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The New Westminster News Feb 19, 1913

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 .
The   Frattr't  Claims.
Portland clainm to have the only
freth water harbor on the Pacific
coast.  Portland ls mistaken. There
are otber rlverB beside the Columbia
p*
tfiHl
tm*
iAK
oiA
>m-
KfCaJher Today.
New  \\"S^thiiJr%H_.''n(l  the Ipsrer
mainland: Ct|
chiefly  northerly^'
stationary to higher temperature.
���--1-SEL-
VOLUW  . ,,\     ..rfER 294.
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.C.,  WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
NORTH ARM HARBOR
COMMISSION ASSURED
Bill Passes Third Reading���Powers and Jurisdiction of
Commission���Ex-Mayor Lee Takes Exception to Statements Reported to Have. Been Made by Mr. B. G.
Walker���Westminster Always Vitally Interested.
The Harbor Commission bill for the
North Arm of the Fraser river has
passed its third reading ln the federal parliament, according to a telegram from Ottawa, received by Mr.
B. 0. Walker, chairman of the committee ot the combined municipalities
and boards of trade of Burnaby, South
Vancouver, Point Grey and Richmond.
Three Members.
The bill constitutes a harbor commission of three members, two ap
pointed by the government and one
representing the combined municipalities. ,
Tbe jurisdiction of the commission
is defined as extending from the New
Westminster city boundary, ou the
west to the Sandheads, including tbe
Sturgeon banks. The commission has
power to borrow money, construct and
lease wharves; also to build a railway along tbe north arm and lease
IL It has also power to expropriate
all riparian rights within itt area.
Credit! Member.
Mr. Walker expressed the thanks of
. jibe committee to Mr. Taylor, M.P. for
his untiring efforts to get the bill
passed, and to Mr. II. Stevens, M.P.
for hia able assistance. It was a
source of great satisfaction to the four
municipalities concerned in the enterprise.
opportunity pass of taking Issue wltb
him ln the statement he made or Is reported to bave made. For Instance,
he says: 'We are not interested in the
main channel of the Fraser and Westminster is not Interested In the North
Arm.*
Mr. Walker Asleep.
"When did "Mr. Walker wake up?
He must havi been asleep because
New Westminster has been working
faithfully, spending its money and urging developments on the North Arm
"i the Fraser river for the last ten or
fiiteen years.
Untrue aid  Ridiculous.
To say that we are not interested
in the North *-.m is both untrue and
absolutely ridiculous. We are Interested ln the North Arm, always have
letn and are today.
"We hail with delight the news that
the North Arm harbor bill haB been
pasEcd by the house and we look forward with a great deal of pleasure to
the anticipated improvements that
will be made tn this most important
waterway.
Never  Dissatisfied.
"For Mr. Walker's Information 1
might say that we never were dissatisfied In any way, at any time, ln anything that would develop the North
Arm.   Tho only opinion to my know!
MORE PUBLICITY
FOR WESTMINSTER
Booklets Upon City and Val-
ley From Publicity As-
.  sociation.
Important Induttrlal  Exhibit Planned
���Cheaper    Parti   to    Richmond Urged.
To a representative of a Vancouver ! edge, ever expressed ln the city ot
paper, Mr. Walker Is reported to have i New Westminster, was that in apply-
sald tbere had been some dlssatis- ing for two commissions there might
faction on the part of New Westmin- i be a possible conflict, which would
ster that the municipalities on the | not benefit either, but rather hurt
North Arm had uot gone ln for a har- < both We trust that there is no ground
bor commission Jointly with West-' for this feeling as It Is to our Inter-
nilnster: "but," said Mr. Walker, "we , est, our material interest, that the
are not Interested in the main channel Worth Arm and the main channel of
of tbe Fraser and Westminster is not the Fraser river be developed to their
Interested ln the North Arm and we | capacities,
felt that  unless the North Arm  had | Willing Assistance
a separate commission it would be ne-'
am sure that any asslptance that
���mmm*mt\*mV*hwm*^^
per and Bburne's only -source ot de-1 Vrxter river In all Ita channels will
Velopment Is In ths North Ann." be   gladly,  cheerfully    and    heartily I
Lee Tafctt Exception. given."
With reference to the latter state-1    "We Join with Mr. Walker ln our ap-
ment bv Mr. Walker a Newt represen- ' preclatlon cf the magnificent efforts
tatlve Interrogated ex-Mayor John A I made by Mr. Taylor to secure for the
Lee on the subject. 'Fraser river the recognition which It
"I read wltb a great deal of amuse- * so Justly deserves, and we hope that
ment   Mr.   Walker's  effusion  on   the  he will  Le enabled to Impress upon
North Arm harbor commission." said j the  government  the  great  necessity
ex-Mayor  bet  and  I  cannot  let the !of development on a largo scale."
At a meeting of the executive com
mlttee of the Progressive Association,
held yesterday, it was resolved to dls
tribute 10,000 booklets describing the
advantages of the Fraser Valley and
New Westminster for settlement and
establishment of industries. The cosi
is estimated at $1,500.
Members and others were urged to
furnish Information, suggestions and
data to the secretary, which would be
embodied in the publication.
Richmond Car Service.
The subject of the train service .to
Richmond was discussed. It waB
stated tbat the B. C. E. Railway Company charged 40 Cents from New
Westminster to Steveston, while It
was 25 centa from Vancouver to Steveston; 10 centt from Vancouver to
Eburne, and 15 cents from New Westminster to Eburne.
If they went from New Westminster
to Steveston they had to wait half an
hour at Eburne Junction before the
Steveston car arrived from Vancouver. Mr, Myers suggested that the
B. C. E. II. Company be requested to
run a local car from New Westminster, in connection with the Steveston
car, and so avoid spending half an
hour at Eburne station kicking one's
heels.
The matter was referred lo a special committee consisting of-Messrs.
W. J. Kerr, W. L. Darling and the sec
retary to wait upon the railway company with the object of effecting the
desired Improvements.
Land Registry Office.
Ex-Mavor I ee reported the result of
'he Interview held by Mr. Agar and
himself with the government In regard to additional acqommodatlon and
increased facilities for the transaction
of bus'ness In tbe land registry of-
foe. They were promised additional
buildiuK..   t*j���. atoratm   UlgU.   upstairs
BURNABY OBJECTS TO
PROPOSED CEMETERY
	
Residents  Protest Action  of  Vancouver in Securing Burial Oroundt
in  Municipality.
Burnaby -eke, Feb. U���Strong protests will probably be made by the
residents of Burnaby living near thc
area which the Vancouver city council propose to make Into a cemetery,
providing they can make a deal with
the provincial government aa to the
price of the land. This Is located
near the shores of Deer lake and the
residents claim that the contour of
the land la such as to allow drainage
to run Into Burnaby and Deer lake
from the proposed cemetery which
would, they claim, destroy the district
as a residential centre.
No deal has yet been made and negotiations between the government
who own many acres ln Burnaby, and
the Vancouver council are only in tentative form but the deal will be
watched with Interest and most probably, representations will be made to
the municipal council asking that they
take the matter up with the attorney
general, before that gentleman gives
his consent to the sale of the land
for a cemetery site.
IAMP UPSETS-
HOME DESTROYED
SECOND READING
Of NAVAL BILL
Fire Destroys House Occupied by Mr. W. Bolting at
Burquitlam
tor.
The house and contents occupied by
Mr. W. Botting, Burqultlam, was totally destroyed by fire about 1 o'clock
last night. So far as could be learned
the fire cilglnated by the upsetting of
an oil lamp In the kitchen by Mr. Bot-
tlng's little boy.
i     Mr.   Botting   was   away   from   the
pap*
Now Occupies Attention of
House���Liberal   Makes
Lengthy Speech.
Wants Redlttrlbutlon Before Deciding
Naval Policy���Would Give Watt
22 New Members.
Ottawa, Feb. 18.���Following the appreciations of Captain Scott, Premier
Borden moved the second reading ot
the naval bill, but did uot speak. Mr.
J. V. Turriff, East Assiulbui, led oft
for the liberals. He said that the
people of Canada would not protest.
Canadians, Mr. Turriff Bald, lias' done
their duty in South Africa. Had the
Canadian government at that time,
when an emergency existed, offered
Oreat Britain money instead of men
it would have been an insult to the
people of Canada. It sent men Instead, and this did more to cement
the bonds of empire than anything
which had been done up to that time
But now, lt is proposed that wben
there is war Canada shall send empty
ships and Canadians shi.il stay at
home. If the government thinks that
the people of the Domlniou me ln
favor of such a policy it siiould con
suit them, either b> way of plebiscite
or a general election.
Quotes Beresford.
Mr. Turriff then argued that the
admiralty had not asked for the aid
it waB proposed to give. What the
admiralty really desire 1 was the establishment of a Canadian navy to
guard the trade rout* s He challenged
the prime minister tc s lbmit the twe
proposals to the admiralty and prom
Ised that the opposition would abide
by the decision given. Mr. Turriff
then quoted Lord Beresford to the
i (feet that danger in England In the
time of war would be from starvation,
uot from invasion.
Build, Man, and Maintain.
After referring to statements, made
bliy Premier Borden In 1908 In sup
port of the Idea of a Canadian navy
and in regard to the failure of the
contribution plan to work satlsfac
torily  in Australia.   Mr.  Turriff  said
MADERO MADE PRISONER
Arrested at Palace by General Blanquet���Gustavo Madera
. Former Minister of Finance Arrested by General
Huerta While With Him in Cafe���Latter Who is Commander of Federal Troops, Proclaimed President,
Mexico City, Feb. 18��� Francisco I.
Madero has been forced out of the
presidency. He was arrested at the
national palace shortly before 3
o'clock this afternoon' by General
Blanquet
Oeneral Victorlan'o Huerta, commander of the federal troops, was proclaimed provisional president
About the time Madero was seized
by Blanquet, Qustave Madero, his
brother, the former minister of
finance, was arrested by Oeneral
Huerta, who was dining with him in
a public restaurant
Cabinet Arrested.
All members of tbe cabinet promptly were placed under arrest, with tbe
exception ot Ernesto Madero, uncle ot
the president, who beld the portfolio
of finance. He was apprised of the
intentions against the Madero government and made his escape. .
Notwithstanding the fact that some
| definite action was expected today
the coup d'etat at the palace caused
a sensation and the exact status of
affairs could not be ascertained for
several hours.
The direct move against Madero
was the result of a plot which had
been brewing since yesterday.
Blanquet Unwilling.
From the first It had been known
that General Blanquet was unwilling
to fight His men were ot the same
mind. He held complete command of
them, and It was not doubted tbey
would follow him ln any adventure,
which they did at the national palace
this afternoon.
The  forces,  numbering  1,000  men,
which  arrived  yesterday,   were  seni
Immediately to the palace ostensibly
io relieve the reserves there.
An    agreement    between    Generals
lerta was reported
"Vivas" for Huerta and Diaz. A conference was held between the representatives of these two generals, and
an agreement was reached whereby
the appointment of General Huerta to
the provisional presidency was proclaimed.
Fierce Fighting.
Prior to thit, however, Huerta's attempt to communicate with Diaz precipitated one of the sharpest engagements of the day. Tbe fire from tke
rebel rifles and machine guns was
long sustained. It was by no mean-
certain at that time that the coup
which bad been carried out 'meant
the end of hostilities. At 2.50 lu the
afternoon the cannonading continued
heavy and the rattle of machine guna
was heard ln various quarters. AL
that time Francisco street was being
cleared by Huerta as If he were expecting an attack.
A half hour later thc order to cease-
firing was sounded and the battle was
over.
A few loyal members of Madero's
staff  rushed  Into    the  room    when
Madero was struggling with the soldiers and went to his rescue, but their
efforts,were cf no avail.   Captain Oar-
mondia, who had just been appointed
chief of police, advanced upon C'olonet
Riverill. Bhootlng and wounding htm
seriously.   Immediately there was an
exchange ot shots and three or four-
members of the president's staff aro-
Bald to have been wounded.
Gave Him Time.
Just to make    the    records clear,.
Madero was given reasonable time in
which to write his resignation.   -Failure to do tbls, it is said, will result In
his being sent with his family to Vera.
Cruz,  where they  will  be given the
choice of outgoing vessels.
et the Australian
CANADA'S TRIBUTE
TO GALLANT DEAD
Ottawa, Feb. 18.���When the Houte, tible for them to tenure safety, went
met occasion waa taken to exprett
the practical sympathy of the Canadian people with the bereaved fam-
lies of Captain Scott and hit companion! In the recent terrible Antarc-
tie tragedy.
The subject was Introduced by Hon.
Itodclphc Lemleux. The world, he
aald, had been moved to Ita deptht
by news of the tragedy In the unexplored solitudes of the South. The
dauntless explorers had lost their
lives but the world honored them as
brave men and brave Britishers who
bad found a glorious death.
out Into the darkness of the Antarctic
morning to meet death that his
friends might be tared.
"Thlt tlory appeals particularly tc
men tn thla country who knew the
trials endured by their ancestors
here, one, two and three centuries
ago, and which have left tbelr Impress
on the ideals of tbe Canadian people.
1 am ture that the deep and heartfelt
sympathy of every man and woman
In Canada haa gone out to the widows
and children of the brave men who
perished. The ears of the people of
Canada are at tentittve to an appeal
The event hat filled the hearta of * of that kind aa those of our kinsmen
everyone wtth grief and pride," he
aald; "with grief because of the sacrifice cf their lives; wltb pride because
the dearly bought conquest bears
"��� hnte to the indomitable character
iatlea of the race; to their Intrepidity;
the resolution and tbe capacity for endurance of the Britiah people at large.
Heroes Art Ours.
"The expedition ot Captain Scott, at
the expedition of Franklin, wae intended to be of service to humanity
and I have no doubt tbat the records
fotmd which aerved to Scott aa a pll-
. low wlll hereafler be of the greater
scientific ��� interest to (he world. We
In Csnsda belong to the British empire and there la, 1 need not aay, a
reeling of solidarity and fraternity
between the component parte of the
empire. We feel that these heroes
tr* onr*."
Mr. Isomtenx proceeded to read Cap-
taln Scott's last appsal and said that
the Britiah parliament, through Premier \squlth, had declared that the
appeal would not fall upon deaf earn.
He would auggeat to the premier that
Csnad-i oouM well afford in the supplementary estimates to put aside s
The  staffs, permanent and tempo-12l^p���^t_;7Z_i_^rVir- ta._s_.fc.si
rary, would also be very much aug   "*"* ��* *��� j����"in."J?.^5!T _-i
mentod    and    their remuneration In- *��l_ "uc��  * C~~~_'*,VVT*V._.���.,. Z** I nirttM 'tnth-u Haute-, snuBht to obtain 1 &>*����-   wanqum ��-w u>. ��..�� -��- -
creased.   The cost would be Included ��WJ��" *^ and delivered a stirring speech
n the estimates of this year.   A vote ltc decamp with her children. | f^ ��>_r "J!.0*"     ��?,.��."���"    ���_vv 1    "This inhuman battle must end." h��
tmem. et ue ausmwujo���rjSE^'Sifl'ift   ike   sueeetttul   sttoha   waatnprtora
.��� ��� -  ...   --,   . "*���L"?^���,5  K K   mnnquet drew Ua men up ta\t5totbntr plan
��� ktMjftfMM|
���%om which would bear the trlbutet of
beyond the tea, and thote bereaved
cues should be the wards not of Ihe
British people alone but of the empire."
la England Still.
Sir Wilfrid Laurler followed. IU
said that Hon. Mr. Lemleux had
touched a chord that would meet the
response in every Canadian heart.
Next to the horrot (alt naturally ai
he fate whloh had overtaken Captali
Stott's iJ_i-t>. the one feeling upper
moat In the -consciousness of all wat
that the bosom ot the old mothei
country wat not barren and that to
day It still produced mm equal t<
the most Illustrious past .
He pointed out that Captain Soot
belonged to the Brltlth navy and in
the battlea of the Brltlth navy there
had heen no greater example ot hero
Itm than had been given In that dlt
tant land.
I'a reftrred to the (aet that at thr
time o( the South African war then
hal heen constant jibes at the Brltlth
toldler bul that he had proven himteti
equal to hi* forebear* and after thr
war Brltlth statctmiiiihlp had beer
(ound equal to the problems and had
of  thanks  was accorded  the delegation.
Industrial  Exhibit.
The secretary suggested that It
would bt a good thing to gather together samples of the different Industrial products ot the city and dlaplay
them in the Vancouver exhibition and
afterward exhibit them at tbe provincial exhibition lu their own city.
Er-Mayor Lee said tbat If they
could get their manufacturers interested In the matter they could put np
a very good Industrial exhibition. He
thought that the show would be s
revelation to the people of this country. He felt they could count on the
co-operation of the R. A. & I. Society
and make a splendid advertisement
for the city.
Permantnt Show.
The matter of a permanent exhibit
of local industries In the exhiblt'on
building* was also discussed, and the
secretary, wss ultimately instructed tc
approach the R. A. & I. Society on
the subject.
The matter of tecurlug a aultable
banqueting hall, which could be utilised'aa a luncheon room, waa alto t
matter of deliberation and Metsrt.
Agar and Graham were appointed a
committee to enter Into any negotiations they might deem expedient lu
the teourlng of tuch a hall.
DR. f.f. WRBROOK
FIRST PRESIDENT
Of ���. C. Unlvtrtlty���It (Man et Fao-
ulty of Medicine In Minna* ta
Unfvtnlty.
Looked Idly On.
The house which It one and a halt
storeys, high belonged to Mr. Hogarth, North Road and waa situated
on a private road, just off the North
road. The damages are roughly com*
puled at 12000. There being no pro-
jer fire fighting appliances at hand
the neighbors and spectators bad to
lock Idly on
STREET GUI AND
TRAIN COLLIDE
the administration of Canada to the
heroes who had lott their lives.
Boratn'i Tribute.
Premier Borden said be wpt verv
"-'�����d that tbi member from Rouvllle
had taken the opportunity to *o eloquently exprett that wblch had been
ln the mlndt and hearts of all off-
olalt and particularly in the minds
rr.i\ ������������- ��� nf tha government Rv��ry-
body had oa*n moved by the' tidings
f-im th* toiler tide of the world
whloh told a atory of courage, endur-
' ance and heroism, perhaps never excelled In the history of the British
nation.
"I  wat  particularly  ttlrred."  aald
tolved them In a manner that had
. .ttriink tha ���������orld.   Kngland wat etll'
, [England of tb* put and the last rr
quett made by Captain Soott Ihoiili-Hl
be honorrd by hit fellow countrymen '
*2b
Elghtttn Mentha' Strike Ended.
Kantu City, Mo../fVb. in.���The
a'"'"-* cplM lntSeptembmr. 1911, Involving 1,100 carmen employed on the
Missouri, Kansas It Texas railroad,
came to an end at noon today ln compliance with an <irder Issued last night
by M. P. Ryan, president of the International Brotherhood ot Railway. Car
men.    President Ryan said the rail-
-i  wm  i>*.����u..,., -.     ,ti*i company had agreed to recognize
Mr. Borden, "by th* story of that nt-��n the action of .the--.committee of the
who, feeling that hit presence with | union a* a whole at binding over th*
hia companions might make It lmpos- entire system.
Hon. Dr. Young, provincial mlnltter
of eduoatlon announced yesterday the
selection of Dr. Wesbrook, dean of
Ih* (acuity of medicine ot MlnnetoU
Unlvtrtlty, to be flrtt president of thr
Univertlty of British Columbia.
Frank Falrchlld Wetbrook, patholo
gltt and baoteriologitt, wa* bora In
Brant county, Ontario, July 12, IMS
the son of Mr. H. 8. Wttbrook. for
merly mayor of Winnipeg, and Htlee
Marr (Falrohlld) WeitbroOk.   He wat
ducated In the publlc tchoolt of l��on
don and Winnipeg and graduated from
tbe Univertlty of Manitoba In US.
with the degree ot Matter of Arte, and
n idiii) with the degree of Medical
Doctor and Matter of Surgery.
He took a pott-graduate court* a'
McGill College Medloal Sohool ln 18S��
and was a student in the pathological
and physiological laboratories of Cam
bridge University, England, from 1812
to 1996.
He also walked the St. Bartholomew's HoSpltnl In London, tbe Rotunda Hospital In Dublin and the
Hyglenltchet and Pathologtahw Institute, Merburh, Germany.
He married Ann*, tlw daughter of
Bb Thomas Taylor, lata chtef Justice
(Continued on ti*)* light)
Fraser Mills Car and G.N.R.
Train in Collision���No
One Injured. ,
A collision ocourred shortly after 1
o'clock yesterday afternoon between
the Fraaer Mllla car No. 1012 and a
G.N.R. baggage car attached to engine 306 at -the railway crossing near
the VancouverPrlnce Rupert abbat-
toir.
The passengers on the Fraaer .Mill*
car escaped without Injury other than
a jolt and a fright The G.N.R. odaob
waa overturned, bnt tbe Fraaer Mill*
ear waa only derailed, and wltb. the
exception of tpllntering In front tut-
f*red little damage.
Both train* were moving at the t|��e
of the Impact, the B.C.E.R. ear coming towardi the city and th* Q.NJR.
ooach being backed over the crottlag
on Brunette (treat. ���,
There I* a flagman at th* point aqd
both drivera understood th*y w*r��
atgnalled to com* on. The blame (or
the aoeldent wW form the tabject of
an inveaUgaUgm. *___T^
Guard Private Roams.
, .        .   hel   Twenty men ot tbe t9th Infantry, of
said. "The time haa come when tome Blanquet's forces, were entrusted with
drastic meana must be taken to atop tbe duty of guarding the private
a conflict In which father ls killing' rooms at the beginning ot the revolt
Bon and brother Is fighting against |in the palace. . .
brother;    when   non-combatants   are I    The arrest of Madero took place tir
sharing the fate of war���and all this the hall of the ambassadors.    When
because of the caprice of one man."      the president   entered    the room he
Arretted Pretident ft-M-nd all the entrances guarded.   One
Blanquet then issued orders for the I soldier, overexcited by the words of
arrest of the president and assigned I Blanquet    pointed    bis  gun  at tbo
t detachment to that duty.    Madero j breast of  Madero,   who leaped  upon
won was a prisoner in his <rvn rooms. I h%,   sin   the   straggle   the  gun   was
One reason given for the attitude d'sohar-wd.  without  Injuring anyone,
servatlve member ' lof 0eneraI Blanquet rrom  thc begin- The soldier was disarmed and placed
"Let my honorable friends bring tbeln,n�� WM **"> Pretence of bis son in under arrest    by order of   Oeneral
question to a test before the people." I""�� ***** ot *��"���       .   _ ,M        Huerta on the charge of flrinjt wltkr
?.. ����� i�� .."Ii ^.nJrthBvJKnflndl    When  *** ****** ot toe president  out orders.
and   his   ministers   became   known. Madero Resigns.
crowds     gathered    In    the    streets       Mexico City., Feb. 18.���Francisco r.
through which tbey paraded shouting | Madero has signed his resignation.
Insisting that the Australian navy
ahould be completely under the control of the commonwealth. They did
not regard insistence upon such control as being an Indication of -separative tendencies.
Since 1909, however, Premier Borden bad altered his stand. He hss
altered that stand, Mr. Turriff declared. In the endeavor to bold the
support of the nationalists. Today the
people are not behind the premier in
Ma contribution policy.
How do you know?" asked a con
-s������_ ��� ,    -
Mr. Turriff replied, 'and tbey wlll find
out for themselves."
After some further reference to
statements made by. Mr. Borden In
1909, when he had advised the late
government to go ahead with Ita
Canadian naval policy with reasonable
caution gnd. If necessary, to lay tha
matter before tbe people, Mr. Turriff
took up the uestlon of redistribution.
Redistribution SHI.
I think tt ia absolutely unfair," he
aald, "that thla ueatlon ebould be decided before reference to the people."
