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The Daily News Feb 15, 1912

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 8EE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY OF
FORT  MANN, ACREAGE   IN  AND
ADJOINING TME TOWN8ITE.
(Lower Office.)
WHITE, 8HILE8 A CO.
��I)C Until!
���N   PORT
AND   AD
JOIN�� THE TOWN8ITE.
white, shu.es * ca
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 289.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 15, 1912.
PRICB FIVE CENTS.
*)���
CIVIC COAL DEPOT
T. and L. Council ThinkfCoal
Costs Too Much.
' __________
WANT UNION LABOR CLAIM
Bartenders   Discontented   with   New
Clauses Concerning Interdicted
Persons���Lively Meeting.
ASK WESTMINSTER
TO SUPPLY WATER
Important subjects were discussed
with nunc warmth at a well attended
meeting of the Trades and Labor
count 11 lust night. The debato wus
enlivened by the presence of some
Socialists, and at times the chairman
had hard work to keep tho speakers
ln or.!er.
Mr. 11. I). Grant Introduced the question of the high price of coal, and
brought forward a strong array of
figures to prove that Instead of coal
being sold for $7.50 u ton in New
Westminster, it should not cost more
than lift ween $5.00 and $6.00. It, waB
the i.nlvcisal opinion that something
should be done to remedy this, and
a resolution was passed to as'< the
'to start a coal depot so
the resi len ts of New
at cost, as the present
Is   prohibitive   to   tho
Reeve Kerr and Superintendent  Mul-
lett, of South Vancouver, Visited
Mayor Lee.
Reeve Kerr, of South Vancouver,
and Mr. Mullett. superintendent of
waterworks, waited on Mayor Lee yesterday. They came, to dlscuBB the
question of getting' a temporary supply of water from this city for their
municipality.
South Vancouver has been hard put
to lt for water for some time now, as
the f.ui'jly the municipality receives
from the city of Vancouver is very
often Inadequate, an.l tbe high levels
receive at times but a scanty supply
of water, and during the dry months
practically none at all, outside of
what they can get from the wells sunk
noar the municipal hall. Nothing
definite could be arranged yesterday,
but the water committee will take the
matter up tbls morning at 10 o'clock
and see what they can do to afford
South Vancouver some relief ln this
matter. '
city council
as to supply
Westminster
price of coal
UHf,'' '.llllll   "
'Ih�� delegates who attended the B.
C. Federation of Labor presented
their re;ort to the meeting, and
stnted that Premier Mclirlde had
promised to reply In the near future
to the resolutions laid before him by
the federation. Interest was added to
the proceedings nt this point by the
announcement thai the Harten'trs'
union bad decided to have nothing to
do with the Ii. C, Federation of Labor.
Much trouble has arisen as u result
of tlie new law hro-.ight down by thu
government regarding interdicted persons, it was the desire of the bartenders that the new law should ma!;o
nny interdicted parson hanging about
a har Habic to a $50 fine, but instead
of this tlie act provides for a fine of
$20 against the bat tender about whoBe
bar the interdicted one lonfi. lt was
pointed out that no bartender could
know nil Huch ) ersons in u city by
sight, and that therefore this fine waa
very tin'ust.
Tho question of employing union
lalio-- cn all public contracts was next
brought up, and committees were appointed to interview the city council
and tao school board with the object
of having union labor clauses inserted
in uli contracts, lt vvas considered
that the ;.aj ment of a union wage was
not enough' but that union men must
bo cm:lo.ied. incidentally it was pointed out that tlie Masonic Temple was
being built by all non-union men receiving tbe union wage. As this contractor, however, was a Vancouver
man the council thought they could -do
nothing In the matter.
Another difficulty that has been experienced In the past Is that there I-
no i.lasterers' union In the city, ond
consequently it ls Impossible for a
contractor to employ only union men
on a building Job. Accordingly a
committee was appointed to loo?. Into
the matter, and try and organize u
new local for the plasterers in tbis
town.
A resolution was passed condemning the action of the Vancouver officials towards the working people of
Vancouver in the matter of free
speech, and the pollcy employed there
waa the subject of some strong criticism.
Finally lt was resolved that each
delegate refer to their locals with the
object of ensuring that all union men
see thut only union teamsters deliver
goods at their houses.
Tipperary Square Again.
Tipierary square ls receiving much
public, attention Just at present, and
the question of building a high school
on this site came up for discussion st
this meeting n>nln. Speakers aonflned
themselves to the question of principle, .ind it was the unanimous opinion of those piesent that the question
should be put to the people again before any decision were taken. A resolution to tiiis effect was passed, anJ
will be sent to the city council.   An-
V. C. NAVAL HERO
ON LAST CRUISE
Sir
Nowell   Salmon   Dies   at Age of
Seventy-seven���Fought at Siegs
ef Lucknow.
London, Feb. 14.���Admiral of the
Fleet, Sir Nowell Salmon, died today
.it the age of 77.
He was one of the rare possessors
of the Victoria Cross,  which he won
for bravery ln   the   field   in 1857   at
Lucknow.    He was attached as lieutenant to the naval brigade and while
the sailors were attacking a strongly ,
occupied fort they Buffered  from the
extraordinary marksmanship of one oi
the tebels.    Salmon    volunteered    to
climb a tree which expose.I bim to al
most certain death, in order to picu
off the Indian    marksman     HI*   fWld-
Rlftss  was shattered  in  hie hand  by
the  HhariiKhootere,   but  Salmon   shot
the Sepoy dead.
NEW FRENCH NAVY
IS ROUGHLY OUTLINED
PARLIAMENT OPENS
King George Present With
Ancient Ceremonies.
LEGISLATION OUT LINED
Home   a<jle   for   Ireland���Franchise
Reform, and Disestablishment of
Church in Wales.
London,   Feb.   14.���With   all    the
pomp and glitter prescribed by ancient
custom, King tieorge, accompanied by
Queen Mary, today opened the third
parliament of his reign. The address
from tlie throne proved to be one ot
the most momentous to which British
legislators have listened to In many
years, forecasting as It did home rulo
for Ireland, separation of church and
state in Wales, democratic reforms ln
franchise laws and other Important
measures.
King George and his consort left
the palace shortly before noon In their
state coach, escorted by a sovereign's
escort of Life Guards and accompanied
by the members of their suite. The
king wore the uniform of a field marshal. rr,th king ii.nd <a:<tii '.vf&'u
given a royal reception along the
route.
On arrival at the entrance to the
f louse of Lords and the great officers
of state having taken their positions
about the thrones, Sir Henry F.
Stephenson, Gentleman Usher of tho
Hlack Hod, was despatched to the
lower house to summon the "faithful
Commons."
In a few minules as many of them
as could crow;! about the bar of tho
House���about sixty of the membership
of G70���appenred under the leadership
of Speaker Lowiher, Premier Asquith
and the members of the cabinet.
King Georpe, when on the throne,
aroFe and read the e\ eech. Beginning
with the customary expression of satisfaction over Great Britain's friendly
foreign relations and expressing regret
thnt the Turko-ltalinn war Is still on,
ihe king referred to his recent Durbar
trip. He spoke ln glowing terms of
he warm welcome pecorded hlm and
WANE'S MISSION
Debate on the Speech From
the Throne.
WHAT HE DID IN GEUUNY
Return of War Lord from  Berlin  Is
Attended by Significant
Happenings.
London, Feb. 14.���The debate on
tbe speech from the throne begun this
afternoon at 4 o'clock In tbe House of
Commons. Premier Asqulth's statement relative to the visit of Viscount
Haldane to Berlin and its Mir, ose.
overshadows ln Interest uny contemplated legislation. The prime minister
stated that Huldanc went to Germany on the Invitation of the German
government to discuss Anglo-German
affairs und to relieve the htgli tensiou
between the two great, powers.
As a result of this visit the prime
minister wus able to say that the conversations thus Initiate.! would not be
barren of results.
Strong approval is given by the
press and public to the outcome ot
the negotiations looking for a better
understanding between the two peoples.
RUSSIANS ENLORCE    ;
DEMAND WITH GUN
Sub-Contractino    Differences    8ettled
with Alleged Intimidation���Sixteen Prisoners.
CARELESS BLASTING
BY SWEDISH  WORKMEN
Edmonds, Feb. 15.���A Russian, in
the employ of the Tucker construction company, was, perhap3, fatally
Injured on Monday afternoon whiiu
thaw-in; out blasting po.vder st tho
camp on Doug.as road, ihe man'ti
legs weie broken and he SuBta.ned
other injuries of a serious nature.
Tbe practice of thawing out largo
quantities of iowder at a tlmo appears to be common with these foreigners and several cases of this nature have heen dealt with by thc
police of late.
Two wceKs ago, while patrollng the
Burnaby Lake district, Officer Leslia
found a number of Swedes thawing
out forty bo*es of the explosive, the
case* l.cing  tilled around
Charged with forcing William Mclntyre, contractor, to siyn a note for
|_5U in their tavor, sixteen Russians
holding a Sub-contract under him appeared for a preliminary hearing before Magistrate Walker at Edmonds
yesterday afternoon. Evidence of arrest was given, an.i the men remanded until Saturday at lu o'clock. The
difficulty tben arose with regard to
where to put the men in tbo Interval, the local locK-up not being planned for such numerous arrests, and
Chief of Pollce Parkinson finally determined to send them down to tho
provincial Jail to see lt the authorities
would take them In there.
It appears that these Russians had
taken a sub-contract for clearing land
from Mr. Mclntyre, and had been go
Int in the hole over the work. Before taking the sub-contract they are
said to have nut up a bond for $260,
IN DYNAMITE PLOT
Accusation   Against t Thirty-
Six Labor Leaders,
PKESJOIM EXONERATED
Released on Ball Varying from Five to.
Ten Thousand Dollar*���Expect
Quick Trial.
Indianapolis, Ind, Feb. 14.���Indlcted.
by a. lederai grand Jury Iter* on accusations of complicity in a country wide
dynamiting plot walcit culminated ln
tne destruction of tiio Ua* Angeles
Times by John J. and James il. Mc-
McNamara, thirty-six labor leaders,.
tbiity-lour of them membera of the.
Intel national Association of Bridge
and Structural Iron Workers, wero
arrested today in sixteen eastern
cities.
Foremost ln Importance of   those'
taken Into custody by Uie federal officials were Frank M. Ryan, presiiant.
and it seema *that"it was "this" money ! ^hn /��� Buf'fr' ,*����**��;����
that they wero so anlxous to recover ! *?*���_]***!+ Jicf*~ll*ent.^ _?<*
from Mclntyre.   Accordingly when hc
himself appeared on the scene on
Tuesday they surtounded him, and at
the point of a gun forced him under
alleged threats of death to sign a
paper for $250. No evidence In the
C3se Itself was given at the hearing
yesterday, but It seems that the
origin of the business was quite a
complicated aflali- along the lines outline:! above.
COALITION DEEEATS
GERMAN SOCIALISTS
Herr Kaempf, Radical, Elected President of Reichstag Over Socialist
Can.l~ates.
.*�����,
^Vo^.V'So���1!?.*^ SL*V'#**"_*!_. I W"4�� ���������� **l>ioa*a .vary *ma<rW up ���*     ^i��. ******> <�����-���
uon ot the loyalty of hlilnfliu irab-l-u^ .round would hav. been amaaU- \ VUe coalition ol pwstlaa oppoatnc
Jects ami of the nature ot tb�� aamtu-�� ^    T^a  #am^  persons,   a  fe.w   t\*y a \&<*rtttM��tei.-.-*��ii...*!*���.. #on.tto�� .to*
Cordiale Entente Is Misunderstood by
Watchful  Germans���France's
New Policy.
Intrathe and other    reform*   he
nounced at Delhi.      ^^^^^^^^^^^
At the conclusion of the speech tho !
king and queen left the House of
Lords nnd drove back to Buckingham
palace amid renewed plaudits from
thousands of siectators along the
ro"te.
Meantime the Commons convened
In their own ball, and for the benefit
of those who ue~e unable to crowd
Into fhe House of Ix>rds the king's
speech was road by the speaker.
al   trlimvpti     ol
��*��
  xatai,
an" I afterwards, undertook to use their I H��lch��t*a wa�� cemented today WM.U
j aback as a thawlng-out plaoe, wtth tbo \ the election as Its president ot Herr
result that the shack, clothes and $700 | Kaempf, a Radical.    A Radical, Herr
belonging to tho workmen, were blown
to atoms.
ing secretary, and 11. W. Legieilner, a
former member of the executive board
of the Iron Workers. In every case
where the union mea were arraigned
they at once pleaded not guilty to
charges of conspiracy illegally to
transport dynamite from state to
state. They were all released on ball
varying from $5000 to $10,000, and will
be arraigned before united State.,
Judge Anderson in the federal court
here March 12.
Even in the midst of the arrests tha
cause of the union men acored a distinct triumph wben accusation*
levelled at Samuel Gompers nnd the
other officials of the American Federav
tion of Labor were officially declared
by the government to have been baseless.
Intimation that tit* arrested Iron
Workers expect quick action ln their
cases was made' by President Ryan
when he was taken into custody.
"Of course we won't be given a'n-
niuch time as some others," he said,
"It took the government seven yearn-
to tot the bt-ef trust tot ~
___!
CENTRAL PROPERTY MAY
HAVE FETCHED BIG PRICE
Paria, Feb. 14.���The chamber of
deputies adopted the naval program
last night by a vote of 462 to 73.
M. Delcasse, minister of marine, ln
submitting the proposals, said that
France must bave enough warships to
insure security In the Mediterranean,
but that it was not necessary to keep
pace with the construction activities
of other nations.
An additional article was adopted
prohibiting the giving of government
contracts to Arms which have, or
have had within a year, members ot
the senate or chamber of deputies on
their directorate or as ltgal counsel.
The senate adopted the aviation program, for which an appropriation of
$5,000,000 yearly is asked.
The trend of the discussion ln
both Houses was that France must
strongly develop all lines of defence
and offence, so as to hold her rank
among the great powers and maintain
her allowances, thus exercising an influence ln the world of peace.
Senator Alexandre Millerand ln tho
senate   outlined    the   aviation   pro-
Well founded reports are abroad
that Dr. Drew has sold his property
at thc corner of Carnarvon and Sixth
streets for the substantial sum of between $75,000 and $100,000. The doctor refuses to hear of such a story, but
it ls believed, that with the exception
of a few minor details the deal is ln
shape, although lt Is not yet completed, and the papers have not been
signed.
Ten Million for the G. T. P.
Ottawa, Feb. 14.���A bill was
through the House today enabling the
government to pay the Gran.'. Trunk
Pacific ten million dollars, as a result
of the bargain made with the railway
company by the late government ln
1904.
CITY ENGINEER'S OFFICE
IS BEING tNLARGED
Business at the city hall ls ever Increasing, and particularly ls thi3 true
in tbe city engineer's office. The latter is accordingly being enlarged, and
workmen wore engaged yesterday in
tearing down tbe partition wall between the old office and a neighboring
bedroom formerly occupied by the
janitor's son. This enlargement will
accommodate a probable increase In
the staff, which wlll have to take
place to cope with the work of the
Sapperton sewer, and the stormwater
sewerage schemes now well under
way. The old committee room, which
has been occupied by the harbor engineers for some months now, and has
also afforded some relief to the crowded condition of the city engineer's
office may shortly be changed back
. Into its old shape, and used once more
Put | for the meeting of committees.
love, was elected vice-president.
Kaempf ls the man elected from the
kaiser's own district, \��ho just won
out over the Socialist candidatt there,
greatly to the relief of the emperor.
It is believed that the Radicals, b.v an
alliance with tbe Catholic Centrists.
will now be fully able to prevent
Socialist control of the Reichstag.
HOSPITAL MADE GOOD
PROFIT FROM PANTOMIME
Schooner Wrecked.
Victoria, Feb. 14��� The Seattle flsh
Ing power; schooner__CarrIer_Dove was ]-���j "u~*mr   saUsfactory
mh��.r rBoninH��� fr. k^ .���.,��.   ... !    Fifteen dirigibles, he said, woul.l be
other resolution to be sent to the coun-j c0_8tructed   but   the gpeclal   alm 0,
ell wab one condemning any action to
givo the Y. M. C. A. or any, oilier
such association exemption fiom taxation. The Y. M. C, A. was looked upon
as largely a business proposition, and
no one thought that It should be freed
from taxation or city dues In any way.
ThiB opinion will be clearly put beforo
tho mayor and aldermen.
Redmond Describes Home Rule.
Wh.-t we mean by home rule Is the
continuous government of Ireland according to the Ideas carried out by
Irish ministers, responsible to
Irish people���servants of the crown,
but not holding office nt the will ot
the i arllnment at. Westminster. We
ask the laws relating to Ireland alone
Shall be made by a popularly Vected
asrembly sitting In Ireland, having
leisure to denl with the necessities of
Fiance was the aeroplane.   This year
the army would mobilise   334   aeroplanes, divided Into 27 squadrons and
manned by 344 officers, pilots and 344
observers.   An   aeronautic   regiment
also was to be constituted.
Germans' Opinion.
Berlin, Feb. 14.���The- declaration of
French naval pollcy by M. Delcasse,
the great French minister of marine,
has created a   profound   Impression
here.   Into the simple declaration that
the French battle fleets will concen-
_., J trate on the Mediterranean and leave
the I the northern and Atlantic coast lines
to submarine and torpedo boat   protection. German anglophobes read thn
assurance that the fleet of England ia
ready to defend the ocean flanks   of
France against German attack.   It Is
regarded as the most outskopen pronouncement yet regarding the secret
wrecked ln Discovery Passage, off j
Otter Point, Cinque Island. As far as
can be learned no lives were lost.
Tbo crew ls coming here on board the
Quadra.
Telegraph Line Completed.
Kdmonton, Feb. 14.���The Canadian
government's telegraph line was completed yesterday to Dunvegan,   on the
Peace River extension.
