P: M. Dally
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
Par NawiUaeo.
2 p.m Daily except Sunday
Foe Seattle. ,
W.O0 A. Ml Daily
11:00 F. M. Daily
Pop- Prince Rupert aad Alaska
7 P.M Jan. 13ti, 27th
Far Hardy Bay.
8.30 A. M Tburaday
Por Upper  Fraaer River  Polnta.
Tbe
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital paM up.
.8M0M0O
.7.1
The Baak haa aver 200
branches, extending in Caaada
from the Atlantic te tbe Paciuc,
ia Cuba throughout the Ialand;
also In Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New Tork and London,. Eng.
Drafts Iaaued without delay
on nil the principal towns nnd
cttlea In the world. These ex-
oelent connections afford every
banklna facility.
Naw Westmlnater Branch,
Lawford Rlchardacn, Mar.
Leavea New Westmlnater, 8:00 a.m.,
Monday, WeAmadar aad Friday.
Leavea  Chilliwack,  7:00 a.m.,   Tueeday, Thursday and Saturday.
Par BuW Ic^mmIs Relate*
7:00 A. M. Friday tor Victoria, calling at jaBRnn Magma, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Wathington. Ganges Hr., Gulch-
eea Cat* Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney: M.
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, Hair Weatminater.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P  A.. Vaneouver
IT PAYS TU ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
���HE OAILV NEWS
�� ��������������������*m
RoyaJ Kiddie's Jake.
But the King and Queen have* no
ked to go outside their own family
l   fr amusing stories of child life.
fuVlt- Prince Jofin is a high-spirited   bwf^    ^ penny . "he   gets
ftnUr. �����! r^��"^ I She will grnnt ber tbe same Priv-
T'r1 ,Cldl��M    ol"one occa- ,ieg��. be demands for himself: when
:     "��       S permission  to ���.% wnung to allow his wife to live
mnany his parents to .ome festiv- hw 0WB Hfe ,n Der own way without
",^ L theP carriage drove away , to ..b0M�� ner. w shall have
houted. "I hope you will all be ^ mBrritgi>, happier homes, a
\:^a*X^W.vi hhtber civilta.tlon.-Ori.on Swett M.r-
j horses.'
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
It may be more blessed to give than
to receive, but some batd hearted sinners refuse to do either.
Some persons arc such good listeners thnt they hoe* a lot that wa.
never said.
The man who <nlwaya wants to help
you nt bis opn expense will bear
watching. t
Learning economy may not be pleasant, but it beats breaking stone on the
streets. S
It Is easier t% make wound, than to
���heal them.
There are persons wbo. even If tbey
can't come back, will talk back.
Making mistakes Is a specialty of
some people wbo know notblng about
the acknowledging of them.
Love ls tie poultice that draw, ont
the sting of strife.
Worry is own brother to the undertaker.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Baak of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPltAL  (Pald-Up)   .. .815,418,000.00
RESERVE  815,000,000.00
Manufactured hy
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C
Telephone R 118. Office: Prlr
Branchaa throughout   Canada   and
Newfoundland, ana In London, Eng
 toad, New Tork, Chicago and Spokane,
tr    ���im ,���     i.��U Wrfml"Ai'. ����d Mexico City.   A genera!
Mineral Waters,   Aeraiea w aiars |bwWn���   business   transacted.   Let
ten ot Credit taauofl. available wltb
sorreapondent. In nil perts of the
world.
Savings Bank Djpertmeai���Depo.ltt
received In mm. of $1 and upward.
and lntereat allowal at 8 par cant par
annum (preteit ratal.
St |   Total Amet. over 8188.000,000.08
NKW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRTMNBR. Manager.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phona ISS.    P. O. Ban
Office, Front SL, Feet af Blnth.   I
t>* w***ms**jm*mmstmammmaaaat*asmmoam
Pnone 3.^
P. O. Bex 567.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every   ���
Description - - -Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
THE
BankofTorento
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to open a
bank account
The Bank of Toronto
off ers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
Interest U paM ea Samp
BsIsbcss haJf-ysariy.   ::
Banasss (Accsaafts   apenc4
aa fataralla tenas.   z,   ~
INCORPORATED 1855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NBW WEeTMINSTf R,
BRANCH
SIS Cetwfchla Sfcect.