(Continued on Page Four.)
ENTERS GOQUITLAM
P0U1KAI ARENA
POINCARE ASSUMES
FRENCH PRESIDENCY
��>WNAAA^AM��^X^VWV^AAAA.^AAAA'IV
TO   INAUGURATE   CAMPAIGN
���
NEW LIQUOR aiLL . *>
AIM TEMPERANCE
Victoria, feb. i9.-V*A*r a
Ull to amend the Liqpor Act
introduced bol-or* th* Hon**
thla afternoon by Hoi. W. I.
Bowter, attorn*y-gen*ial. uniform doting boon (or tho Ml*
of Ittjuor throughout tie prov-
Ince will be eettbllthed,
Th* hour* glvta �������� It
o'clook on all ��i��M�� night*
sav* Saturday, ��h*nl�� o'clock
ia th>; hour. Thete are tb*
hour* WW** prevail In the olty
o(Va_eS��ver.
Tbo Mil ti deeoribe* a* being "designed to more *ff*et-
Mr. Ewtn Martin Wll Re e Candidate
ter Municipal  Council���Othtr
Nam** Mentioned.
In dtftrtno* to the urgent request of
a number of ratepayer*, Mr, Ewei
Martin, North road, haa definitely it-
elded m come forward** a candidate
for th* new rural council ot Coqultlam
HI* gtMMSMt at Tuesday'* mteUng
that he had refuted had reference tc
at th* otactkw of laat
January.
Mr. U B. Marmont hu been re
qu**ted by ��n Influential deputation
to com forward for th* reeveUlp but
aa yet has made no public announce
ment of hi* doeistou. Mr. Marmont
���erred turo year* on the CoquRlam
oouaeU ud huded ft* "polt at each
���Motto*-. H* hu \x*A axporMMO *J*o
m oounelkj In Manitoba.
Mr. Poter Berth, noeountant Wert
���rn Canada Lumber Compuy, ��h
waited upon by ��� dolc��atloa (rote the
French Canadian etoetort
To Rale* 91000 aa Initial Expense for
Branch of V. W. C. A.
From the manner with which the
apeclal committee of tbe Women't
Council It working on the plana, the
New Wettmintter Young Women't
Chrlrtian association may toon become a roality. The committee hu
been on the lokout for a building suitable for the requirement* ud tt I*
expected that announcement to th*
effect that the necessary quarter*
have been aecured will be made toon.
In order to eniur* th* inauguration
at the T. W. C. A. on a tound financial batlt a fund campaign has been
organised which every woman in
Maw Westminster Interested lu tht
welfare df their s*x will be asked to
|-Ui* Ud naked to submit M
i
[��� inu In.British COli
any  enactment*
heretofor* found
4  statute hooka, mv*
*  lag the liquor Act
**����������������������������������*���
��� tor municipal honor*.   H*
��� the   natter   Into oontidomtlon ud
will      itbly aanouo* hte peMUMi In
Sty or two.
r. W. Whiting hu
ed hi* teteotioo to ru for
oUloa not to ties r
ed iiMM �����'
It it propoted to raltt (a. Initial
expenditure 11400 by meant ot on*
thousand one dollar contributions. Au
endeavor wiH aUe be ttadt to have u
many women who d**ir* to do
pltdgt thtmttlvtt tor fl a year for
Ive yeara at ft* end ot which tlm* lt
I* bopod ftnt ft* association wlU be
on a (Inn financial bull.   ,      ^^
�����f �������������������������������������
LUMBER ARGUMENTS
WILL SB LBNQTHV
Pari*. Feb. 18.���Raymond Polncaira
today took over teh office of president
of the French republic trom Annan*
Fallleres, wbo retired after serving
bis full term of s-ven yean. Nothing
more simple th-in the transfer ot powers trom one chief executive ln
France to his successor can be Imagined.
Prealdent Polncalre In the moment
whin Mr. Fallleres said to him. -I
transfer to you the powen of state-*,""
Wcame very pale and then In' ��� dear.
���olemn vole* replied: "I
mytelf to tbe tervice ot the
' Tho ceremony took place to th*
beautiful lurroundlnga ot A* *******
ot the Elystee. No oath of ufflcr *��������
take* ud no ofation mad*. Jut ���
tew- eourttout (entoncee wer* utter**
by M. fuller**, and these were responded to without the tllghteat etrnm
Hem by- M. Polncalre. He mado �����
tlagle Impressive allusion to hte Mr
poM to devote all his power to hte
Glrlt and Plowtr*.
Pruident    Polncalre,
Victoite, Feb. II.���Hon. W,
R. ROM, minister ot tend*. I*
today oonftrring trtft a committee   *t   lumbermen   tram
Vanoouvtr relative to ohteo-
Won* oft .their put to tho In-
i In royalty u propotod
ft* bin to*
which it n-tw before the
������   conteruce*   are
f'-tfti: ftM tl   go-veMmat wRI
tnirsnnri \t*,- dMtetet tft ft*
��� '*a*Met.  ' "*''�� *'i
��� -V* ��� ��� ��� ��� ���*:������** ��� ���"��� ��� ���'
hy hi* two predecea*orv Af
mud Fallltrte and Rmile Ipgih*!.
later toft the palace muy thou
of little bouquat* or -aingl*
ware thrown at them quite i"
only hy working glrte, who took off
th*ir noetgnyi ud tQMed them Mo
ft* carriage.
At tho mum time a (lying man wit*
hia ampteM   freighted   with "
nt   ML Pol*
���ni hi* Wife w*r�� .
to wlti*M th*
 ;i��n�� ���tlrriW-^���
ta tbe city hall wh*o
opoir   oompoMu -pt A.
ttem ft�� Open Oomlfw tmm
May of Mini* tang tho/TMr-
*ma*mV*}W**mm ���*****%*
^~~~~
_��i^*|MMt^ ���
_. ',...*������'. ���%/, 4J**ttr*�� TWO
TKE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNE8DAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
An independent morning paper devoted to the interests of New Westminster and
the Fraser Valley. Published every morning except Sunday by thn National fXrintina
*md I'ublishiuu Company, Limited, at 63 McKcneie Street, New Westminster, British
Columbia. ROBB SUTHERLAND, Managing Director.
AU eommstmiaations should be addressed to The New Westminster News, and not
te individual member* of the staff. Cheques, drafts and money orders should be made
pagfabte fo Thc. National Printing and Publishing Company, Limited.
TBLBPIIONES���Business Office and Manugcr, 999; Editorial Rooms dill depart-
���alil. Ml.
8UBKCKIPTION KATES���By carrier, ft per year, SI for three months, 40c per
tmmth. By  until. $3 per year, 2 5c per month.
AIIVK'RTIMNtl  RATES on application.
TO CORttKSPQN.DENTS���No letters will be published in The News except over
��� *i*vx**ure. The editor reserves the right to refuse the publication of any
WEDNESDAY   MORNING,   FEBRUARY  19,  1913.
TRADE WITHIN THE EMPIRE.
Today there sails from Victoria to our sister dominions of Australia and New Zealand, Canada's minister of
trade and commerce, who as the Canadian representative
upon the Dominions Royal commission is bent upon a more
comprehensive and exhaustive study of the resources of all
parts of the empire, for the sake of the mutual benefit that
is to be derived from a common knowledge thereof.
In touching upon many of inter-imperial problems
such as immigration, we have had occasion to refer previously to the work being performed by this commission
which was formed for the purpose of reporting upon the
resources, production, trade, manufactures, etc., of each
part of the empire represented at the Imperial conference.
While Mr. Foster did not pay this city a visit it is nevertheless true that Westminster has, in common with all the
province, a very vital interest in the outcome of his mission.
From a better understanding with the dominions in
the southern hemisphere, in other words by the merits of
publicity upon an imperial scale, the trade between us
and them and vice versa is likely to reach very great proportions. We upon the Fraser can see the beginning of
this trade equally as well in the cargoes of lumber which
leave here for Australia and South Africa as can our
neighbors in Vancouver when each monthly steamer from
Australasia is crammed to capacity with butter, mutton
and other foodstuffs.
These articles, it is to be hoped, we shall be able to dispense with in due course of our agricultural development,
but there are many other staples besides these shipped
to us from under the Southern Cross.
We send soft woods south, they in return send us of
their hard woods, while, as the seasons are opposite, a
reciprocal trade in fruit is gradually developing. There
are many other branches of trade with Australia and New
Zealand, but, taking fruit alone, one may easily, appreciate
that wider markets wait for British Columbia in these
countries jusi as soon as our fruit industry is properly or-
liar with the reality itself. | the missionary efforts of Dr.Grenfell
It is time for our young people to and other explorers in that bleak and
take this reform for their own, and j barren country that was but recently
to disown any printed song of which a terra incognita. Now the railroad
they would bluBh to be known as the j hiis pentrated Labrador, and evory
author, and lo taboo any set of danc- summer a fleet of /icurslon vessels
ng attitudes the fundamental mean-, ply along the coast.
Inga of which tb-?y could never be John Cabot discovered Labrador as
persuaded to put into words. The in- early as 1497,- but the real discoverer
filiations of the song, the numbing waa George Cartwrlght, an English
cf moral fineness by delicious and i army officer, who died ninety-four
sensuous music, the dress rehearoal years ago today, Feb. 19, 1819. With
cf the low ecstasies of abandoned per- liia brother John, Capt. Cartwrlght ex-
��cn��, never did anyone an ounce cfjplored the unknown wilds, and wrote
good. Rather they have soiled, and j a book about the people, their habits
in some cases It is to be feared, com-1 and conditions of life that still stands
���pleiely broken down those delicate . defences which lt is the pride cf good
society to observe and maintain.
The stpmpedlng of the people of
this continent to these peculiar and
disgusting forms of free-and-easy behavior and speech ls one of the re-
��� rettable aspects of our modern social lite.
' Tbe Bchool authorities of America
are right; the police are right; the
foreign hotel men are right���and what
hese condemn, can any man or wo-j
man approve?���Winnipeg Tribune.
THIS   DAY   IN
CANADIAN HI8T0RY.
������������������������������������������������
FEBRUARY NINETEENTH.
This date may perhaps be regarded
is the beginning of the end of the
long Btruggle between France and
England in America.
. The great "War Minister" Pitt, was
at the head of affairs in 1758, and
qn February 19 a great fleet set sail
for Halifax to attack Louisbourg, the
mighty stronghold of the French in
Cape Breton Island. The starting of
the expedition so early in ihe year.
"instead of waiting for crderB and
counter-orders until the season for
active work was far-spent," betokened
the new vigor Inspired by the controlling^ spirit of England's resources
as an authority. ���
One of the principal ports of Labrador Is named Cartwrlght In his honor,
and ln the graveyard nearby a stone
has been erected to his memory, bearing this Inscription:
"In memorv of George Cartwr'ght.
Captain in His Majesty's 37th Regiment of foot, who in March, 1770.
made a settlement on the coast of
Labrador. Second son of William
Cartwrlght. Esq're, or Marnhen Hall
ln Nottinghamshire.
Where he remained for Bixteen
years. He died at Mansfield. In Nottinghamshire, the 19th of February,
1819.
Also of John Cartwrlght, Lieutenant
of the Guernsey, five years Surrogate
of Newfoundland, and afterwards major of the Nottinghamshire, mllltla.
He died on the 23rd of September,
1824.
To these distinguished brothers,
who is zealously protecting and befriending, paving the way for lhe introduction of Christianity to the natives in these benighted regions, this
memorial Is dedicated.
��� ���
'��� FIR8T  THINGS. ���
$15; corsets, ?1-'; one pair o s'jois, |
tii, and one pair of house ;nmrs, I
$3.50.   This' makes a total of $lt>..CC. .
This list does not include such items |
as     er���hosiery,     and���or���lingerie, |
nor evening gowns, and a lot of other i
things.      Altogether,   concludes   Mrs. ja
Meyer, a woman simply can't hope to||
be well-dressed on less than $200.
}1tb. Meyer'B latest drama, "The
Dreamer," has clothes for a motif.
The heroine, daughter of a poverty-
stricken artist, is tempted to marry
a rich man she dceBn't care for in the
least, so that ehe may be able to bedeck herself in the finery her scul
craves for. Mru. Meyer admits that
the husbands and fathers wlll incline
toward the estimate of the Jersey
judge, rather than her own���but she
has observed thru masculine eyes are
nearly always turned toward the well-
dressed woman, and that they bestow
scant attention on the cheaply-clad
women whose economies they admire,
theoretically.
And there may.be something tn
that, at that.
WE HAVE
INDUSTRIAL SITES.
BUSINESS PROPERTY.
RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY.
DAIRY, POULTRY AND FRUIT FARMS.
SEE US.
British Canadian Securities, Ltd.
602 COLUMBIA STREET, CITY.
Everybody'll be a soldier by and by
���at least In the United States���according to the prediction of BIg.-Qen.
William Crozler, president of the
United States Army War College, who
wll. reach his fifty-eight milestone today. I a recent address Gen. Grozier
advocated that every youth, after
leaving college or school, Bhould
���spend a few months in learning to
snoot up his foliowman.
The highest duty   of man,  in   the ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
opinion of Gon. Grozier, Is to be able | xho aheaf that holds a mystery���the
__._._._._._. _.'_. _. _. _ _. _. _. _
��� ���
��� OUR    POET'S   CORNER.        ���
��� ���
****************
THB BALLAD OF THE HOMING '
MAN.
He aaw the sun, the Light-giver, step
down behind the oak,
And send a tawny arrow-shaft along
the eugine smoke.
He saw the last brown harvester lift
up from mother earth
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
BpwHlcaUona, am-pmenta of sals ******
kiwinMS letter*, cl*? circular work epF-.
elaUat. All work strictly confidential, tt
Barry, loam 411 Westminster Trust Blk.
fmm s��n,	
FRATERNAL.
L. �� a it., NO. 154���MEETS ON first,
���rcond and third Wednesdays in inch
month i* K. ef P. Hall at < pm. H. J.
U��mj. dictator; J. H. Pries, secretary.
to'perforate uter men of other na-
lion With i-i;ti.tts an<T dispatch���al-
tlititlgh the (fi'iu it>l exryessed it as
"I'll! utility to <!t!cnd his country in
tin ���> 1.1' *,*>;n
Run'i'Sil thought is* lielng given to
a pi hi for the ni.iniiry education of
yoni.' men cf tho I fifed States by the
officials of the War Department," said
Oen. Crozler. It is not proposed to
adopt the European system of two or
three yearB ow compusorV service,
but only two or three or four months.
Gen. Crozler was born at Carroll-
19, 1S55.    He served  in
Initiative and  Referendum.
The first state of the Union   to Be-
cure an effective form of the initiative
���S?, " ��i r..    ,.    ..-j ��� ,t��� ���.,j   and    referendum,    by    constitutional
Tne fleet  was under the comma nd , amendment    wa8   0       ���.     The   BVB   t0     0    Feb
2sfS,!?��!ff^J?kl.^ll�� 'teltl becamo effective In 1302. and was the war with Spain, and waB chief" ord
termlncd sea-fighter, whom his sailors, hp|(] b decls|on han(,ed down by nance officer of the Pekln relief ex-
named  "Old  Dreadnought"  from  the  a    -, |gd gtate8  - Ccurt   a  ptditlon     Wit���   -cn   Bnfrlngton,  \e
Tti,0/ wSftSlSTtE! ZmEmE* 'y^ a&�� tt1(*ay- lnventfllJ *��� Bumn^n-OrMl* disap-
ed. The land.forces were led by Jef-1    gevwa, Btat      lnc!lulin;r Iov,a> Neb.   pewlng -,,��� carriaRe.    ���e was ch��,\
trey   Amherst   who  at  one  leap  hnd ��� ^^   Soutn DaWa ;uu, min0,Bi had L, crunaI!C.P of the Vn]tei StateB army
been advanced from the rank of OOl- Experimented   with   the   new   scheme * tefore hc became head of tho war col-'
i-nei to be Mator-General of the forces . of direct   I ^tBlation   before   Oregon,! lege.
in North America;  and the youngest   v,ut tne ,atter wag tne flm Btate   t0; ,
nf hU three brigadiers was the fam-. glve it a real trlal     gince (hell   the;
ons Wolfe. j movement for   direct   legislation   h:is !��������������������������������������������������
Thj fleet  WM three months 0WSB-   been extended to a number of states,! ��� ���
ing the ocean, but cn June 2 it sailed ptld lB alm0Bt universal in the west. I* THE RIGHTS OF WOMAN ���
into   Gabatus   Bay.     The   ste^e   vas;The   |n(tlatlve   haB   been   dennpd   aB|* *
pressed with onei'Brv, and bPforn the
end of Julv the "Dunk'rk of America" surrendered uncondit'onally.
i ****************
seed of death and birth;
And like a place in ParadlBe, the empty stubble-field
Waited, to watch the hock-cart go,
with the children she did yield.
He saw far off the homing crows sail
into mottled sky���
Saw   honse and  horseman,   flag  and
tire, and trees like men go by.
He saw a woman close a door upon
the warm firelight
That open  Is  the  brow of day, und
closed the shade of night.
He  saw   above the   sallows  the  first
lamr*.  Iemon-hued,
Lead out the painted auburb into the
hazel wood.
Ho saw  the bob-tailed  rabbits above
the stoneman's pit.
Where the years went, aa the trains
go, all unaware of It.
Another mile, the roofs begin; Ihe rigid  wilderness.
The smoke, the murky omens, upon
his heart-beat prese.
I. a ft P. AMITY LODGE NO. 17���The
regular meeting of Amity lodge No.
2T. 1. Ol O. P., is held every Monday
night at S o'clock In Odd Fellows' Halt,
cui-uer Carnarvon and Eighth streets.
Vlsitlag bratbem cordially Invited.
It. A. Merrlthew, N.G.; J. Robertson,
V. U.; W. C. Coatham, P. Q., recording secretary, II. W. 8ancster, financial secretary.
FUNERAL   OIRECTOR8.
S. BOWELL (SUCCESSOR TO CEN-
ter & Hanna, Ltd.)���Funeral directors and embalmers. Parlors 40S
Columbia street, New Westminster.
Phone 993.
"the giving to the people the right of
proposing IfBlalatlon to be acted  up!    f    the8p ���        t( _ ,     ,   h    n,-,lffa���   of  the  townsfolk,, the
* . .     ,:'A��%StLs-"irst,v"8rf ,i,e hiK"s',d n��biecau-'   ferment��fthepiace-
 * * *\ people for f naT rejection Tr ^ept-; ^������"' afi ** ^ '" th�� i ��� ,!'���!? TZ xftTtl^ tlt ^^
* ��':    'n fcllowing lines; like salt reek ln the face.
ance. Tho    rn���>,ia    r,f    n^m��n���what    ��<�����'
SCRAP   BOOK   FOR   TODAY.   ��� |    The initiative   and   referendum   or-
|The    Rights    of  , Woman-
they?
T'I     tne initiative   ann   reterenuum   or-i .     -,
���   Iginated   in   Switzerland,    where   the L.,       .','. .    , , _.
���system    has   long   been   SUCCewfUlly l���* ����",to ��������*����� ��"�� *Jfray'.
ru i used.      When  first proposed   in   the  ,. K' ".^ to, wul('h ��Wte others sleep.,
ry;n���i..rf  o.o.^o   it ��.������=   n "Pnnii.il/."  The  r?ht o'er others   woes to weep. |
But where the fields are fragrant and
the moody town is pass'd.
There is a house, an open door; a face
a fire, at last.
Pythians to Celebrate Pemi-Centenary ;"fi'""-      "''e"   ,. ,__.
�� v... ��.��_, t.j.s United  States   It was   a "Popnlfstic    __.-_.. 	
irni.ht? I,pvS /hrmizhemt the "* Socialistic measure, and was de- B '" r �����'    �� ^ccour'*? ���erBP' "Three voices In a doorway," he says
.        -   �� tTiite? i��l and  Ca.^,   wi   'cl ' ponced in bitterest terms  by  politi-i ��!'<��� ^   �� ����� \hlle ��',nrs ��lrBe-1- -"a woman's form,
^anized.    It is towards this end-that Hon'Georg, ^Pff^A -* *-" of both the great parties. j^e right to jJ"^^��_^J_;  "And a lighted hearth behind her, can
IS Working1. ���'"���v Ot the founding of that order, ft. # ## #      #      # ### ## * *lThe right to lead the soul to God make a desert wnrm,
-     -- ���"-���-��� ���**������**��*    I is Planned to celebrate the aeml-cen- j *mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm\        ���  Along the path her Sivimir trml   - "And  what  Is  Heaven  hot a houae,
llko any otheT-
**************** The right to lead the soul to God
_ ...... ��..-- -. -.  I* * ' A'on'B *he P"-"1 **"* Saviour trod���
In his speeches upon the coast.the minister has con-jtenHrT'oiTihe society,neji/_<,rIIw''M# the  human   procession. *\Z*e ff'_ _f 1"__?J2_?__?_! ��',Jove:   ,.,L     A_   _    . ���.  ,, ,k���,
__      .s _> j i     ,/  . ._   ... * xi .   a general celebration In wbtch all the   . ._    0   xerenee l *  Tho path of love thnt leads above;        Where the homing man finds harbor
stantly referred to the immense significance of the partil0<fai"odges win participate, to be nn-'��� (my ��- T**tne*> *u^       - |W"���""��� ' -
  ,.���*,_. ���^  , -- ,w     _^__^__^__^B_^__^__^__H*i i     p f-5"1 ��f pat'enee unefcr wrong;
*ttte Pacific ocean is bound to p\av in the coming years.  We towed in August, wiv by^ tiw wenntai [*,*, + # # * * * # * * * *. *. * * Ttie path m whiw. tn�� w..n ��ro. 	
-n*     ... r      '      . >L' a.x.   x YttunTBTne lodue meeting in Winnipeg. ' strong. i 	
in Westminster occupy a strategic  position  upon  thatl���^em !Mn> Meyer 48 Todayi E-p,allT, cost such are her Rights-ana God win, ALBErt
ocean, and we are preparing for our share in the trade I   as the convention win mark the nt        0f Bedcckihg Fair woman. bless ir
ihat i��s In ho Viornr- nnnn iic wcit-orn Itieth anniversary of the order, it will ,    It ccsts f'-'OO to bedeck a woman and  And crown their champions with sue
mat is woe Dornt upon ns waters. \ ���,���h���h,��� h��� ,>,��� ������nie��t in M��tn-r-. I���..- s.��� ...ok taiTly tiice and abie to
bead among her sisters,
the testimony of
Meyer,   author,
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^                 _- playwright  nnd founder of tire Barn-
ii a better control of immigration of Japanese to Canada,! 0lJe"t'.....    ._.....     _��� - ian} Co������CK,' ,he '�����-m,nlne Anmx ot
j       j   *���   -i til x.    a _i j   i       i   .- i The Kn
and. the hundred roads are done?"
^^^^^^^^^^*-        mrnaat   Hhy��.
IM  THE   INDIES
| probably   be  the. greatest  in  history, I make tier
ihe Manitoba metropolis has al-  bl)|d up bl
Apartfrom the possibility of a system of reciprocal tar-1and          . ,������.��� ...... �����.	
Iffs between Canada arid Australasia it is earnestly to belj**! '""TZ'Vr." ?i�� ���bia^��we ;lr,"" wtWuil-
���l. i.,     ,n /-, ti     ���      i       ���   -,  ,     t t, * tertainment   of   the   vast   asseinniagR; >trs.  Annn    Nathan
noped that Won. tieorge r oster s visit to Japan may result | m visitors from an pnrtB at the con- playwright und found
in a better control of immigration of Japanese to Canada, | ""J^"1- u. , ,.    . ������,���,������  ��_.,_���_: ""J c��"cg,v "*��� ,f"m      _____-��
j      j  _������   -i tii ,     j. ,, r  .   .       ... ,    '      The Knights of Pythias    miter-nity; Columbia t: ir. eralty.