 - ��� i' ��� ������ 11 ������ i      ��� ��� 'ni' i �������****
BANKER WILL MAKE
^___ GOOD JUTE WORKER
The great success   of   the   "Doll's
House" at the opera house last weeK
has resulted In the Royal Columbian
hospital   making    a   net   profit   of
11281.81, which the women's auxilitary
....   i-__       rpjj.
COOD ROADS BEST
OE ADVERTISEMENTS
Cal.'fornian    Highways Are   Splendid,
Says J. J. Johnston���Development Bound to Follow.
����ral>��n ol It*
���elation, ol  Krt4g�� I	
Workers taav* bee* aiiSrf��m^n ��*a
cast on warrants growing out ot the
; federal investigation at alleged dyna-
| mite plots, no arrests liave yet been
reported on tho Pacific coast.
Officials of the iron works' union
here said to '.ay that while they bad
received no advance information regarding arrests on the coast, they
would not be surprised at any action
tbe government officials might take.
|FIRST CARLOAD OF
AUTOMOBILES ARRIVE
The flrst   carload   of   automobiles
ever to be received in New Westmiu-  -
ster was   unloaded   yesterday   after-   *.*
noon on   Front   street   Seven   Ford
machines,    representing   a value   or
?6650, arrived to   the   order of    U19,
Vancouver Carriage   and   Implement/
company, wllich established a braacn _
office ln this city about two months ��� :
ago. Mr. Kennedy, who with Mr. fi. ,S.,.
McLeod, is managing the local branch,,
states that forty more cars are coat-;
ing right in bere aa soon aa naggthle  .
from the Ford   company a   Canadian ~"
factory at Walkerville, Ontario.    Mr.
Kennedy looks upon the opportunities -'*7
Walla Walla, Wash., Feb. 14.���A. J.
Welty, convicted ex-banker of Bellingham, will nuke a good jute bag worker, according to Warden Reed today.
Welty la employed ln the jutt mill,
where he is "stuffing" JutA He will
work in tbs mill for a time and later
may be pu#to work on the penitentiary bookt
BOY WHO SHOT HI8
___��� FATHER MAY GO FREE
auxiliary held a committee meeting
yesterday afternoon, when everything
was finally wound up, and this opportunity ts taken by them of extending
their thanks to all those who assisted
in any way towards getting up the
musical pantomime, and also to the
public generally for their patronage.
The following is a statement of the
] receipts'and expenditures:
���    Received from the sale of tickets,
I $1236.25.
Expenses Including Mr. Milne's percentage. $953.44: leaving a net profit
to the hospital of $282.81.
Splendid roads, flne cities and glorious weather, that Is tne way Ex-Alderman J. J   Johnston    looks    on Call- j J07hiT'bu;rne"ss"in~New Wekltej^eV
fornia.    Just returned from a motor        .   ,      neculiarlir   brinht    iild'  iSi
trip of over 2000 miles in the south | &*^Y^'Jffi^M
^^TesllZlTThe^VZ  - ** ^ ���'�� * ��"* ��"��fe
surfaces of the Califomiaa highways,
both in the country and over stretches
hundreds of miles long, and within
the limits of the cities themselves,
have impressed themselves on his imagination very deeply. "Goo;l roads,"
he says, "are worth all the advertising possible. Give a country good
roads, and it is bound to develop."   A
WHO SAID OYSTERS T      ���-"-���"' nmr'""
HE STRUCK IT-RIO Hi
It is not a gold rush this tfcrie, but'"-'
an oyster rush.   Everybody-Is buying
oysters at the Bismarck, for the re-'
port has gone round that the cook at  '
  that cafe has struck ft rich lh this""-'
comparison between the roads ot Brit- ;������� ���**���   JEftj*��� ������"SH****;1'0
Ish Columbia and particularly that be-' ��y��tor that looked Jn* UWtUt rest,
tween  Westminster and    Vancouver, ��?rt *�� Preparing tt to meet the fate   ��
and those of the aouthern states would ��r ��"W�� oystera, hia kntte alippedl' >
have been odious, so it was only hint-  o" something hard and whafshoul*
'VOTE8 FOR WOMEN" FIR8T
8UBJECT OF DEBATE
the enfe and   poBsessIng   first   hand;past   between   France   and England
k'nnvrledra of them: and that responsibility for the administration of Ireland shall be confined to a ministry
chosen by Irebnd and going out of
office when Irish publia sentiment demands a change.
which followed the   "entente"   estab
lished by King Edward.
"the armies of France and the
imi'-Irs of Britain threaten tho German
Fatherland," declares an evening
paper.
Seattle, Feb. 14.���John Phli:p Clark,
the 19-year-old boy who shot and killed his drunken father here two days
ago In order, he said, to save his
mother's life, probably wlll be released. Evidence collected since the
shooting all tends to substantiate the
boy's story that his, father appeared at
their home at 2:30 o'clock In. the
morning and threatened to kill his
mother and sister. He waa attacking
his wlfo when the boy leared from hl<i
bed, seized a shotgtm and shot his
father.
The B. C. Political Equality league,
Westminster branch, will hold Its flrst
public meeting on Friday evening at
the home of Mrs. Jamea Gilley. Short
and interesting addresses are expect*
ed from members of both sexes on
the question of the day. "Votes for
Women." Questions will be asked
after the speeches, and the ladies are
amicus that the men ahall come prepared. The chair will be taken at 8
p.m.
Woman an Assessor.
San Jose, Cal.. Feb. 14.���The new
county assessor here ls a women, Mrs.
E. H. Spltzer, widow of Louis A. Snit-
zer, who dropped dead ThuiMlny after
30 years of service in tbe position his
wife tetfn" assumes. . Fhe will bold
office until her successor qualifies In
11915.
^      ______!_____������
$800 pearl.      ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
story runs. .BHffF
And now they ara all oyster madi.
and the wlae ones are staking ahellau ���:&
as fast aa they can. and there- is-
likely to be a rush tomorrow-morahip- -r
to discover a mining recorder frosts-
ter claims, or ia it clams? ao thai they'
can begin prospecting in their new
property as soon aa the a^.pfffj^   (��
Vancouver, *>*. lC-HEflw^y,,,^^.-
9 o'clock this morning a llnepum ^yo^li,- ,."
ing on a pole at the northeast (joiner ,j
of Abbott and Cordova stj^et fiuipyjjn '.
contact with a high teacipo j.!re, fton*- ;
which he experienced great.^jypr^ty; _
In extricating himself.   Though dazed
by the shock he resumed   his   work
araln a few minutes later wtth,,th#,t:>,r
philosophlcal nonchalanegjarhich is tt'.
characteristic of the men ���wS^Jo.gR?-���'
with potent energy np alotjcn/t ^ ,���,
en OQlous, so 11 waa um; uiui- ^^^^^^^^^^^^_
ed at.   Everywhere the touring party | i"���b,e ��"1 �����?* "������?*���       ..,. 1-.,
went they met hundreds of motor cars ' ��800 Marl-   Al *** **> ho'r th**
all rejoicing in  the  perfect  surfaces
over which they were privileged   to
travel.
"Aa for tbe cities," said the returned traveler, "they are lovely. Los I
Angeles seems to me to be about the
best of all. Business there is excel-1
lent, and the same is true at San
Diego. I would not say that they are
exactly booming, but they are enjoying a wonderful steady growth, and
everyone seems determined to pull together for their city. 'The streeta are
crowded with police every few yards
to regulate the swarming traffic.
Mr. Johnston did not forget New
Westminster while he was away basking in a foreign sun, and kept in
touch with the movements of affairs
here by mesne of letter and telegram,
and also by reports from the many
Westminster people that he met on
his trip. Fe looks to sen a big advance made by the olty this year, and
believes thst all classes of citizens
pre nrepnred to get together and work
for the inte-estB of the whole.
Ice In Kootenay.
Nelflnn.   Feb. '14>-4n   attemnt  to
JyTenk channels In th�� ice on Kootenay
Make yesterday to alloy; traffic failed.
Inf
���nr**"*
Mother's Awful Ac*_^
Halifax, Feb., 14.���"I nntbwv    ir
the  stove nnd burned iBm-H^it  Pm*
sorry now," confeeaedMgu Xfa/*W'-
Carron to the police.   SfcfctaA sjtfepri-
the report her flve weefc^ejrt <ij*4i.]��
had been kidnaped  bnt brQboatfow'|fc._i
befone the detective*.
I ���PAGE TWO
IHE DAILY NEW&
THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY  18, 1912.
WANTED���A BOOKKEEPER WITH
.thorough knowledge ot double entry
.and quick at figures. ' "nly ln own
handwriting stating a, > xperienco
and salary., expected, wit . opies of
testimonials, to Box 12, N* ��� w office
WANTED���FIRST MORTGAGE FOK
nine thousand dollara on Improved
. business property. Principal repayable eighteen, hundred per year if
required, Interest 8 per cent, payable quarterly. Buildings cost eighteen thousand. Apply Alfred W.
McLeod, 657 Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C.
���WANTED���SALESMAN TO REPRE-
sent home building company. Every
assistance given to right man. Ask
for E. W. Cradock, British Canadian
Home Builders, Ltd.. 626 Columbia,
���WANTED���WORKING HOUSEKEEP-
er; no washing. Apply to Mrs. W.
T. Reid, 51 Royal avenue.
DOIN��T BURN
Waste Paper or Raga.
Phene 475 and we will collect, free of
charge.
H. P. VIDAL A CO.
���WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating tbe
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
tn the city and will deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
��art of the city or district. Milk,
���S quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
<>lnt. Phone your order to R873
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro. Lulu Ialand.
FOR SALE
JRURB MILK���FOUR AND A HALF
ipfer cent, butter fat; pastuerized.
if rom herd of purebred cows; all re-
���oently passed government tuberculosis test. Handled ln most sanl-
'tary manner. This is worth looking into. Mothers who recognize
���the value of pure fresh milk for
���their children should apply to H. T.
Hardwick.   Phone L552.
.   WANTED
Land to clear or grade. Contracts taken; estimates given
on cellars or foundations.
R. E. GRANNAN,
Phone 1074. 214 Fifth Ave.
CITY    OF      NEW     WESTMINSTER
Health    Department.
Regulations
Collection   of
���TOR SALE OR RENT���A SIX ROOM
ed house with all modern convent
ences.   Apply 214 Sixth avenue.
TO RENT.
TO RENT���TWO NICELY FURNISH
ed housekeeping rooms; furnace
heated; corner Agnes and Dufferiu
streets.   Phone L 638. ^^
JTOR RENT���MODERN SIX ROOMED
furnished house; including piano.
Apply to P. Peebles, 620 Columbia
street.    Phone 307.
TO RENT���LIGHT, FURNISHED OR I
unfurnished,   housekeeping     apart j
ments; steam heated; hot and coM
water.   Apply room 9, K. of P. hall,
corner Agnes and Eighth streets.
TO  LET���FURNISHED
Merrlvale street.
ROOMS,    57
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE-
kceplng rooms; vacant Feb. 12.
224 Seventh street.
for the
Garbage.
The Corporation has installed a
Garbage Plunt and expect to collect
from the Householders one can of garbage per week. The size of the can Is
given below. i
Tbe rates of charges are also set
out ln tho Schedule.
COLLECTION.
The Corporation does   not   bind itself to collect at  any specliied time,
but collections wlll be made   weeklv
or thereabouts.
Metallic tags will be used as payment tor the collection of garbage.
These tags must be purchased from
the 'iax Collector's Department, City
iia.ll, only, and will not be sold ln less
than one dollar quantities.
Tags cannot be purchased from the
Collectors and they are forbidden to
sell or ut tempt to sell to any person
same under the penalty of instant
dismissal.
Every person must deliver to the'
garbage Collector a tag or tags in
payment for the collection, at the
time of collection, In'accordance with
the before mentioned schedule of
prices.
The Corporation will not be responsible for non-collection of garbage
should a collector be unable to gain
access to tbe garbage can.
It is expected tbat tbe public will
assist the Health Department In thl.s
matter by placing cans in such places
as can be easily got at.
Any complaints as to the incivility |
or non-attention of the   Collector;  ori
the  non-collection   of  garbage,   must
be made immediately to the   Health ,
j Inspector,  giving  full   particulars   of
the complaint, together with the complainant's name and address.
Special collections can be   arranged
by   giving  reasonable   notification   to
W. HATT-COOK
y 'Pone 550
'The Potatoe Merchant'
527 Front St., New Westminster.
Wednesday,    Thursday,    Friday   and
Saturday Special:
Finest Red Ashcroft, $2.00 Per Sack.
Agassiz White $1.75 Per Sack.
Guarantee every potato sound.   Fren
delivery In city or Sapperton.
Terms, Cash.   Order direct and take
advantage.
Professional Tuner of Pianos.
1-1. E.  WATERMAN
From John Broad wood & Sons, London, and Stelnway & Son, London.
Twenty years- experience. Pianos
selected for customers.
Organist and  Choirmaster of St.
Alban's, Edmonds.
Telephone 664. New Westminster.
REMOVAL NOTICE
D. V. Lewthwaite
CABINET  MAKER  AND
UPHOL8TERER.
New Westminster, B. C.
Workshop 611  Victoria Street.
(Over Dally News.)
Auction Sale
REAL ESTATE
To Investors, Trustees,
Speculators,  Home  Seekers
and Others.
TO    RENT ��� NICELY
front    room    on    first    floor.
Agnes street, opposite library.
TO RENT���FURNISHED ROOM,
near Columbian College. 112 Fourth
avenue.
FOR RENT FURNISHED ��� THE
residence of Thomas R. Pearson,
715 Royal avenue, may be rented
for three or four months. Possession given about March 1, 1912.
FOUND.
FOUND ��� A POCKET BOOK AT
Moody square last Saturday. Owner
csn have same by proving property
and paying for advertisement.
Dally News office.
FOUND���AN EINGLISH SETTER
pup about four or five months old,
black and white spotted. Telephone
112.
ELECTROLISIS.
8.
Thursdays.
An auction sale will be held in Big-
gars Hall, South Westminster, on
FEBRUARY 17, AT 2 P.M.
�� sharp. Valuable Water I
I front, dairy, fruit and chicken farms I
and city    property,    blocks and lots.!
I am instructed   by the owners to!
sell by public auction over 100 lots, !
2000 acres, In the following districts
and cites: Vancouver, New Westminster, Mission. Port Mann, White Rock,
Sapperton,   Chilliwack,    Agassiz,   Ab-!
-ibotetord,   Burnaby, Langley.   Matsqui,
the Health Inspector at the City Hall.   l,uiu i���ianQ> surrey. Richmond. Whon-
The following regulations have been jnocki Burquitlam. South Westminster,
Mount    Lehman,     Delta,
Strawberry Hill, etc.
Write for catalogue with full   par-1
tlculars which is now ready at the of-.
fice of the auctioneer. South Westminster, B. C, or phone F507.
ALBERT G. MARSHALL,
Auctioneer. |
South Westminster, B. C. j
And at New Westminster    Market, I
Fridays.    B. C. E. R. car leaves New
Westminster for  South  Westminster I
lil'O p. m., fare 5 cents. !
Dewdney,
__________ ' passed by thc Council -.
FURNISHED* FIXED CHARGES FOR REMOVAL
03 |      OF GARBAGE, ETC.
1. TJie owner, agent or occupant of
each house Is required by law to provide separate und proper receptacles
to hold garbage and ashes.
2. Garbage and ash cans should be
of sufficient size to hold not less than
15 gallons, nor more than 30 gallons
and must be circular. Cans must be
placed ln a position on the grouml
lloor of the premises, easily accessible to the collector, and when filthy,
leaking or in any way defective, mus;
be repaired or renewed.
3. Put into garbage cans all animal and vegetable refuse from the
kitchen, rags, waste paper, old shoe3,
rubbers, floor sweepings and all miscellaneous refuse that can be hauled Tenders are Invited and will be re-
away. .  ceived by the undersigned up to 1
4. To have a clean can at all times,  noon, Friday, Feb. 16, 1912.
and this department suggests that all      Queen's   avenue, Douglas   Road   to
garbage tie drained, before putting in   North side D. L. 120, 49 chains,
can.   It will then neither smell badly      Queen's    avenue,    Douglas    Road
tn   hot weather, or   freeze   in   cold! south  to   clearing   at   Nicholson, 34 i
weather. I chains.
5. Send all orders for Service and |     Northern avenue, Delta avenue
report all complaints to   the   Healtn j Queen's avenue, 40 chains.
Inspector, Phone 70, City Hall. !     Royal  Oak   Road,  Gilpin   Road
���SUPERFLUOUS     HAIRS.      MOLES j    g.   Every person having scavenging | North  side,   block   9,    D.    L.   80,
and warts permanently removed by ; woric done by the city, shall   pay to   chains.
Miss E. Short, of Vancouver. Room I the    city    the    following    fees    and I     Specifications may  be   obtained
Collister block. Wednesdays and i charges, that is to say: jthe Engineer's office, Municipal
Phone 978. For  hauling  refuse,  per cart  load, | Edmonds, B. C.
CORPORATION OF   BURNABY
To Clearing Contractors.
to;
to:
30!
at
Hall,
CORPORATION    OF   BURNABY.
V/orks Department. Tenders for Tools
and Supplies.
The Corporation invite tenders for
the supply of Tools and other supplies
for the Works Department during the
current year.
Specification and tender forms and
other particulars can be had on application tcv the Municipal Engineer,
Tenders to be delivered to the undersigned on or beforo 12 noon Monday,
Feb. 19.
WILLIAM  GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Municipal  Hall, Edmonds  P. O., Fea.
.-9, 1012.
CORPORATION    OF   BURNABY.
$1.25.
Packing out, per load, 50c.
Picking up dogs and cats, i
Taking away horses, $5.00.
Taking away
der, ��2.
i     Taking away  cows, $5.00.
Taking away calves, 1 year
| der $2.