B. C
BMW* -N*    -A. '-*��"f
PAOB BOOT
THE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1912..
 MAXWELL'S
*-AND-
���v.;
WASHING
MACHINES
B ���**
Electric, Water Motor
and Hand Power
.     Machines
���**WG*	
CLOTHES BASKETS
<*d WASH boards
ANDERSON & LUSBY
-        *      ���    '       \7   i ,"        '.'     ' ,
634 Columbia St.     Phone 22-23
IOty News
her famous and original character.
During the coming season lt 1. quite
evident that Miss Melville wlll per-
tonally Instruct her successor. ^^^
t% FIGURE
for yourself whether it
pays to take risks of loss
through fire when a fire insurance policy will save
you; Why will not your
home, or barn, oh mill burn
down? others' have. come
in n(s\\y and let us see if it
wont pay to take out a policy against loss from fire!
Alfred W. McLeod
Hm
INSURANGE
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
ESTABLISHED 188^.
REDUQION
Edmonds���Few cheap lots. 8360;
860 caah.   Reid, Curtis & Dorgan. *���
Mr.   H.   M.   Strcight, of   Brackman
&  Ker, returned  yesterday    from   jti
business trip up the Fraser valley.      '
Ice cream, all fruit flavors, promptly
delivered.   Phone 340.   L A. Ueid.   ���
The Eoy Scouts had a great time at
the Drill hall last night Alnmt seventy boys were present for this Informal evening and the lads enjoyed
themselves to their hearts' content.
Freeh cut daffodils, violets rnd carnations. Tidy, the Co. 1st. Phene numbers L 184 and 1037. ������
4T'
Mrs. Silas Fader, Park nnd Second
streets, on account of Illness, will not
receive this afternoon, but will receive
as usual on the first Thursday ln
March.
The   Coqulilara   Agricultural   Association  will  meet this day  week to
consider the work of tbe  past  year,
and to make arrangements for the en-
| suing year.
On Friday evening, February 2nd,
at 8 o'clock, in Queen's avenue Methodist, church, Principal Hetherington
of Columbian College, wlll give an interesting travel talk, Illustrated by excellent lantern views on Honolulu.
The holder ot ticket No. 11006 Is
the winner of the dining-room suite
given away by Galloway & Lewis.
This ticket must be presented at the
I store of Galloway & Lewis beforo Sat-
! urday, February 10th; otherwise another drawing will be held. ���*
Chief Provincial Constable Otway
Wilkie did his last day's work for
the force yesterday. Today his place
will be taken by Constable G.'immon.
whose appointment has already been
announced.
Headaches caused from defective
eyesight. Get your eyes tested by
a graduate optician, and have you.-
glasses made to suit, satisfaction
guaranteed. VV. Gifford Optical Parlors, in T. Gifford's jewelry store.   ���*
Fifty-two thousand dollars cash was
the price paid by Mr. ancl Mrs. Suter
of .Minnesota for the Empress Hotel,
Chilliwack, which they have Just
bought from D. R. McLennan. The
purchasers are both experienced hotel-
keeiers.
Last night Constable Wilkie, who
retires from the Provincial police
force to Join the great and swelling
army of real estute men, wao the
guest of government servants of the
district ;;nd w-.ts presented with a solid oak chair as a mark of the appre
elation he han earned dating his t.ven-
ty-three years' service.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO    Qultda
Tablets.    Druggists refund money it
it falls'to ture.   E. W. GROVE'S signature I* M* each boa. 25c
fi
"-2 OPERA HOUSE
Rose Melville
��� IN ���
"SIS HOPKINS"
Wednesday, Feb. 7
Prices 25c to $1.50. Seat Sale Monday.
All Reserved.
Miss Cave-Browne-Cavel
L. R. A, M.       A. R. C. M.
Member ot tbe Incorporated Society
ot Musicians (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald, Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LESSON8 BY CORRESPONDENCE
For terms, etc., apply 37 Agnes St.,
New Westminster.   Phone lx>38.
Edingburgh street, near
corner Henley, $1050; very
good terms.