-ind a definite Settlement Of the Commercial relations be*  wm launched  al   a meetlnt;  held  In      Mrs. Meyer cwna up   to ftefBg   46
iveen the two countries, both of which important matters; !__!**5^S5_J_. E_fc "��� n-*' th? "-x' ireBr* ronnR ,"';ly��� ��nd-?-*m*y a<l,nlt8
are at present in an unsettled condition.
MIDDLE   WAISTLINE.
| Second Son cf King Oeorre Down
There for Two Weeks.
Kingstown. St. Vincent. I). W. 1.,
Feb. 18.���The island of St. l.ucla was
brilliant with bunting on account of
the arrival there of Prince Albert,
the second son of Kins George, who la
makihg a tour of the West Indies on
'he waistline ln the mkMIe this year.
For the last four year years the line
TAXING    LARGE    INCOMER
The difficulty of improving the
written constitution of the United
States Is illustrated by the fact that
the sUteenth amendment, just adopted, has taken fourteen yearn to secure
the approval of congress and four
years to obtain ratification by the individual statcB.
The amendment was rendered nee-
csf-ry by a judgment of the Supreme
Court taking away from the National
Csovcrnroent certain power over taxation theretofore believed to be inherent in tho Federal Administration.
How much better the British Bystem,
ar, we have it in Canada, under which
Abe popular will ���triannpliH without pru-
iiv,**i-n nud -marring delays.
This fifteenth umenilnu nl, whieh
n:,r .liei.il 80 I'.iag in tbe makiiiR, reads :
"'_���'.��� esngrei�� Hhall have power to
Iny anil collect taxes on Incomes,
Bran whatever tourco derived, without apportionment umouR the -several
Btatea ami without regard to any cen-
i nw or euumeratiou.**
cepi anything that conies with a
swing of music or the freedom of the
dance floor. In company with our
dances, our popular songs have been
going from had to worse during the
last decade. There was a time when
our popular ballads hai" something to
commend them as compositions. Then
cams the period of sickly, sentimental ditties which had wide vogue,
when ihe moon waa shining bright
upon the WaliaBh Just as the. sun went,
down, and our heroines were bred in
Old Kentucky and wept copiously over
two little shoes of blue which were
riding In the baggagu coach ahead,
ind everybody was willing to leave
their happy home for you.
But the very slokUlmeBI of this pabulum   BeBlwd  its doom,  ajid  now  wo
are appealing to feelings Ip���� worthy
still. One does not l-.avw to be inno-
oent, one needs only to he grossly Ignorant, not to see the double Intention in u number Ot nnr most recent
song lilies, while the aim In the music
seems to be the sensuous���tor there
li a sensuousness, an Immorality   of
pressed purpose being ":o disseminate ; that she was 1 orn ln New York on
the great    principles    of  friendship,, rth. 19, 1S67.   Despite her literary ac-
chnrlty and benevolence." Hvttfes and her prominence In edueu- ^^^^^^^^^
The original membership was ser-1 tlonal and other public affWrs,  Mrs. j has  traveled   up  and dtown   between
entv-four.     In   1XSR   the   membership ; Meyer is opposed to woman strffrage, i the shoulder and the knees.
had grown to 160,000, and in TflOS tn land Is a valiant fighter In tbe ranks ;    Hut all is not progressive. They are
r.60,000.    The  present membership Ib !of the antlf. ' ^^^^^^
710.637, scattered throughout every j The mother of Barnartf College
state cf the union nnd province of i qnallfled as an expert on ctotheB when
Canada. Ohio leada wlih S3.273 mem- ��� she was called upon by a reporter to
bers, Indiana Ib second with 64.561. I answer the statement,ot-a New Jersey
Illinois third wtth 55.nr.n. and Penn- j Jndge. to the effect that titty dollars
svlvanla fonr'h with 51.727 The su- | is quite erough to dreaa a woman in
preme lodge headquarters are in Min- i the best of style. Mrs. Meyer laughed
noapolis. |       -" ��|lv it th., gsirtnri.pl eitin-iM ���
the Jei-pev liirlpt. and offered a mod
In Order for the Ladle�����Tight Skirts
to  Remain.
Chicago, Feb. 17.���The Chicago Gar-  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ment  Manufacturers'- Association  de-ly**? the _BrJtMi-   WBOWt. ����5^����'
cldcd  today  that  women  must  wear     " ���   - ._>_���...
l,ahrador has lately occupied much   est estimate of her  owl), ss   follows:
space  ln  the newspapers,  thanks to  Suit,-|40; coat, $40; HaU, $60; gloves,
still standing pat in, or on, the tight
skirt, and the makers admit standing
is about all that can b* done in them.
They are going to Iravw the skirts bo
narrow and tight that along one side
Cumberland, which is a training ship
for the naval eitfetaof Great Britain.
Taw young prinee fanded on Frldav
fmld popular demonstrations. He will
remain ln the Windward Islands for
two week-s, proceeding to Trinidad
with thc other cadets on February 20.
Captured Sffver  Foxes.
Revelstoke.  Feb. 18.���That  there la
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ still money In the  trapping   business
will be a narrow slit as far up as the i Is shown by the success of a trapper
knee to provide extension  space  for i ln this district, wbo included   among
walking. ! his   season    catch    three   silver   fox
Another complication enters In the , skins, which Mr. F. B. Wells, a raw
matter of hoae. These wlll have to | fur dealer, purchased for 11000 cash,
be of the finest quality and have to' The furs were shipped to London for
match the gown. I sale.
W. E. KALES���PkNtKr Funeral Director
antl KmlmliMs-r. 612-618 Agnes street,
opposite Carnegie Library.
PROFESSIONAL.
ADAM KMITIf JOHNSTON. Burrlster-ul-
L��w. Solicitor, Ku. 662 Columbia
slr��t, New Westminster, B.C. Tile,
phon* mid. CaMsi address "Johnston." Cede. Western Union. Offices,
llooins 6 ami 1 ElHe Block.
J.  KTILWBtX, CLUTK, Barrlster-at-lttW.
solicitor,   etc.;   -semer    Columbia    und
McKensle   streets,   New   Westminster, '
II. C.   P. Ot BM lit.    Telephone   710.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE. BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street   Over C. V. R Telegraph.
McglJAKKim, MARTIN A CASSADY,
Barristers and Seiiettors. Rooms 7 and
8, Gulchon black. New Westminster.
O. E. Martin. W. O. McQuarrie and
George L. Cfcesady.
WHITES1DK A KOKONDS ��� Hurrlstera
unil Scllcitom, Westminster Trust Blk.
Columbia street. New Westminster. B.C.
Cable udttrMH "WMtejMs." Western
Union. P. tf. Batterer |00. T. ..-phooe
SS.   w. J.  WlYlseeMe.  H.   L.  Ednwnda.
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
H.   J.   A.    B��TIWKTT.
Accotuctaat. Tete.  It
Block.
AUDITOR   AKB
128.   Room Tr��P��
BOARD  OF  TRAOI.
BOARD OF THAWS���NEW WESTMIN-
nlcr Beard ut Tntde meiiki In the boar*
room, lily IfatU. as follows: Third Friday ot eocfl rasmtli; quarterly rruiftlnff
on the third Fl'Mny of February, May,
Aue-sst ami November at 8 p.m. Annual meetlneje oa the thh/1 Friday of
I'Vbrnary. S. H. Stuart Wade, socr*-
tuiy.
assa_e=^ ��� I    l
Qark-Fnuer Realty Co.
Formerly at 810 Columbia St., now ai
607 Front 8L    Phone R 1031.
New Westminster, B.C.
Real Estate and Business Chancaa.
Acreage aad Choice  Fruit  Lands a
;  Specialty.
Clothed with thin authority Mr. \Vil-,-^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^__
ton and the Inciirning Deinocrutic Ail-  ?.u.u��,.._l!!t-"_t.'i'r_.1!..*,i llld'"c<'"cJ'
mini-stratum  are   expicted   lo  go   far
in the luxation of large Incomes,
Very   -wealthy   men    in   the    United
States, who are believed to have con-
f thought or word or deed
l! is net In lhe low dive, nnr among
the abandoned thai we find such songs
and  dances  In   favor.    They   neem   tn
tributtd comparatively little towards hax(] Infected all olOMes of BOClety,
the coal of running the country, may   Y,"'"K boya and girls chant the most
now expect tu be assessed rather, als-justln*- rot���and one who Is simple
heavily. Men of capacity aad g�� nius enough to believe that they are whollv
who build railway* and en ate in LunoonsoiOUB of thc hidden spiril of I'
einstrit-s dieaerve larse   returns   for'0'1- ls i""0 Ul�� ��'mple to go horai
their acrvtoea, lint that in no rraHdii ,i,1;,ne ln "'f1 ,lark- T1,e very title-
why their iixtsiriBivn Incomes Should ,'"1 choruses of these songs nre such
���rwit be levied upon for the support of "'at If Ihey were reprinted In till"
���Urn gensnmturt. column It would be fell  to he an nf.
Trrcy can belter afford lo pay freely ' f'-1"-"   nsalnst   propriety.      And     the
���than can meet of .(.heir equally hard�� flanceg are no letter; If anylhlng they
working      fi lluir      f.itlzens.   ���Toronto  Ml* worse,   hocause  tbey  cull   for  se
Mt:w^ many curious wrlthlngi nnd  pnsturer
^__^^^^^^^^ ! between  perr.ona In  phyalcal  eontact
The  "rnqs." aa thev are called,    re
A   MENACE  TO   CIVILIZATION.     ''lulre for their performance the "-err
  abandonment of   restraint,   lull   there
���Over in Europe the h'-'el "ci'iacer'' ire nlhcr teriia'cUorrnn Invent'on--
an? iK^stlng Bign:' in tbl ir baljrooms whieh call for downright MSUmot'O"
to thc cfreot that "American ilftricea" of cmnllons which have no Shadow
are not -��|it>si ���      i bo performed t.here,  ���' rlirhl  "> he thought of, let alenc
In the UriiW'd 31:\li"i il  b   -*��� :u   i.* ���������   tclef*trd, In clean  i-Teletv.
CB;.ar>   f'*r  i'i,- i,.     u  :i:ii:i.    ... .... hf.rsh, If It h- though"
inr.r.-io i'e S':tmiS "������'V:s and ��� itlo- ������" ���'V,n r>r ii-e-.-> ->��rc,a o^d flapen.
men r.f >V.e .Mgh Bcllocls thai the '- h l��l������-���'���������llv ond tienpe-lv l-dul"
dances Ahjch go iiy various OU'J'tnd'.sh rA " "'������" 11 h�� rnmemhered en e'er-*
narvira, nid cOnsTsl tn as perlous n j hand the gunrdlans of Bee'al B-f"'v
clsi-(-^.ird for tbe convcntlonnjitles Mjhave raised their voice ni-n'nst them. I
can bo lma;;'ncd outside uiterly ab-'No transplantation of the dnvlces of
a-adnneil assemblies, must not be In-Ithe tenderloin can ever benefit the |
dnlged at thc graduation balls. Nor parlor assembly n��r 1he schnnl hall.
ta Canada fi-t>e from this taint that [And it Ib In trederloln minds that our
threatens thn purity If not the very | ao-called present "popular" Bongs and
entatence of our social life. |dances have originated.    One cannot
It Is   a,   strange   hypnotism    that idaliy long with the forma and slmlll-
daw...-nasti rr, and aong writers exor-  tudea of evil without coming sooner]
c_se upon ua that we are ready to ac- or later to be too dangerously faml-
SYNOPSIB   OP   COAL   MININC   RB-
GULATION8.
COAL. MINING rights ot tbe
i. Saskatchewan ann ��� ���
Territory, the Norttvajct Ter-
In Msutlteha, -Saskatchewan anit Alberta,
the Yuken T��
8CENE FROM "THE GIRL FROM TOKIO," AT THE OPERA HOUSE THURSDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 20
rltortss and In a portion of the province
of British Columbia, may be 1 faced for a
term of twenty-one years at an annual
rental of II an acre. Net more than IMS
ucree will be.luined to une apptbcallt
Application for a lease muat be made
by tbe applicant In person to Uie Agent
or Hub-Ajft'Dt of tbe district In which tha
rights applied for are situated.
In surveyed territory the land must ba
���leacrlbod by sectiona, or legal sub-dWl-
hIiinh af sections, and In unsurvesred territory the iruct applied for shall be
staked out by the applicant himself,
Racli application must be accompanied
by a fee of 16 which wlll be refunded If
ihe tIkIiis applied for are not iivalntbla,
bin not otherwise. A royalty shall ba
liald on the merchantable output of the
mine at the mu- of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
ftii'iiinli the Agent with awoni returns
accounting for the full quantify of merchantable ooal mined and pay the royalty tliewtm. If the ounl mining rtghsS
are not being operated such returns stTaula
lie  furnished at  lesXat  once a year.
The lease wlll Include the ceal mining
rights only, but thu leasee will be permitted to purchase whatever available
surface rights may be considered necea-
h -y for the wmklug of the mine at tbe '
ra,.   of $10 an acre.
For full Information application should
>ie made to the georetui/ of the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any
Agent or Hub-Agent of liomlDlon Urn-da.
w. w. coftr.
Deputy Minister of the Interior..
N. B.���Unauthorised publication of this
Advertisement will not be paid for.
For Rent
7-roomed house, fully modern
with furnace and kitchen range,
linoleum and blinds. Lease If
required, $25.00 per month.
8-room house, one bloolt from
car, $16.00 per month.
Broom houae, modern, with
basement, $20.00
Warner, Bangs X Cm.
Phene 1024.
Coldleutt Blk.     East Burnaby.
* WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE THREE
Sir Donald Mann Tells
of Plans of His Road
Toronto, Feb. 18.���That the Canadian Northern grain held up at Port
Arthur by the embargo of the Canadian Pacific Railway would remain
so until the openlngof navigation ln
the spring, ls the opinion of Sir Donald Mann, vice-president of the Canadian Northern Railway, when interviewed last night. He has just returned from a long stay on the Pacific Coast, where for Borne time past
lie has been completing arrangement?
with the Manitoba Government and
the City of Vancouver for the im-
menee Pacific terminal projects
which the C. N. R. is to undertake.
Sir Donald did not blame the C. P.
It. for the holding of the Canadian
Northern grain. The Canadian P��*l:
flc have on hand far more grain than
they are able to handle and lt wae not
to be expected that they would handle
that of the C. N. R. until they had
their own disposed of. The C. N. R.
have grain elevators at Port Arthur
with a capacity of seven million bushels, and wltb the completion this
spring of the new elevator that wlll
have a capacity of two and a half million, this road will have elevators at
Port Arthur with nine and a half million bushels of grain.
At the present time and up to the
opening of navigation tn the spring,
the C. N. R. outlet for grain is through
to Duluth and this Is to be utilized te
the fullest extent by this road.
Not Enough Outlets.
Sir Donald declared that there were
not enough outlets-through Canada at
the' present time, and as a result the
banks and farmers of Canada had to
bear the burden of having the money
tied up until the opening of navigation for the market In Europe. Wltb
sufficient transportation through to
the Pacific and Atlantic, lt will do
away with the tying up of Canadian
capital tor so many mouths of the
year.
When would the Canadian Northern
Transcontinental line be completed
and readv to afford rellefT The contracts call for the completion of the
line from the prairie provinces
through to Montreal and also of the
line from tbe prairie provinces
through to the Pacific Coast by October 1. stated Sir Donald. Hc
thought it would not be ready by then
however. The line from the middle
west to Montreal would probably be
completed tbls fall, but the western
'section of the line, from the middle
west to the Pacific Coast probably
would not see completion before tbe
end of the year. One of the chief delays wru Id he In the construction of
seventeen steel bridges, between the
mountains and Kamloops.
It Is the hope of the Canadian
Northern Railway, however, to have a
share in moving Canada's grain crop
east over their own lino on the close
of navigation this year. In doing this
the Canadian Northern are to have
two Atlantic coast outlets. Halifax
and St. John. These are to be reached from the termination of the C. N.
It. at Quebec over tha Intercolonial
Hallway.
Ps-lflc   Coast   Terminals.
With tbe completion ot the Transcontinental . tbe Canadian Northern
are to accomplish great things.   The
I biggest of these will be the establish-
| ment of a Pacific coast fleet.   Within
| eight years thiB latter will be an accomplished    fact.-       Another    thing
1 whiuh the C. N. R. officials are to devote' themselves to on   completion of
the main line will be the building of
hotels which will be  a credit to the
cities  in  which they are  built,   and
which wlll be erected ln the   larger
centres right across the Dominion.
The first big hotel to be erected ln
Canada by this road will be at Vancouver, In connection with their pacific Coast terminals, and. which will
cost considerable over a million dollars. In connection with these terminal projects they are meeting with
determined opposition from the Great
Northern and other rival roads. The
project had met the approval of the
British Columbia Government and also of the Vancouver City Council, and
.is shortly to be voted upon by the citizens of Vancouver. Although the opposition being put forward was most
determined, Sir Donald believed that
the citizens of the Pacific Coast city
would endorse the Canadian Northern in the big project.
The cost of the terminal facilities is
to run into millions and Include a million-dollar station. Within two years
these terminals must be ready for
operation and within five years must
be completed.
Move Grain West.
On tbe opening of the Panama
''anal the Canadian Northern would
be In a position to move grain west as
readily as east. In fact the moving
of grain to the Pacific Coast would
be an easier matter than moving it
east, as the grades In the western end
if the line are superior to those lu
the east.
lhe effect of the opening   of the
Panama Canal would be the filling up
' the Pacific Coast province and the
Peace River district.    Instead of immigrants filtering through  the other
provinces of tbe Dominion they wovld
en through to the coast direct.   The
: Pacific Coast was unexcelled for Brit
iih ire migration.    Not only has lt an
abundance of fertile soil to offer for
j cultivation, but offers a climate which
is the nearest aproach to that ot England of any place on the continent.
Cattle   Country:
The Peace River district would be
more of a cattle country that that of
grain.   The warm winds there meant
a mild year all year   round   climate.
Miles of tho very finest grazing country are to be found there.
Referring  to  thc Transcontinental
| Sir Donald declared that the   ('ana
idlan  Northern's task  made   that   of
! those building other roads across the
Dominion seem easy.     The   government had built the C. P. R.'s line from
I pr-n Arthur to Winnipeg and also ?50
'miles in from the Pacific Coast.  The
Grand  Trunk  Pacific  were  recei 'ing
: even more aid from the government
! From the City of Ottawa to the nim
| r"it. of the Pockles all the aid the Canadian Northern had received from thc
Dominion  Government   �������   two   mil
linn dollars.   Thla waa all the aid they
had reoelved In building a railroad u
(Instance of  more than two thousand
five hundred miles, at a coat of more
than  two  hundred   million   dollars���
only two per cent, of tbe cost.
WOMEN Of SfRVIA
VIE WITH MEN FOLK
In Meriting Admiration���Modern Joan
of Arc Dedicated by Father
to War.
Belgrade, Feb. 18.���All the world
has been filled Jktely with admiration
fur tbe valor, endurance and military
skill of the Servian soldiers, qualities
which bave earned for the army an
enduring place in the annals of Europe.
Servians themselves, think with
great pride of their soldiers, not only
fighting and defeating the Turks and
passing from Rumanovo to Uskub, and
irom uskub to Monastlr, but of the
���men who, not resting from their tolls,
ciaubed mountains, waded rivers and
paaaed through deep suow, bringing
horses and cannon along tracks where
no road existed till they reached the
Adriatic���the longed-for goal, uf an
tills the world ls aware. Of what Servian women have done less Is heard.
Vet Servian women never have
ahowu so much activity, sacrifice and
energy as during the Balkan war.
They have proved their extraordinary
tenacity, great Interest In publlc affairs, aa well as' deep patriotism and
lore toward, those who ao heroically
fought for their country.
No Servian man who considers what
the women of his country are doing
at the preaent moment but must be
t lied wltn admiration for tholt
achievements. The Servian women
are not only working ln Belgrade, but
In the remotest towns and villages
cf the country, aa well aa ln those
places in Austria Inhnbitated hy Servians. It is felt by every Servian woman of every class throughout the
cmtitry that it Is \\*r saered duty to
help hor nation when ln need. Some
ore" nlayed a soldier's part ln the
florflict. ....
The Servians will be proud ot the
courage Of Scfle Yovanovles, who
fought as a coiulujl In several bal.las
dressed as s soldier. Her father on
1,1, (i-athhrd dedicated her in his
place to the service of her country
ivxe Is the Servian Joan of Aro cf tho
twentieth century and the pride or
8 r��'��n women.       '
When the conflict with the Turks
bo-Mi. Pritiress Vevlovna. who latelv
ma-wed a Russian prince, came st
.-nee from St. Petersburg to Belgrade.
brldtlni *vlth bar experienced svr-
gins, trained mirses and aU* m��tar-
Ms for �� bdg-n'lal. herself.sharing r-
(!,��� ivrsiH-r. She hat vUlt��"l the dlf-
...--I hp"tta|s, consoling the wounded w!H kind words, and gifts, such as
clir��rettesi sweets.- etc.
Mnny women who pre earning their
Vvllheod as school mistresses, clerks,
dressmakers, etc, have sacrificed their
salaries to help tn tblk noble work;
I e ptaiiuit v.oimn ure alao belplng
the Rc-d Cross society by* sending lln
en, kni:ted seeks, towels ct tbelr own
weaving,   and   so  forth.
Among tlie various societies that of
the Servian Sisterhood has pre-eminently contributed funds fer the war
aud the relief of the wounded. The
chief aim of one of tbe sections of this
society is to fit women of all classes
by means of lectures, demonstrations
and practical training to be nurses,
and every nurse who has gone through
sdeh a course le under the obligation
to enrol herself as a volunteer nurse
In hospitals tn war time.
WKw
Mlnee for People.
Iondon, Feb. 17.���The Miners' Fed
rration of Great Britain has declared
by a majority ot 60.000 In a total vote
cf 2..2.000, In favor of a fire-day
wcrklng week for minora. The executive oommlttee, however, has adopt
cd a resolution saying that the majority Is not, large enough for any act-
Ion to be taken and that there muat
therefore be another vote.
J. Iieir Hardie stated that within
a few months the labor party, ln con
Junction with the miners of the feder
atlon, will begin a great campaign
tor ihe nationalization ot mines. He
any a that a bill to accomplish this Is
now being drafted and will son* he
prr��fiit��d In parliament.
According to the terms of tha bill,
tha mines are to be paid tor with
government stock, a'aecond fund being provided to redeem the stock with
In a given period.
The mines, would not .be bought on
stcck exchange quotations. That would
mean that they would oost at (eaat
1750,000,000. but another way of setting the prion would be adopted by
which the eost to the government
would be redueed to not more than
9375,000.000.
If the mines were nationalised Mr
Hardie declares, coal would be sold a'
a fixed price. Just aa postage etamp-
are at resent, and the eost ct cos'
to the consumer'wonld probsbly not
ptcerd obo-half of what was now b>
Ing pa'd.
Bv the plans eonslderrd the mines
would not be eontrolled-bv n ranaw
ipiWrt-d by the goeerfment. but
would be managed on much the same
lines as tha national railways In
Frnnoa.
Every time there wha a dispute a
committee ot workmen, appointed by
the workmen from their own ranks,
should meet to consider the dispute,
snd the decision of that oommlttee
ahould be binding upon the manager
as well aa the workmen.
Worth of High-Class Furniture to
select from. When you buy here
you take no risk. This big store
is here to stay, here to build up
with this city.
��� .-���--*������ *        , "ssi
Sales made here carry with it our
guarantee of reliability and continuous satisfaction. Hence, when
you buy at this Cut Price Sale you
get satisfaction and service that
no other furniture store can offer.
We want you to see and compare
the great savings we offer. Read
carefully our splendid offerings.