Takini
1     Takln.
Takin;
Taking
Oc.
colts, 1 year and   un-
and un-
Nctlce!
In consequence of the rapidly increasing volume of business, lt is ordered by the council that in future no
applications, will be considered by the
Board of Works unless such applications are received seven days befors
the date of meeting on February the
19th Inst., and on every alternate Monday thereafter.
ARTHUR G. MOORE.
Clerk.
Kdmonds, B. C, Feb. 12, 1912.
away pigs, 75c.
away goats, 75c.
away sheep, 75c.
away lish, offal, 75c for one-
half load or less, and over to $1.25.
Taking away slaughter house offal,
75c for one-half load or less, and over
to $1.25.
Emi.tying dry earth closets, $1.00.
MISCELLANEOUS   SHU VICE.
One ioaJ ashes or rubbish, per load,
$2.50.
Less than load, ashes, $1.00.
One load of cow manure, $2.00.
Pick up orders, per can for garbage,
Each additional can 10c.
All of the above prices are governed
by Section 2 of these rules.      Ashes,
papers and rubbish must be placed a: i
tho   back   entrance   or   curb   where
easily accessible, otherwise   an   additional charge wlll be added   for tlmei
required   in   carrying   and   handling
same. (
Scavengers will   make  daily rounds
through   the   most   thickly   populated I
parts of the city;   namely
Tenders will not be considered un-
! less submitted on official forms   and
j accompanied by cash deposit or marked cheque made payable to Wm. Griffiths for 5 per cent of amount of tender.
WM.  GRIFFITHS.
Comptroller.
Municipal Hall, Edmonds, B. C.
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
Tenders for
Engineering Department.
Rock  Crushing
Portable
Outfit.
25c.
The corporation invite tenders for
the supply of the above, consisting uf.
the  following:
1. Portable all steel Jaw rock
crusher, capacity 80 to 100 cubic
yards per eight hour day, with elevator, Manganese Steel Dies, revolv-
ine screen, etc., complete and assembled.
2. Portable rock bin, mounted on
carriage, capacity about 10 cubic
yards.
References as to where respective
rock crushing outfits are ln operation
locally, and satisfactory guarantee of
life of plant to be provided.
Further particulars can be had on
commenc- |Ilc,'80nal application to the Municipal
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND  REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
ing at the foot of Tenth street and ex-1 Engineer.
tending to Royal avenue, tlience east      Separate tenders, specifying time of
as far as Leopold Place, taking in
Front street, Columhla street, Agnes
street, Carnarvon street, Royal avenue; and on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays of each week to every
occupant of any premises within the
city limits.
S. J. PEARCE,
Health Inspector,
delivery for the supply of the above
F.O.I), at Kdmonds Station. I). C. E.
R.. to bo delivered to the undersigned
on or before 12 noon, the 10th of
February, 1912.
WILLIAM GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Edmonds,    R. c.,    Municipal   Hall,
February 1, 1912. it
PAPER   CURRENCY.
Authority on  Banking  Declares  Independence of Banka.
Mr. H. M. P. Eckhardt, who ls rec-
ognlzed ln Canada as somewhat of an
authority on banking and financial
matters has an interesting article in
Saturday Night, on the popular belief
that a bank is obliged to redeem its
notes in gold on dtiiv.uul. He taken
as his text the experience of a lady
who presented a ten dollar note of a
certain bunk ut one of Its branches located ln a country town and asked for
a gold piece of the sums denomination ln exchange. The manager of tho
branch Informed her that he had no
gold on hand ut the moment, but that
he would send for a coin if she wished
him to do so. lhe coin was sent for
and ln delivering it to the customer
the bank charged ten cents to cover
cost of transporting the money.
About this charge a difference of
opinion exists, says the writer. The
bank officials considered lt light and
proper; otherwise lt would not have
been made. The customer and others
consider that the bank should have
made no charge. They base their
opinion on the belief that the bunk
should stand ready to pay gold for its
notes when gold is demanded. This
belief, by the way, ls widely held.
Many people consider that according
to Canadian law the banks aro under
obligation to redeem their notes In
gold lf the note holders insist upon
gold. But this ls entirely wrong. A
bank's note, while ln circulation, represents a debt of tho bank. The bank
Is the debtor; the h >lder of the note
is the creditor.
Legal   Tender.
Now, the law has designate! certain
forms of money as "legal tender.' It
says distinctly, that If any debtor ton-1
ders payment of his debt at its ma-
turlty ln any of these forms of legal I
tender his creditor ls bound to accept
the payment and discharge tho debt.
A debtor may offer rayment of his
debt as follows: In the copper or
bronze coins of th^ Dominion of Canada���up to 25 cents; ln tb-3 sliver
coins of the Dominion of Canada���up
to ten dollara���ln Dominion notes���up
to an unlimited amount and In United
States gold coins���up to an unlimited amount. A bank has the same right
or privilege as another debtor. When
a creditor presents its notes at a
place where they are payable, it cau
tender payment In any of the above
forms of legal tender, viz., In silver,
up to ten dollars; in Dominion notes,
Hritish gold coins or United Statea
gold coins, to an unlimited amount. So
it is clear that even if the law required a Canadian chartered bank to
redeem its notes at all of Its branches
the bank need not pay ln gold.
At the Branches.
But the law does not require a bank
to redeem Its notes at ail branches.
A section of the Bank Act reads -is
follows:
"The bank shall make such arrangements as are necessary to ensure the circulation at par, in any and
every part ot Canada ot all notes issued or re-lasued by lt and Intended
for circulation; and towards this purpose tbe bunk sball establish agencies
for the redemption and payment of tts
notes at 'Toronto, Montreal. Halifax,
St. John, Winnipeg, Victoria, Ch-ir-
lottetown, and at such other places as
are from time to time designated by
the treasury board."
In the draft bill introduced by tho
1 late   government   for   renewing   the
Bank Act, Regina and Edmonton wero
added to this list.
While it is not expressly stated, tho
obligation to redeem their note issues
at all these points, by means of
branches or redemption agencies, is
here placed by implication upon th.)
banks. A following sub-section states
that "the chief place of business of
the places at which Its notes ore made
payable.
So, according to the  Bank Act, one
might say that the notes of any Canadian bank are payable at the  cities
named above and also at Its chief or
principal    branch    lf  auch    principal
branch is in  some city   other   than
those named.   The bank Is under ob-1
ligation to redeem Its notes ll. e��� pay-
cash for them), when presented at its
branches or agencies in these cities.
So far aB other branches are concern I
ed, its duties in connection   with its j
note issue nre covered by the follow-!
lng section:    "The bank shall always!
receive in payment its own notes.  At i
par at any of Its offices, and whether I
they are made payable there or not." !
That is, It muBt receive them at par j
on deposit or ln payment of debts due
the bank.
How an Enemy Might Score.
Manifestly, It would not do to compel tlie banks to give legal tender a.*. I
all or any branches for any quantity
of notes that might be presented, lf
that were the lay au enemy of th��
bank might throw it Into Insolvency |
through collecting a large number of
its own notes and presenting them at
a small, out-of-the-way brunch with a
demand for legal tender. It would
not do to have the whole note Issue of
a bank payable at every small office
established by It.
So, It ls cl?ar that the manager of
the branch hank referred to at the be-
ginnine. of this article was under no
obligation to pay eo'd on demand for
a ton .lollar note of the bank. Legally,
his 'iranch was not under obligation
to redeem the note fi, e.. to pay fo."
It), though lt was obligated to receive
it at par on .Jcposit or in pivment. of
a debt due to the ban'?. The request
for a gold coin, therefore, presented a request, by the customer for the
bank to undertake a special financial
transaction, which consisted, ln bringing a piece of gold from another
branch.
With reference to payments mndo
by the bankB. the Rank ^ct says that.
In making any pavment the bank shall
"on the ren-"est of the person to whom
the payment Is to be made, pay the
s'ime. or such part, thereof, not exceeding one hundred 'oI't*. as such
I orson requests, in rwmlnlon not" for I
one. two or four dollars, each, at the
opt'on of such person."
Thin i-ftert* to a debt of the bank.
The holder of a chef hip or -'n.fi dr--'-i
(a...    (*.ra   Lann*r   rp * rr*. f    .-.flt.n   'Ms   ""fVll'eR*..
So conld tho   holder of Its   notes at
Salves Can't Cure Eczma
In regard to akin diseases, medical
authoritlerare how agreed on tale-
Don't Imprison the disease germs in
your skin by the use of creasy salves,
and thus encourage them to multiply.
A true cure of all edematous diseases
can be brought about only by using
the healing agents in the form of a
liquid.
WASH THE GBRUte OUT.
A simply wash: A compoun* of
Oil of Watergreen, Thymol, and other
ingredients as combined ln the D.D.D.
Prescription.   This penetrates to the
disease germs and destroys them,
then soothes and heals the skin as
nothing else has ever done.
We havojpade fast friends of more
than'- o_-^famlly by recommending
this D.D.D. Prescription to a skin sufferer here and there, and we want yo<i
to try lt now. We can tell you all
about D.D.D, Prescription ��ud how it
cures eczema, or you can get a free
trial bottlt by writing D.D.D. Prescription, 49 Colborne street, Toronto.
For sale by F. J. McKenzie, Druggist. ���
such branches or agencies   as   they
were made payable. ,
If a person desires to force a payment of gold he could present the obligation of a bank at one of its
branches where such obligation was
payable and demand legal tender. He
might get gold in the first Instance. If
he was paid in Dominion notes he
could present those at an office of tho
receiver-general and demand gold.
L'Envol of the Robbers.
When the Louvre's last picture ls lifted the Luxembourg, statues ure
pinched,
When the Oldest Master has Vanished
and the newest canvas Ib cinchod,
We shall rest, and, faith! we shall
need lt���He low for a season or two,
Till the work of the modem urtlsts
shall set ub to work anew.
Then those that made good shall bo
happy; they shall start a fresh career.
And purloin a ten-lengue canvas, with
no one at all to fear;
They shall Iind real art to draw from,
hung on the same old wall;
They shall take two or three of an
evening, and never get caught at all
And only Lupin could praise them,
and only Sherlock could blame;
For none could be sold for money nnd
none could be shown for fame.
But each for the Joy of the Bteallng,
and each in his separate car,
Speed off with the r'cture he's pilfered, ln spite of the laws as they are!
���Carolyn Wells, in Ju 'ge.
NOTICE.
Subdivision 10, Lot 16, Subdivision 16,
17, 18, Re Subsection 1, 2, 3.
Notice to the public ls given that
the above description of property has
been taken off fhe marftet,
WM. TURNBULL.
CITY     OF     NEW    .WE8TMIN8TER.
HEALTH   DEPARTMENT.
Tenders for Towing Scow.
The Corporation Invite tenders for
the towing of the Garbage Scow.
Full particulars con be obtained
from the City Engineer's office.
lenders to be delivered not later
than D p.m. on the 12th day ot February, 1912, to the undersigned, at the
Ctty Hall.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
City Hall, Feb. 1, 1912.
The date for tenders to be received
has been postponed to the 19th day of
February, 1912.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Re the North Easterly half of Lot
2, Block 13, ln the City of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certlfl
cate of title number 1182F, Issued in
the name of the Westminster Masonic Temple Company, Ltd., has been
tiled at tbls office.
Notice is heieby given that I Bhall,
at the exjlratlon of one month from
tbe date of the first publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C.  S.  KEITH.
District  Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry  Office, New  Westminster, B. C, Jan. 27. 1912.
PORT  MANN
Auction Sale of Lots
Under instructions from the Surrey
Municipal Council I will offer for sale
at Public Auction on
Tuesday, February 27
at 1:30 p.m., at the Cltfrlngton Hotel,
South Westminster, 29 lots ln resub-
divislon of Lot 23, of subdivision of
Section 16, B. 6 N��� R. 2 W.
The lots will be offered for sale
singly, and have an Indefeasible
Title.
Terms of sale, cash.
E. M. CARNCROSS.
C. M. C.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILV    NEWS
W. R. OILLEY, Phone 122. Q. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 16 and 1S.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND. PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
mm
TRW*
EVERY MONDAY FOR
PRINCE RUPERT
Connecting with S.S. "Prince John"
for Port Simpson, Port Nelson,
Stewart, Massett, Skidegate, Pacofl,
Lockport, Jedway, etc., also for
points on the Grand Trunk Paciflc
Railway.
EVERY SATURDAY for
VICTORIA and SEATTLE
S. S. "Prince Rupert"
3500 Tons;   7000   horse   power.
From Johnson's Wharf.
At     12     Midnight���Mondays
North; Saturdays South.
Through Tickets to Eastern Destinations  via Chicago
of Routes.
TICKETS TO   AND FROM  EUROPE���ALL LINE8.
City Offices 527 Granville Street.
Telephones:    Passenger 8eymour 7100, Fright 8eymour 3060.
Express Seymour 7986. Vancouver, B. C.
Your choice
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
INew Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  MOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
New is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
B.C. Mills
Timber and 1 rading  Co.
STllIiraillMwin&wturere aad Dealers In AB Elnda ol
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,  DOORS    INTERIOR   FINISH
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES-    LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing���Mills Branch
Telephone II New Wssynlneter !
mm THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY 15, 1912.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THR1W
SAILING SHIP ARRIVES
*.;*'* AFTER ADVENTURES
New York, Feb. 14.���With only one
split sail as a memento of bey long
voyage, one of America's biggest
ships, the Dirlgo, quietly entered port,
completing a trip around tape liorn
tbat consumed 143 days. During all
of that time she waB not spoken once
or sighted by other craft until three
days ago, wben her squat e rigging, a
distinguishing leature, was recognlze.l
olf Barnegat, fche hud been unheard
irom for ho long that tfiere was fear
she might h.ivo been loBt.
While other ships met mishaps In
tho treacherous weather thut swept
along the Atlantic coast during the
lust three weeks, the sturdy Dliigo, remained straight ln her course and
sail edsteudlly along, to arrive hjre
yeslerday with the report that only
the ship's cat had dropped overboard
when seas that appeared like mountains dashed upon her decks.
Incidentally the voyage of the Dl-
/l'���o'thut ended yesterday is to be the
last around Cape Horn to bo maJe by
Captain Walter Mallett, her master,
who will retlro from tho sea when his
present cargo Is discharged. He has
made the passage thlrty-flVe t.mes,
which Is only ten times mere than
his wlfo, who his made twonty-flve
trl].s around the extreme end of South
America. They will go to Hath, Me.,
which also is the Dirlgo's home port.
Sighted Whales and Icebergs.
Weather that was more tban usually
calm held tho big sullln-; vessel back
In her tri? at the start. She left San
Francisco lust September, carrying a
OSTfiO of five .thousand tons of barley
and a crew of twenty-seven men.
Down the Paci.tc coast nothing happened l nthe way of rough weather
lliat wan not to be exj.eU*d in iho
most ordinary of passages, but off the
southwestern coast of South America,
Just uefore the roundlnj, of Ca^e Horn
was to :iigin, Captain Wallett bejan to
slgat whales anJ kept on sighting
tliem lor several days. Going around
tiie t.orn three Icebergs were seen
plainly, but ttie sailing vessel never
tot iv, y close to them.
it was not until the trip up the Atlantic coast began that tne cat disappeared, tne animal just dropped out
of fcifcht at a time when the beas were
riiiuiiii,; more than ordinarily high.
Site was the last of the ship's animais
to disappear.but the others, two pigs
and twelve chlcKens, had seiveu as
tood.
r^ven then, however, the trim sailing \e��Bel encountered but little difficulty in negotiating her way up the
dost, nnd neither captain nor crew ex-
penenced any of tlie anxiety that was
le*t by her owners and other shipping
interests, hy whom no tldln> ol her
whereabouts haJ been received since
the passage began last summer.
Safely Weathera Heavy Seas.
Whiie the terrltlc winds weie sweeping vessels off their courses and playing havoc with shipping all along tlie
Atlantic coast, the only damage en-
c-Kintcred by the Diri^o was the splitting c/ one of her salis. lt waB quickly replaced, however, an-J there was
i'i actually no dcl.iy In tho already
long voyage.
tor the lest of tho trip some of the
heaviest weather in Uie experience O*
( a lain Mallett was encountered, but
his shi.i kept strictly to her course,
nnd, be said.' when he reached port
yesterday there was not a moment
(luting .ill cf tho ruFsase when the
DlrigO was In e*e:i the slightest danger.
The Dirlf.o might have rtaclied port
two days earlier, but Captain Mallett
remained with his craft off the New
.lenc toast dickering; with tugboat
owners until he struck up a bargain.
He objected nt tlrst to thc fees the
tugboat men demanded for aiding nlm
in tbe last stages of tlie passage.
The Dirijro Is seventeen years old,
nnd Is owned by Arthur Sewnll & Co..
of Eatb, Me. She ia one of the bigger
vessels of her tyi.e and is one of onl.��
four of the diss now In commission
In Amerita. She is of 3000 tens net
register and her hull is of steel.
CTORIES   OF   LABBY.
Mrs. T. P. O'Connor Writes   Interesting Reminiscences of Lata Editor
of Truth:
Some lnteresllng reminiscences of
the late Henry LabJuchere. ��� dltor
of Truth have como from the pen of
Mrs. T. P. O'Connor, wife oi the witty
Irish journalist aud Nationalist leader:
"Tell me," I said to him ono night,
"a story to lift my gloom, something
that wlll make me laugh."
"As you are fond of dogs," he sold,
"I will tell you my solitary experience
with a bull !og."