Fourteenth street, near
Dublin, very good view,
$900; third cash; balance
6, 12 and 18 months.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
Thursday Opportunities
AT THE SMITH STORE
Yesterday we took stock and there are many bargains thrown out
for quick clearance today, for everywhere in the store crop up odd
lots that quickly receive the bargain knife. Come early this morning; the bargains that await you are many and of special importance
Remnants At Half Price for Thursday Shoppers
Hundreds of Remnants on sale today at exactly half Remnant price
Don't delay having a pick as there is sure to be some record selling
WOMEN'S SUITS, COATS AND DRESSES IN FINAL
CLEARANCE THURSDAY
15 only. Women's Suits, the balance of lines ranging (rom $22.50 t o $35.00 are contained in this Important offering to be cleared out before Stock-taking, and to ensure an early and thorough   clearance   every
garment haa been marked at a ridiculously low price.   Price, that mean a saving of dollar, on every gar
ment, with no loss in the value of materials or style, the shades shown are   navy, grey., greens, blue
and   black;   all  sizes.    Thursday's  Price    $12.50
Coats at Wonderful Savings
19 only Women's Coats in rain-proof tweeds and covered clothes. Plain shade, and fancy stripes, ln
shade, of fawn, grey, brown and dark grey; some shown with large collar effect. Regular value, to $20.
Thursday's Price     t*   S12.50 ea.
$8**50 Clearance of Women's Dresses
Marked at a mere fraction of the'original prieeings for Wednesday clearance;      eight      only     women's
dresses.   In one-piece styles. Included are navy and black voile, fancy navy foulard, rose and black taffeta
and white silk; attractive Btyles. Regular value, to $25.00. Thursday's Piice  W.50 Each.
ENTIRE STOCK OF FURS ON SALE
THURSDAY AT HALF PRICE
Sate Of
HAI BAGS
We overbought for Christmas
and want to turn the balance
into cash. They are all marked
down while in the window.
Big stock to chose from.
$1.10 Up To $15
Ur. .T. R. Grant of V.:e legal firm
of   Corbould.   Grant   &    MeCo.'.l,   last
cvcnliiK   delivered   -x   lecture   to   the
Law  Students' Society of New Weat-
minster, taking us hie subject "Arbi j
tr.-ttion."    Tills  is  one  of   the   series
of lectures bein;; given lo the students
hy the local members of the bar.
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO  GOODS
8PECTACLES
SEEDS
Phone 4$: L. D. 71; Ret. 72.
New    Wettmlmter.    B    C
Xow is the time to get a close-in
lot cheap. We have for sale, exclusive, IL' lots on .Ninth street, 33x13;;,
between Third and Fourth avenues.
Each lot has 33 foot street in rear,
I'rice $11100; $250 cash; balance 6, 12,
18 and 2i months at 7 per cent. Gray
& Gilchrist, 075 Columbia street.
Phone 505.
A grat effort will be inaugurated
next Wednesday by the Y. M. C. A.
to add another 200 members to the
association. This will bring the number tip over the 500 mark, and will
ma!ie the institution one of the strongest on the coast. Some twelve or
thirteen teams of five men each will
eb organized, nn I these will be given
thiee days in which to finish the job.
The campaign Will start off with a
banquet on Wednesday nlcht to the |
teams, at which a few visitors from
Vancouver and elsewhere will be present to give a send-off to the venture.
B. &M.
FISH MARKET
537 Front St  -   Phone 301
Fresh Salmon (half Or whole, lb..lie
Fresh  Cod   (half or whole), lb Sc
Halibut (half or whole), per lb. ...8c
Fresh  Shrimps, pound 20c
B.&M. Brand Kippered Salmon, lb. 15c
Smoked Steel Head, per lb 20c
Smoked Halibut, pound 15c
Loggies Finnan Haddie..2 lbs. for 25c
B. & M. Brand Kippers, pound 10c
Red Herring   4 lbs. for 25c
Prime  Rabbits, each    S5c
Eastern Oysters, per pint  50c
Delivery 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
Term.���Caen.
FURNITURE
Bought and Sold.
Highest Price Given. i
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
RING 456
Chamberlin
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C R'y
the:
JEWELER
Phone R672,
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc.
We   Have   Successfully
Filled 80,000
PRESCRIPTIONS
sines coming to this city, besides all the repeats. This naturally  means experience.
Bring your  Prescriptions    to
us.
SEE OUR WINDOW
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Dispensing Chemists, Et:.