Reds and Bedding at Wondrous Savings
This solid Iron Bed, any size, with comfortable spring and easy  mattress, all complete
for $6.25
This sumptuous Bed, Spring and mattress, Id any size, all -complete for $9.00
tffrfc
AU
of
Our    Complete    Line
High-Class Quality
BRASS BEDS
Marked Down in this February
Furniture Sale.
$75 Brass Beds, marked to $58.75
$65 Brass Beds, marked to $52.50
$45 Brass Beds, marked to $35.50
$40 Brass Beds, marked to $31.50
$25 Brass Beds, marked to $18.65
All Our Splendid Stock of
STOVES and RANGES
At Great Reductions Cor This February Sale:
$40.00 Stoves, February Price   $32.00
1X5.00 8toves, February Price   128.00
$30.00 Stoves, February Price   $24.50
$25.00 Stoves, February Price   119.75
$20.00 Stoves, February Price  .   ,.. .$14.78
$18.00 Btoves, February Price   $14_��
$15.00 Stoves, February Price   $11.85
$12.00 Stores, February Price   $830
$10.00 Stoves. February Price    $8-9
$8.00 Stoves, February Price   $8.40
YOU  CAN   WELL AFFORD  TO BUY NOW FOR
NEXT   WINTER.
Our Stock of Couches,
Davenports and Cedar
Clctb.es Boxes
$50.00 Leather Couches, February Bole
Price *a*M
$40.00 Leather Couches, February Bale
Price $8_flO
$35.00 Leather Couches, February Sale
Price $-8-0
All at Lower Prices ior This
February Sale.
$20.00 Sofas at  $1550
31<\5p Bed Couches ... .$12.75
$15.00 Couches $11.50
$*&x). Cou-ehes ,     $L9,\
lllll I3j liiJj
Ss1*
i- -z. ^Z*??^-
-"e-"-*-*-"-;
~mm*. ,
������y f'T"f *f~-**M*rt
fry_Vl
UJ
-lii-*
FEBRUARY SMJE
PRICES
On our entire line of Easy Chairs,' Den Chairs
and Sleepy Hollow Chairs.
$75.0u Leather Chairs, cut down to ���$58.75
$60.00 Leather Chairs, cut down to  $48.25
C50.00 Den Chairs, cut to  $39.50
$40.00 Den Chairs, cut to $31.50
$26.00 Den Chairs, cut to  $19.75
$20.00 Den Chairs, cut to  $15.75
Our Magnificent Stock of Fine
Dressers and
Chiffoniers
AT  GREATLY  REOUCEO  PRICES  FOR". THI�� SALE:
$16.00 Dresser "and Stand, 8. O.      $11.88
$30.00 Dresser and Stand .'  ...$1545
$25.00 Dresser and Stond   $18.60
$30.00 Dresser and Stand   .$24.25
$40.00 Dresser and Stand   $81 J5
$50.00 Dresser and Stand   $38.60
I
February Sale Prices on Baby Cabs,
Our assortments are unusually
large* giving you a fine choice.
Bright days will soon be here for
Baby's airing.
$35.00 Wicker Cabs, February
Sale Price.... $26.50
$29.00 Wicker Cabs, February
Sale Price  ....$21.50
$20.00 Wicker Cabs, February
SalePrice..;	
$18.00 Folding Cabs..
$12,50 Folding Cabs..,
8.50 Folding Cabs ..
$14.75
$13.50
$9.75
$5.95
ODD CHAIRS
At about half the usual prices.  In a st
have odd lines of Chairs.    These we ci
half usual prices.
j dolni the business *e are, '*** are beitrad tb
dearor m ***** giilckly and mark thktn about
We shall continue thlt sale up to MA
unexcelled opportunity for Hotels and tti
eomplete.
"Try New Ufa,'
s-Jrer; 2 sises. $��6.00 and $85.00. s^e
aro New Westminster afenta.
A Carload of Grass Chairs
AT THE IMPORTER'S COST.
You reap the benefit of this Iossl
They were sold to a firm here that1 became insolvent and were turned, over
to us at a big discount."
$3.50 and $4.00 Grass Chairs at., -$��9U)
$4.50 and $5.00 Grass Chairs at.. .UlStt
$6.00 and $7.00 Grass Chairs at.. .$4.90
Grass Tables at. .$3.25, $3.75 and *4M
Grass Settees at. .$5.50, $6.50 and $7J5t
All this vast assortment shown on.
our Fourth Floor. Get in early if you
want best selections.
CHIFFONIERS AT BIG4 REDUCTIONS.
$1150 Fir Chiffoniers ..,.  .$-�����
$15.00 Chiffoniers, 8. 0. ...$t1J>
$10.00 Chltfonleres, larly Oak... -... i HUS
$25.00 Chiffoniers. Oolden Oak , $_-_��
$25.00 Mahogany or Golden Oak* .-..$_/_��
CARPETS; RUGS AND
LINOLEUMS.
All Marked-Down Prices fer Our February
���ale.
$1.50 Brussels Carpets, body
February Sale Price	
$1.35 Brussels Carpet, body
-i__r *&.JX
PAGft rout)
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
VESlMINSTfR FIRM
SUCCESSFUL BIDDERS
for Supply   of   Castings  for  City  of
Victoria���New Westminster Foundry   Lowest  Tenderer.
The tender of $31,473 by the New
Westminster Foundry Company,
Braid street, Saperton, for the supply
of castings to the city council of Victoria, has been accepted by a majority
of that corporation sitting ln committee
There -were six tenders in all and
the New Westminster company's bid
was the lowest, the next being $4447
above tbe Westminster firm.
The tenders ranged as high as $54,-
���806, a difference between the hlghost
mild lowest of $33,000. Those bids recently received were: New Westminster foundry Company, $31,473; B. C.
Foundry Company, $35,920; Vancouver
Knglneering Company, $36,028; Hutchison IlroB., Victoria, (62,157; Marine
Iron Works, Victoria, $52,826; Victoria
Machinery Depot, $54,606.
Some opposition was expressed by
a few aldermen to giving the contract
to an outside firm, but the resolution
to a6��*ept the lowest bid was carried.
Ttfe resolution has to be ratified by
an open council.
In legard to the bids City Engineer
Rust ot Victoria reported that Hie
amounts had been based on last year'n
supply. He waB not prepared to a.l-
Tlse Ills -fomcil as to whether the
lowest tender should be accepted, as
ho did not know the capabilities of
tho firm tendering. If the city ran
short of castings there might be some
difficulty in getting them when tbe
order la placed out of town. The
price tendered by the Westminster
company appeared to him to be low
so care would have to be exercised to
see that the castings, especially for
thc waterworks are of the first class.
Secoid Reading
j     of M Bill
(Continued from race one)
The House, as at present constituted,
is not competent to pass fiual judgment upon the question, since it is nol
properly representative of the people.
Saskatchewan is not properly represented in numbers in the House.
Neither, he said, is Manitoba, Alberta
or BrltiBh Columbia.
Using the figures of the 1911 census
llr. Turriff declared that British Columbia now has one member for every
66,068 people, Alberta one for every
-53,532, Saskatchewan one for every
49,243. Manitoba one for every 45,561.
Ontario one for every 29.340, Quebec
one for every 30,810, New Brunswick
one for every 27,068, Nova Scotia one
for every 27,352, and Prince Edward
Island one for every 23,432.
The average present unit of representation in the four WeBtern provinces, Mr. Turriff said, is thus 49,739.
For the five Eastern provinces the
unit is 29,376. Roughly speaking then
each of the members from the West
represents 20,000 more people than un
Eastern member.
Not Equally Represented.
Continuing, Mr. Turriff called upon
ihe prime minister to remedy this condition before he tries to pasB the
naval bill. He had been informed, he
went on, that when the vote on the
premier's resolution was taken last
Thursday the men voting against lt
represented practically the same
number of electors as did those members who supported lt. Under the circumstances and In view of that fact
the House as now constituted doe?
not entirely represent the people of
Canada and the bill should not be put
through parliament until redistribution has taken place.
Mr. Turriff went on to argue that
constitutionally, by section 61 of the
British North America Act, the government, is bound to bring about redistribution without delay. The West,
he continued, has only about half Its
proper representation ln the present
House and it is manifestly unfair to
pass so Important a measure as the
naval'bill until this condition Is remedied. Mr. Borden should make good
the promise he made on his last West
ern tour, that one of the first thing"
he wo'ild do if returned to power
would be to pasB a redistribution bill.
22 New Members.
Returning to his claim that a redistribution must and should be
brought in by the government, Mr.
Turriff stated that if the west were
represented in the house in accordance with its population to the same
extent as the east, there would be 57
members from the four western provinces instead of 35 as at present. Ib
It fair, he asked for the government
to put through thlB naval bill when
practically half of the west la represented here?
Mr. Turriff then moved the following amendment to the motion that the
naval bill be read a second time:
"That said bill be not now read a
second time but that lt be resolved
that it Is the constitutional duty of
the government, under the terms of
the British North America act, immediately to Introduce a measure for
the readjustment of the representation of the provinces according to
population as established by tbe cen
present right of the west to Increased representation since that Increase
depends upon the census figures of
1911, but the fact emphasizes, he held,
the unfairness to the western provinces by. failure to grant them the
full'-lrepresentation to which they nre
entitled under the census. Suppose, he
continued, thers Ib no redistribution
blll^at this session. One might be
brought-in next year. But suppose
that happened and some unforeseen
ctretimBtance came up which prevented the government from completing its
next, session, as was the case with
SO* Jchn Macdonald's government in j
1573J, and again with the government
irt in^   .
For Whole Decade.
If "{fils contingency arose and the
government for any reason was forced? to appeal to the people next year,
before a fair redistribution bill had
passed, the people elected ln 1904
would have the right to sit until 1909.
In'' that parliament British Columbia and Manitoba would be represented only by the members permitted
under the census of 1901 and and Saskatchewan and Alberta by the number permitted under the census taken ln those two provinces ln 1906.
For practically the whole decade
then, oetween 1911 and 1921, the west
wquld be without the full measure of
representation to which It Is entitled
under fche census of 1911.
Appeal  to  People.
Under the census of 1911, the government is ln duty bound, Mr. Turriff
said, in conclusion, to bring in a redistribution bill at once. If that is
denied, he said, the Liberals will help
to hasten its passage. Then let there
be an appeal to the people and it
wonld be made clear as to which of
the two naval proposals meet with
the. approval of the majority of the
electors.
W. B. Northrup replied on behalf
of the government.   He said in open-
ENORMOUS LOSS IN
CAUFORNIAN FRUIT
Judge  Bole  Experiences Severe Win-
Down   South���Harbor   Development in American Cities.
ter
bus of 1911 and that this house do
not proceed further with this bill until
such readjustment has taken place
and the people have been duly con
suited."
The  Amendment.
This amendment, he Bald,.asks for
a fair and reasonable course. Many
people have gone Into the west since
the census was taken. The statement
has been made by a branch of the
government that the Immigration during every 21 days ls sufficient to entitle  the  west  an   extra   member.
This   does   not   directly   affect   the
Looking greatly benefitted from
his stay In southern California Judge
Bole Is back at home, glad after his
recent foreign experience to be again
in the Royal City, which, he still considers to be the best on earth.
HiB honor states that in all his 36
years of experience of California, the
coldest weather he has known down
Bouth was prevalent during last
month. The frost did very serious
damage to the orange and lemon
crops, and ln Some parts of the country he observed whole groves literally blasted and shrivelled up as It
scorched by a  furnace.
As a result of enquiry from a number of gentlemen interested ln the
fruit industry he was astonished to
learn that the loss to California due
to this frost would not be less than
$40,000,000.
Outside of this catastrophe thingB
everywhere looked prosperous and the
growth of San Francisco, Lob Angeles
and San Diego may be considered as
phenomenal. The advance of Lob
Angeles especially ls perfectly marvellous, and the people there are fast
building up a good harbor at San
Pedro, near by. This through their
own exertions and the help of the
government.
Owing  to  the  magnificent  natural
EDISON  THEATRE.        ���     ���
"The Mills of the Cods," from the
novel written by cGorge P. Dillenback
will be the next attraction at the Edison theatre, commencing today. This
is said to be one of the most intensely
thrilling and dramatic motion pictures
ever produced, and a private view of
the preliminary rim last night fully
justified the statement, The play ls
well staged and the pictures are exceptionally clear. A full synopsis of
tbe play will be found'In the advertising columns. ���*  *      ��� *
1100 HOOS Wll HOLD
URGE CONCATENATION
advantages  of  San   Francisco  Judge
ing that he took lt for granted that I Bole thinks thht city  must continue
every man In the house wanted to do
wliat is right in the interests of the
empire. The whole question, was a
question of methods. He pointed out
that many of (he Liberal speakers, Including Mr. Turriff, talked as If this
was a direct contribution to Great
Britain. The men who talked this
way evidently had not read the bill
which made it very clear that Canada
was spending the money and building
the ships which would be loaned to
the British navy and subject to recall
if at any time Canada wished to do
so.
He  said  that  Premier Borden had  of the publlc sight
done the only sensible thing.   He had j    in  Seattle things
to remain the first American port
upon the Pacific coast" but everywhere there is the stir of preparation
for meeting the large volume of trade
which is expected when the Panama
canal opens.
One thing that impressed the Judge
was that there seemed to be an unwritten law scrupulously followed in
all the communities he visited, namely, that while everything that could
tend to their advancement or benefit,
was carefully and untiringly impressed upon the public, any drawbacks or
local troubles were carefully kept out
In This City on Marsh 7���First Gath-
���"'* 'uu. ���������"
erlnj of Order ,Jp. P# Held  In
New Westminster.
MR (MMTfc CO., ITO. \
Have You  Got the  Five
Letters Yet?
TheySpell"Marb's*9
Ask for our 5c. and 10c. boxes Milk Chocolates.
Save the letters until you have a complete set and we
give you ,
FREE
A box of our Delicious Royal City Chocolates
Fix the name in your mind.
MAR
Insist on having it.
Sole Mfr's.--Paci;:c Chrcolate Co., Ltd.
gene to the greatest expertB in the
empire for advice, the British admiralty. They were asked what were
the requirements for the naval defense of the empire. They gave a
direct answer lo a direct question and
the government was only honestlv endeavoring to carry out the admiralty's
advice. Whether it was a wise or a
foolish policy af the government lt
was,- after all, only putting Into effeel
the plan suggested by Ihe admiralty.
Germany and Great Britain.
l'e said the fact was that war, In a
sense, was only between Germany and
Great Britain and had been ever since
the 1912 German naval law. There
were two kinds of war, diplomatic
and real war. In diplomatic war Britain was handicapped by its adherence
to free trade, while In real war It was
handicapped by lack ot a conscription
haw. For-'lt -must be admitted tbat
Il much as Englishmen and Canadians
li detested conscription, it was a great
Il military aid.
IS STEffANSSON TO
GO FOR UNCLE SAM ?
appeared comparatively dull which many people
ascribe to the efforts of the so-called
reform party in trying to make the
.town a "dry" one.
Judge Bole Btayed for some time at
Lob Angeles, his headquarters being
at the Gates hotel. His visit there
was in every way delightful and recuperative. He reportB that a large
number of people from this side of
the lino are still sojourning in the
south.
PREDICTS BIG INFLUX
OE UlSTER PEOPIE
Correspondent   In    North   of
States  That  Large   Number  Will
Emigrate So B. C.
WESTMINSTER OPERA HOUSE
Reported Purchase of Steam  Whaler
at San Francisco for Expedition
. to Arctic.
San Francisco, Keb. 18.���The com
pletion here today of arrangements
for the purchase of the Karluk, a 320
ton steam whaler, disclosed plans of
VllhJelmar Stefansson, discoverer of
blond Eskimos, for a second expedition to the far north. He will Ball
from San Francisco on May 1.
The definite objective of the expedition will be the portion of the Arctic
circle north of Banks Land. Nearly
a score of scientists will accompany
the expedition and the vessel will be
equipped for a three years' voyage.
The data which will be compiled will
be given to the Museum or Natural
History of New York and the American   Geographical   society.
Tho .l<arluk will proceed flfst tr
tho Hay of Mercy, Northwest tlanki-
Land and will steam thence to lln
boundary of I'rlnce Patrick [Bland. No
White tnan has ever been beyond latitude 76 north In this region. The
McClure expedition reaohed Mercy
Hay In Jf51. while looking for tht
northwest passage, but the vessel
was Hhnndomd and the parly returned
overland. Htcfniirson hopes to discover n large quantity of liquor left
by the McClure ship Investigator
The  explorer  was  told  of  the  land
Thursday Evening, Feb.20
Fi* 0. MILLER
IViBents, the    most    laughable    and
ralrLh-i revoking comedy of the day
"THE GIRL
FROM TOKIO"
With a   superb   cast   and   complete
equipment of scenery.
Scits on sale at Tidy the Florist's,
TOT Columbia Btreet.    Phone Is-181.
Prices;  50c, 75c, ��1.00, ��1.50.
That the passing of the Home Rule
hill in the British parliament will re
suit ln the emigration of hundreds of
thousands of Ulster people is the
statement made by a North of Ireland
correspondent of the city publicity
commissioner, who just recently completed a tour of the world in an endeavor to locate a place BUltable for
the establishment of a colony of
Ulster people.
Two years ago the corespondent
paid New Westminster a visit and was
conducted on a tour of Inspection over
this city and district by Mr. Stuart
Wade. At that time he reserved his
opinion on the locality as a place for
settlement hut now says after a complete trip round the globe that British
Columbia Is thc finest place ln tbe
world und has under consideration a
plan for colonizing his countrymen in
the province.
The Ulster man premeditates drastic consequences of the passing of tho
Home Ituli bill, the most serious of
which to I-eland, he bcllovs, will be
the emigration of thousands of natives who do not favor a home parliament.
Mr. Ware is Bending thc correspondent as much il ita as hb has available  concerning  I'.ic district.
TWO MONTHS HARD
FOR CWEET 8YLVIA
London. Keb. IS���.Miss Zeelle Emer
lo a, '.io militant suffragette of Jackson, Mich., Rbo ls cnrrylng on a cam
Daign Af wliuli, .smashing In tho Bas'
End of London, In company with Mis-i
.Slyvia Pankhurst, was again arreated
'odnv, si", ws-s sentenced to twe
months at hard lr-bor.
Mrs Emerson and her companions
broke  all thc windows of the Liberal
Bow     laBt
Mr. J. G. Ilobspu,. manager of the
Tlmberland Lumber . /Company, is
busily engaged at the present time in
making preparations, for the grand
Hoo Hoo concatenation of the coast of
British Columbia, brauoh of the Concatenated Order of. .Hon Hoos, which
will be held ln the Knights of Pythias
hall on March 7,, 181u. * Mr. Robson
is vicegerent snark for the coast district branch. Tha order is a worldwide organization with the promotion
of felolwBhip among lumbermen and
members of allied interests ns its
object.
Tho Concatenated Order of Hoo
Hoos, as the name might suggest, ls
a peculiar institution. Its membership
roll comprises lumbermen, editors anil
members of the executives of supply
houses and transportation companies
or other industries allied*to the lumber trade. Branches of the order are
scattered all over the world. There
are three In British Columbia. The
headquarters are at St. IxiuIb, Mo.
Cats and Nine Lives.
One of the eccentric features of the
order lies in the fact that each fully
initiated member is required to wear
a button showing the picture of a cat.
Aa a matter of fact file cat is the
mascot of the order and everything
pertaining to that animal's fictional
or otherwise forms the basis of the
constitution. For instance, it is considered that a cat has nine lives.
Therefore the annmiF fleeting of the
Hoo Hoos Ib held on the ninth day
of the ninth month' Of each year,
Everything else goes by ninea. Full
members are called cats and intending members kittens. ��� ������
The chief feature of the concatenation to be held here on March 7 will
b bteneillt ZztCk hrdlumfwyp hrdl m
be the initiation of 00.kittens.
! Bring  Alon'-jT'jr Kitten.
The posters lsBU��f'��> Mh 3. a. Rob-
Ireiandlaon, vicegerent snark, with respect to
the concatenation, bear the following
statements:
"Each member Is ^jtp.epj(.sd to bring
one or more kitten*. Advise me of
the number cf application blanks you
require.
"We want to make this the grandest concatenation ever held In British
Columbia, one of which every Hoo
Hoo will be proud.""'1,
"A high-claas good'time la guaranteed.
"Don't let a kitten get paBt you."
Tho concatenation will be called at
7:03 sharp and will bq run on a schedule which will be strictly adhered to.
After the Initiation ceremonies a banquet wlil be held. It Is -loteworthy to
mention that thla will "be the first
meeting of the HooJIgoa ever held In
New Weatmlnater and no effort Is
being spared by Mr���.#obson to make
j: the moat successful.
be   liepcB  to  dlscovir   by   the   blonde
* KHkliiirs nl Coronation    Quit,    I'rlnce
Edward   Land,    He  win  search  for I Aaaoolatlon'i building at
'ever.pl  Inlands raid  to have becn  In | night.
habited hy a strange race of natives.;     R,las   Sylvia
The Karluk Is a staunch little vpn-
I Bel,   provided   with   ample   sheathing.
Americas tore, land  said to be fully aB Bcaworthy ln
Werha and  Leuscher,
m< st musical producers, present Bug -the  Icefields as  Captain  Amundsen's
land's foremost comedienne I Pram.
ALICE LLOYD
���IN-
TH���
ek
er*
MaiD
A   nisler  play   to  the  "Spring  Maid."
Westminster thoaire-goers will remember Miss Lloyd as being tho lead
Ing lady In "Little Miss Fix" of lusi
year.
PRICES same as Porllnnd, Seattle
and Vancouver: *'i, $1.60, (1, 60c
Mall orders now.
DESTROYED  MILL  WAS
OWNED  BY   MR.  GIBSON
The shingle mill destroyed by fire
near Kennedy siatlon on the B, O. E
U. line carlv yesterday morning was
owned by Mr. J. Olbson and not by
Gnlhrallh  Bros.,  as Btnted  yeBterday.
Tho mill had been In operation for
about, two yearn. Mr. Olbson Intend**
io r"*i)uild i| Immediately.   The ion
i" ostlinrttert at from *6.nOO lo $7 n hi
"bout one-half of which In covered by
insurance.
PnijUh'TBl was als i
sentenced to t-o i-oirhs at hard labor. ThlB Ib the third sentence Im-
imieil on MIhs Pankhurst within a
month.
*1HQ,O0O,OOO In Pensions.
Washington, Keb. 18.��� The largest
pension bill ever reported to congress
carrying l appropriations aggregating
tlKO,300,000 waa passed Into today by
tho house by a vote of 210 to 40, with
an amendment which will mako he-
cessary An hddltlnnal appropriation of
more  than $1,000,000.
O.jard U. Killed.
Los AngelcB. Cal., Feb. IS.-While
preparing to chase an escaped prisoner late today, William llotiett, B0
years old, capta'n of the county
'chain gang" wm thrown from his
horse and Instantly killed. Tho prlR
oner made n break for freedom and
llotiett jumped on his horse to glvi
chase. The lior." ��� shied. Ihrowlnp
lionet I, whose neck was broken. The
irlsoner was captured by a guard.
PORT ARTHUR  SETTLES
BACK   DEBT  WITH  C.  P.
R.
Port Arthur, Ont., Feb. 18-Whon
one of the city's d mis on Current river broke ln the spring of 1008 tho
water washed away nearly n mile of
thn Canadian Pacific railway track.
A dispute between the company and
tho city of Port Arthur as to damages has just been settled by the City
paying the company $30,000.
AMALGAMATION Bill
CERTAIN OP SUCCESS
School Matters and B. C. E. R. Franchise Bulk  In  South  Vancouver
���Vancouver 8theme.