"When I was attache In Rome, the
M.iriucsa di X hell quite a salon. She
dabbled In diplomacy, and one night
after a large party I remained a few
minutes longer. When I finally left,
and just as I got beyond the steps, a
lame bulldog appeared from the
r*aa.,.*a,*ar*ay **Bfl made mo "iilckly understand that It was his pleasure for
me t;   stand stock rttll.      Any move-
FATHER KELLY
Of "Tie Ro��orv" at the opera house
Friday night.
ment on my part, even the slightest
aroused him to instant In Ration and
activity. He showed his teeth, sunned ~.-.,t unpleasantly about my legs
and exacted an absolute Immobility
of position, he was not to be won, or
softened by 'good dot,,' or 'nice uog,'
or 'good old boy'; he remained adamant.   So did 1.
"Finally at five o'clock Rome began to wako up, uiilKiueii anu butcu-
er and baker boys paused along.
They were amazed to see' a 'gentleman in evening dress standing apparently without reason rooied to
earth,, but the bulldog was keeping
watch under a lilac bush. Finally
in desperation I gave a flying leap,
landed ou the step and rang the ben.
By this time my Jailer was frothing
ut the mouth with rage, and held my
trousers affectionately ln his mouth.
Ab the fashion of these gurinents was
voluminous ttt the period, my leg hi.it
escaped with only a Bllgnt eraze.
"When the Engllrh butler dna.ly appeared, sleepy and yawning, but composed and unastonlshed as a jutler
should be, 1 said to him, us If I wus
ln the habit of calling, at flve o'cIock
In the morning, 'is the .Murqtiesu dl X
at home?'
"Yes sir, but she's ln bed, sir."
"Ah," Ij said, producing my card
case, "when she awakes, pray give
her my caid and say 1 trailed."
"Yes, sir."
Then, I said, "and by the way, I
am not the least afraid of this brute,
n.l as he seems to wish to chew
something, I wlll wait heie until you
chain him up." He finally was chained
up, 4iut with quite a good sized piece
of black cloth ln his mouth."
How Labby Worked.
In one of his stories Henry James
speaks of a man who had tlu charm
of beins; always at home. Mr. Labouchere certainly possessed this
charm, for he was always, except
when at the House of Commons-
he rarely went to office of Truth���to
oe found ln his library. He smoked,
lie read, he wrote, he talked. He
never walked but he kept himself ln
good health hy eating veiy modeiataly j
and drank nothing. Occasionally hls
doctor would urge him to take a glass
of burgundy for lunch or dinner, and I
ae always forgot it untll Mrs. Labou-r
chere said:
"You haven't taken your wine, Lxb-
by," and would then drink hall a
glass.
ThoBe were the days when his pen ,
wbb his sword.    He wrote at a round
table on a small pad, with a fountain
pen.   Kvery morning the footman (Hied half a dozen fountain   pens, hun.<
them up in a little rack on  the wall, I
replenished a good Blze basket, hunting beside them, with cigarettes, ant
this comprised Mr. Lahoucueie's ou;- i
iit for the day.   He cou..I writ? with'
half a dozen people chatting   around
aim, and would linish a cigarette, tosi
it in the fire, and Bay, with   a smile, j
"Listen, this will make him squirm,'
and, without a qiia.ni. read in a i.o.t
and gentle voice an unforgivable   vi-
tiiolic attack on a man, wnieh would
make him an enemy for life. Mrs. Labouchere woulu often say.       . '
"Oh, Labby, 1 wteb you wouldn't,"
but Idi bis pea au waa both teal-
iv es und ruthless.
In n personal Int. rvlew, unlesu t,
his bitterest enemy, .ve could not be
any thii . hut kind, und no one ever
c.nme to him for petsOnai 4ielp oraii-
vke without getting it, and he w��j
the confessor to whom many quam.
and curious secrets were told. Ee
.oved to unravel a tangled skein, and
he loved to make peace. Many . u
a scandal in high tlio In London has
been nrevent^d, a'd many a wife and
husband reconciled through his clever
intei ventlon.
An   Ideal   Companion.
As a companion be was Ideal, restful, cheerful, agreeable .ml interested
In every topic i nder the sun. Nothing and nobody bored him. The ^vorkl
ln whic!'. be was so vital a factor and
his own rich mind filled bim wita
amusement and content Even when
suffering from gout hlr temper remained of the sweetest, and in uli the
yeara in which' I knew him so intimately. I r.ever once saw him cioss,
disagreeable ir depressed. He was
the most forgiving of cynics, and ho
really loved hla kind.
'There was never a greater philosopher than he. and there wero no circumstances in life, no matter bow
tragic or how grim, that he could not
Illumine with his humor. During tao
siege of Paris, while suffering from
positive hunger, he wrote home to
Mrs. Labouchere when the authorities
began to levy contributions from Mt.
Zao for food:
"Camel soup, though somewhat
woolly, ts not half bad. Dut stewed
mongoose ls appalling. Last week I
managed to get a chicken from a German by telling him that my mother
waft dying, 'i he way to h German's
heart is through his mother, or even
grandmother. You must make the appeal to a Frenchman through hls
sweetheart. This is the dlnereuce between the two nations."
He waB the soul of hospitality, nothing pleased htm better than company.
Mrs. Labouchere used to say he not
only liked dinners and luncheons, but
delighted ln balls. There was no small
act of hers that did not interest him,
and she consulted htm about everything. They differed widely In disposition and often in their point of view.
Many arguments were the lesult, but
1 never saw two people have a better
understanding. Indeed an argument
was tne breath of his life, for with
his ready wit and his power ot seeing
an sl.es of a question, he generally
routed his adversary.
Friend of Home Rule.
Underneath his wit and whimsicality he had an iron will, great  common sense and   strong   and   definite
opinions. He always believed ln Home
Rule and Irishmen never possessed a
l more loyal or serviceable friend.   He
j had a great admiration for Parneil and
I was at his resourceful best when  he
j exposed the forgeries  of Plgott   and
I forced from him his dramatic confes-
, sion.
|    It was Labouchere to whom   Glad-
' stone  gave   a   promissory  paper   of
Home Rule which was merely to bo
read to Parnell and afteiward return.
ed to the prime   minister.   Parnell'a
face never changed at the reading
anu be discussed quite naturally some
points with the member liuin Noun-
umpton. Then putting out his hand,
he said:
"Let me see that second clause a
moment," and tuning the paper trom
Labouchere he lead lt, considered lt,
folded it and placed it in his  pocket.
Laooucheie su.d, "Parnell, you must
give me bacK tnat paper; i uiu unuor
u hu.ni to return lt to Uiaustoue.'
Parnell said, very gently: "on, no,
it's sttier iu my poei.et," and he withstood ail Labouchere's brilliant aigu-
ments to get lt bucn, and in his pocket lt remained.
Labouchere's Interview with Gladstone was stormy. Gladstone fiercely
blamed him tor ihe uetenuo.i oi tnj
paper and urged him to recover it,
and finally Labouchere saiu, to tho
iess daring statesman, "u.-, impossible; you g-ct it bacK, 1 can t," anu Parnell remained muster oi uie Buuatloii
and doubtless the document is sun
among hls papers.
It was an experience Labouchere
was very fond ot lelating .aid secretly he enjoyed Intensely Punic It a su
l ei lor cunning.
Jack  the   Ripper.
Another character wno greatly ip-
toiestett i\lr. Labouchere was Jack the
Kipper.
"The fellow Is a humorous murder
er," he use! to suy, and twice uetor*.'
Ills horrible crimes weie commuted,
whether ho wrote them himself or by
coincidence, two letters were sent to
Truth office, addressed to Henry La-
ibouchere, saying, "A murder will tauo
place tonight.���'ihe Ripper."
"He signs like u monarch," Mr. Labouchere said, "and certainly at tho
present moment he is the most talkeu
about man ln London. 1 cannot fancy
anything so thrilling ns a man whj
haB committed a murder having the
morning papers brought to him, all
with a dlilerent theory of his motive-
for the deed and his various whereabouts, while he himself Is calmly
drinking his conee and safely eating
toast nnd marmalade, hits emjtwnj
must be delightful."
Some years ago thero was a murder committed in Lng .snd and the
person strongly suspected was no ver
convicted. Mr. Lajouchere, with evidence snd map of the locality boioiv��
him, worked out the cate to a per
fectly logical and lntvitable conclusion. He then sent the paper to Sir
George Lewis, who promptly returned
it, saying that it would lead to a caso
for libel, with such enormously heavy
damages to follow that he eou.d nut
publish it.
Many   of    Mr.   Labouchere's   mast
brilliant,     witty   and   daring   ert���rti;
never got beyond the Lewis office. He
did not complain at the return of a
manuscript  in  such   a  case,  or consider it a waste of time.   To e.vetcise
nis keen and ever active mind   with
ingenious work was to him a delight. I
He had a great power   of concoruin-1
tion and  was   always studying  tome
new subject or a new language.
Labby  and   Whistler.
Mr.  Labouchere   loved    books   and
ho* n. larve atut varied library, tout tws
cared nothing tor art, and boasted t nat
the only  yicture he ever bought w_%
i Whlstler'B "Golden GiTl,' and that wae
simply   to be   of   service to a friend.
j He said to Whistler, after tbe picture
was hung.
"I wish you would tnke lt back and
| paint In the girl.     1   don't  stipulate
what kind of a girl, any type will answer, Just let me see her, that's all 1
ask."
And Whistler did take the picture
back and had it some time in his possession. They bad mucb in comm <:i
these two brilliant, witty men, anl
their friendship only ended with
Whistler's death.
And save from $5.00 to $15.00 each
in our Great Stock Reduction Sale
Chairs, Office Files, Supplies and Sectional Bookcases are all included in our
effort to cut this stock in two.
All   goods   marked in plain  figures so
"He who runs may read"
CORPORATION    OF    BURNABY.
The Liquors of the Asiatics.
Arra may be said to be the national
drink of the Tibetans, being given ar.
all times and in all places. The natives carry It in long buffalo horns on
their trips from place to place, and
the shepherds deem their existence
miserable lf they have not their daily
allowance. Arra ls U3ed also b- the
Bhutians, but the great drink of these
people ls marwa. This Is a kind or
beer made from millet. The grain is
subjected to a very, primitive method
of fermentation without malting, and
ls stored In earthenware Jugs. It l-.as
to be used quickly, as lt soon sours; it
is very light ln alcohol, but lt Is extremely nourlshlr?*
Nipa wine, mude from tho nlpa
palm, Is a common beverage ln Burmah. It resembles ln taste and flavor
the palm wine or toddy of India,
though by some lt ls thou.eht to be
more powerful ln its inebriating ounll-
ties. But the favorite beverage of the
Burmese is chouchou, which greatly
resembles samtchoo. only It Is a little
more fiery In taste sn;l Its efect Is
somewhat quicker and decidedly lasting.
Worka Department. Tenders for Hauling Rock.
Tenders are invited for hauling approximately 1000 cubic yards of crushed rock from cars at Central Park
Depot, to points on the Boundary
Road. Labor for filling wagons from
cars to be supplied by contractor.
Further particulars to be bad on
personal application to Municipal Engineer.
Tenders quoting price per cubic
yard, to be delivered to the undersigned, on or before 12 noon, Monday,
Feb. 19, 1912.
W. GRIFFITHS,
Comptroller.
Municipal Hall, Edmorids, B. C, Feb
9. 1912.
\
',liftMUjl^i ii��,|i<iii>ii��m
GOLD  DUST   will
sterilize  your kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CA8H IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CANT.
We have no hot air to peddle;
just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. AITCH1S0N
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
Are you one of those to whom
every meal is another source of
suffering ?
Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets
will help your disordered stomach to
digest any reasonable meals, and will
soon restore it to such perfect condition that you'll never feel that you
have a stomach. Take one after
each meal. 50c. a Box at your
Druggist's. Made by the National
Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada,
Limited. iso
A ia part of my profcieional
eeroicc to ahout woman how
to correctly wear theircortet*
Lat me select and fit, ia the seclusion of your home, that comfortable, classy, perfect garment���
\ Spirella Corset
No other is so
flexible, yet permanently shape-
retaining as
Spirella
Boning
Light, cool, tani-
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Guaranteed'for
one year against
rust or breakage.
My personal
services are free.
1 guarantee a perfect fitting, modnh
Spirella Corset.
An appointment with
me placn no oblifilion
qn roo���** ��n��n jed In
your conveniccce.
Post card or phona ,
call will bring me.
'Phone 981
Soap only cleans;  GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the 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 pro-       y
poi lions to cleanse ^^N
easily, vigorously, J__5j
aud 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.
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News
; Mrs. L. McLeod
1 Office Hours 1 to 6 p.m.
625 Columbia St., Now Westminster.
FOR CHOICE
FISH
OYSTERS
CHICKENS
���   GOTO
LAMB
BEEF
MUTTON
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
bUb
i
__������ paob rom
THE DAILY, NEW*
News
sattfcK
*#    McKensle
G. Lockl* Brown.
Newa I'ubilsb-
tbelr offices,
****    Victoria
.Manager
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1912.
A REMARKABLE CORPORATION.
The British Columbia government
has drawn tightly the legal net around
companies doing business Within the
Paciflc Coast province, but incorporated In other provinces, says the
Victoria Times. So drastic Ib the
legislation regulating these that
British Columbia has been singled out
as the chief offender amonfl the provinces hy those who are seeking fed-
^ eral legislation te define the powers
of the provinces. In striking contrast
to the concern Of the government for
the protection' of Hritish Columbian
business corporations is the charter
recently granted by the registrar of
joint stock companies to a new company seeking a fleld for financial adventure In this province. This charter
.gives the company power to carry on
. the buslneaa of:
Capitalists, concessionaries, financiers,' merchants, commission merchants, shipping agents, brokers, factors,'importers, exporters, wholesale
dealers, retail dealers, stockbrokers,
underwriters, financial brokers, Insurance brokers, collection agents, real
estate agents, licensed victuallers,
house broken, special agents, general
agents, merchants, wine importers,
beer   importers,   tobacco
*
=3Pf
RoYAL,
Baking Powder|
ABSOLUTELY PURB
Makes delicious home-
baked foods of maximum
quality at minimum cost
Makes home baking a
pleasure
The only Baking Powder
made from Royal Grape
Cream of Tartar
Mo Alum ���No Umo Phosphates
THURSDAY,  FEBROARY   15,  181$,
Jt
PAY CASH, IT WILL PAY YOU
Thursday
per    cent ner annum no more    than  726,213    tons, the gross tonnage    of
meets the interest and sinking fund , American vessels In foreign trade had
cost.
On this basis the American people,
having Invested $375,000,000 in the
Panama Canal, will be under an annual charge on account oi it nt %ix,*
350,000. in adiliiion tb all this, the
importers,! canal must be operated and maintain-
railway    agents,   steamship    agents,
ed.   It costs about $8,150,000 a year to
��� maintain and operate the Suez Canal,
taxi-cab agents, carriers, fruit canners,   Such . C0fJt ,_ tne cage of the Panama
flshatora, timber agents, _rlstml)lers,  Canal would make it an annual charge
dredgers, wharfingers, warehousemen,
manufacturers,' lumber exporters, lum-
guardians, spirit importers, foreign
.unl colonial Importers, automobile
agents, food importers, rice millers,
insurance agents, ship chandlers,
steamship operators,   timber   agents,
on the American people of $19,400,000.
Completed and In operation, the
Panama Canal will be the greatest factor in world commerce that has been
introduce:! since the Suez Canal came
into use. lt will save 8415 miles on
the present ocean voyage from New
York to Pacific coast ports north of
Panama. From our north Atlantic
ports to points on the western coast
gristmillera..dredgers, logging, lumber |POJla lo poln[B ou lne western coast,
driving, saw milling, lumber manufac-, of South America It will reduce the
turing,     lumber    exporters,   lumber  voyage distance by about 5000 miles
manufacturing, lumber exporters, lumber importers,, safety   deposit   vault
operators, corporation agents,   money
collectors, liquidators, administrators,
-estate managers, rent collectors,    ac-
. ��� counts      adjusters,    provincial    companies'   agents, extra-provincial  companies'    agents,   foreign    companies'
agents,   mining   Information   bureau
financial information bureau, propeity
valuators,  loan    agents,    investment
brokers, business valuators, creditors,
guarantors, money investors, partnership arrangers, etc., etc., etc.
The Monetary Times,   commenting
on thla remarkable charter, saya:
"The clauses of the charter exhaust
the letters of the alphabet so that
double letters have to be used als.o ih
order to satisfy the comprehensive ap- j
petite of the promoters. Fish canning
and trust company work, real estate
and wine dealing, insurance and rice
milling, dredging and stocltbroking, I
certainly make a curious mixture. One
of the clauses in the charter stipulates, 'If thought lit, to obtain any act
of the provincial legislature or tho
Dominion parliament dissolving the
company and re-incorporating its
members as a new company for any
of the objects specified in this memorandum.'
"We believe that the British Columbia government ls doing a great Injustice, especially to legitimate trust and
other financial companies, an:l to the
country aa a whole, in granting such
an extraordinary charter."   .
Nothing need be added to thia terse
but caustic comment hy Canada's
leading financial paper.
on an average.
From Europe the Panama Caha!
will save 6000 miles on the present
sailing distance to our Pacific coast
ports and 2600 miles to points on the
western coast pi South America, lt
saves nothing on the Suez route trom
', Europe to Asia and Au��tt��tta. but
���I from   New   York   it  wltl   shorten   the
not in years been so small as now. In
1884 it was 1,267,972 tons. Since then
the American merchant marine has
grown from 4,271,229 tons to 7,508,082,
but that part of it In foreign trade has
decreased by nearly 40 per cent. In
1861 American ships in foreign trade
had an aggregate tonnage of 2,496,894.
During 1894 all ships entered at
American seaports from forelgr ports
had an aggregate carrying capacity of
12,085,156 tons. American ships constituted 2,820,792 tons, foreign ships,
9,264,364 tons, the latter making 76.7
per cent of the total. During the fiscal
year 1910 all ships entering our seaports from foreign ports bad an aggregate carrying capacity of 30,916,-
794 tons, of which total American
ships made up 4,124,228 tons and foreign ships 26,702,566 tons or 86.4 per
cent.