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New WeatmlmtPr   B C
\
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-! LM
A LIST OF LOTS
For Builders and Investors
Indications point to increased activity in building in New Westminster this year. Not only will there be more dwelling houses
erected, but new business blocks, apartment houses, hotels and some
important manufacturing plants will be constructed this year. All
this will help increase the value of New Westminster property. The
time to buy ls now.
Call and get  a
Free Cook Book
AT
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
���PHONE 67
BYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK
S^
I
Sis   Hop!'.ins.
It is only by the greatest [.ood luck
that we shall again see Rose Melville
as "Sis  Hopkins,"  her original  character.    Miss   Melville's  expiessed   intention of retiring from the stage at
the end of last season has of necessity
been  changed.    It  was  impossible to
fin.1 among the hosts of actresses In
this country, one whoso gifts of char I
acter delineations were of such high
Order as  would r;ake  it  possible  foi I
Iter  to  show   theatre-goers   the  heart
and   soul   of   a  country   g'irl   without j
making the part a maudlin caricature. ,
This being thc ouse  Mill  Melville, in
response to general demands, hns de- !
cided  to  play one  mo-e season,  nn 1 !
she will he seen for the last time In
(900) Fourth Street���50 fool
lot with lane at rear, ��� $700.
Terms to be arrnged.
(801) Thirteenth Street���Lot
with double frontage, $800.
Terms to be .arranged.
(1004) Eighth Avenue���Two
lots overlooking Moody Park,
lane at rear, $1000 each. Kasy
terms.
Fifth Avenue���Near Second
Btreet, two cleared lots, $1500
each. Small cash payment to
suit. Good opportunity for
builder,
(748) Princes. Street���Lot 63
by 132, near Sixth street car
line; price $1000. Terms to arrange.
(1043) Seventh Avenue���Near
Sixth street car line, $1050.
One-third cash.
Sixth Avenue and Ash Street
�����6 foot lot, $4000. Buy beforo
Sixth avenue car line is built.
(7S7) Arbustus Street���Near
Queens Park, lane at rear,
$1250.   Terms to arrange.
(1005) Fifth Avenue���Near
Sixth street, lot 66x132, cleared,
$2500.    Terms to arrange.
(1040) Burnaby Lots Cheap���
On Second and Third avenue,
near Sixth Btreet car: partly
cleared, 50x150, $650 each.
Terms $50 cash, balance $20
per month.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
F.J.IiartXCo,M-
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster-      {tranche, at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Atoerprove. B.C.
Victoria,
B. H. BUCKUN, N. BEARD8LBB.
Pr*. and Q**i Mgr.      Vlco-Proaid.nL
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
gee. aad Trou.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
'  ��� LUMBER CO., LTD. ���
Manufacturer, and Wholoulo Dealer. In
Hr, Cedar and Spruce Lumber
Plwne. Na. 7 and W7. Shingles, ta.li, Doort, Moulding., EU.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster Brawn. ��� Cars
leave B. C. B. R. Co. .Ution for
Vancouver at 5:00, 6:45 and
6:46 a.m. and every 16 minute,
thereafter until 10:00 pja. After 10:00 p.m. balf hourly .er*
vice until midnight.
Sunday Service.���Can leave
tor 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.���Car. leeve
New We.tmln.ter tor Vancouver at 7:20, 11:20, 12:20   and
15:20.
Burnaby Branch���Cert leave
B .C. B. R. Co. .Ution for Vancouver at 5:46. 6:46 and 8:00
a.m., with hourly aervlce thereafter until 10 p. m. aad late car
at 11:30 p. n^^^^^^^^���
after and late cur nt 11:30 p.m.
leave, at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day aervice thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Vancouver   at
8:30.
Lulu    Island     Branch���(To
Vancouver vln    Eburne)���Car.
leave B. C. B. R. Co. station at
7:00 a.m. tnd hourly thereafter
until 11:00 p.m.
Sunday Service.���First car
leave, at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day service thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westmlnater for Van. at 10:00.
Pr>..r Valley Branch��� Cars
leave B. C. K. R. Co. .Ution
tor Chilliwack and way point.
at 9:30 a.m.. 1:20 and 6:10. For
Huntingdon and way point, at
4:06 p.m.
IS..QV   V   ��*��� _    -^i-^.M���
BRITISH CMJOWIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COWANY.
'CB   RloU'
._���-...���      ���.. ;

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