Victoria, Feb. 18,-There Is no
doubt about the success of the bill
for the amalgamation , o' Vancouver
nnd South Vancouver. A Joint delegation from the two municipalities interviewed the government today respecting the measure, and as there
were no contentious points betweeu
the two municipalities there Is abso
lutely no reason why tho government
should refuse its sanction to the mea
sure.
South Vancouver ,1s the third Inrg-
i st municipality In the province and
It was pointed out, today, that It is
practically a part of Vancouver city
now. i  ���
The main claune ^o,, receive consideration was that relating to publlc
schools. At the present time under
the Public Schools ML ���pjjjy seven
representatives can servo on the
school board and it Is {nought that a
greater number WlUviba .'required tr
���eprenent tbe district, ,lf annexation
f.akeB place. .      ,.
The Vancouver ci^y. solicitor suggested thnt as an amendment was being brought down tp,ihe, measure ln
question Noiuetlnie this; session that
would he a good tiim- to ���Inm rl another providing for i)p .JnfrenB'il number Ol rcprreeutrtlV'-.-j
' Tlm P. C. E V.. trnnjMso occupied
I I'irne placo In the (li..,cubf'len. Van
louver city being desirous pf having
the main rav In tho matter.
Premier McBrlde promised the delegation an answer tomorrow morning.
Sneed Murder -Trial.
Vlrnon, Tex., Feb. 15.���Fifteen witnesses for the defence, gave testimony
today In the trial of'John IV Sneed,
charged with murder In connection
wtth killing A. O. Boyce, Jr. Sneed
will testify tomorrow,  ..
EDISON THEATRE
VITA GRAPH
" The Mills Of
The Gods"
IN THREE PARTS
Most Intensely Dramatic and Thrilling Motion Picture Ever Produced.
From the novel written by George P. Dillenback,' and published by /
the Broadway Publishing Company,  New ^ork' City.
-CAST-
Lorenzo Mr. Roger Lytton
Miguel Mr. Leo Delaney
Giulia, Maria's half sister,  "
Miss Rosemary Theby
Maria Miss Zena Keefe
Tano, Lorenzo's tool,
Mr. George Cooper
Pletro, Miguel's friend,
Mr, Tefft Johnson
Rosa, Miguel's child,
Adele  de  Garde
De   Waldls,   Glulla's  aid and
counsel,
Mr. Harry Northrup
She Wolf,
Miss Evelyn  Domlnlcls
PART ONE
In tbe city or Milan, Italy,
Signor Lorenzo is dlBtinugished
aa a man of affluence, and president of one ot its largest insurance companies.' Outwardly,
a man of suave urbanity; Inwardly, a tyrannical despot, dishonorable crook and Insatiable
libertine. Even his apparently
successful business career ls
founded upon the dollars stolen
from his mother, who dies ln
poverty.
His business aBaociates are of
the foremost; socially, the most
select. The other side of his
life Is only known to himself.
Periodically, under cover of the
night, disguiBcd as a hunchback,
he visits the lowest brothels,
asscciating with thieves and
cut-throats, who aid him in hla
crimes.
At the "Alcazar" he meets
Maria, who by the death of her
father is obliged to make her
own living ns a serving maid;
she Is young and beautiful, Lorenzo casts his lascivious eyes
upon her, and tries to lure her.
She repulses him by slapping
him In the tape.
Miguel, a young goldsmith,
and his friend Pietro, who happen to be In the cafe, defend
her and Bee her Bafely home.
l,oren70 smarting under the
blow and angered by the Interference of the men, swears vengeance against Maria and
Miguel. Miguel falls ln love
with Maria and they are married. I crenzo with hia Influence, makes It Impossible for
Miguel to secure employment.
On the eve (if Maria's oonfine-
ment, she ts dispossessed and
set. upon the street, from
whence she ls taken to tbe hospital.
The populace )s aroused by
the persecutions of Lorenzo and
his Ilk. Miguel asserts himself
in no uncertain tone. Lorenzo
appears upon the scene at the
head of a company of cavalry.
His presence Incites Miguel to
frenzy nnd he Bclzes him by tbe
throat.   Miguel Is arrested.
Maria, after the birth of her
child, dies. Glulla, over the
dead body ot her half-slBter,
registers a terrible oath to
avenge her death* and bring Lorenzo to justice. After the
death of his wife, Miguel, being reloased from prison,' comes
to the hospital, and seeing her
still form upon the cot, knows
the end has come.
PART TWO
Ten years later Miguel, by
the death of an aunt, ls left a
row of tenements In Milan. Being prosperous once more, be
moves with his daughter Kosa,
her grandmother and his good
friend Pletro, to a little village
near Lake Como. Glulla has,
become a great actress and
marries Coute Crura, through
whom she enters the first
circles of Milan's society, and
becomes acquainted with ,Lo-
lMi/.o, enabling her to weave
the web about him. This she
accomplishes with the aid of
De Waldls, her counsellor and
legal adviser, who also has a
score to settle against him. Ix>-
renzo learns of Miguel's prosperity and again determines to
lu und him He bargains with
Ihe leader of a band of Gypsies
to kidnap Kosa. On the evo of
the expiration of the insurance
on Miguel's houses in Milan,
Lorenzo purposely withholds notice. He then employs a degenerate young Italian named Tano
to set fire to the houses, burning tbem to the ground, mailing
thorn a total lose.
Miguel and Pletro go to
Milan to find Lorenzo, whom
they suspect of dent raying
Miguel's property. Ia tbs meantime, Lorenzo goes to Paris
with Giulia. While ln Milan,
Miguel and Pletro receive word
of the Iosb of little Kosa They
return to Lake Como and join
ln the search for her, which is
without avail. They conclude
that her disappearance is the
work of Lorenzo.
PART THREE
Glulla has Lorenzo completely Infatuated and within her power,
it ls then Bhe closes In upon him. Through De Waldls' evidence, all
hla property is confiscated and restored to its rightful heirs. Glulla
keeps him In Paris, where he is entirely unconscious of his downfall. Miguel aud Pletro, with DeWaldis. go to Paris and find him
held captive by Glulla. At bay before Miguel, the hated object of his
vengeance, he is desperate.' Miguel strangles the fiend and makes
him I ell the whereabouts of his little Rosa, Gasping for breath, and
li'I;''���*���<, be reveals her hiding place, Glulla tben unbosoms herself
to the detestable wretch and tells blm how she has followed him
and ensnared blm to wreak vengeance for the death ot Maria, ber
little sister. It ts tben and not until then, that Miguel knows who
she ts. Miguel and Pletro, after finding Rosa, return to their home
at Lake Como. DeWaldis secures the full payment of fire insurance
for the destruction of Miguel's houses ln Milan. Surrounded by his
little Rosa, her grandmother and Pletro, Miguel passes his days in
peaceful ponnesslon of their love and the quiet of his home.
Lorenzo flees back to Milan and meets the ruin which awaits him.
Tano. the Incendiary, goes Instne over the crime he committed. I.Ike
n wild beast, he watches at "The Silver Horn" for the coming of the
"Hunchback," whom he hates with all the mad Intensity of hiB -malady. Lorenzo, finding all doors closed, all eyes shut and lips sealed
In loathing against him, seeks his level In the brothel. Tano, like a
fiend, overawes him with the gleam of his eye, sets fire to the building, and leads blm to an upper room, locks the door, and throws
the key from the window, Tsno, taunting and cursing tbe miserable
wretch. Jumps from the window to bis death, leaving Lorenzo to perish In thc flames.
Released through the General Film Co.
VITAGRAPH
Fin'nrlnq Mr.  Maurice Costello
" It AU Came Out in the Wa.h"
and "LATA'8 CHRI8TMA8"
Both on ihe name reel.    He loses his diamond stud; he finds It In
the wash and the girl of his dreams at the same time.
��"Sia_^_��_��__S_��_��_S_^��B^B����BiMSB_SB_��S_K_S����_��B_S_��__��_nnSS_S_l
fflTHTT*
TODAY and
THURSDAY
"The Diamond Palace"
Presented by (Ae
Jack Golden Musical Comedy Co.
2 Reels-First Run Films-2 Reels
PRICES-Matinec: Wc*, 25c.
Night: 10c., 25c, 35c. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
p*,at wtym
ROYALS SHOW OLD FORM
IN TROUNCING VICTORIAS
Six Goals to One���Big Moose and Rochon Star In Memorable
i
Game. '
P, C. H. A. Standing.
W.
L.
Victoria    -...   ...... 8     3
Vanoouver  6     6
Westminster     3     7
Next game, Westminster at Victoria,
Friday eveuing, Feb. 21.
Goals
F, A,
49 44
64 47
34    49
Outplayed and outskated throughout the entire 60 minutes of play tbe
Victorias were compelled to bite the
dust at the Queen's Park arena last
night to tlie tune of six goals to one
ln one of the most thrilling games
���cvr played In the Coast' Hockey
league.
There have been tight games where
overtime has becn necessary, there
havo been games where brilliant stick
handling has been seen to advantage,
but theso were overshadowed last eve
added to his time off the ice.
Ran McDonald again came in the
limelight by going through with a
fifth for West mil ster which was followed by one from the stick of Dunderdale of Victoria.
Oatman on Time.
With one minute to go Oatman
thought the score was not high enough
and notched the sixth for the Royals
making the victory complete.
Every man on the Royal lineup played brilliant hockey, they side-worked
like demons, harking to the instructions of Manager Gardner, and, before the season has ended their position on the league table should be
materially  altered.
When the final gong was let off
last night a mighty cheer arose from
the audience who besides being satisfied with the Westminster victory
were loud In their praise at the uphill
work of the Islanders who never let
up while a chance remained.
Goal  Summary.
Flret   period���n.   McDonald
2:62;  Itochon |West.)  12:03.
Second     period���Oatman
Y.M.C.A. AND MOOSE
WILL CLASH TONIGHT
Former Team Wlll Be In Line for the
Championship  If They  Win-
Moose Confident
|West.)
(West.)
ning-when the buncb under Jimmy' 8-30
Gardner really showed they had the I Th,rd pPr|0d-Johnson (West.)
stuff In them to defeat the leaders h:g4. R, McDonald (West.) :06; Dun-
In the league after the latter had I derdale (Vic.) 3:20; Oatman (West.)
been cleaning up right atfd left either  (j.20.
Penalties.
First period    Gardner (West.)
Second period-Poulin (Vic.)
Third period    T*.'* In (West.); Rowe
!(Vlc>;   H.  MeD ,n J (West);  Genge
j (Vic.) 6 mln.
Linet.p �� .4 Officials.
against Vancouver or Westminster.
"Six goals to one, looking at It from
a standpoint outside the big enclosure
at Queen's Park, would lead one to
believe ihat the game was one sided,
but, forget It���both teams played hockey such an has never been seen before on the coast���the vanquished ]
stuck to their guns until the drop of
of the flag tend although defeated were I Lehman
not disgraced.
A Great Game i Rochon
It waB such a game as any person, | Cover
no   .waiter    whether he or she had  Johnson       L   Patrick
never  seen  a  game    before,    would' Rover
spend their last kopec If they had the  Tobln     Ulrlch-G
Royals
.iosl
Point.
Senators
..   Lindsay
..  ProdgerB
chance of another similar to it  for,
Right wing
���enge
from the first face-off. both septettes ��� Gardner     Dunderdale
It
lilt a clip which never diminished one
lota until the last gong sounded.
Westminster won on their merits,
they outplayed the Islanders both in
individual and combination work, und,
had it not been for tlie fact that a
string of horseshoes wore tied around
the neck of Lindsay, tbe Victoria net
guardian, a dozen more counters
would have been chalked up against I Hooper
Lester Patrick's aggregation of stick- !
handlers.
H was a great spectacle from song
to gong, every rush of the two forward divisions adding a few thrills
and the crowd, estimated at between
two attd three' -motieaiid. Went away
satisfied that the Royal City has a
team which can show them the way
���when Dame Fortune makes an even
break In the matter of Injuries.
Moose Triumphs.'
Johnson, as usual, was the real star
<if the game with Rochon a close second, the crowd being In an uproar each
time the point and 'cover players
started on their rush for the opposite
net and hundreds of persons held
their breath time and again waiting | gether
nnd watching to see the goai umpire's
hand raise to indicate that another
score hnd  been made.
Johnson received Injuries In Saturday's game which would have put almost any other man out of business
for several weeks at least, but he took
the Ice with a determination to show
the fans that Hew Westminster
reallv hnd a team capable of holding
up the fair name of the city.
In the Thick.
Several times the Big Moose would
Im seen Just on the point of giving
up. but a fresh start he would mnke
���every time, and, a minute later he
could be seen In the thick ot the fray
insisting the forwards while he was
���ever nlivo to scoring abilities of the
Victorias to ruch an extent that Dunderdale wns the only player to notch a
tally ugi'nst the ftoyalr.
A ihiit-ont world have pleased us
hotter but six goal* to one looks
mighty good, nnd "We should worry."
Manager Onrdner went through the
���entire gap*e without changing a man,
Ken Mallen hclng off the team, while
lister Patrick dropped Silent Ulrich
nt the opening of the seoond period,
making a general change, Oenge, the
utility player breaking Into the game
nt cover, while Uster blmpelf went
up on thf forward division.
The game started a little late owing
to a delay In the oar servloe between
this city and Vanoouver which held
back the Victoria players considerably. ' __1L
Ran Mfc)S��ai8P3S*ned the scoring
by beutlnk*. Lindsay on a pass from
Johnson, ,'"*hlle Rochon when near
time wetA^througb on his lenoiCMb
��nd noto.$W eTNeond tally H'Vas
a pretty effort and well deserved the
prolonged applause whieh Mowed It
The fast pace exhibited Ih the first
period did not slacken a little In the
tecond stanra and the first real hit of
��omblnatldn stuff wns pnlle* off by
tbe Royals when Bddle Oilman placed the Feypls furthrr ln the lead.
Westminster were continually plugging the Victoria goal but oould not
place the flnlrhlng touch on their
rushes, the' gong sounding with the
Royals *hrro goals In the lead.
sj Gelng More Berne.
In tho lait period tho,pate became
even tauter; and Johnson received a
great ovation when be went through
for the fourth tally unassisted. Lindsay was leading a, charmed life between the hets and oh two occasions
Oatman hU the hardest kind ot luck
In being beaten after he had passed
every man, except Lindsay.
Tobln and Rowe were senVoff. being followed a minute later by Oenge
of Vlotorta    The latter mixed Into
*,. the garue .again wjWe **��***: *tt;to*
penalty b*wh ttad -got two mlnutjn
Centre
McDonald       Rowe
I.eft Wing
Oatman       Poulin
Referee, J. McDonald; Judge of
play, Carl Kendall; goal uiiuilres. W.
Turnbull, W. Gifford; penalty timekeepers. D, Gilchrist, J. Rlark (Van.);
game   timekeepers,   Fred   Lynch,   W.
With two victories already to their
credit the Y.M.C.A. team will go on
Ice this evening confident ot trimming the Moose and thus place themselves in a strong position for the
championship title of the hockey
league, not forgetting the Colonel McRae trophy. The same enthusiasm
reigns ln the Moose camp, tbe manager of the herd basing his claim on
the fact that tfitthtf new players will be seeni Mflnlform while
practice has been'faithfully carried
out since their defeat by. Burnaby in
the first game ofuher-giason.
Anyway tbe gasw rfilld be an Interesting one from any standpoint
and the amateurs of this etty can
rest assured that If only they dlsb out
the same brand df hoekey as ln the
past four games the public wlll support them both morkhy and financially. ..,     ...
The game of hockey like the saying
about life, ls one of upsets, one'team
losing a game only to come right back
in the next with a complete reversal
of form and surprise even their own
supporters.
" Tbe Y.M.C.A. aggregation can be
placed In the surprise column for they
have won their first two' games solely
by a do or die spirit and also the almost Impregnable defence which they
have signed up. In Knight, Cunningham and Dunford they have about the
best line of fortifications in the
league and the forwards of any team
will find tbe going hard if they ever
hope to run up any elzed score against
the yellow and white septette.
Tonight's game will start Immediately following the regular skating
session, two periods of twenty-five
minutes each being the time limit.
BILLIARD  GAME8  TONIGHT
AT  ROYAL  BILLIARD  PARLORS
A big delegation of supporters of
the National -Sports billiard team wlll
arrive ln this city this evening in a
special car ready to support their pets
in the match against the Royals.     V
The N. P.s are only one game
ahead of Paul and Bales team with
ye olde English aggregation perched
on top, so that a win by the Royals
wlll create an upset.
The local team wlll be chosen from
the following: Coldicutt, Orant, Reid,
Douglas, Mansfield aud Hunter.
������������������������������������������������
��� ���
��� TODAY IN PUGILISTIC ���
��� ANNALS. ���
��� ���
We Sell Skates and Skating Shoes
McCulloch and Automobile Tube Skates. Also large assortment of
other makers such as Starr Manufacturing Company and Bokers
Special Boys' Hockey Skates at 76c per pair. McPherson's Lightning
Hitch Hockey Boots, $4.03 per pair. Skates screwed on boots free
of charge.
M. J. KNIGHT & CO., Ltd.
55 SIXTH  8TREET.
���9
PHONE 237.
NEW ROYAL TEAM.
Soccer Line-up Thst Will Make Rovers
Go Some.
Liverpool, Feb. JL7-���In the Mandella
School magazine a prize was offered
for the best ideal football eleven selected from English kings. This was
the team which won the prize:
Forwards���The .Young Pretender,
George V., William I��� Henry VIII.,
Richard I. I    1
Half-backs���Richard III., Wlliam IL,
Charles 1.
Backs���Canute, Lear.
Goal���Harold.
And this ls how the winner Justified his selection.
Wiliam I., (captain)��� An efficient
invader, who has earned the title of
conqueror.
George V.���By far the most up-to-
date player.
Henry VIII.���Judged from his exterior, he Is right-inside.
The Young Pretender���Always left
outside of the line of English kings.
Richard I���Ever in the other's territory, and never in his own.
William II.���A good second to his
captain.
Charles I.���Behind such a forward
as Henry it does not matter if he has
lost his head occasionally.
Richard III.���A good third man who
sticks at nothing.
Canute and Lear.���Both far back
in history.
Harold���William I��� his captain, put
him In goal.
The team, .vith Edward the Peacemaker as referee, has had a long run.
lohn since his association with the
Wash, has looked after the shirts,
while half-time refreshments have
been eerved by William of Orange.
BUFFALO    BILL.
Suffers From Severe Cold at Home of
Cousin In London, Ont...
London, Ont., Feb. 18.���Colonel W.
F. Cody, known to the world as Buffalo Bill, Is suffering from a severe
cold at the. bouse of his cousin, J. F.
Cody, 71 Stanley street. South London.
CoL Cody came to the city to visit
relatives, was given an automobile'
ride aronud the city, and at Its conclusion waa attacked by severe pains
ln tbe chest and abdomen. His case
is not critical, but he Is well on In
years and his condition is causing his
friends some worry.
Marconi Contract.
London, Feb. 18���Replying to the
Marconi Company's second letter asking to be released from Its government contract, the postmaster-general
says he can do no more than repeat
hiB conclusions. These are that he
can not admit that tbe government's
delay has been such as to Justify the
company's withdrawal from its contract.
Will Accept $2,000,000.
Boston, Feb. 18.���Governor ROss
signed today an enabling act permitting the FirBt Church of Christian
Science of Boston to accept the bequest of $2,000,000 provided ln the
will of Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy.
FRANCE'S MILITARY
PROWESS REVIVING
Through  Record of Creusot Guns
Balkans���New Nations Seek
Instruction.
in
Direct Selection of Senators.
Salt Lake City, Utah, Feb. 18.���By
a vote of 35 to 3 the lower houBe of
the Utah legislature adopted today a
resolution ratifying the proposed
amendment to the federal constitution
providing for the direct selection of
United States senators. A similar
resol'ition**was killed recently In the
senate.      I
* * * * *
*******
SPORT COMMENT.
(By the Potter.)
r:
���
That Stanley Cup.
The decision reached by Lester Patrick of the Victoria hockey team, that
In thc event of the Islanders winning
the Paterson Cup they will refuse to
go east and meet Quebec unless the
latter agree to play tor tbe Stanley
Cup on the Toronto Ice does not alto-
appeal to New Westminster
hockey fans and those : Interested In
any kind of sport' tor that matter.
Basing their claim that the Quebec
rink is a box affair does not alter
matters any, for tke' management of
the Ancient City Septette are quite
ln their rights in refusing to play in
Toronto if they should wish, and are
showing a fair deal to their own supporters who are keeping tbe team,
paying their salaries with the patronage given So why, asks the Quebec
manager, should wn deprive our own
people of the pleasure ot Seeing Stanley Cup games?
Tbelr answer to the Patricks Is a
fair and square one;.they hare a fight
to dictate as to what rink tbe games
should be played In, and If tbey de-
aide on their own 'box affair," then
the Coast teams have nothing else to
do but to Invade tbe tar Rastern city
it tbey wish to clash for the Stanley
Cup this winter at least
Picture an Eastern lacrosse team
making a klek against the slope on
the Queeu's Park oval and demanding
that championship games be played
In Vanoouver. Manager Oray or whoever la Ih commend of Ihe Salmon
Bellies wpuld be asked to get out of
town and stay tbere should the Mlnto
Cup champions accede to any suoh
request
U the Coast hockey magnates want
a glimpse of the. Stanley Cap they
will have to Invade the eity where lt
lies and play the games there.
���mmet
Wlll Have. Hie .Mi
Th* action ot ,f��*M��n'
Qulnn. In initrocUnjfthe-iwyets e*
The J)&��t|6pal Hoekft A3**ftt!nn to
uiko action against the Toronto News
and lhe sporting editor of same as
an Individual If Imwadlato ��traet on
Is not made to a recent Assertion
made by tbe Queen City paper that
games tn tbe Eastern league were
fixed will no doubl arouse no little
Inte-rest throughout the whole of Canada.
< The two Toronto (earns In the N.
H. A. bave been having bard sledding
���his winter trim a naws|in��or standpoint owing to tba fant that a ma
���urli/ of the Toronto sporting writers
are s's-j offlour* of tbe Amateur
Hockey league In Toronto and anything connected with tbe amateur
game has been given first plana regardless,
The situation In Toronto recalls the
situation In tba Mat "Ihat. aumm*y.
where tha national game of.lacroaae
got many a ***** ere tor tba roneon
that the oftloers of (be Canadian Baseball "League were all connected wltb
newspapers and whq booatod_ tbe
American game -ejilettt.tt*,********.
1903���Charley McKeever defeated
Sam  I'hlllpps In six rounds   at
�� Philadelphia.
Jimmy Walsh   outpointed   Jack
Landon In six. rOu^da at Vbtla-
dalphla.       1T^
1907���.lack Johnson knocked out
Peter Felix, Australian, ln one
round at Sydney, N. S. W.
190S���Danny Webber and Bud Robinson fought 10-round draw at
Los Angeles.
1911' - Johnny   Coulon   defeated   Jim
Kendrtck in 10 rounds   at   New
Orleans.
1911���Tom McMahon knocked out Jim
Smith in one round at Philadelphia.
1912���Leach Cross outpointed Tommy
Maloney ln 10-rounds at New
York. ,.
1912���Joe Jeanette defeated Morris
Harris In three, rounds, and
Chuck Carlton in three rounds
at Philadelphia.
******* *'**'��� '��� 'mm. mm ���'
* '   '""��� ���
��� I '   SPORTOaRA^HY. ���
* |,,"iy "ara-ry.*-)'' ���     ���
�������������������**��*��?���������
BENDIOO.   3NC��< fclJWriON.
F  tST   PUQ  EVANGELIST.
ir Battling Benfdtct-jnison ahould
a..e good his threat!�� become an
evangelist be would not be tbe first
ex-champion to take up- aueh a profession, Seventy years,, ago today,
Feb. 19, 1843, W. Thorrtpson. better
known as "BendtaftJ' , stored the
evangelistic ranks and preached tbe
first sermon of hie ,-elertcal career.