HE  BROKE THE BANK.
The Man That Did It Is Now Poor.
Short Is the life of a popular song.
but no doubt thousands of readers will
remember the "hit" which Evans and
Hoey made in their comedy, "A Par-*
lor Match," nearly a score ot yeara
ago. "The Man Who Broke the Bank
voyage to Hongkonr. by 89 miles; to at Monte Carlo" was the rage ln Its
Shanghai by 1629 miles; to 'Melbourne I lime, and it was unlike most popular
by 2656 miles and to Yokohama by [songs in this respect, namely, that it
3729  miles. described, with more or less poetic 11
The economic importance of the cense, an actual event. A man did
Panama Canal is obvious. But its ad-1 break tht bank at Monte Carlo. Sine,,
vantage's for tlie United are largely i that time he has broken stones,' ln
on paper and of only potential valuo ! Portland Prison, and seems likely1 to
unless they have ships to make use o/, break some more for the French 'Re-
them. Under present conditions Eu- J public, since he was arrested a few
ropean and Japanese shipowners wiil! days ago ln Falmouth on a French
reap substantially all of the huge I warrant charging him with fraud. Of
benefit to te derived from the Panama courte, a man is piesumed to be Inno-
Canal���Itself entirely an American cent until he is proved guilty, but
work. from what the world knows of Charles
Can Be Made to Pay. 1 Hills Wells It will be rather prone to
But this isthmian waterway, which  believe  any  ill  of  him.      Mr.  Wells
will have cost the Unite! States $J75,-
000,000 to create and nearly $20,000,-
000 a year to carry and maintain, can
be made to p.iy for Itself many times
over. It offers an easy and effective
means to restore the American merchant marine to its rightful place on
the high seas.
As a nation we are paying very
dearly for having permitted American
ships to be driven almost entirely out
would not go out with a slung-shot
and separate a victim from his purse,
but he has developed more subtle
means of parting fools an d their
money, and they have made him almost as notorious as the historic exploit at Monte Carlo.
Helping an Inventive Genius.
Wells was educated ln France aa a
civil engineer, and as soon as he had
obtained his degree he went to Eng
of international trade.    For the fiscal! land,   where   he   began   to  apply   fov
year 1910 American shipB carried only
10 per cent of the imports to tho
United States, brought by sea. They
carried only 7.5 per cent of our exports going by sea. American ship*
carried only $260,837,147, or 8.7 per
cent of the total sea-borne commerce
of the country, which amounted for
the year to $2,982,799,622.
Figuring that ocean freight and insurance amounts to 3y2 per cent of the
numerous patents. He devised some
100 contrivances, all of which he declared to be patentable, and most of
which he asserted would make large
fortunes for those posesslng their
manufacturing rights. He did not desire to selfishly profit by his ingenuity,
hut Invited the public to purchase an
Interest In many of these contrivances. He advertised, and received
numerous   replies.      All  told,  he   re-
4 large cans Tomatoes -
California Peaches, per tin
Stephens' Pure Jams, 51b. tins
50c
20c
75c
No. 1 Apples, reg. $3.0'0, per box, $2.65
No. 1 Cooking Apples, per box - $1.75
No. 1 Onions, 61bs. for
Eclipse Laundry Soap, 6 cakes -
Sapolio, 3 cakes for   -      -      -
8 cakes Toilet Soap   -
French Peas, 2 tins for
25c
20c
25c
25c
25c
The Public Supply Stores
L. L. ADAM8.
CASH GROCERS
33 8th Street      "THE WHITt FRONT"
R. G. SMITH.
Phone 2
PANAMA CANAL.
value of imports, this country paid i ceived more thnn a quarter of a mil-
foreigners during the flsc-il year 1910.1 lion dollars from people desiring to
$46,ISO,;;;):)    on    com me ice,    for    thai wager on his lngenlty.   From a sister
Great Waterway Will Be Highway of
Commerce.
Philadelphia, Feb. 14.���Congress ls
about to discuss the question as to
whether the Panama Canal, which the
engineers in charge of the work give
positive assurance will tbe open for
use inside of two years, ahull be made
free to commerces or whether vessels
availing of Its benefits Bhall be subjected to tolls.
The situation presented upon the
completion of this greatest Isthmian
waterway is one of almost Incalculable
possibilities. For its construction the
American people, through their national government, will have expended
some $375,000,000. That ls just about
three times the capital cost of tho
Sue/, Canal, which Is the world's other
artificial isthmian shlpway.
Towards the Panama Canal other
countries have contributed nothing
���that the American people havo not
paid Tor In hard cash. It is an Amerl
-can project. In which the American
people have made huge Investment,
While this has not all been capitalized
and while $84,631,980 of the $134,1.34,-
1)80 of Panama Canal bonds ho far issued by tho United States bear only 2
per cent interest, tho others paying
,:'. per cent, lt Is fair to calculate that :;
United States carried in foreign ships
Putting the like charge :>n our exports at BVs per cent of their value,
foreigners earned and America lost
$77.1'JH,841 on the ocean carriage pf
American products shipped abroad in
foreign bottoms.
As a people we pay the freight co3t
on Imports In foreign ships. We mere-
ly do not earn the possible transportation earnings on exports made in foreign   vessels.      American  shipowners I application for a  patent Is made
amount won tbat the hero of tbe adventure finds himself famous.
Exposed by Labouchere.
Mr. Wells'  fame was Inconvenient
It attracted the attention of Mr. Henr>
Labouchere, of Truth, and he set on
foot an investigation Into the nature
of Wells' patent business ln England.
The result was that one of the vlc-
who had entrusted Wells with money
began suit to recover the amount of
his investment, and in the course of
the trial the fraudulent nature of the
concern became apparent.   Wells flea
to   a yacbt that he had   in waiting,
with the object of reaching Portugal,
where he would be safe Trom extradition.   On the way, however, he made
the mistake of stopping at Havre to
dispose of his surplus coal.   Before be
could clear the port news of his arrival  had  reached    England, and  ho
was  arresteJ.    He  was  taken  back,
and made a bold fight in Bow street,
claiming that his Inventions were genuine.     The jury listened coldly, and
found him guilty.   He was sentenced
to eight years in Portland Prison.
A Career of Swindling.
When he was released he was peu-
niless, and    had  to be aided by  his
friends.   He gathere.l up considerable
capital on the strength    of his assertions that he had found the secret of
breaking the  bank at    Monte Carlo,
and was about to lay siege to lt again.
He disappeared with this money, and
his Kngiish  friends and dupes heard
nothing more of hlm until he was ar-
of   a High Court Judge he    received I reBted at  Falmouth a few daya  ago.
176,000,  und    from  the    Hon.  Cosby |JuBl whllt lg the nature of the fraud
Trench, of $reland, he got nearly $50,- ��� he    has  practiced in  [-'ranee ls    not
000.      Unfortunately    lor Wells, this   known,  but   the   Information  charge!
cai Ital   was secured under false pre-  h|m wlln having secured |200,00C ou
tences, as was proved at the trial, for,   Ia|He pretences.   Much of the booty is
as amatter of fact, he had no patents  ,_pp0Bed to bt on hoard of the yacht
at  all.      The  documents   he  showed i on   wl,1(lh  he   was  anested.  and   the
prospective investors wen not patent possession of this craft and his luxurl.
receipts,   but     the   receipts     for   tho : OU8 ���mnner of living prove that Wells
pound it. il necessary to deposit  when I has  not lost   his  old-time  skill,  even
Here Is Your Chance io Buy
LOTS RIGHT IN THE CITY
at Your Own Terms
The lots are all cleared and ln grass; water, light and telephone
right there; the size ls 60x100, with lane; the terms are $76.00 cash
and tho balance $76.00 every six months|
Let us give you further particulars about these lots  as  you
not get the chance to buy lots on such easy terms every day.
do
McGILL & COON
Phone 1004. Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
earned during the fiscal year 1910, on
the same basis of computation, $5,148.-
5114 on the transportation of Imports
to the United States, and on exports
10,266,489. Thus the sea-borne commerce of the country paid American
shipowners about $11,400,000 In a year,
while It. yielded to forelen shipowners
some $123,300,000 during the same
period.
Cannot Compete With  Foreign Ships.
Events have proved that undir pres-
Breaklng the Bank.
As the money poured In, Weill sent I
It to a  hanker In   Monte    Carlo, and '
some  $150,000  was on  deposit  to his |
credit  when  he made hls memorable
Visit.     It Is supposed that hc carried j
an equal amount with him.    Certain
lt is that he had a sum aggregating
a quarter of a million or more whe.i I
he began his campaign.   His llrst ph��-1
nomenal   winning  was  In  July,  1891,
when he took $100,000 from the bank.
though he ls now a man of 70.
mm-
OPERA HOUSE
enl    conditions    American-built    and   In   the   following   November  he  won
manned ships cannot profitably compete with foreign ships. Statistics
('emonslrate how American merchant
ships have been gradually driven out
of International trade. On June HO,
1910, the aggregate groHH tonnage of
American merchant marine, the great
bulk of which was engaged In coastwise and great lakes trade between
American ports. From this trade foretell ships are excluded by federal
law.
Excepl In 1808, when lt wus down to
he won $160,000 more. In the same
month he broke the bank five times In
a single night, clearing $r,o,ooo. 't li
said that a mun breaks the bank at
Monte Carlo when he wins $10,000
from on(! table. To really bankrupt
the Monte Carlo company, however. It
would he necessary to take many millions from the tables, and this feat Is
never likely to bo accomplished, When
a tahle lopes $10,000 In a night lt Is
customary for the play to h.* stopped
for the  evening,      So  rarely  Is  this
"John M. Harlan," said   a Chicago I
awyer, in    a eulogy of the late    su- j
premo court Justice,  "had  a  way  of
pointing an observation with a story, ,
"Once he wanted to rebuke a  mar.
for exaggeration, so he said he was as
bad as   a Pittsburg   millionaire who j
was being Interviewed a by New York
reporter,
" 'Where, sir, were you horn?' the
reporter asked as he sharpened hls
pencil. |
" 'I was born in Pittsburg,' Buid thc |
millionaire.
" 'And when did you flrst���er���see
the light of day!'
" 'When 1 was nine,' the millionaire
replied. 'My people then moved to
Philadelphia.' "���Washington Star.
Friday Next
"The Rosary"
Popular with all classes
Indorsed by priesthood and clergy
A pleasing mixture of pathos
and comedy.
Prices 25c, 50c, 75c. $1.00
���Phone 900 for Seats
Rooms 5 and 6, B. C. Electric Railway  Depot.
Phone 1105.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO    Qui:.:~. '
Tablets.    Druggists  refund money  It
It falls to cure.   E. W. GROVE'S slg I
nature Is on each box   25c. '
SAPPERTON���Eight roomed house on Columbia street   for   $3500; .
$2000 cash, balance to arrange.
LANG UEV PRAIRIE���Close to B. C. E. station, within flfty minutes'
ride of city���FORTY ACRES; thirty ready for plow, six slashed,
four standing alder; fenced, $275 per acre; one-third caBh, balance to arrange.
Exclusive Sales
Walker Bros. & Wilkie
���sm THURSDAY,
FEBRUARV 15, 1912.
""  9 .        ri   -
*m
���e*
THE DAILY NEWS.
;���-
i
SPORTS
There Is some doubt whether there
will be any soccer in this city next
Saturday. The Senior Amateurs are
scheduled to play the V... A. C. on
Moody'squafe, but word was received
irom tbe secretary of the leagu^, at
the meeting held last night, thai he
had seen fit to change the order ef
the games, and he suggested that'New
Westminster might "pay an exhibition
game with the West Enders. The
local team, however, did not see
things Quite ln the same light, and
the V. A. C. will probably decide to
play their match according to schedule. The Rovers have no game on
this week.      - . ,   |  (
The New Westminster, bowling
team left for the Los Angeles tournament last night. All the boys were
feellir; In good fettle, and if only they
���can roll some of their big scores at
the right time this city's representatives will ze finishing very near the
top when the end of the tournament
ls reached. The following is the team
which has gone south: W. J. Sloan,
J. C. Chamberlin, Leslie O'Connor,
Phil Willette and H. 8. Walsh.
The team left on the boat with the
two Vancouver teams, and wlll take
the train at Seattle today for the
scene of the fray. The following are
the Vancouver teams
Nor din any scheme of discriminating
ln favor of American shipping Bucteed,
according to Mr. Wallacj.
Built for British Trade.
The Hay-Pauncefote Treaty guards
British interests in this respect, and
even should this treaty he broken,
which,.according to the w-euglneev-
In-chief, would be "cgnelsttjnit with our
action in trampling upon all the International equities," the highest toll
rates possible to apply to foreign vessels at Panama would not be stjffi-
eient to enable Amer.'win ships to
compete with those of foreign countries operating under their native laws
and conditions. Either foreign vessels must do the great bulk of the
carrying trade through the canal or
there will be no such-reduction ot
freight rates as the American people
have been led to expect. Unless present conditions are greatly altered
i Britain, Canada, Vancouver and the
��� Canadian Paciflc Railway wlll in the
i order named be the chief beneficiaries
of the expenditure by the people of
Uhe United States of $375,000,000 on
the canal.
:!'UH   UQM
to expect. Eventually he became
completely insane, and was confined
in an asylum. He was no more the
victim of rabies than ls the most robust reader of this article. He was
simply driven mad by fear communicated to, him by his mother Medical
men called on to cauterize a dog-blto
might well take.the oiyjocjualty to dispel from the minds of theff patient
and his family the delusion that victims of rabies ,are certain to show
fear or terror at the "sight of water
This old superstition Is the cau��e of
much more suffering than the bites
themselves, and. probably responsible
for more cases of rabies than all the
dogs In the country.
INFECTIOU8    DISEASE.
Whether a dog's bite will produce
rabies ln a human being Is a question
that the medical authorities are not
agreed on, and, Indeed, the general
knowledge of the profession on the
whole subject of rabies Is not as thorough as it might be.
  ���. ��� In view of the
Greater Van-!fact that ther�� are "mad dog scares"
couver, McFarland, Sweeny, Harvey,!,n at lea8' one Part of the Province of
Campbell and Hodge with Rodeker as  0ntarl<> at the present time it would
manager. Vancouver Bowling cluo,
Tate, Grant, Lockhart, McKay and
Bill Nye.
BRITISH    COMMERCE.
Eastern View of Uncle Sam's "Big
Ditch."
At a New Orleans convention not
long ago a speaker explained the advantages of the opening of the Panama Canal to the farmers of the Mis-!
be well for the general practitioner
and for the public as well to bear ln
mind one Important and lndisputed
truth, and that ls the existence of
pseudo rabies. Leaving aside the
question of existence of the disease
In human beings there can be no
doubt that there are many cases of
false rabies. In other words, It Is
not rare for a person bitten by a dog
to Imagine that he Is suffering from
hydrophobia,  and    to  develop    sym-
slssl:>pl Valley, and pointed out to'ptoms that W but an expert might
them that the produce and manufac- ea8l'y mistake for evidence of the
tures of that district would be able to | dl��ease itself. The New York Medi-
pour Into the Brazilian market with-1cal Journal has collected some typical
out having to go round Cape Horn. |cases of hysterical rabies, together
The Information was applauded, I with th(> comments of Dr. T. A. Wlll-
whlch may be explained by the fact:iams- of Washington, foreign corres-
that ptople do not listen to instructive! Ponding member of the Paris Neuro-
speeches as attentively as they ought, logical Society.
The Incident ls made the text of an Fear and  Alcohol.
Brticle by Mr. John F. Wallace, thel One case came to light at the Hotel
flrst American engineer to be placed I DIeu, ln Paris, six years ago, the sub-
in charge of the work at Panama. Mr. ] Ject being a mechanic who had been
Wallace does not believe that the i scratched by a dog a few days before.
Panama Canal will be the boon that; He had been In fear of rabies, and to
the people of the United States ex-, stimulate his courage bad imbibed
ptct. In his opinion It wlll be of mora considerable quantities of alcohol. One
advantage to Canada than to the Uni- j morning he felt a strangling sensa-
ted States, and he Bays that some I tion ln his throat, which he presumed
years ago an Englishman of high ranx I to he a symptom of the disease, and
remarked to him: "Wallace, clvlllzu- to prove the correctness of his diag-
tlon is to be congratulated that the i nosls he attempted to swallow ���some
United States ls constructing the Pan- j water. This he was uable to do, an.l
ama Canal for the beneflt of British > the effort ended In convulsions, froth-
commerce." | lng at the mouth and other distress-
A Benefit to the West. ling symptoms. He was taken to the
Mr. Wallace says that the canal I hospital, where the doctors decide*
cannot Increase tbe tonnage of tbe . against the rabies diagnosis on the
world's Commerce, though it can, ani | ground that the disease would not' so
will, revolutionize tbe routing of that I speedily manifest itself. Tbe patient
,��eww����tce.jtfsfift}��ae ,.,otJawar . treigUr j w assured that, ha. had no rabies,
rates. There will be little advantage ' and that his own fright plus the aico-
to the Oreat West, he believes, and . hoi explained the symptoms. He ac-
jiot a gieat advantage to the estab-! eepted the word of the doctors, and
lished Atlantic ports, although they j speedily recovered without trea
will be in a better position to .ship to; ment.
Australia ind to the territory east of
struction of the Holy Roman Empire,
yet he was not more of a religious
blgp* fhan was the Corsican. He was
a strict Lutheran, but no man was
persecuted on account of his religion
when Old Fritz was King. Justice was
cheap and speedy ln bis time, property was secure and order was maintained. Thpugh most of his life was
spent on the battlefield, he bad the
gift of emerging form wars without
cruahing hls people^with debt. He Inherited $6,000,000; he lert*$50,000,000,
one of the best armieB in Europe and
the "foundations of the German Empire. N
>.- i	
tbe Strait of Singapore. There will
be little or no tradt taken from the
Suez Canal, because by the Suez routo
many old-established trading ports
are reached, while the Panama route,
with the exception of a few ports in
After Eighteen Months.
. A somewhat similar case was reported In the British Medical Journal
some time ago. A Mohammeian soldier was bitten by a dog, but the
wound healed, and the man apparently forgot all about lt for 18 months.
the West Indies and Central America, i Then one day he felt ill, and began to
Ib thousands of miles across the Pacific, with no intermediate trading
ports except the Hawaiian Islands.
-The western coast of the United
States Bhould greatly benefit, for lt
will be brought Into closer contact
with Europe, and because of the short
distance botween the Paciflc coast
and the Orient traffic will naturally
follow this coast line from the Panama Canal to Vancouver.
Vancouver the Chief Beneficiary.
Mr. Wallace goes On to say:
"Vancouver no doubt wlll    derive
the greatest amount, of beneflt from
the opening of the Panama Canal, and
develop some of tbe symptoms of
rabies. He feared water, and gloomily
discussed the probability of the disease haring seized him. The native
officer In charge locked him up. and
when he opened the guardroom next
morning the Sepoy had all the symptoms. He was removed to his home
In the city, his eyes being bandaged
on the way because of his horror at
the sight of water. When he got home
he snapped viciously and frothed at
the mouth. Hla mother provided him
with a pillow as a suitable object for
him to chew when tbe flt seized him.
He tore It Into sherds.   When hls col
Is destined, in my opinion, to be onejonel visited him he observe i that the
of the greatest cities on the western
^oaat of North America. It will be
the great port of entry and export,
through which the traffic of the marvelous and fertile Northwest wlll flow
not only to and from Europe, but will
doubtless Increase through an awak-
���ened China. This port may eientually
command the entire trade between
the Hawaiian Islands, the Philippine*.
And the northern central portion of
the United States, due to the fact that
sufferer by no chance ever snapped at
his own bands when raising the pillow
to his mouth. Eventually the man wis
cured by a powder supplied by a native doctor who "was said to have
cured other cases of hydrophobia.
Self-hypnotism.
In discussing this case, Dr. Williams says lt was clearly a case of
hysteria, as was sufficiently proved by
the Sepoy's claim that the old wound
on hls leg rained him, though inflict
the preBent traffic between the United | ed 18 months before. The biting and
States, Hawaiian lBltn;ls, and tho snapping were encouraged by the pil-
Phlllpplnes Is classed as coastwise low bo accommodatingly placed before
and carried in American    bot- him.   The fear of water wns another
trade
toms. As Vancouver Is a British port,
tbere are no restrictions of this nature, und unless our shipping laws
.are changed n large amount of tha
business of the United States will bd
handled by the railroads which now
or may hereafter centre at Vancouver."
Few American 8hips.
Mr. Wallace's reference to the shipping laws of the United States re
quires some explanation, for bis opinion the Panama Canal will be & failure, as far aB the American people are
concerned, U these laws, which require all coastwise trade to be carried ln American bottoms, are not
amended, it ls a fact, he says, that
it costs from two to three times as
much to carry a ton of freight In an
American bottom ai ln one of a foreign country. There are several reasons for (liis. but the tail it Ib said
to be chiefly responsible. The carrying trade will continue to be done by
British ships, which are free from the
restrictions, that hamper American
ships. There Is only a very small
merchant marine fleet flying the American ling, and It cannot be Increased
hy any makeshift nieasurd like the
i-rantlng of subsidies, for it ls the
fnat ocean liners that nre considered
when the nuestlon of subsidies Is dls-
e cusped. and the great bulk of freight
traffic is borne by the slower vessels.
psychogenic performance.   He feared
wat-r becaute he believed victim? of
hydrophobia    feared water, and    because   he believe! he wns   suffering
from the disease.    His cure was explained not by the nature of the potion given him by the medicine man,
hut his belief In  the claim that the
the practitioner could  cure the  disease.   A, much more remarkable case
camo under Dr. Williams' own observation, for It Bhows how a victim may
be forced to develop symptoms of a
disease he does not possess    by the
fooilRh alarm of a third person.   The
retlent Was a boy of 12 who had been
bitten by a do*, treated for tho wound
and discharged as cured.   His mother
had the notion that the cure   could
not be complete  unless  the '.'os- in-
fllcUnff the bite  was destroved, and
as the dog in question wns alive, ahe
became convinced that her son would
be llkelv to develop th�� disease. 9
Driven Insane by Fear,
Sure enonr'i. in two wee'rs the lad
hnd  t coni'tilp'nr..    A   physlMtn  -*v*ta
(i**.\l*_\, er*A    prtmlnioterod  a hvpnd��r-
fnfrt In u- if mi   vmt the mother insisted
t^nt     tV'q     '""ntTnpit     \***i\     mnrelv
"driven the dlpp<n>e into h'�� Ry��tem.'
T,r,f��^ *n    ^0  lad  ran  Mt'U  ��n a"
tttirtt. frothed nf the mo"*,h. showed
borrr>r at t.V�� rirM of *nti>r, and do-
.���rif��-��.(l    e~f>r.' nthpr p-nWi'vi    t^ot.
h's mother's foollPh talk had led him
GERMANY'S   HERO.
Centenary of Frederick the Great Notable Event.
Germany celebrated tho bl-centary
of Frederick the Great last week. "Old
Fritz," ss he was affectionately called
by hls Boilers, was one of the great
men of the age, and united Germany
owes much to him, for lt was the military ability and statecraft of Frederick II. that broke the ascendency of
the Hapsburg family, and made Prussia supreme among the German states.
He was one of those great men, too,
whose memory might well be cherished by other natlonB beside hls own.
No Frenchman was ever a warmer admirer of French literature than the
third King of Prussia. He was a
grandson of George I. of England. He
sent a sword to George Washington,
which was Inscribed, "From the
oldest general in the world to the
greatest." Four nations, therefore,
have reason to hold ln remembrance
the great Prussian, though it must be
confessed that his relationship to the
House of Hanover dil not Inspire bim
with affection for the English. He
ei en went so far as to Impose a cattle
tax on all Hessians passing througn
his kingdom to take service with the
English army.
Frederick and William.
Although Frtderlck II. left no children, being succeeded by his nephew,
lt has not escaped attention that in
many respects    he had qualities    in
common with the yresent Kmperor ot
Germany.      A lover of music and of
literature and a delight in composing
are common   attributes.      Frederick,
Uke William, was a very hard worker, on some occasions goin^ for weeks
at a time with only four hours' sjeep
out of the twenty-four.   No man more
thoroughly devote! himself to furthering what he believed to be the interests c   his, people than Frederick. He
vu    a    mail    ot  large    naturfe',"'aaa
though his power was autocraitW hftV
did not object to criticism nor tothfe^
crude    and   sometimes  cutting    lampoons of which he was made the victim.    "My  people    and I,"  said Old
Fritz, "understand each other.   They
are to say what they like; and I am
to do what 1 like."    From which it
would appear that he was not without a strong sense of humor.   He was
extremely democratic, and belonged to
that    school  of great    generals  who
never expected their soldiers to undergo greater hardships than tbey themselves were willing to face.   It was on
this account that be was able to command tbe devotion of his troops to an
extent hardly surpassed    ln    military
history.        .
Father and  Son.
In his life tbere ia much that might
be quoted in support of the theory
that genius is akin to madness. He
never lived with his wife. When he
died it -e aa found that he did not own
a decent shirt, and so he was buried
in his night gown. His father, too',
was more than "queer." It was his
great ambition to form a corps ot
giant soldiers, and to marry them to
gigantic women in the hope that their
sons would be still more formidable
ln appearance. He entertained a hatred lor his son Frederick and hls
daughter Wllhelmina that was almost
a mania. Until he reached the age at
20 Frederick was subjected to the
most cruel tyranny. He had only to
manifest the slightest Interest in an/
study to have lt forbidden him. Hb
most innocent enjoyments were curbed, and it is not to wondered at that
he consoled himself with secret diversions that were not always so Innocent. In desperation he fled to England, but was arrested and brought
back. He was forced to be present at
the execution of a friend who ha.l aid
ed him to escape, and hls own life
would havo been taken had not the
Emperor of Germany and two or three
other monarchs Interposed.
A  Bitter Rstort.
AL. W. GILLIS, manager.
STARTING TODAY
FEATURE   EXTRAORDINARY
Imperial
Russian
Dancers
3���IN NUMBER���3.
sai
=
Two City Homes
T *  *'*i   ���
$5000 buys a swell home on Sixth Avenue, on terms that will suit any
purse.
This ls no tumble-down home.   The housV*and grounds
i *tt   ���l.*i ���:���
have been the pride of the owner for years.
$10,000 buys a gentleman's home ln the best part of the city.   The
house ls a model of architecture and built only a short time.
 I
| ;  #t.	
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. IO
28 Lorne Sireet
"^
Mgr.-Dlr.
���'.rftiAM.
New Westminster
SB
\A   filtm   'll    '.*-
Do Not Waste Money
i       Save a little systematically, for lt Is tha stuff that tha foun-
\ datlons ot wealth and happiness are built of. .-���..��� t
Money may be need ln two ways; to spend for , what ia
"Heeded now and to Invest for what ahall be needed In the future.   Money cannot be Invested untll It la flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVING8 ACCOUNT.
TJie Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Ma#��gar D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
TWO OTHER
ACTS
Illustrated Song by
LOUISE BYRD.
'Never Seen Before"
PHOTO PLAY8.
MATINEE DAILY AT 3 P.M.
A New Lumber Yard
������ '; ���. i ���
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR STOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETES.    '
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO.; LTD.
PHONE  904.
(Old Glass Works Factory.
SAPPERTON.
	
Coat Sweater
Specials
.        -Ill       I.M|.I ������
IWfSP I    , ll)  .-
.u.viuiUu>      ���'��������!*
see CfC.ee
(fi   t  ���
t
Ills father told hlm that lf he
would renounce bis right to the thone .
he might go where he pleased ami
Btudy what he pleased, and the young
man's retort was probably the inosi
bitter that ever fell on a father's ears.
"I accept," he said, "if my father will
declare thV I am not his son." Before the oil king died his heart softened, and with his last breath he
cried, "My God, my God, I die content since I have such a noble son
and successor." The scars Inflicted
on the boy never disappeared, for tbe
treatment he had received from his
father Influenced him through life,
though it did not make him unjust or
cruel to others. It may be that the
fierce waa he engaged In to vln Silesia and undermine the power of Marts
Theresa could hardly be justified on
moral grounds, but they were probably lnsnlred by motives bb hlr.h a��
those that usually led to war ln the
eighteenth century.
A Great King.
Frederick    the   Great   began   the
work that Napoleon finished, the de-
PHILLIPS'
i     v   ���:.���
il      ��� .���.,!���
-,..    ���   I     ���     '
��� *. .-:���'���.   I
Big Clothing Store
>  i.i .!��� ������"
'���I    II]
We are satisfied with the business we have dotie with
Sweaters and Coat Sweaters through the winter season,
therefore we can afford to cut our prices to pieces and
give you rare value in these goods, made in'thyd V
shaped neck and in all wool material     Ji":
NOTE THE PRICES:
,!.v   ��   -.,-.
' ���   il* ;:��
Regular $4.50   Coat Sweaters for $3.0fr
��
4.00
tt
It
3.00
tt
it
2.50
ti
a
1.75
ti
it
tt
it
it
it
it
ii
ti
2.75
2.25
1.75
1.25
WE CARRY NONE BUT THE
i 'iii.Lii
M. J. PHILLIPS
���. ��� 'I,
,\\l ',!|;,
llltt*.  J
t.
The Wardrobe Clothier
671 Columbia Street New Westminster
,-
i PAGE SOC
IHE DAILY NEWS.
THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY  15,
1912.
SURE OF THE RAINBOW.
The Pot of Gold at Rainbow's Rim���
Old Story.
Once every few years there comes
a boom day for the miner. Now the
call comes from the glaring1 sunburnt,"
veldt; anon it rings from the cold,
bare reaches of the Arctic; but every
time the call comes there are over a
thousand answers from every quarter
of the wide earth.
The call comes first as a whisper
and it Is heard only by the favored
few. Bags and traps are gathered together and the lonely pioneer goes
forth to labor in a far land. No more
is heard of him until he returns home
laden with wealth and full of stories
of his new-found El Dorado.
Then follows" the boom day. There,
ls a rush for the ��ild. The naw land
becomes overrun with fortune seekers,
and before long tbe solitary miner Is
outdone by the enterprising capita is:.
Every claim is pegged out, and the opportunity for the pioneer is loBt and
gone forever.
The man who wants to make   his
own fortune must Hear that flrst whisper.    He must answer It on the hearing.   He must go���at once.
Headed for Bolivia.
For several weeks past a continuous procession of hardy men has passed tn and from a little office on the
third floor of the Rurs building. Montgomery Ktrtet. lt is the office of Carlos Panjlnes, connl o' Bolivia. - The
men h.->"o heen Bee':lr~ Information
regarding u wfcl��;:er tliey _hi,re heard |
apent thp ia'.*i m'n.'h" pFdS'.i.'t- o*
llu. S9Ulh.As>tricftn repjb'.io. **��� I
!  JU��' iuiOrraitlc" ro:o*.vefl   has con-
i:r_.ed the Etories sent to them from
fric:.ds, for they ha\c set out to bo
among' the first there in what promises to be a boom day for Bolivia.
One man who was mining ln Alaska
had had many entreating letters from
a mining brother in the southern republic, telling him of the wonderful
'���rosjects for sold seekers, which were
offered In Bolivia.   He left the northern territory, stopped for further Information at the Bolivian consul's office in San Francisco, and is now on
his way to the shining El Dora,:lo of
the south.   His is but one instance of
many such enthusiasts.    Bolivia's day
is about to break.     The law of the
gold fleld will see to it that the first
to come shall be the flrst served.
Gold-bearing Belt.
The gold-bearing belt of the country Is divided into three regions. The
flrst,   extending    from    the  western
boondarles of the republic in the In-
ambari Basin to the adjacent frontier
on the upper Paraguay, embraces the
whole mountainous section of the provinces of Coupollcan, Munecas. Larec-
aja,   Cercado, Yunsas, Inguisivl   and
Loaiza, i nt'1? department;: of L?. Paz,
thence tc continue through tha depa;t-
ment of Cochabantha anS ends at the
Santa Cruz Paraguayan boundary.
The second region starts   in Lipez,
extending south thrdugh the province
of Chayanta. Su'- Chic'.ias (department
,pl PotoaK, Mendez (.Tarija). Clnti and
Acero     < CYmelBaoal   aa    tar    aa Bant*
Crufc p\aVna.  .The tWt* section, -wUlrtv
la  line     richest,   extends  toward     the
north-west of  thef republic, as tav  &.t
Carabaya (Peru), ind the bead ot the
rivers Madre de D\ob, Acre and Purus
So far it has been impossible to es
timute the exact output of gold, as the
principal part of the production is being smusj'e 1 out to avoid tho    comparatively small    t:ix cf 20 cents on
each ounce exported.    As long ago as
J902 It was roughly estimate.1 'that the
output was 1300 rounds.    Since that
time the industry  has-Increased    hy
leaps and bounds.      N'ew mines havo
been  discovered;   there  has    been   i
fairly laree influx of miners, and the
output has increased accordingly.
What Bolivia lacks is not gold, hut
miners and capitnl. The mn'hods arc
primitive and obsolete. Vith the *>��-
tabllshel   of  modern   equipment   and
the help of capital and enterprise Bolivia bids fair to become one of the
most srosperous gold flelds on the
continent.
The whUper has yone forth. The
rush has begun. It is no wonder that
the Bolivian consul Is kept busy by
callers who are deslrlous of Joining
the army of those who would be
among the winners.
The Journey to La Pas is accomplished ln three sections; From San
Francisco to Panama, from Panama to
.Moi lon do,  and  from  Mollendo  to  La
Paz.; the whole being done in less
than a month at a cost of about $260
flrst-clasa. The journey may be shortened by three or four days by going
via New York.
Only One Obstac'e.
Benevolent Persbn���"You have been
laid up for six months and unable to
get work! What was your complaint?"
The man from Pentrldge Prison
(mournfully)���"Th' walls was too 'Igh
kind lady."���'Tit-Bits.
Sale Now On
At Workiipeii's Bargain Store
Front street, opposite B.CE.R. Freight Office.
r
High Grade Suits,  Boots
and   Shoes
B^IBHHBB9KflQK3BKBflSDBMHflNi
and everything in
Gents' Furnishings
Sacrificed below cost
Entire Stock must be cleared by
March lst
Hurry or you will be too late
OPEN EVENINGS
Bj^he/r works shalll/q
s^know them"
On the merit of their performances alone are
we willing to have them judged. Simplicity of
construction, combined with a skill in manufacture, which is the inheritance of generations, make
good time keepers and
consequently comfortable watches to carry.
Their efficiency is assured by a guarantee which enables
the owner to have any constructional defect remedied free of
charge by the nearest agent in anyf>art of the world. They
��� are not made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed. ���
WWMMi
fWiNlfi MM WAHRS 1
������3ME!SM3__W_TE_Wf��i
i.<'.:y'AX*ilvri^jr'~x:!ZTrs'>7& ������'//;
| nCWlVj SUCAU tmiK ^FMHCIS StlVtHafSltn ii'yfl
The Dessert That
Is Always G
j
��� III!
It is no longer necessary to spend much money and hours of
time making desserts that "might be good," when you can buy this
delicious confection���Mooney's Sugar Wafers. It costs but little
money, requires no time and is always good.
:Mpp|i|^3; Suga^^af ers
The Daiijfy' V'-esierl feWKeJOWrtty Package
There is nothing like thece spicy sweetmeat sandwiches in all
Canada���nothing half so tasty.   Years of experiment, experience and
excellence are back of Mooney's Sugar Wafers. You know our record
as Canada's premier biscuit makers���you've eaten our Perfection.