He was tben the heavyweight champion of England, having won tbe belt
5 few years before by defeating Deaf
urke.
He waa converted by �� rough and
ready revivalist of that time, just tf
Bat Nelson tlm Influenced by "Billy"
Sunday, the baseball "evangelist and
two yeara after beginning bis clerical
career suffered a Maui*; defending
the heavyweight title �� against Ben
Caunt, whom he soundly whipped.
After that affair Bendlgo had frequent "converted" ' interludes wben
ne starred at revivals, telling how be
had been a terribly btllf, Had man and
how he had baen'JerltWl from tbe
laws pf jeopardy ahd'tra^tormed into
a moW eltlsen. "',"-ini
Tblk turn alwaya brought down the
house. T, P. O'Cdtitfoi^hna given us
a picture ot the saititty Bendlgo, got
up In.a black coat and wblte tie, ble
hair alWays straight Ad sleek, plaa-
teredldown and a getUr^l liok of Stlg-
gins gbout him.     '*"',,',
In bis latter day* Bf-ttlfo appeared
in the pulpit wtth greati* frequency,
and Hilt related that on one occasion
he was told that t$W* wttr anatheist
among his audlenei:"���"���milt hatbelst?
Wat's a hathelstr1'.ri��%fd Bendlgo.
Paris, Feb. 18.���The renown of the
French military training and weapons I ^w till it broke
aus been revived and increased by
the effective work done by the Creusot guns in the Balkan campaign, and
the apparent transformation of the
(ireek army from regiments which
IB    years    ago    very  reluctautly. m��
A foolish practice common ln some
rural districts in North Wales at the
New Year of removing gates and
throwing them Into the roadway was
responsible for the appearance of four
respectably dressed youths at Carnarvon police court. Superintendent
William eald the defendants attended
a village watch-night on New Year's
Eve .and on their way home they went
to a farmhouse where an octogenarian
lived and removed three gates, two
of which tbey threw Into tbe roadway,
and afterwards hammered at the win-
Upon the old nwi
remonstrating with them they held
electric flash-lamps in his face and
threw stones at him. Defendants
were each fined 15s.
To Our Friends and Clients
IF you wish to have a place te meet a friend.
IF you want to write a letter (paper, pens and ink at your disposal
free).
IF you want to use a telephone.
IF tbere ls any way we can be of service to you we shall be very
pleased if you will make use of this office any time during office hours and cordially invite you to do so.
Office hours:    9 a.m. to 5    p.m.    Saturdays, 9 a.m. to  1 p.m.
Saturday evenings, 7:30 p.m. to I p.m.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONES, Mant-jlng Director,
Hie Bank of Vancouver
���������������������������^���_������ssss��__ss__���s_���������_ssssssssssssssss^sssssssssssssssss_���_sbssss^bsssssssssss���
A general banking business transacted, drafts and letter* uf credit
sold payable in aU parte of the world. - Barings bank department at
all branches.
��� SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO ���
BANKING BY MAIL
New Westminster Branch, Cor. 8th and Columbia Street*
D. D. WILSON, Manager.
The Popular Shoe Store
Open Evenings Till 9 O'clock 641 Front Street
OUT OF THE HIGH RENTAL DISTRICT
CHEAPER THAN OTHER FIRM'S SALE PRICES.
MEN'S WORKING BOOTS.
Several Strong Lines  $1.95
10-inch Hi-Cut   3.45
Leckie's Oil Tart Hi-Cut     4.45
Men's Samples at Bargain Prices.
Sole agents for Westminster for the famous K Boots.    Depot for
Leckle'e Boots and Ahren'e School Shoes.
A  $20,000  Stock to Select Prom
uroaukwd within range ot the Turkish
tire to troops who have Succeestulli
R. h*r\* Cortattt H. -K.. croaMft to '
Blackpool tor tho Northern Conntlea
occupied a fcao part ct Eplrus.        , | ^ZxTaamToJoTt^^   ���*
The latest triumph of the PrencSi won ,OUT g-m'!��� out ot nve'
army ls contained la the -r-rni-���"*" '
ment that negotiations have been begun by the Uruguayan government for
obtaining a military mission composed of officers of all arms to act as
.iroft-Esors and Inspectors in the
schools of Montevideo.
Dol via and Guatemala have aleo engaged two similar missions, and two
other republican states of Latin-America bave applied for French help in reorganising their military systems.
The contracts of French instructors
already employed at Lima, ln Peru,
and San i''aulo, ln Brazil, have been
renewed for long periods, and a new
post of French military attache haa
been created at Buenos Ayres, while
one of naval attache ls contemplated
in the near future.
Central and South America are not
the only countries tbat bare lately
been appealing to France, and not
many months ago. when China divided to reorganise her army, the govern-
chose French officers tor the task.
Tbls marked preference for French
methods of war Is a source ot great
gratification, and can only serve to
encourage an undoubted revival ot the
military spirit and patriotic seal l In
France which haa been so.notieeable
during the past few years.
The results of the examination undergone by last year's contingent of
conscripts on joining the colors, bow-
ever, are not very encouraging. Ot
the 227,068 men examined, there were
58,800 vhose education was so faulty
that tl"-y were ordered to attend the
military schods, and 7,859 of these
men c "Id nr ther read nor write.
All that the young soldier has to
answer ls simple questions In elementary hl��tory. geogripKy"and arithmetic. Thus after thirty yeara of free
education In France, nearly a quarter
of the young mei. of the military contingent have af the age of 22 to be
sent back to scjobl to learn what la
being taught to children. 12 years ot
age.
709 Columbia St,
Westminster Tract Bldg.
_l
i
EAGLES CARRY MAN
W'y," It Was explained, "a hathleat Is
a bloke w'at dont bHIe'v*"ta God/'
nnv   mr����w       -,   ,
THIRTY FMT IN ^Ift
Rome, fab. 18���A gtatbertl named
Giovanni Sannl narrowly esoapn-jlh*-
'nr kldnappedhby two angles wWla
tending bla flank ta tba Aetta **i***>-
Despite hla reslataaee, the esglse
whieh swooped dow�� **��� tbe astonished goatherd, lifted him ta the Sir for
a height of over tblrty taet _^Tbe��,
startled by the crlaa oi their ttegwa
tho eagles releaaed ttatf bold. Aaoth.
er goatherd found me W��w*�������^
lying unconscious In a field., Ha ls
now tn a hospital ta a
People Who Know Buy At
DENNY &ROSS
41  ��'
We have built up a reputation for the rightJcUld of Furniture that we
must maintain. Our Prfces Are Right ?Jf ��*�����_-��.". Many say we are the
lowest in the City, quality considered. -
We want you to make.a otftnparison.
Here are some Price-. Call and teethe Goods:
&
.i;:.
������*.>��
,, My hoe," Bendfcd -reWled. "*** ��*����������? and sufferiag turn ******
me at him and I'll make him belUrve." Sim the bead and abnald-
 _������^_r^riii^WbvtbetatoMoCtba^
Bendlgo removed hla obat
p_S�� it Mie unbeliever wKh Me
brawny fist, but tht tattW waa an ae.
tlve young fellow,.end Beadlgo had
lost much of his *ttt*mUo owing
There waa a splritM"-firafc hut In
tba end Bendlgo had to ��*y hoongb
and the "hatbelst" ,*��a*t **��y unoon-
vlnoed. yir.t   ,,ii
' WHAT THK Sk4t*�� (><>�����.
Tbe skater rkrt-��s across the lOe,
Then sudden throws a band op,
And alta, yon might ear, ta^trtoe,
Because be cannot stand em.
las, aa well as from a fractured leg.
��� *.i .--. * -
-.   '���<���  '���-���
: Remingtons Invade Oimada.
mm\^J&*&S^
been secured near tha wil**tlj llmtta
of WMeor, toMalWrt M*M Vt,
T^reTu0*^10^ -
bl. tt�� r -
linoleum, laid on the ffoof, per yard...' ��� *�� ��� ��� ��� * ���
Drebaefc and Stand, Oak Finish ��� ���, ��� ��� ���������<������ -^
Good, strowr Iron Bed- with Spring and Mattress^omlflete:.... .> fij#j��
Extension Tables, Early English or Golden OatTrom  ��� t, ��� ft
Set Diners, one Arm and ��ve Straight ..Chaitt, from ..*....
Five Piece Parlor Suit*,.,��, ��� ��� ��� ��� ���/��� <��� ��� ��� ���
'���*��'.������' v ( J1/!/"'**'-*   . *'
Up to March lit waare giving 20 per cent off Roo*iflte Ruga and Tfcp^
estry Curtain*. j
'     CUstwrl^pleeaOrtWto
9.75
&S0
29.50
m
mama*
PRICES FOR
ONLY.
\iiTwU
i't Vf
company to enter
flalfl, on a vary 	
-���^ ' ������'���
lib
****
dew*.m r
���i  Yi law ���:>  ._.;__
* ���rn fit  ' "        ���   '     .  ....
Co* Sixth a-nd^irnpTOil St&Sf
.*���
/
Phone 588
��� ���'.��***����< ���n-..
*wm**m
'*___.
*m***M
II
11
Jl'c.-*... PAGE  SIX
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1913.
Classified Advertising
CANADIAN Y.M.C.A.
FORMS COMMITTEE
��� RATES. *
Classified���One cent per word per
d.iy; 4c per word per week; 15c per
i..untii; 0.000 words, to be used as required wittin one year trom date ot
i.mtract, $26.00.
ilirth or Marriage Notioes 50c.
iH-ath Notice 50c or with Funeral Notice $1.00. Card of Thanks 60c per
Inch.
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS.
\, ANTED���HALF AN OFFICE IN
New Westminster. Apply Box $81,
Daily News. (681)
WANTED ��� EXPERIENCE�� KN_I-
ueer for heavy dutyNgas engine 637
Kront street. <">u'
VANTED-THREE OR FOUR MEN
to Join me in a syndicate to purchase New Westminster property;
price ts low and I can convince you
there is money in it. Box 671 News.
(671)
AVANTED-A MILLINERY APPREN-
tice. Apply to Miss Payne at W. S.
Colllster & Co's. (666)
WANTED���WOMAN TO WASH AND
clean one afternoon each week. 214
3L Patrick street. (653)
M.-W8 CLASSIFIED ADS BRINO
seller and buyer together.
FOR SALE
IOR SALE���THREE LOTS CLOSE
to city limits and Twelfth atreet car
line. Owner forced to sell. Price
$325 each. Inquire Room 419 Westminster Trust block. Thos. Rut-
ledge Brokerage Company.       (679)
SKB THE EVOLUTION OF A COOK
Stove,   Canada's   Pride   Malleable
.   Ranges $1.00 down. $1.00 per week.
Canada Range Co., Market square.
(600)
.V    NEWS, CLASSIFIED   AD   WILL
sell that lot for you.   Try it.
LOST.  ^^^
LOST���A MALE SPANIEL PUP,
white and brown with white ring
around shoulders, white tip to tail.
Finder rewarded. Dr. A. L. McQuarrie, 407 Third avenue.       (663)
AUCTION SALE.
J. S. B. Benzie, 638 Clarkson street,
L:ve Stock'and General Auctioneer.
Louse Furniture, Real Estate, Marine,
Fruit or Farm Sales conducted any-
i-here. Consult me; my experience at
your avspoaal.     / 1671)'
TO RENT.
FOR   RENT���ROOMS   FOR   HOUSE
keeping, cheap.   915 Queens avenue.
(685)
TO LET���NEW FIVE ROOMED MOD
ren bungalow with attic, pantr>
with cooling cub, fireplace, sunshine furnace, full concrete, base
ment and floor, inside stairs to the
basement. 117 Durham street, near
Second street. Apply 207 Agnes
street.    Phone L613. (648)
TO RENT-^BURNISHED HOUSE-
keeptng rooms, hot and cold water.
Apply room 9, Knights of Pythian
hail, ' Corner Eighth "street' and
Agnes street. . (603)
FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
suit, ground floor ;bath, phone, etc.,
at 224 Seventh street. (601)
TO RENT���TWO LARGE AND TWO
small rooms over the News office.
Suitable for club or light manufac
turing purposes., Will lease for two
or three year term, singly or en bloc.
Apply to Manager the News.
NOTICE.
Notice is hereby given tbat the
Semt-Annual General Meeting of the
Shareholders of the Okauagan Telephone Company will be held ln the
Board Room of the Westminster
Trust, Ltd., Columbia Street, New
Westminster, B.C., on February 23,
1913, at 8 p.m.
Business, to receive Directors' Report and any other business that may
regularly come before the meeting.
By order of the Board.
J. A. RENNIE,
Secretary-Treasurer.
New Westminster, B. C, *J
February 13, 1913. (678)
CORPORATION OF BURNABY.
Engineering Department.
Inspectors for Kingsway Paving.
Applications for the position of In
spectors (two required) on the Kings-
way Paving will be received by the
undersigned up till noon Saturday,
22nd in st.
Further particulars regarding duties
and special forms Ion which applies
tlon must be made out) can be obtained at the Engineer's Office.
Only competent men with practical
experience of concrete work and
aspbaltlc pavements need apply.
Wages $5.00 per day.
FRED. L. MACPHERSON,
Municipal Engineer.
Municipal Hall. Edmonds, B.C.,
February 11th,  1913. (659)
NOTICE.
Calgary   la   Headquarters  for  Territory  From  Port Arthur to Pacific   Coast.
important
work   in
Winnipeg, Feb. 18.���An
milestone in Y. M. C. A
Western Canada was passed a week
ago in the new building on Vaughan
street, when the western territorial
committee was formed, and placed in
a position to handle the work of all
the western branches from one central office.
The headquarters of the Y. M. C. A.
for Western Canada, including territory from Port Arthur to Vancouver,
wlll be at Calgary, and the majority
of the enecutlve council were appointed from that city.
. This move was the result of a reorganization instituted at tbe first of
the year. A national council for-Y. M.
C. A. matters was formed with headquarters at Toronto. It will work
through three territorial committees,
of which the one appointed ls the
most important < from tbe standpoint
of area covered.
The three committees represent the
Maritime provinces, Ontario and Quebec and Western Canada. The latter
will have a budget of about $6000,
which was authorized at the above
meeting. This aum will be raised
from the local branches, and will be
devoted to the supervising from the
central office of the work of the
branches, of which there are 33 in the
west, including railway and student
branches.
Historic   Meeting.
Edward Brown, of Winnipeg, presided at the historic meeting, with E.
R. Gavin; of Fort William, as secretary. Those present were: Edward
Brown, Walter T. Hart, J. H. Park-
hill, H. B. Thompson, Rev. Dr. Elliott,
James Dagg and R. R. Gavin, Fort
William: A. H. Tasker and J. A.
Cro6s, of Regina; H. J. Snell, of
Moose Jaw; J. II. Hammond and R.
W. Mayhew, of Calgary; and Charles
W. Bishop, general secretary of the
national council, of Toronto.
Edward Brown was elected to the
chairmanship of the territorial committee, with R. H. Wilson, as chairman for Manitoba; H. J. Snell for
Saskatchewan; Dr. H. L. Smith, for
Alebtra, and J. A. McNair, of Vancouver, for British Columbia. H. Bal-
lantyne, Calgary, was appointed secretary of the executive. Members of
the executive committee were: A.
Price, Calgary, chairman; Dr. Gal-
braith, .1. H. Hanna, W. G. Hunt, D.
S. Dingle, Thomas Underwood and
11. W. Mayhew, all of Calgary.
Germany Is Ahead of
Us in Townplanning
City Planning in Germany" was
the topic of discussion at the Metropolitan Brotherhood in Regina last
week, when, despite the blizzard raging at the time, a large number ot
men interested in this phase of civic
life turned out to hear the matter
discussed under the leadership of Pro.
feasor Hugh Dobson, of Regina College.
The leader explained that the facts
which he had gathered, in connection
with Ihe subject, had been gleaned
from the reports of men of international reputation, such as Frederick
H. Howe, one of the greatest authorities on the operation^ of the Town
Planning scheme in the States. Mr.
Howe went to Germany on purpose to
study for himself what was being done
there. *
The object of the scheme In Germany is to protect the people's Interests as against private interests, aa
well as to make provision for the
beautifying pf the cities and provide
for proper sanitation and everything
per.alnlng to the highest well being
of the citizens.
One of the first principles of the
scheme is to gain thorough control
of land within the city limits. In the
early days, tbe towns and cities were
planned according to the cheapest
plan, the rectangular system being
used. Now cities are planning far in
advance of their growth, making provision for the construction of new
streets to be from one hundred to
two hundred feet in width.
Divide City Into Zones.
In many cases what -is known as
the zone system is used, the city being divided into three zones. In tho
zone comprising tbe business area,
the plan provides for the height of
business blocks and all other matters
pertaining to the best interests of
this area. The second area is residential. In this zone all houses must
be at least 19 1-2 feet apart, each
house to contain no more than tiiree
stories.
What is known as the third zone is
also a residential section, but each
house must be 26 feet away from its
nearest neighbor, and consist cf nol
more than two stories. Care is taken
that the  factor)- ...:d  Industrial area
Iu many cases the city buys land,
holds it, and sells it for building purposes.
The lecturer gave many figures
showing to what extent Old Country
cities are property owners. For example, the city of Vienna contains
67,000 areas, 32.000 of which is owned
by the city. These areas are used for
the benefit of the working class. The
cty builds houses, up-to-date and sanitary, and rents them at anywhere
from $5 a month up.
Such rents would be a dream in
Regina, yet they are quite possible
ln the old country. By the city taking the matter in hand the working
men are given good houses are given
good houses at a low rate, and are
protected against the private interests
Ever With Playgrounds.
These areas are provided with the
proper playgrounds and public parks.
Wherever possible the cily owns all
property adjoining its limits, and also
all harbors and bodies of water ln
close proximity, ihe non-navigable
bodies are used for pleasure, while
the navigable waters are put to Indus
trial use, docks and wharves being
built and everything possible done to
encourage industrial concerns to locate there.
By adopting these methods not only is the working man protected, but
the standard cf houses is raised.
Others have to come up to the standard set by the city or the owners cannot sell them. These cities ciatm thai
the housing problem is too important
to be left to private individuals. The
subject of taxation and public debt
was touched on, but this matter will
come up for discussion at a future
date.
Winnipeg  Next  Discussed.
Getting nearer home, the Brotherhood next Sunday afternoon will discuss the Town Planning movement as
being carried on in Winnipeg. Mr.
Justice Brown will have charge of
the discussion and will give an address on subjects as being dealt with
in that city.
The sum of three mtlUon dollars
has been brought into Winnipeg with
a view to building houses for working men, houses that will be both
sanitary and comfortable, and the idea
Bituated on the side of the city i is to rent them at as low a rale as
away from the prevailing wind, so as;possible. Tbe whole matter will be
to rid the other sections of the smoke j gone into fully by Judge Brown next
isance. ] Sunday.
fAMOUS POET DIES
ma mg urns
FOR RENT.
Three and four roomed suites with
bath, steam heat.    %Zh anil    $30    per
i  onth  unfurnished.    One  G-room  and
cne 7-room house to rent.
Bradley Apartments,
1"18 Fifth Avenue. Phone 750.
NOTICE.
In the Matter of the Companies' Act";
And  In   the   Matter of  Ihe  Fraser
Valley Tile & Cement Co., Ltd.
Pursuant to    Section    232,   of   the
"Companies' Aet," notice    is    hereby
K Yen that the Creditors of the above
earned    Company,    which    Is    being
voluntarily wound up, are required to
.nttend at the office of the Liquidator,
Westminster   Trust,   Umlted,   Weat-
i linster Trust    block.    New Weslmin-
Bter, B.C., on Tuesday, tho 25th day of
I'i'bniary, A.I). 1913, at the hour of 3
o'clock in thc afternoon.
All Creditors are required within
icven days from the date of this
notice l�� send In llielr claims to the
T Iquidator, with full particulars thero-
i f. containing particulars of any
teciirity which tliey may bold In re-
i pert of the same,
Dated the tilth day of February,
A.D. 1913.
Af)AM S, JOHNSTON,
Solicitor for Hie Liquidator,
ictm New Westminster, B.C.
Notice Vs hereby given that the An
nual General Meeting of the Shnrf^
holders of the Elk Creek Waterworks
Co.. Ltd., will be held in the Board
Room of tho Westminster Trust. Ltd..
Columbia street, New Westminster,I
on February 19, 1913, at 8 p.m.
Business���
To receive Directors's Report.
To elect Directors and Auditor.
To sanction tlio raising of the sum
of $50,000.00 by v ay of debentures or
mortgage, and any other business that
may regularly come before the meeting.
By order of the Board.
J. A. RENNIE.
(618) Secretary.
sickness and other dread diseases
were due to animal parasites and
were carried and spread by winged
Insects. By the draining or filling up
of swamps, declared Dr. Todd, a
great deal has been done to eliminate
ravages of diseases peculiar to the
tropics.
Dr. Todd further declared that the
deadliness of the tropics is not due to
the climate as heat and cold have little deleterious affect on man's constitution. He pointed out that the
death rate at the Panama Canal Is
less than that ln New York City.
iquin" Miller, the Singer   of    thc
Sierra* Died in Cabin Built by
Own Hands.
INVESTORS'  INVESTMENT CO.
Curtis Block,  New   Westminster,  B.C
Telephone 295. P. O. Box 777.
S3S0U <���*"'������-' buys two full sized lote,
each 66x132, two house; ono four
rooms, one eight rooms; semi-modern. $4000 on terms. This Is one
of the biggest snaps in the city.
S2800 huya six roomed house In
Wr;i End Lot (0x150; all cleared.
One-quarter cash     Terms.    No. 76.
SI-TiO buys small, sll plastered
bouse, largs cleared lot in Bast
Burnaby, on Eleventh avenue. |S50
cash $20 |>ir month. Renting $10
per month.    No. 37.
S400'1 buys good eight roomed
house near Sixth street car line
and Fourth avenue. excellent condition     Terms to suit.    No. 72.
SI 0.000 and $9000 respectively
Will buy two or Uie choicest modern houses on Third avenue. Fine
lots and generous terms. No. 66
and No. 73.
INVESTORS'   INVESTMENT CO.
Fire, Accident. Plate Class, Automobile,  Burglary,  Employer's
Liability  Insurance.
DAVID BOYLE OF THE
EXCELSIOR BARBER SHOP
Highest authority (20 years experience) on the treatment of the
scalp for the prevention of Dandruff
and stimulation of the hair by VIBRO
MASSAGE. My assistants are, experienced irt every branch of the barber business.    35 EIC.HTH STREET.
WHEN IN NEED OF HELP
PHONE   R1031.
CLARK-FRASER
Employment Agency
Prompt attention given to orders.
607 Front St., New Westminster, B.C.
Phone R624
 F . fit Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrouoh Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, septic Tanke, Etc
l"s ths Work. Use Your Phone.
HEW METHOD CLEANERS
WE CLEAN CLEAN
LA0IE8' WORK OUR SPECIALTY.
hZS. Clarkson Street. Phons 400.
Sole agent for
t
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters.   Aerated Water.
Manufactured by
I. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
fslenhons R 111. Office:  Princess St
D. McAulay
ARCHITECT
Tel. 724.       Cor. Sixth and Columbia
Wm Francisco, Feb. 17.���"Joaquin"
Miller, im- ik.ii of the Sierras, died
today in his one room cabin which
he built wmi hia own hands ln the
Piedmont hills many years ago. Hia
daughter, Jaunita Miller, and via
Wile were with him. The end came
at 3 o'clock In the afternoon, with
warm sunshine flooding the room
where lay the author of "Sons of the
Sunlapd."
Death came slowly upon the venerable poet, lie became unconscious
Thursday, after a lingering illness
which begun when he was Strieker,
with paralysis two years ago. His
wife and daughter were summoned at
that time from the blast and have
been with him since. The weakness
of old age had crept upon him, and
although he worked at times, he
rarely ventured far from the
"Heights," as he called his mountain
retreat.