Cream Sodas and our Chocolate Chips���nou; try our Sugar Wafers.
In 10 and 25 cent dust and damp-proof tins.
Ask your grocer.
(10
The Mocney Biscuit and Candy Company, Ltd. . . . Stratford, Canada
Persistency
' Is a necessaryf attribute to
the most successful kind of
advertising. The effect of
an Advertisement is sus-
tained by one following it.
Advertising
���
Can never be overdone as
long as you can deliver the
goods, and it means as
much to your. business as
fire in a locomotive. Steam
will generate so long as the
fire is  stoked and  water
kept in the boiler.
The Daily News
Is a proven medium that
will [bring your advertisements in it the most satis-
satisfactory results.
The Readers of The Daily
News are a class worthy of
your most persistent efforts
to secure and retain their
patronage and esteem.
���mr.:.
ac
a___a_MB-_-M-_--->a_-^ THURSDAY,  FEBRUARY 15, 1912.
S     I Igggggg-������~���i      i        i
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOB
r ���g   QENTLEMAN-    f*
Hobert E. Lee's Definition ef the Quail*
tlea That Make Him.
Lea hated parade, display and ceremony, hated above all things being
made aa object of poAlle gate and
adulation. His Ides of high position
was high responsibility, a superior waa
simply one wbo had larger duties, and
the mark of a gentleman was * keen
aense of the feelings and susceptiblll-
itlea of other*. No'bue has ever expressed tbls attitude mora delicately
than be himself in tbis memorandum
(found among bia papers after bis
death:
j "The forbearing nse of power doea
not only form a touchstone, but the
manner In which an individual enjoys
certain advantages over others la a
test of a true gentleman. Tbe power
which the strong have over the weak,
the magistrate over the citizen, tha
employer over the employed, tbe educated over tbe unlettered, tbe experienced over the confiding, even tbe
-clever over tbe sllly-ihe forbearing or
I inoffensive use or all tbis power or authority or a total abstinence from It
'-when tbe case admits it. will show tba
gentleman ln a plain light. Tbe gentleman does not needlessly and unnecessarily remind an offender of a wrong
he may have committed against blm.
He cannot only forgive; be can forget,
and be strives for tbat nobleness of
self and mildness of character which
Impart sufficient strength to let tha
past be but tbe past. A true man of
honor feels bumbled bimself when be
t'tinuot help bumbling othera.M-Gama-
Jlel Bradford. Jr.. In Atlantic.
SKIN OF A BADGER.
So Loose the Animal Can Almost Turn
Around In It
Tbe pelt of un adult bndger Is extremely thick nnd difficult for a biting
adversary to peneirnte. writes a trapper In Fur News, and su loosely does
the sUIn cover tbe body that tbe animal
is able to turn almost uround ln tts
hide.
Should n Ani* Acquire a hold on tbe
throat the Imdjrer turns himself so tbat
tbe dug's grip Is on lhe hack of the
badger's neck without baring loosened
hls first hold. Then tbe bndger secures
a viselike grip ution eome vulnerable
portion of his enemy, and while bis
long tusks penetrate to tbe limit be
iigs and scratches with bis front feet,
[which are furnished wltb claws almost
is formidable and deadly as might be
expected from an antsater of tbe dark
ontinent
He who has removed tbe pelt of a
sdger and Is at all observing does not
render at this animal being sharp bit-
eu and thst he Is able to bana wltb
bulldog tenacity wben the formation
flnd adjustment of hls Jaws are noted
Neither Is lt so much of a mystery how
tie manages to bore through the soil ao
rapidly tbnt half a dozen men wltb
���shoveiB cannot overtake blm. for he U
a mass of cords and muscles, particularly In the neck, chest and shoulders,
very similar tn physical construction to
tbe ground mole.
A badger Is chiefly valuable wben It
ihiis a long <<>nt. so tbat tbe guard bnlrs
-ean be plucked nnd used io make shaving brushes
When lee Covered Europe.
During the long tertiary epoch, wben
opossums disported themselves on the
*lte of Perls and mastodons trumped
along the valley of tbe Thames, the
-earth was In tbe throes of mountain
making. The Alps, the Himalayas,
the Alleghenles. tbe Andes, attest tbe
power of her activity ln those days. At
tbeir termination our continents stood
stly higher than tbey do now. and
tils sided their glactatlon. although It
does not fully account for It. But as
Ihey became loaded with ice Europe
ind America gradually nnd we may
Fventure to Mty contemporaneously
lisank. This wns Inevitable. Owing to
��� the extreme beat and.pressure prevailing tn Its Interior the earth ts au eminently elastic body. Its surface actually bulges In or ont witb a very
-slight Increase or decrease of tbe load
���upon it
�� Children's Prattle.
At tiroes It cannot be denied the ones
tlons of children become Irksome, but
who would wish n child to ask no qnes
'tlons? Julius Sturm-tells In one or his
pretty fairy titles bow a grandfather.
-driven Into Inipnrlence by the constant
questionings of tils grandchild, et
-clulmed, "1 wish your tongue were out
���tit Joint!" Rut when unexpectedly Ills
wish was fulfilled and the child becanie
���dumb how be Joyfully exchanged one
-of the two years which an angel had
prophesied he was yet to live for ihe
.privilege of hearing the little one's
prattle again!��� Kxchange.
A Notable Exeeptlen.
"All animal products, you know."
-snld the teacher, "are perishable and
soon decay If not artificially preset*-
ed."
"Yes, sir." cordially assented the
���solemn young man with the wicked
���eye, "especially elephants' ivory."���
���Chicago Tribune.
Ridiculous.
Newiywfrd-Whnt,   $20  for  a   hat?
Why,   that's   simply   ridiculous,   my
���dear!   Mrs Newlywed���That's wbat I
thought. Harold.    Rut you said it waa
all we could afford.���Atlanta Georgian.
Only Technically.
"is your (hild tu bed by �� every evening?"
"Technically, yes. We begin arguing about thnt time."���Washington
Hero hi. . _
MEMBERS AT PRAYERS.
It Is a Means of Securing a Seat In
British House of Commons.
Ever since Stusrt days the Commons hsve had their own chaplain
to open their daily proceedings with
a simple nnd impressive service.
The prayers sre read daily by the,
chaplain immediately after the 8peai.
er enters the House; the Speaker himself giving the renponses as he stands
at the table. ' ��wring the Jjtief service the doors aTS elosed, snd no
strangers or reporters'are allowed to
be pjespnt. Bffmtol of the Press Gal-
lery are not allowed to take their seats
during  prayers.
It i.s a noticeable fnct that, however crowded may be the House during thu service, the Treasury and
the front Opposition benches are always  empty.
The House of Commons, unfortunately, only provides sitting accommodation for about half of its 670 members; and it is a rule ol Parliament
that a member who is present at pray,
ers is entitled to retain the place he
then occupies against all comers until the House rises. Thus, if a legis-
lstor is anxious to listen to or take
part i.i an important debate, he can
only make sure of a seat by claiming
it at prayer-time.
To make quite sur? of the seat he
has thus secured he takes from a box
on the table a small card bearing the
words "At prayers"; he writes his
name on it. and places it in a slot
provided for the purpose nt the back
of his seat. This done, his seat, for
the rest of the day. is as inviolable
as the crown itself. He can leave the
House when he pleases and for any
length of time; others may occupy
his seat during his absence; but the
moment, he returns the interloper
must yacate it in  his favor.
For Cabinet Ministers and ex-Min-
isters seats on the front benches are
always reserved. There is no need to
establish a right to them from day
to day. And thus it is that these
benches are deserted; and that many
a man who attends church but seldom
is to be seen in his place during
prayers, as apparently devout as any
of his more piously-minded fellows.
In addition, however, to the daily
religious service in the House of Com-
nions there is a meeting for prayer
held weekly in one of the rooms of
the House.
A DOMINIE PRESIDENT
Drunkards'  Patron Saint.
What hits come to be known as St.
Martin's Summer consist; of a few
lovely days about the second week of
November. We hear a great deal
about St. Luke's Summer; but St.
Martin's Summer and his name-day.
November 11, suffer neglect���possibly
because the saint was French, and
not English.
Perhaps, too, th�� knowledtre t^at he
is the patron saint of drunkards has
not added to his reputation. That offlce came tp him by accident. The
reason he had thus doubtful honor
thrust upon him after his death was
rather curicus. The Vinalia, or Feast
of Bncchus, was always celebrated
on November 11. La*er, when the
Christians decided to merge Bncchus
into Rt. Martin, the reputation ot the
former was unfortunately handed on
to the saint, although quite unmerited
by him.
Before his conversion he was a military tribun0, stationed at Amiens.
When one day, go the story goes, in
midwinter, at the city gate of Amiens
a miserable beggar appealed to him
for help, the soldier drew his sword,
and, dividing his cloak, gave half of
It to the wretched beggar. At night,
so it is said, Christ in person appeared to the astonished soldier, clad in
the very cloak he had divided with the
beggar a few hours before.
Another legend is that the saint,
having been annoyed by the behavior of one of the geese in his poultry-
ysrd, ordered it to be slain nnd served up for dinner. He died immediately after partaking of it, snd the anniversary has ever since been observed
in France by the eating of goose on
that day, November 11.
Morris' Dream Poem.
Coleridge wss not the only great
poet who sometimes dreamt in song.
I was talking, says a correspondent,
to William Morris about Coleridge
nnd his wonderful dream fragment.
Morris was eloquent in its praise,
and I inquired of him if he, too.
ever wrote poems in his sleep. Moms
sat down promptly in a sent���we were
walking in his big garden at the
back of Kelmscott House���nnd brok"
Into one of his big laughs. "Oh,
yes," he said. "One night 1 had b��en
reading 'Kubla KliaV again and wi,h-
lng that I could dream anything iialf
ag flno. And I did dream a piem that
move;! me to actual tears by its beauty." "And did you remnmb'r it when
you woke up?" I asked. " Yes." said
Morris grimly, "one line. And the
line ran:
The moonlight slept on a treacle sea.
"And then I ceased to weep," he
added, "and haven't wished to dream
poems again."���London StaudarJ.
Sir W. E. Smith's Career.
Sir William ��. Smith, who succeds
Sir Philip Watts ns Britisli Director
of Naval Construction, lived in his
vonth among seamen. He joined the
Portsmouth Dockyard when 11 year*
of age.- His flrst work was as tope-
house boy, when ns such he came in
con'.ict with all the mysteries of the
old sailing ship era. In 18fl5 h�� was
apprenticed as a shipwright at Woolwich. In the following year he waa
transferred to the Portsmouth Dockyard. Having spent fo-�� years' ap-
prenticeship, he joined the South Ken-
sington School of Naval Architecture
in 1899. and the Hoyal Corps of Naval
Conductors in 1873.
The eyes of other people ar* th* ayes
Slut mln us.-Franklin.
Not Tied to Them.
The Archbishop ol York was a great
favorite with the royal family, and a
princess upon one occasion told him
he ought to marry, as a wife would be
oi more use to him than a dozen curates.
"But supposing we didn't agreeP"
he asked.
"Well, you don't always agr.ee with
your curates, do you?"
"No; but then I can always send
them away! I can't do that with a
wit*."
OARTER OF NEW BRUNSWICK
jt     HEADS CANADIAN CLUBS.
���> 	
Superintendent of E.ucation In jftflflL
time Province Vindicates Right ol
School Tea*!.ers to Lead Oreat National Movementr as In Other
Lands���Aim tf the Federation Is to
Unify Public Opinion.
. At the annual conference ot Canadian Clubs, held in Winnipeg lust
summer, Mr. W. S. Carter. M.A.,
LL.D., 'nas elected president of the
Association for all Canada. The chief
aim of the great speech-after-luncheon
movement, founded by Charles McCul-
lough, in Hamilton, in 1893, is to teach
true Canadian nationalism. As a
school teacher" starting humbly down
in New Brunswick, and climbing until
in 190!) he became Superintendent of
Education for the Province, Dr. Car-
PSM
MR. W. S. CARTKR, M.A., LL.O.
tor has probably had more experience
elucidating eloquently the virtues of
Canadianism, than many of tho business men who belong to the Canadian
Club, and have not encountered
Young Canada in the raw as he has.
Bchool teachers and university professors are too infrequently called to
identify themselves officially with
broad national movements in this
country. This is not so in France
and Germany and oth:.- European
countries wir-e pedagogues sometimes lead revolutions and sre msde
heroes of novels.
As head of the Association of
Canadian Clubs, he will have an opportunity to organize public opinion
in a quiet but effective way. The Association represents sli th" Canadian
clubs of the Dominion, but has n o
power over them, either in administration or in legislation. Its chief
business is to unity opinion and experience in Canadian Club work, to
help the weaker clubs, at ' to assist
ip founding new clubs. Its influence!
is thus incidental, but none the less
important.
Prisoners of Parliament.
Not everyone is aware that the
British Houses of Parliament have
their own prison. Yet situated hig.'i
up in the Clock Tower is the M.P.'s
prison, consisting of six rooms���four
bed-rooms  and   two  sitting-rooms.
Tho honorable member who has
been dishonored by imprisonment
for a breach of Parliamentary etiquette does not have such a very
hard life in St. Stephen's prison.
The prisoner's meals sre sent up to
him from the House of Commons'
kitchens, and he can choose whatever
dishes he likes from the ordinary
menu. Unlike an ordinary prisoner,
he receives the bill for his meals
from  the catering authorities!
Perhaps the best-remembered occupant of Parliament's prison was Mr.
Brad laugh, who was sentenced by
Mr. Speaker to imprisonment in th)
Clock Tower for refusing to withdraw
when requested tri to do.
Offenders against Parliament other
than members have before now been
sentenced to imprisonment in the
Clock Tower.' These "outsiders" have
included several public speakers and
the editor of a prominent newspaper.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
Arrival: Closing:
18:19���United (Mates via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23:00
7:40���Vanoouver via B. C. B. R.
(dally except Sunday).11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. EL IL
r    (dally except Sunday). 16:00
18:00���Vancouver vla'B. C. B. It.
(dally except Sunday).20:30
7:40���Victoria via"B.1C. J8*. R-
(dully except Sundu��lT��i.l&
10:50���Victoria via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.46
IB: 16���United States via O. N. R.
(dally exceot Sunday)..16:0<
11:40���All points east and Europe   (dally)    8': 15
22:43���All points eaat and Europe (dally)   13:15
11:40���Sapperton   and    Fraaer
MUla     (dally     except
Sunday)      8:30
18:10���Sapperton   and    Fraser
mills     tdally     except
Sunday)         14:90
11:40���Coquitlam      (dally    except  Sunday)     8:30
12:00���Central Park, McKay and      .
Edmonds (daily except
Sunday)       11.16
14:00���Bast Burnaby (daily exoept Sunday   14:30
10:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Friday)   18:30
10:80��� Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thuraday and
Saturday, and leavea
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
10:00���Ladner.     Port    Gulchon,
Westham   Island, Burr
Villa  13:30
10:00���Annieville   and   Sunbury
(dally except  Sunday).13:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via    G.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday) ..14:20
15:50���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via  G.  N.   R.   (dally  except  Sunday) 14:00
11:20���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day       ,14:00
11:20���Tynehead  (Tueaday   and
Friday)        14:00
7:40���Burnaby Lake (daily except Sunday  ..�� 16: Of
18:10���Abbotsford. Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (daily except Sunday)   23:00
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine     < daily    exeept
Sunday) 9:4f
15:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   9;4f
11:20���Chilliwack,    Milner,    Mt.
I-ehmam, *Idergrove, Otter.   Shortreed,   Surrey
.   Ontre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie. Murrayullle,
I                    Strawberry   Hill.  Soutb
Weatminater,        Glover
Valley,   Coghlan.    Bardie,    Sperling    Station,
Bradner,  Bellerose, via
B. C. E. R. (dally    except Sunday)  9:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday       .*... 9:00
20:30���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).17:30
11:20���Abbotsford. Huntingdon,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday) 17:30
16:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(daily except Sunday).17:30
12:00���Praser Arm    23:00
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
���tm
FRATERNAL.
L O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 22.���
The regular meetings of this .lodge
are held In Odd Fellows' Hdll, cor-
���W.QMMrvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.G.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording aecretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary
Vfcrden No. 19, Sons ot Norway,
meet ln,Eagles hall the flrst and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
���     A. KROGSETH,
President.
JT. J. AUNE,
vFioaadlal Secretary.
STENOGRAPHY   A   TYPEWRITING
'HSS M. BROTEN, publlc stenographer; specifications, business letter*, etc.; circular. work taken.
Phone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia St
AUDITOR ANO ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR ANp
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS���Barristers and Solicitors, Westminster
Trust block, Columbia street, New
Westminster, B.C. Cable address
"Whiteside," Western Union. PO
Drawer 200. Telephone 69. W J
Whiteside, H. L. Edmonds.
WADE. WHEALLER, McQUARRlE &
MARTIN���Barristers and Sollcltora
Westmlnater offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver of
flees, Williams building. 41 Qtan
vllle street. F. C Wade. K. C,
A. Whesiler. W. G. McQuarrie. G. E
Martin, Geo. Cassady.
I. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
atreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
^CANADIAN PACIfiC
W RAILWAY .CO
3-DAILY TRAINS-3
Toronto Express leaves at
.8:50
ChJcag*. Express leavea at   13:50
Imperial Limited Leaves at  19:40
Through Pullman Tourist and
Diners. For Reservatlon��vand ratea
apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westminster    \
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
_     PALMER .
GASOLINE ENGINES
1%  to 25 H. P.
3 and 4 Cyole.
Local Agent*
Westminster Iron Works
Phone 68.
Tenth  St.,  New  Weatminater.
*J
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estlmataa Given.
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
J. 8TILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and Mc-Kenzle streeta, New Weet
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
pbone 710.
JOHNSTON  A JACKSON.
Barristers-at-Law, Solicitors, Etc
Adam S. Johnston. Frank A. Jackson. Offices: Vancouver, Room 405
Winch Building; New Westminster,
lloom 6, Kills Bloek, Columbia ��tr*et.
Telephone*-.      Vancouver,   Seymour'
2163;   New  Weatminater. 1070.   .
Cable'   Addreas:      "Stonack."   Code:
Western  Union.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Poik and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL * OOOY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A. .M....-.nelly except Tuesday
I 1:00 V. M. XtaMr
[ 12-.00  MlAnlgtot... BstuvAsy   Only
\ For   Nanaimo.
2 p.m Dally except Sunday
For Seattle.
10:00 A. M Dally
11:00 P. M Dally
For Prince Rupert and Alaaka
7 P.M Jan. 13th, 27th
For Hardy Bay.
8.30 A. M Thursday
For Upper  Fraaer  River  Polnta.
Steamer Beaver.
IOARD    OF    TRADE���NEW  WKH'l
minster Board of Trade meets in tne
hoard room. City Hall, as follows-
Third Thursday    of    each    month
quarterly    meeting    on   tbe    tniro
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at * p.m.      Annua  I
meetings on the third Thuraday of J
February.     New   members   may   b> [Leaves New  Westminster,  8:00 a.m
proposed sad elected at any month
ly or quarterly meeting. r H
Stuart-Wad*, aecretary
To Protect Jewels.
The Duchess of Marlborough haa
now installed a band ot detectives at
Sunderland House, her residence in
Mayiair, to guard her treasures.
Six ex-Scotland Yard men are now
employed���three ior day and three for
night duty. Although the mansion is
fitted with the most finished and ex-,
pensive system ol burglar alarms, .the
duchess recently developed a state
of nervousness that produced insomnia and was undermining her health.
She commenced to carry about all
her most valuable jewelry, whenever
she went abroad, but when .'it was
pointed out to her thst this was a
dangerous proceeding, she decided to
adopt the detective scheme of protection.
This little enterprise will cost her
at least $5,000 a year, but she thinks
it is money well spent. The detective*
parade the corridors all day and night,
while one man keeps a watchful eye
on strunge visitors. Servants, too, are
kept under observation, for recent
cases have shown they are often in
league with thieves.
Awful Rot.
An entertaining story is told by Mr.
Robert Hichens oi .the time when he
used to write lyrics for music. One
of liis songs, "A Kiss and Good-Bye."
was to be sung by Madame Patti in
the Albert Hall. In the pride of hi*
heart the young author, who tool* a
si.at in lhe stalls, was much uplifted
by the enthusiastic applause that followed the song. His delight was suddenly checked, however, by tw��
voices from thu seats Immediately behind him. "What a lovely song that
was," oue exclaimed, rapturously.
"Yes," the other grudgingly agreed,
"but what awful rot the words ef these
i'jngs ulways are.''
F. a GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M��   o��   n**
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone 6*1. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Office Phone 185.      Barn Phone 137
Begbie Street
Baggage Delivered Promptly to
any part of the city.
I ight and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���T��AM OSFO
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 113   Office: Princeaa Si
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital  paid  up $6,200,000
Rr -serve   7.200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending In Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacinc,
In Cuba throughout the Island;*
also ln Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbadoa, Jamaica. Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts Issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities In the world. These ex-
eelent connections afford every
banklne facility.
New Weatminater Branch,
Lawford Richardson, Mgr.
T
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL  (Pald-Up)   ...$15,413,000.00
RE8ERVE   $15,000,000.00
Branches tbrougnout Canada end
Jpwfouiiilliind. ano In London Bug
snd, Nsw York Cn ago and Spokan.
7.S.A., and Mexico City \ general
making huslnees transacted. Let
era of Credit laauto available wltb
'orrespondenta fn all parte of the
vorld.
Savings Bank Dipanment���Deposits
ecelved In' sums of $1 aad upward,
nd Interest allow** at 8 per cent, pei
nnum  (present r��tt).
Total  Assets over $1811.000,000.00
NEW WESTMIN8TER BRANCH,
O   D. BRYMNER. Manager
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 108.    P. O. Box 848.
Office, Front SL. Poet of Sixth.
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves   Chilliwack,   7:00  a.m.,   Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf lalanda Polnta.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Gallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganges Hr.. Gtticli-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
"���   to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westmlnater.
H. W. BRODIE;
G. P   A.. Vancouver
IT PAY8 Tu AOVERTI8E
��� IH ���
THE  DAILV NEWS
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
IACKS0N PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westmlnater.
The Continuous
Growth of a Bank
CAN MEAN BUT ONE THIN3
���THAT THE SERVICE IT
RENDERS IT8 CUSTOMERS
MAKES FOR PERMANENT
BUSINESS RELATIONS.
THE
Bankofloronto
WITH, MORE THAN 55 YEARS
OF CONTINUOUS GROWTH
ANO SATISFACTORY SERVICE, INVITES
SAVINGS AND
BUSINESS ACCOUNTS
CAPITAL  ..  14,600,000
REST $5,800,000
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
BRANCH
J. GRACEY,, MANAGER.
* pack moirr
THE DAILY NEWS.
THUR80AY, FEBRUARY 1B, 1I1J.
I
i'1 '
a* i
u
I'
I
'I
Good lot on Fifth Street
near Seventh Avenue
$1050. Good terms.
London Street tiear Tenth
Street; good lot on north
side $850. Good terms.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
DECAUSES
YOU OUGHT TO INSURE BECAUSE VOU OWE IT TO YOURSELF; BECAUSE YOU OWE IT TO
YOUR FAMIbV, AND BECAUSE
YOU OWE IT TO YOUR EMPLOYEES. WE INSURE YOUR
PROPERTY AGAINST FIRE, YOUR
FAMILY   4GA,INSTv LOSS,   IF   YOU
IQty News
The SS. Ivanhoe called In port yesterday to take on a cargo of Bteel from
ths Vulcan Iron Works for the Powell
River company's pen-stock, which the
local firm ls putting ln for that company.
"The Rotary."
Mlss Jessie Arnold, ln private life,
Mrs. Edward E. Rose, ls being featur.
cd in her husband's latest play, "The
Rosary." Mlss Arnold created the
dual role of Vera Wilton and Alice
Marsh ln "The Rosary." "The Rosary"
wlll be produced art the opera house
Friday night.
Ice cream   on
next tiuiu office.
hand     Ira A. Reid,
Phone olO.       **
RUSSELL���ON FEBRUARY 13, 1912,
at ?28 Third street, to the wife or
M. Russell, a daughter.
DIE,      AND
AGAINST   - I
PLOYEES.
YOtH
VBILITY
BUSINESS
TO      EM-
Alfred W. McLeod
���j_t__W_W^
657 Columbia St.,
Phone '62. New Westminster.
msmirM
yr
"Alaska Jack's moving pictures of
the noith at the opera house. Satui-
day matinee 2:30, 10 cents; evening
at 8:30, 25 cents. **
Only four members turned u;p to the
meeting of the New Westmlnater
Automobile association called for laBt
night. Accordingly the meeting was
adjourned to some date in thc near
future to be decided shortly.
Mrs. William Johnston, Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Collister, Mlss Ward, Ex-
Alderman J, J. Johnston nnd A. H.
Johnston have returned from their
visit to California. Every member
of the party seems to have enjoyed
the extended trip, and the splendid
weather that prevailed during their
holiday.
Fresh cut daffodils, violels ��n^l carnations. Tidy, the llo:lst. Phone num
bers L 184 and 1037. ���*
Mr. D. Walker's tonsorlal parlor at
030 Columbia street, ls now open. Mr.
Walker extends a hearty welcome to
all his old und new friends. **
Chief Bradshaw ls still working on
the story of supposed Ban': of Montreal gold discovered in Tippersary
park by a Chinese boy, and sent to
his father in China. Nothing very
definite seems to have been discovered so far and the police have no information to give out on the subject,
but that they are working on the clue
is undoubted.
"Alaska Jack's" moving pictures ot
the Land of the Midnight Sun at the
opera house Saturday at 2:30 and
8:30, are not the ordinary pictures.
They drew crowded houses in Seattle,
Portland and Tacoma. Matinee 10
cents; evening 25 cents. ������
Living pictures in the Arctic, 'The
Polar Bear Hunt," "The Walrus
Hunt," "The Eskimo Dance," "Ice
Pack in the Arctic," "Dog Team Race"
and many other scenes are features
of the moving pictures at the opera
hou?e Saturday afternoon and evening, all described by "Alaska Jack,"
who spent fourteen years in the north.
Matinee 2:30, 10 cents; evening 8:30,
cents, *��
Dr. H. R. Hope, eye specialist, can
be consulted TlaUy,lrotn 6-.80 a.m. to S
p.m.. at     667  Columbia    street,    over
Curtis' druf. store, or by Phone 296. �����
Removal Sate.���Hee Chung, merchant tailor, 12 Begbie street, la tak
lng orders In suitings in woollc-i
finds at cost price for 16 days only
before moving to Front street, rear o.'
Lees Ltd. �����
Miss GaveBrowne-Cave
L. R. A. M.       A. R. C. M.
Member, of the Incorporated  Society
of 'Musicians  (England).
<Successor to Mra: Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
LE8SON8 BY CORRESPONDENCE
For terms, etc., apply 37 Agnes St.,
New Westminster.   Phonn IMH.
���
You want the
most   sanitary
wall coating.
Then  take   a
pail of water,
add  Alabastine,   stir  *
few moments
���apply
with a
brush,    i
are here in
Women's Suits
A beautiful showing of New Spring Suits has Just arrived. A display of charmln,; models of which
we're proud, with a wonderful range of styles and prices. We can please the woman who wants a new
suit for spring. StiltB of Whipcord, Serges, Tweeds and Fancy Mixtures. New and charming conceptions that are the shoots in the garden of Bprlng are displayed to advantage in our Ready-to-Wear   Section.
Every Price is Reasonable
Sulphur, Blue Stone, Lye, Arsenate of Lead���and anything
else in this line. Any Quantity
ALSO
FRESH SEEDS
NOW IN
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:  Res. 72.
New    Westmlnater,    B    C.
���STUB
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Envetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools. Septic Tanks, Etc.
Methodist Society Active.
Th/i reorganized Epworth league of
the Sixth Avenue Methodist church
will be a'dressed next Monday night
by Rev. C. W. Brown, B.A.. D.D., on
the question of church union. The
meeting will take place ln the church
itself. Last .Monday Mr. G. I. Sovereign, physical director, gave an interesting address on the "Power of Purpose," in whieh he denied existence
of such a thing as luck. He illustrated his argument with physical examples. At the same meeting Mr.
Watson Kdmonds was elected president, Ml��s L. Fairweather first vice-
president. Mr. Knight second vice-
president, and Miss Mills third vice-
president. Mr. Featheistone was appointed secretary.
It is so easy to decorate with Alabastine. Any
man or woman can do it.
And when up, you have a
wall coating endorsed by
eminent physicians on account of its sanitary features.
'JUaSiasHii��
No disease germs or insects
can exist on a wall covered with
Alabastine. And Alabastine,
from tests, has proven it allows
���lr to circulate through the
Walls, thus keeping air
in room pure and
healthful.
S lb. pkg. of this
artistic and sanitary
wall coatir"^
for on'y SO.
Anderson & Lusby
New Spring Suits of Tweed; In shades of fawn and
grey; coat 26-Inch length; collar and deep lever
of self; four buttons; satin lined throughout; skirt
strictly plain tailored effect.   Price, each at ..$18.50
New Spring Suit of Whlpeord Serge; In navy; long
revers and collar of black satin edge with wide
fancy black braid; point collar at back with silk
tassel; cuffs trimmed with braid as collar; coat
and die panel of skirt trimmed with two large black
crochet buttons on each; skirt loose panel effect at
back and bias panel at front.    Price   $35.00
New Spring Suit iof Fawn Homespun; collar of
brown Velvet; trimmed on pockets to match; dee;>
revers of self; fastened with four buttons; skirt
with  panel back.   Price, each  $22.50
New Spring Suit; a charming model In grey striped
Tweed; self collar with large size revere of black
satin; fastened with two large buttons of self with
centre of black satin; skirt of coat and panel of
skirt also trimmed with buttons; skirt hl_h waist
line effect wdth looBe panel at back.   Price ���-$30.00
New Spring Suits of Fine English
Serge
In .shades of blue and tan, collar and revers of self: trimmed with black satin and   small   silver   buttons,
coat trimmed ori skirt with fancy lrittons;  skirt plain rane; bark. Price,  each    S25.00
B. & M.
Specials
Fresh Herrings  4 lbs. for 25c I
Fresh Cod   (half or whole), lb 8c I
Fresh Salmon (half or whole), lb. lie I
Halibut (half or whole), per lb. ...8c i
Also a large variety of Smoked Fish. '
537 Front ^t   -   Phone 3011
FURNITURE
Bought and Sold.
Highest Price Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
RING 456
Chamberlin     JEX"���
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y
l
Seely's Perfumes
We have them
25c, and 00c. lines
A big stock in all od:>rs.
SEE  OUR  WINDOW
m'jir's mm STORE
.". Dispensing Chemists, Et':.
Ueitue block.    t4i Columhla si
I    .,������'   \('rit|>ilnnf<T   HC'
Funeral of W. A. Lasscter.
Mr. \V. A. Lasseter, who died of
Pneumonia last Sunday afternoon at
the age of 54, was buried at the Odd
Fellows' cemetery on Tuesday afternoon in the presence of a large gathering oT friends. Rev. F. S. Okell conducted the funeral service at the home
of the deceased, and the interment
at the cemetery. The lato Mr, Lasse-
ter, who wus well known and highly
respected ln the clly, follows btl wdfe
to the grave, she having died about
ten mont lis ago, He leaves one son.
John, and a daughter, Miss L, Lasse-
ter.
Sprays were contributed hy the following: Miss Anna F. Christie, Mr.
��� ind Mrs. J. X. Mclntyre, Mr. and
Mrs. McWhinnie, Mra. Urenekly, Mr.
and Mrs. D. tii ant, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Dodd, Mrs. Tidy and Mrs. Rev. Okell's
class. An anchor was given by the
family, and wreaths by the Ladles' Ail
of the Sixth Avenue Methodist church,
and by .Mr. and Mrs. M. Furness.
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 manufactul'nR plants will be constructed this year. All
this will help Increase the value of New Westminster property. The
time to buy Is now.
Tree Sprays
Lime and Sulphur     Quassia Chips
Whale Oil Soap, Arsenate of Lead, Etc.
AT
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
'PHONE 57
EVE8 TE8TED BV OPTICIAN.
WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK
Edmonds Clu'o.
Kdmonds,    Feb. 15.���-The    Kdmonds
��� club have decided to abandon the pin
teet of building a club house on their
property opposite  the  municipal hall
j ar.d Instead will tense a suite of ion
tn the new addition of the Edmonds
Development company's   block,   Ivor < I
en v hieh will he commence)   in   g.\
| few days.    The property of the club I
; hon been taken    over   by    the   hte i
u  u' r, Viho Is .��� incm! e..
(900) Fourth Street���50 fool
lot with laqe at rear, $700.
Terms to be arr,nged.
(801) Thirteenth Street���Lot
with double frontage, $8uo.
Terms to be arranged.
(1004) Eighth Avenue���Two
lots overlooking Moody Park,
lane at rear, $1000 each. Easy
terms.
Fifth Avenue���Near Second
street, two cleaied lots, $1500
each. Small cash payment io
suit. Good opportunity for
builder, ���
(748) Princess Street���Lot ii I
b.v 132, near Sixth street car
line: price $1000. Terms tq arrange,
(1043) Seventh Avenue���Near
Sixth stieet car line, $1050.
One-third cash.
Sixth Avenue and Ash Street
���66 foot lot, $4000. Buy befoie
Sixth avenue car line ls built.
(757) Arbustue 8treet���Near
Queens Park, lane at. rear,
$1250.   Terms to arrange.
(1005) Fifth Avenue���Near
Sixth street, lot 68x182, cleared,
$2500.    Terms to arrange.
(1040) Burnaby Lots Cheap���
On Second and Third avenue,
near Sixth street car: partly
cleared, 50x150, $650 each.
Terms $50 cash, balunce $20
per month.
B. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Oenl. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE.
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Bee. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO., LTD.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 177.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1909.
F.J. liart& Co., Ltd.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
New Westminster
Head Office, New Weatmlnster      Branches st Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove. B.f.
Victor! a
Westminster Branch. ��� Cars
leave B. C. E. R. Co. station for
Vancouver at 5:00, 6:45 and
6:45 a.m. and every 16 minutes
thereafter untll 10:00 p.m. After 10:00 p.m. half hourly service until midnight.
Sunday Service.���Cars leave
for Vancouver at 6:00, 7:00,
8:00, 8:30, 9:00 and 9:36 a.m.
Regular week day service prevailing thereafter.
Freight Service.���Cars leave
New Westminster for Vancouver at 7:20, 11:20, 12:20 and
15:20.
Burnaby Branch���Cars leave
B .C. E. H. Co. station for Vancouver at 5:45, 6:45 and 8:0(1
a.m., with hourly service thereafter until 10 p. m. and late ear
at 11:30 p. m.
after and late car at 11:30 p.m.
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day service thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Vancouver at
8:20.
Lulu     Island     Branch (Ta
Vancouver via Eburne)���Cars
leave B. C. B. R. Co. station at
7:00 a.m. and hourly thereafter
until 11:00 p.m.
Sunday Service.���First car
leaves at 8:00 a.m. Regular
week day service thereafter.
Freight Service.���Leave New
Westminster for Van. at 10:00.
Fraser Valley Branch��� cars
leave B. C. B. R. Co. station
fon Chilliwack and way'points
at 9:30 a.m., 1:20 and 6:10. For
Huntingdon and way points at
4:05 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY CQMPANY.     91
IK    ,..-* \:

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