For many yearB "The Heights" haa
been the Mecca of lovers of Joaquin
Miller's poetry. He received his guests
graciously and loved to talk in a vein
of quaint humor of the old adventurous days which he memoralised in
lim verae. ins faculties were utidiiu
med until almost the end, and ho
worked at intervals' upon a poem
which he said was to lie the most
momentous work of his life. He
guarded the poem with the utmost
secrecy and not even his wlfo auu
daughter knew its subject.
Since his collapse Thursday he regained consciousness several times
and realized this morning that he
could not survive the day.
"i am dying -pity me, pity me !" he
whispered to his daughter. In a BRini
conscious condition lie said "please
lake me away." Ills last words to his
wife were "I love you."
At noon today life was barely dis-
cernable. Uraemia poisoning und
hardening of the arteries wero given
by the attending physician as the
direct cause of death.
Three Gunners Killed.
Toulon, France, Feb. 18.���Three
French naval gunners were killed and
a number of others severely wounded by the *>xploslon of a throe-Inch
guu on board the Dreadnought Dan-
ton during target practice last night
In the roadstead of Sallns d'Hyerca.
The Danton put Into this port today
to transfer the wounded men to a
hospital.
TROPICAL    DISEASES.
WOMEN WERE USED
INSTEAD OE COINS
As
Legal   Tender  in   Days   of   larly
Roman Empire���Some Strange
Currency.
SUITS
for Ladies anditMen
GALVIN
THE TAILOR
41  Lome  Street,  New  Westminster.
Explorer Declares They Are Due to
Animal    Parasites. *
Toronto, Feb. IX. [)r. J. 11. Todd,
professor of parasitology at McCllll
University anil a member of th-ft expedition which spent two years In the
Congo Free Stale under the authority
of King Leopold of llelglum,'.to Investigate the oauses of tropical 'diseases,
gave an Instructive lecture on the
work of the expedition at the University of Toronto Saturday   afternoon.
The expedition spent eighteen
months nt Leopoldvllle, a small station nhove Stanley Falls, and found
that malaria, dysontry   and   sleeping
Do you ever stop to t'link when you
have a dollar In your band, just when
lt first came lnio existence, arid what
people used hundreds of years ago
before aueh a coin had ever been
heard df?
Iu tlie old civilizations cf Italy,
Greece, Egypt and Asia Minor ihere
was no such thins as money. Instead
the most possession of each country
served as a basis fer finance, and
troublesome times they did have,
when one race of people traded with
another and did not agree at all on
each other's standards of value.
In ancient Sparta for instance, huge
gorgeous chariots served as dollars.
If a man wanted to buy u house and
lot he hnd to drive a certain number
of chariots to his deBlred place of
bbode, and then give them In exchange for the land he wished. Sometimes whole davs were spent in deciding, and outsiders hnd to be called
in to assist tn determining the value
of the Roods to be bartered.
In Africa they were a little more
sensible in choosing for money small
er sized articles. The natives were
exteremely fond of Jewelry and fanev
decorations ot all kinds, and so for
coin they used delicate shells of various sizes. To be sure they were a
bit unsvlmiantlal, and If a man broke
his shell the loss wns h!8. There was
no government back of him lo redeem
the OUriancy. But ihe arrangement
seemed In aatlsfv cn Ihe whole, fnr
It was In vogue for many centuries.
��� In old Japan daggers wore mads
Into money. They did not seem to
find It hard determining the value.
and the metal was practical and sub
stantisl and lasted Indefinitely.
The most terrible form of money
the world Ins ever known was that
In vogue In the days of tho early Roman empire, when women were used
quite frequently for money. If a man
owned b beautiful "lave and preferred land, tlie bargain was speedily
made. And If the land or object he
desired were very valuable he mlvht
have to yield several of his women
slaves.
Turbulent ilmen tbere have been In
the course of tho long oenturlei on the
subject of money and many quarrels
have arisen and many battles have
been fought. And really we don't
half appreciate the value cf our slm
pie dollar or the thousands of years
It took to bring It to Its preaont simple form���Chicago Tribune.
LABOR COMMISSION
Sittings of    the    Provincial    Labor
Commission   will   bu  held  as  tollogMk
Nana mo    Monday,    February  BmW
at 8 p.m.. Court House. ^*^
Cumberland���Wednesday,   Februai y
19th. at S p.m.
Albernl���Monday, February 24th, a;
8 p.m. ,.
Ladysmlth -1- Tuesday,       February
��oth, at 3:30 p.m.
Steveston���Monday, March 3rd,    at
2:30 p.m.
Chilliwack���Tuesday, March 4th, at
2:30 p.m.
New        Westminster ��� Thursday.
March 6th, at 11 a.m., City Hall.
Vancouver���Friday.    March    7th, at
10 a.m., Court House.
The (vniimission L, empowered tn
Inquire into all matters affecting the
ondltlonos of labor In British Colum
ba. All persons Interested are in
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F. R. McNAMARA,
Secretary.      (611) Ja30
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ELECTRICAL   FIXTURES,
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Phone 656 : 63 Sixth Street WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY  19, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGE   SEVEN
By
D0PYR1CHT. I904. BY DOUBLEDAY  PACi
& oa
A  couple of men stepped out and
carefully righted the cose.
"There:   that's   better,"   sbe   said
"Freckles.   I'm surprised at Jour be-
| lng so careless.   It would be a shame
| to  lircnk   those lovely   butterflies   for
I one old tree.   Is tbat a valuable tree?
Why didn't you tell us last nlgbt you
Symphony Orchestra Is
Greatest Power in Music
"This Idea of accomp'.iEhing a great I five years, have brought order out of
were  colno  to  tnke ��   tr�� not   this! 'public appreciation of music through ! Hjusic to the people, whereas formerly
were going  io take a  tree out  tills   ..   ..  ,h���rs> _������� nnthims    This hu h��s >s.
The* sweat broke but on Freckles'
forehead. He tugged at the ropes
whenever he felt lbat he dared, but
they were passed about tbe tree and
Ills body several tlmee aud knotted on
bis chest. Be resolved tbat he would
bear tu mind wbnt be bad once beard
tbe Bird Woman say. Be would go
out hounlly. Never would be let them
eee if be grew afraid. After ail. what
���did It matter whut they did to bis
body If by some scheme of tbe devil
tbey could compass bis disgrace?
Then hope suddenly rose blgb In
Freckles' breast. Tbey could not do
that The angel would not believe.
Neither would McLean. He would
keep up bis courage. Kill blm tbey
could; dishonor htm tbey could not.
Yet. summon ail tbe fortitude be
mlgbt. Unit snw eating Into tbe tree
rasped bis nerves worse and worse.
With whirling brain be gazed off Into
tbe T.imberlost. searching for something, be kuew not what, and In blank
horror found bis eyes fastened on the
angel. Sbe was quite a distance
away, but be could see her white lips
nnd wide, angry eyes.
Last week be bad taken her and the
Itlrd Woman across tbe swamp over
the path he followed In going In from
his room to the chicken tree. He bad
told them lasi night tbut the butterfly
tree was nn lhe line close lo tbls pntli
In figuring on tlielr not coming that
day he failed to reckon with the en
thnslnsm of the Iilrd Woman. They
must be there fnr the study, end thr
sngel had risked crossing tbe swsmr
lu search of him. Or was there some
thing In his mom tbey needed? Thf
blood surged in his ears like the roiu
of the I.lmberloHt In the wrath of a
storm.
He looked again, nnd It hnd heen a
���dream. She wns not there Had hIk
been) For bis life Freckles could nol
tell whether he hnd really seen thc
nngel nr whether bis strained senset
hnd played htm the most cruel trick oi
all. Or was It not the kindest? No*
he could die with the vision of hei
lovely face fresh wllb him.
Thank    ynu    for    thnt.    O    God!'
hlspered    Freckles.      *' Twos    mon
an kind of you. ilLj I don't s'pose I
light   to he   warning anything  more.
Flint If yon can. oh. I wish I could know
'ore this ends It  twits me mm her"-
kles could  not  even whisper ths
worda. for be besltated a second aod
endfd���"If 'twas me mother did tt!"   '
"Freckles! Freckle-*! Ob. Freckles!"
the voice of the engel came call
Ing Freckles swayed forward and
wrenched nt the rope until It cut deep
ly Into bis body.
Ithuk Jack whipped nnt a revolvet
and snatched the gag from Freckles'
mouth.
"Say quick, what's thst. or It's ur
with you right now aad whoever that
Is wltb you!"
"It's the girl the Bird Woman take*
about with ber." whispered Freckle*
through dry, swollen up*.
"Tbey ain't due here fer Ore days
yet." aald Wessner. "We got on to
that last week.**
"Yes." said Frecklea, "bnt I found a
tree covered wltb butterflies and
thing* along the east line yemerduy
Ihat I thought tbe Bird Woman would
want extra, and I went le town for
her Inst nlgbt. She eald she'd come
mon. but abe didn't aay wben. I take
mra of the Ctrl while the Bird Worn
tin works. Untie me quirk until she
Is gone. I'll try tn aenil her liat-k.
nnd then you can go on with your dlr
ty work "
���'He ain't lying," volwewwl Wessner. "I saw tnnt tree <-*o<-..red with
tiimerflles and him wai-lung ��roi|iid
li when we wer* spylttk on blm ye*
terday "
"No. he leave* lying to yonr sort,"
snapped Ills' k Jack ss lie undid the
rope aud pitched It across tbe room.
-"Remember thai you're covered every
move you make, my back." he cautioned.
"Freckles! Freckle*!" came th* sn
-gel's Impatient voice, nearer sod near
���or.
"I must be answering." aald Freckle*, nnd .lack nodde*. "Right here!"
he called, and to the men: "You go on
���with  your  work, and remember on*
-thins yourselves. Tbe work of tbe
Bird Woman la known all over the
���world. This glrl'a father la a rich
man. and she-is all ne has. If you
-offer hurt ot any kind to cither of
tbem this world has no place tar
���enough away nor dark enough for you
to lie biding In."
-Freckles, where ar* your demand'
��d tbe sngel.
Soul sick with fear for ber. Freckle*
went toward ber and parted the
bushes that she might enter. Su*
���cam* through without apparently giving film a glance, and the Unit word*
���be eald were: 'Why have tbe gang
come so soon) I didn't know you expected tbem for threo weeks yet Or
Is this some speclul tree tbat Mr. McLean needs to All on order right now?"
Freckles hesitated. Would a nun
<lare lie to aave himself? No. Bnt to
���save tbe angel���sorely tbat was differ
ont Ba opened his lips, but tbo an-
c*l was capable of saving herself. Sbo
walked In among them, exactly aa M
���bo bad boen raited In ��� lumber camp
and never waited for tn answer.
"Why, your specimen caaal" >ab*
���tiled. "Lookl Haven't yt# noticed
tbat if s tipped overt Bet tt atralgbt
����teirt*l" ��� i>'
morning; Oh. say. did you put your
case there .to proiect that tree from
tbst stealing old Black Jack and bis
gang? 1 bet you did! Well, if that
wasn't bright! What kind of a tree
ls it?"
"It's a golden oak." said Freckles.
.  "Like tbose tbey make dining tables
snd sideboards out of?"
"Yes."
"My, bow Interesting!" sbe cried. "I
don't know a thing about timber, but
iny father wants me to learn about
just everything 1 can. I am going to
ask blm to let me rome bere and watch
you until I know enough to boss a
gang myself. Do you like to cot trees,
gentlemen?" sbe asked of tbe men
wltb angelic sweetness.
Some of tbem looked foolish and
some grinned, but one msnaged to say
tbst tbey did. Then tbe sngei's eyes
turned full on Black Jack, and she
gave tbe most beautiful little start of
astonishment
"Ob. I nlmost thought tbst you were
a ghost.'" she cried. "But I 3ee now
tbat you are really and truly. Were
you ever In Colorado T"
"Ho," said Jack. -.
(To Be Continued.)
the usual education channels is all
nonsense. The great masters wrote
their music to be heard, not to be studied. Only a comparative few can be
reached by educational methods, such
as schooln, clubs, and so gn.
The big thing is to go straight to
the people with the great works ol
musical art."
In the above words Arthur Farwell,
the famous New York musical critic
and authority, and supervisor of municipal concerts in parks and on piers
for the metropolis of America, threw
a bomb-shell into the camp of advocates df musical training by campaign methods, when he addressed the
Canadian Club of Toronto last week.
"I do not mean to say tbat educational methods are absolutely harmful," said Mr. Farwell. "There is no
reason why brains Bhould not come
tagging along after the human spirit
���but the spirit will always be first,
'so do not trammel or confine Its oppo-
t unities."
.Music for the  People.
Mr. Farwell ia an ardent apostle of
the new movement for bringing music
to all the people. He ls full of enthusiasm over the results already
achieved in this line in cosmopolitan
New fork, and is most optimistic as
to the future.
He has charge of 35 musical centres
in New York parks, and of huge recreation piers. Three symphony orchestras and scores of bands, an an
*     II
Badge   Suggestions.
P. L. Helmn, First l_>ngmoor Troop
(England', makes the following sug-
siestions upon the Silver Wolf and
King's Scout badges in the Montreal
Witness:
I am a Sliver Wolf under the old
regulations, and I quite agree that
"the old regulations for the Silver
Wolf encouraged badge hunting." It
undoubtedly did! A scout would
work hard for a badge, pass, and then
commence, on another, totally neglecting the badges he had already obtained in his eagerness to obtain the
remainder.
But, if I may be permitted to offer
an opinion, I consider that the new
regulations do not remedy the matter,
for under them the "Wolf" ts to a
������-���vat extent a badge for the lucky.
The reason I term it "a bodge for the
lucky," Is this: There are many
.couis In the country who have the
necessary badge qualification, but
who have not had the chance of saving life, and probably never will, consequently they can never quality lor
the "Wolf." although they may be
every bit as plucky and resourceful as
those who have got lt
For Instance, the troop 1 am In at
present is in a small country village
22 miles from the sea; there are no
really dangerous swimming places
within several miles of our bead-
quarters; there are very few horses,
except slow farm horses, to run away:
and there have been no large flret
here for years What chance has a
boy in a troop ruch.nB this to save a
life, however willing he may be?
And I expect there are many such
troops. A boy may be well up ln
woodcraft first aid, and other scout
subjects, be may do hte good turns
regularly, and be may carry out the
"Scout Law" to tbe letter, and yet
cannot win the coveted "Wolf" merely
because be haa never had the good
fortune to come across a chance of
saving life. I think the "Wolf" should
be kept as an honor for those scouts
who are real scouts In every sense
of the word, even though they have so
far been unlucky and not had a
chance to show their pluck.
By adding the life saving to the test,
the "Wolf" Is practically turned Into an extra reward for bravery, rather
than a sign of extra proficiency,
whicb, I understand, was the original
idea.
The tests would 1 think, be more
adequate, and would be fairer all
round, if they consisted of the present
badge qualification, a specified camp
���ttendance. twenty marks awarded
ior good turns, alx 29-mile tramps
performed alone, and a service of at
least three years. In addition to a
good character from his scoutmaster
and any other persona (parsons, etc.),
who had seen him often enough to observe his behavior during his three
years' scot;��ig. Of course, this is
merely a suggestion which could he
eaBlly Improved upon by those who
ire better .uallfled to make these
tests than myself.
there was nothing. Tbis has been ac
complished by four necessary coudi*
tions:
"1. The use of the eymphony orchestra, the greatest power in all of
medern music.
"2. Realizing that there is no such
question as 'uplift,' and widening the
people's horizon, so that by giving
them more music they can demand
the finer type. They should not be
blamed for not demanding the best
music, when they have never heard it.
We find that when they do once hear
the great works they demand them
more than anything. Half a million
people attended our symphony concerts last year��� as many as attended
ten times as many band concerts. It
is necessary to follow a plan of steady
persistence. No not tell them, bnt
give them music.
"3. Awaken the mass-spirit, where
the Individual takes upon himself a
universal consciousness. Regularity,
persistence, anticipation���a kind of
spiritual momentum, are necessary to
be aroused in people's minds.
"4. Leaders must be adequate;
they must reveal the spirit of the
compositions to the people. We have
three splendid orchestral leaders, one
being a protege of a friend of Wagners��� and forty fine bandmasters.
Word of Popular Music.
Mr. Farwell handed out another
rap wben he said: "Musical 'culture'
as practiced is aristocratic and narrow;  it centres ln a smug system of
nual   appropriation  of   $100,000,   Bin- i affectation and pose, foBtered by art*
cere  commissioners,  and,   above  all, | ists, critics and managers who exploit
it is entirely re-
the enthusiastic supervisor, have
made music a powerful factor in New
York life, for all the people.
"Our season lasts from June to September," said Mr. Farwell, "and we
give about 80 concerts a week���Nearly
a thousand concerts a summer.
"Under the right conditions of the
awakening of the mass-spirit of the
people, there ia no music, however
great, that connot be given to people
without getting tremendous response.
That has nothing to do with individual intellectual appreciation of music
by any one member of a crowd. It is
almost a psychic phenomenon the way
music gets hold'of the over-soul of the
people; it is the most wonderful thing
in the world.
Its   Own   Beat   Advertisement.
"If you are going to give the message of music to the people it must be
under the right condition-. We have
revolutionized things in New York in
it for their own ends
mote from this big, vital interest of
service to the people���it is trained altogether out of sympathy with great
national i.sucs."
As for popular music, Mr. Farwell
has a kind word. He does not condemn it, but properly shows that it ia
not a part of music ln the highest
sense, and does not aim to be.
"Popular music," said he, "does not
bear the same relation to music that
shrubs do to trees. It is a kind of
sub-soil. It has no higher aspirations,
and hence should not be condemned
on the score of comparison. It serves
a very useful purpose, for it appeals
to the universal sense of rude rhythm
in man. Ragtime is even a high perfection with these limitations; remember, lt doeB not aspire��� it fulfills a wholly different function ln the
world, and is content to rest ln its
own sphere."
come quite up to the standard of
height. Let us do all we can to assist in developing these deficiencies.
Politeness is the true earmark of a
gentlemen; whether in the office, in
the schoolyard, athletic field or wherever you may be, show by your manners you are a scout through and
through, as cheerful In defeat as in
victory, willing to play the game fair
and take your knocks with a smile.
TORONTO STARTS IN
ON CHINESE PHOTOS
WILLIAM HENDRICKS
ONCE MORE ARRESTED
here and turned him over to the provincial police.
Kendrlcks, seeing visions of incarceration, Jumped from a moving train
while handcuffed and made a successful get away for the time being, from
Constable Bine, of the provincial
police.
He was again picked up and lodged
in the town lockup at Lytton, but
even that institution had no terrors
for him for he picked the lock of the
door and made for the American
boundary. He was heard of moving
about Seattle or Bellingham, but his
love for the* Fraser valley appealed
to blm ln too strong a way, for he
meandered back to Huntingdon, sticking close on tbe American side of tbe
border.
Just how he happened to step across
on to Canadian soil once more, is hot
known, but the fact remains that
Officer Lister, of the provincial police,
nabbed him before he had been long
in the land of the Maple Leaf.
Three charges now are banging
over his head, the first bAng that of
having, it is alleged, passed a worthless cheque and two charges of escaping from lawful custody. Should he
be committed for trial, this will take
place at Ashcroft.
The Most Deli
ost
OF ALL TEAS IS
US
It  If k* csmiot lapply-* ���
the MABVEL, accept;��0
aUur, but tend stamp for lllos- D
trated boofc-Maled. It give* tell
p-irtlcalsji sort dlrecttgnflnvai-uble
to UdlM.WINDSOB'%PPI
���Mr CO.
Oeneral Ac-eaua for -n���.�����
Windsor. Ont
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
i
Leases Vancouver for Victoria 10 a. m.,
2 p. m. and 11 :46.
Leaves Vanoouver for Seattle 10 a. m
and 11. p. m.
Leaves Vancouver for Nanalmo 3 p. m.
Leaves Vanoouver for Prince Rupert
and Northern Points 10 p. ni. Wednesday*.
Leaves Vancouver every Wednesday at
10 p. m
Chilliwack Service
Leaves Westminster 8 a. m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Leaves Chllllwack 7 a. m. Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday. ___
ED. GOULET.  A*ent,  New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE. G. P. A.. Vanoouver.
CANADIAN PAQHC
RAILWAY CO.
ACROSS  THE   CONTINENT   WITHOUT THE   ANNOYANCE  OF
CHANGING CARS.
Imperial Limited leaves at 7:55 p.m.
Toronto Express leaves at 7:65 a.m
1st. Paul Express leaves at 2 p.m
Boom  In   Picture-Taking   dries��� Im-
mlgratlcn   Officials   Issuing   New
Certificates.
In   Ontario.
"Sleeves Dp" In the Toronto Mall
.ind Empire, says that the movement
throughout the Province of Ontario le
progressing most favorably. The respective district* aye now.<��otlveh engaged with their ludoor InWrudtlonal
work In preparation for their activities for the summer months, and the
provincial offlee is a iusy spot. It is
most Interesting to look over the
large map of the province which
Imngs In the office and note the respective centre* ot activity as de-
noted i>y the different colored tacks.
The provincial secretary visited
Hamilton recently and spoke upon the
work outlined for senior boy* wbo ap-
nenr to be very keen to stay with the
game. This I* a good move, as lt wlll
practically mean a supply of efficient
scoutmasters for the fhture.
The question ns _a the advisability
of t;iWng into toe fx.rl-ti ,���.!>.'.-':���-"
and orlpplcd boy3 appears to be mis-
understoud hy some. Who xwrd these
outdoor activities more than die lad
who Is, perhaps, a little underslied?
Why should w* not take them ,tt?
What enjoyment tt ta to the ortf pled
lad to be takaa ont for a day. outing, or to attend we Indoor meeting
ot the troofo.  ���;,. .
Let u* carry out our true principle*
ot bringing ell lhe mwabtn* Into tbe
live* ot other*, not coating then oatfe
because tkOr eheet doe* mt s
such and suck a alao, mt t_*y do
Toronto, Feb. 18.���During the coming few week* the photographer* of
Toronto should secure a large amount
of Oriental patrons. . The local immigration officials have commenced
their campaign for the re-registration
of ail Chinamen living InToronto, and
It Is necessary that every Celestial
should have his photograph taken to
be pasted on tbe certificate.
Already a large number of the Oriental residents have been notified by
the department that they must present their old certificates and receive
the new ones, whloh have arrived
from Ottawa, but judging from the results it appears that they have a great
antipathy against having their pictures taken, for the response ba* been
very small.
All   Must* Consent.
It Is now the Intention ot the authorities to conduct a regular campaign and force the registration, and
as the Celestials will not come to the
officers the officers will go to the
Celestials. And a* there are over 2,-
000 registered in the city there will
be a great business done by the local
photographers while the campaign
lasts.
Under the regulation governing the
admittance of Chines* Into the Dominion it is necessary that each must
have two good likenesses of himself.
One of these ls glued to hie certificate, the other being kept by the authorities'. In ease ot doubt each Oriental must produce hi* certificate
when .called upon, and hi* photograph
must be what Is termed almost "a
speaking likeness."
Women   Not   Included.
Although the official* wlll pay close
attention to the Chinamen the doxen
odd women living In the city will not
be bothered; neither will  the white
It
After  Escsping from Custody Twice,
Former New'Westminster Man Is
A,��re NHr^l^a,   4       \t^x\*^*��L*^t*\\^^r<^xJ^
After having madelwo escape, from|*�� J.���*!__! Kl^r* fca"U,U��e
lawful    custody William    Kendrlcks,  to voroham tickets trom
uAiiADJi
CEYLON TEA-BECAUSE OF ITS
UNVARYING GOOD QUALITY. . .       ��������
ancnan AivAB-t-ST. loci*, ieee.
**M mN la lead racket*,   n* aBl
INTERURBAN TRAMS
CARS LEAVE B. C. ELECTRIC TE RMINAL, COLUMBIA ST.
For Vancouver, via Central Perk
���At 5:08 and 6:46 a.m., and every
.15 minutes until 9 p.m. From i
p.m. until midnight half hourly service.
. Sunday*���At 6:00, 7:00. 7:30,
8:00 and 8:30 a.m., week day service prevailing thereafter.
- For Vancouver via Burnaby���At
5:45, 6:45 and 8:00 a.m. with hourly service thereafter until 10:00
p.m., and late car at 11:30 p.m.
, Sundays���First car at 8:00 a.m.,
with week day service thereafter.
Fer Vancouver via Eburne���At
7:00 a.D. and hourly antll 11:OS
p.m.
Sunday���First car at ��:<H> a.a_.
regular week day service thereafter.
(Connection with cars to Steveston and other points on Lulu la-
land ia mode at Eburne.
For  Chllllwack   and   Point*   In
South Fraser Valley���At 9:30
1:20 p.m, -and C:10 p.m.
For Huntingdon and Way Point*
���At H:05 p.m.
-
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
Hassam Paving Co., of B. C., Limited
Layers of Hassam Compressed Concrete (Patented)
ENGINEERING CONTRACTORS
ESTIMATES and DESIGN*-) FURNISHED
A
who is well known In thlk city, was
arrested in Huntingdon late on Friday night by Constable Lister, of the
provincial police.
Kendrlcks was arrested In this city
last November on a warrant issued
from Lytton charging htm with issuing a cheque under false pretences,
having used the name of Tom Rennie,
the well known lacrosse player. Tbe
manager of the hotel In Lytton came
to this city, hunted up Mr. Rennle and
finding out that Tom bad never *een
the town of Lytton at any time last
summer, smelled a rat wltb the result
that suspicion fell upon Kendrick*.
Officer Burrows picked up the
AT 60 ENJ0YIN6
PERFECT HEALTH
Bkiisi Hi Tikes BIN PILLS
A prominent Consulting Engineer of
New York City, thus heartily endorse*
G1NMLLS:
7* Broadwsy, New York.
"I bought ��ome of your GIN PILL3
atVictoria.B.C.lastSeptember. Your
remedy I Snd, at to yexrsof age, te give
periect relief ftom tlie Kidney and
Illadder Troubli e incident to one of my
age. turgently recomoii-nd GIN PILLS
tofrw-n leas beiisg tlie one" thin* that
dox* use gov4." E. M. WOODFORD.
��� By t��i*t;me a nnn or woman is 66,
theK tlui-y* *"���* Wadder,*tie*d a little
help io l-eep in good working crier.
GIN PILLS are what they need. Girl
PILLS keep the urine nentril, prevent
colds settling on the kidneys or bladder
ami irmdc if Rheumatic attacks.
.. Renicai'icr, every box of GIN PILLS
is sold wi h n noeitive guarantee to give
prefect MlW-ictiou of jour money
promptly refunded.
^.*l��ox,6for-ti50. SamplefweM
vou writ* National Drugs nd Chemical
Co. ot Canada. Limited. Torouto.     JM
Second Hand Store
J. O. SMITH.
Bar and Mil n*w and   second
bant
Wive* or native-born Chinese,     lt J* --Ja- 0. ,_������ hiaae.  Tool* eepedelly.'
stated that the wive*, are only_ admit- iJTTJ-X m-^ vhtm* i***
SB
m
Bank of Montreal
MtAbLISHiD WIT.
CAPITAL OaW-Us) ..ssSlfcOOMOS-^O
 SIS^OMSMS
Branch** throughout Oanato and
Newfoundland,-and 1a ***��<1���. K"*
land. New York, CMbttda_4 Spokane
0,8,AS and Mtxleo flttr. A general
hanking bails** tfnwwtOd. UftXwt
ot CwSlt -MM* avatoW* wltb eor
residents la all port* ef the worW
purchase
RD. OOULKT, Agent
New Weetmtnste
Or H. W. Brodl*. G.P.A. Vaacouv*
FOR RENT
UPPER FLAT OF NEWS BUILDING.
Corner of McKenzie and Victoria streets, suitable
v
for storage, light manufacturing, club rooms or
to Manager The New Westminster Ne-ws.
:������
Why They Use
Meto&
FOUR TO ONE.
A leading retail merchant in his line says that he
���ases The News almost exclusively because results from
News ads. are in the ratio of four to one fpdm other
mediums.
me
ted Into Canada under the atrlcteet
law*, and that they must be married
to merchants. Owing to tbis It Is not
considered necessary (hat a re-registration of them would be required.
The method of dealing, with the
Gelestlal who ha* not a certltltate, or
Wshflse features do not correspond to
the print Ob the certificate, b notjRB��SERve
known, but It Is believed tbat he'
would be deported oa being In the
orttntry unlawfully ���*.*.
Although a complete re-regl��tratlon
ls being demanded, iUi Orientals who
are holders of certificate "Cl M" wlll
only have to produce tt wben the of fleer call*, and In that way tbey will
avoll making the acquaintance of any
phofcigrapher, as It 1* stated that
these certificate* will not bav* to ba
rene*f*i. Tbo��e holding'"CI I." bow-K_ .^_^.
���ror, most have them replafeed *y Haa. Wmm V******. ���**���'"    , ,
new on* known ad "Cl it."    Tha t*     Total Asset* over |1Um,***M.
tentlon of tbe new registration ta to   .    ___  _,__
���rttM *f all BOWtora ot the oU -3 J-j   *���� WMT��ll|��r- ���
eertlfloat*. -      et a
w
Department-Deposits
ns of |1
SELL REAL ESTATE.
A real estate firm doing a large'business states that
The News brought the best results in a recent campaign,
in which a number of other pajJSrs were used.
'   . ' ���'."- '. -sT -;   ������   .-
Another real estate dealer sold three properties within ten days from three small classified ads. in The News.
**** I'-''
���- ���    ! ,..',
THEY  READ  THE  ^fcWS.
A prominent business man in Istew Westminster rffct-
?d that he gave The News a contrict because he^ai^more
people that he knew readin^The News than ogHfr paper.
These are but a few of the good words spoken of The
News by sati-fied patrons of its adverting' columns,'and
they don't all tell us about the gcod.i
that ' * ��� ^
jits obtained at
And we don't hear any jMrifl.
that thoy are not getting rflrtilts.
a from advertisers
Join the list of
and HM
secure yo��
to be done in
*?**/���'.*
���idvearfcteers in The Hews and
pure
oi tneimmense volume
Westminster tikis year,
jjtn
***w ���<������
,.,.,.
'���
*****
���>*���*'
tei^Xi'.-*!*' ���   ���
B_S_
 ���"���' ""���"���Hum ��l��ilSUMl-SS|'ulttli:'lH(|IHip��SllHumiWSi|siS��ilS��t<-�� RHP
PAGE EIGHT
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1913.
"PAY   CASH   IT   WILL
YOU".
PAY
Remember the Place
33 Eighth St.     Phone 2
SPECIALS
APPLES
We have always been spfeclal-
lsts in apples aud we give you
the advantage of our good buys.
Just received a new lot. They
coBt us 15c more per box and
we have to charge you,
per box  *1'��5
Every box guaranteed.
ORANGES
V
Eirtra Special
We  will  sell  on  Wednesday
and Thursday  our regular 35c
oranges at. per doien.... ...zec^
Blue Label and Snider's Catsup,
per bottle  SOe
Pickles, extraordinary value,
large 40-oz. bottles, each..25c
Pork and Beans, Davles', extra
quality, lib. tins; regular 2
for 26c; today .3 fer 25c
Our Special Tea, per lb 60c
Smith's Strawberry and Raspberry Jam, in B-lb. pails; regular 90c; today, per pail..85c
VEGETABLES
Cabbage, per lb i.. ,4c
Cauliflower, per head 20c
Celery, 2 heads'. 25e
Radishes, bunch  5c
Green Onions, bunch  .5s
Lettuce, 3 heads 25c
We guarantee our Bananas; per
dozen  35c
navies'   Eggs,   guaranteed,  per
dozen   60s
THE
Public Supply Stores
L. L. ADAMS       S. K. BRIGOS
PHONE 2.
Secure
Your
Heirs
against loss of any part
of the property you will
leave them by naming
this company as your
executor.
Sickness, death or
temptation often complicates matters when
private individuals are
so named.
Our capital and surplus of over two and one
half millions is a guarantee of the faithful
execution of every trust
Dominion Trust
Company, Ltd.
Paid Up Capital and Surplus $2,500,000.00
The Pitt river ferry has resumed
operations. The river is now clear
of ice.
One of the best films ever shown
at the Edison theatre, "The Mllla of
the Gods," today and tomorrow. (087)
Dick J. Lawrence, teacher of banjo,
mandolin and guitar.   Telephone 694.
W>59>
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Gilley and_ family have returned from a month's vacation  in  California.
Expert skate shsrpenlng and. riveting. Oscar Stfonson, 13 Begble street.
Mr. A. O. Powell, harbor engineer,
has gone to Victoria to consult the
government on matters connected with
the harbor development plans.
Don't forget the sale at J. H. Todd's
Piano House. Prices ranging from
$300 to $550, with 20 per cent, discount.   419 Columbia street.       (686)
A change has been made In the
Great Northern time table affecting
New Westminster. The Great Northern southbound train, No. 259, scheduled to leave New Westminster at
10:28 a.m., now leaves at 10 a.m.
Don't forget the social dance ol
the Trades and Labor Council in St
Patrick's hall Wednesday, February
19.   Tickets $1.00.   Ladles free. (684)
1 he work at the Steveston jetty has
been temporarily suspended and will
be resumed when the weather permits and certain negotiations now
pending have been completed.
Read the description of "The Mills
of the Gods," then see the motion
picture at the Edison theatre Wednesday and Thursday. (687)
A number of New Westminstet
ladies were in attendance yesterday
at a convention of the Women's Mis
sionary circle in Grandview, Vancouver. Kev. A. S. Lewis, pastor of Oil
vet Baptist church, this city, address
ed the gathering in the evening.
Thoroughly modern in every way is
the Dominion hotel. Elevator service
flrst class. Cafe In connection. Convenient location. Rates 75c per day
and up. Corner of Sixth and Columbia
streets. (670>
Hon. G. E. Foster, before his departure for the Antipodes, was requested by a deputation from the B
C. packers and the B. 0. canners to
give his attention to the fact Ihat
while New Zealand    gives    Canadian
despite the students' incarceration
Wltbm the bounds of tbe institution,
life-1,8 not too dull, everyone making
the best of things and striving to
create amusement for  leisure hours.
As an instance of this there was
jplayed yesterday afternoon an exciting and' strenuously fought basketball
gafhe between the faculty and the
theological students. The college
turned out en masse to the fray in the
gytenasium and the theologs just
managed to annex the palm by a score
of ��� ;o-9.
The line-up for the faculty was:
Centre, Principal Hetherington;
guards, Cann and Bray; forwards, Or-
dwajj, a��d Davis. For the theologs:
Centre; Hobden; guards, Code and
Cook; forwards, Pike and Buttler. Al-
iban Knight officiated with the
whistle.
Dr. ff. Wesbrook
first President
(Continued from page ono)
JANITOR QUESTION
IS ALMOST SOLVED
Schoo!   Board   After   Many   Meetings
:Make  Two  Tentative  Appointments.
of Manitoba, in 1896. In 1S90 he was
appointed an interne in the Winnipeg
General Hospital and a surgeon ln the
same institution in the same year.
He was a John Lucas Walker student
In pathology at Cambridge, 1903-5.
Dr. Wesbrook was formerly profes-
Bor of pathology in the University of
Manitoba, and has been professor of
pathology and bacteriology in the University of Minnesota since 18!*6. Ten
years after his appointment to this
professorship he was chosen dean of
the College of Medicine and Surgery
at this, university.
He has been a director of laboratories since 1896 and was a member
of the Minnesota State Board of
Health for the four yearB ending in
1900. He Is a contributor to the
American and foreign scientific and
medical Journals, periodicals, etc., and
to biennial reports of the Minnesota
State Board of Health.
Among other public bodies of which
he is a member are the Association
of American Physicians, Association
of American Pathologists and Bacteriologists, London Pathological Association, Pathological Society- Of Great
Britain and Ireland, American Medical
Association, Society of American Bacteriologists, American Public Health
Association, American Physiological
Association, American Association for
the Advancement of Science. Dr.
Wesbrook ls��an honorary member of
the Massachusetts Association of
Boards of Health and of the state,
city, county and Minneapolis association. He Is a Presbyterian in religion.
THE   LIGHT   FANTASTIC
FURNITURE
DRY fcOODS
LEES LIMITED
DRY GOODS
FURNITURE
See Our Advt. on Page 3
LEES LIMITED
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE.
���
*****
Modern Houses to Rent
I II      ' ��� ss���ssssssssss���sssss.
7-roora modern house, fully furnished, including piano and furnace, situated 01)
Seventh streev$40 per month.
* Sii-bject to his moving into the city,
Mr. T. Williams of Gilley Station was
appointed' Janitor of the Richard McBride school, Sapperton, at a salary
of $80 per month, at a meeting pf the
school board last evening.
Other than that he lived out of the
oity Mr. Williams, who waB verbally
examined by the trustees, proved himself fully qualified for the position.
He holds the necessary engineer's certificate aud his considerable experience on vessels will stand him in good
stead on the janitor's job.
With respect to the janitorship ol
the new Lord Lister school the board Sweethearts
decided to appoint Mr. G. W. Smith.        '"   "���r_dee and Labor Men.
provided he secured a temporary en- ��"d h ���,
gineer's certificate from  the govern-      * ����� m b   the
ment.   In case Mr Smiti cannot ahow  ^borme ^ ,>
ll-ro(jil_i!hoiise, all conveniences, including furnace, situated on Townsend street.
Would make a fine rooming and boarding house, $40 per month.
the necessary qualifications for a certificate, Mr. Seymour Johnson wlll be
given an opportunity to accept the
position under the same conditions.
The situation whereby it was found
necessary to nominally appoint a man
without a certificate to the post of
janitor arose out of the fact that a
number of the applicants with certificates were not found satisfactory in
the verbal examination by the board.
All janitors must hold temporary or
regular certificates before tbey can
take charge of the steam heating
plants with which the schools are
equipped.
The provincial engineers department wlll be requested to grant Mr.
Smith temporary papers until such
time as he will be able to qualify for
a regular certificate. This action was
taken on the advice of Mr. Peck, who
has jurisdiction over the granting of
engineers' certificates in this part of
j wmie *ew aeauuiu    bi>-o��    ^"������'����   ,ae province
| salmon a preference ^*�������*_��0��� It.lg noteworthy to mention the fact
J not. Mr. Foster promised to do all he lhat certlf|cate<j m-n wer0 required
J could in the matter. wa8 not at]verei8e_ when applications
Dan, electrician, hhetxl for ^Hottfor,  the   posit'ons
6-room cottage on Hartco street, modern conveniences, $22.50 per month.
T
8-roop| w<ffem house, completely furbished, including furnace and piano, $50.
All these'houses are within one block .of car and centrally located.
w.
Point   Iro-M; 'nx-tan-a   anft   wiring.   ot \ TMts oour-s-e  Mr. 1
_t\    kinds.     fhoae     12SS.      3S    sUttt\ UlKUt ��*���� nece-Martr.
auspices of the New Westminster
Trades and Labor Council in St. Pat
rick's hall this evening.
Hitherto, at least so far as this sea-
Bon ia concerned, the labor men have
contented themselves with a variety
of smoking concerts and entertainments, but In these their betler halves
were not given the opportunity to participate, hence the ball.
A very capable committee of the
Trades and Labor Council has been
hard at work on the arrangements for
aome weeks past and everything Ib
now announced as In tip-top condition
for the start of the proceedings this
evening.
The labor men have been looking
forward to the event with the keenest
anticipation and it Is assured that all
those who can possibly do so will be
ln attendance with their wives, sweethearts and daughters to make full
recompense for the neglect of the
paat.
Tbe music will be Bupplicd by Rush-
ten's   four-piece   orchestra.    Dancing
will continue from an  hour early  In
Rtttreahmenta
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
ftfsft
312-315 We_fminster Trust Block
or 746 Columbia Street.
Ian    kinds.
latveet, opposite Postoftlce
were   called   for. .
W. Pec*. 41* ns��\H��e evening to . a.m.
will ba aerved
OBITUARY.
(TOM \     Mltler same discussion the board de
I elded to lay BBide temporarily the ap-
Mrt.    _..    Gammon, wife ot Senior I plications for the positions of school I    prick.���After   a   lingering   illness
Proclnclal     Constable     Gammon     of \ superintendent. I Colin  George  Price  passed  away  on
Hazelton, arrived in  the city  yester- \    At a late hour last night the board   Monday at the early age of 16 years
Workmen in Every
Trade
feel the need of Glasses todsy when
EYESTRAIN is the rule and not the
exception.
Workmen who would have reliable
help for their eyes should call on
RYALL
Druggist and Optician
701  Columbia Street Phone 57
BOILERS  Riveted Steel Pipes
BURIN OIL
TANKS
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LtD.
P.  O.  BOX 442
TELEPHONE   324
-_��__.
SB
day In charge of an Indian patient,
who wlll be placed in the hospital for
tho mentally Infirm. Senior Constable
Oa .union until recently was in charge
of the provincial police office here
vnd Mrs. Gammon is well known in the
ci.y
The Trades and Labor Council will
give a social dance ln St. Patrick's
hall Wednesday, February 19. Tickets
���|1.00.    Ladles free. (684)
A. Hardiuan. the cake man. Get
good bread. Eighth Street Bakery.
Telephone 381. (604)
During   the   present   winter   seaaor
thc Grand Trunk will be represented
at the following exhibitions:  Interna- j
tlonal Trap Shooting tournament and
Sportsmen's      1-Cxliibltlon,
Square Garden, New York,
was still sluing.
KECEIVES NEWS OF
DEATH OF FATHER
Edmonds, Keb. 18.���Mr. F. L. Macpherson, municipal engineer of Burnaby, has received the sad news of
the death of his father at Glasgow,
Scotland. Mr. Macpherson, senior,
was for 35 years head master of a
school ln Ayrshire, but for the past
three   years   haa   been   retired.
He was one of the old type of Scottish dominies of whom there are only
a few remaining. He accomplished a
great deal with his pupils, hundreds
passing from his claes to the Scottish
Universities from whicn they often
Madison I Eratluatod with distinction in the vari-
Feb     ""    OUR  professions  which  they took up.
March 5: Trav*V*nd Vacation eihlbl-!,   Municipal   Engineer   Macpherson   Is
Hon,    Grand    Ventral     I'lace,    N.Y.. |_?_?��� c.*u_r*_fd._the. B>'.mpathAe_8 of. hls
March  20-29;   Motor  Tower Iloat  and
Sportsmen's   show,   Arena,   Montreal
at the family residence 1015 Auckland
Btreet. The deceased leaves his parents nnd a sleter to mourn his loss.
The funeral will be held from Mur-
chle & Sons parlors tomorrow to the
Church   ot   England   cemetery.
"GET THE HABIT"
Ladies' Handbags
To CJ^r at
$2.00 ^ch
Values H& $8.50
���a
The  Results Obtained with
SEWER'S   ELECTRIC   CLOTH
BALL
Are 8lmply Marvelous.
Cleans Gloves, Fabrics, Furs,
Feathers, elc, Sco our window
and note the results of tills wonderful cleaner. Price for tbls
week 20c.
FREDERIC T. HILL
(Sueeeaser to F. i. MacKenzie.)
628 Columbia Street.
The store With the green llghte.
March  29-April 5.
"The Girl From Toklo," said to be
an uproariously funny comedy, will
be Been at the opera house tomorrow
evening. The company is said to be
un excellent one, having been personally selected by Frank 0. Miller of
the Manhattan opera house, New York
under whoso direction a tour ls being
made. Seats now on Bale ut Tidy, the
florists', 739 Columbia St.
A branch of tlie Union Rank of Canada was opened for business on
Saturday, January 4, In the premise*
recently vacated by W. E. Sinclair.
611 Columbia street, (605)
Evidently many of the citizens desire to see with their own eyes what
sort of bargain they received ln the
new aerial fire truck, as yesterday
dozens of people visited No. 1 fire hall
and Inspected the new 113.000 acquisition of the fire department. Chief
Watson nnd the staff of the hall were
kept busy explaining tne Intricacies
of the seven ton wonder. The date
for the testing of the apparatus has
been set for Monday, Feb. 24.
A Scott Memorial Service will be
held In St.. Paul's church. Royal
avenue, on Sunday evening, February
23rd. Tho Rev. C. B. Wincott will
preach. Friendly orders and patriotic
associations specially Invited. Special
hymna, etc. (655)
To Rent on March 1, rooming
house situate on Townsend street, all
modern conveniences Including furnace, seven bedrooms, parlor,   sitting
room, dining room and wash house.
Apply White. Shiles _ Co., 312-15
Westminster TrUBt block, or 746 Columbia street. (083)
many  friends in his bereavement.
UNITED  SERVICE   MEN
AND  RIFLE  ASSOCIATION.
At the weekly meeting of Ihe United
Service club, held In the new quarters, 325 Westminster Trust block,
lust evening, it was decided to co- operate with the New Westminster Civilian Rifle association and it is therefore likely that the ranks of the shooting men will ere long contain many of
tho  chili's  members.
The Rifle association Is holding its
annual meeting In the club rooms at
8 o'clock tomorrow evening and all
followers of this fascinating sport are
requested to be on hand at that time.
Forty years in use, 20 years tha
Standard, prescribed and recommend
ed by physicians. For Women's Ailments, Dr. Martel's Female Pills, at
your druggist.
MAKING BEST OF IT.
Students Beguile Imprisoned Hours
With Exciting Baaketbsll.
The quarantine at Columbian college sllll continues, but iib no more
caseB of fever have developed and do
not appear to be anticipated It is like-
Iv thai the embargo may bs removed
Within a week or ten days. Classes
are being carried  on as usual, and
DEAN'S APPLICATION TO
BE   DECIDED   SATURDAY
"Thc application to the supreme
court or Canada for a writ of habeas
corpus was adjourned until Saturday
lo enable Mr. Johnston (of Ottawa)
who appeared for the crown to receive bin papers."
Such was the text of the telegram
received by Mr. Adam S. Johnston of
this city yesterday with respect to
lhe habeas corpus proceedings he has
Instituted for the release of Charles
Bean, held In thc provincial Jail In
connection with the bank of Montreal
robbery.
The papers for which the crown
counsel Is awaiting are from the attorney general of tlie province.
INCORPORATION   PETITION
For Fraser Mills Now Readv for Lieutenant-Governor In Council.
The Prater Mills Incorporation petition wlll be considered by the lieutenant-governor In council as Ihe arep
proposed to be embraced In the new
municipality is not over 2,000 acres
Portions of the' lands owned by Mr.
R. Booth and Mr. A. Brehant are Included In the municipal acreage. All
the necessary documents have been
lodged and the requisite conditions
for incorporation complied with and
nil that Is now required is an order
In council constituting the new civic
body.
GROCERIES, FISH
AND  PROVISIONS
FISH TODAY
Salmon. Halibut, Oollchans, Cod. All
kinds of Smoked Fish at
AYLING & SWAIN
Groceries, Fish and Produce.
Phone 98. 447 Columbia Street.
THE FAIR
646 Columbia Street
 __-.-i.__i.
Phone 453
U ���
It Wif
to bring your prescription to us; does
not matter what doc-Mr writes it we
can fill and; yon may -be sure
of getting exactly what your doctor
orders at prices based on services
rendered. Thirty years in business.
Biggest and best drug store In city.
Curtis Drug Store
For   PHOTO '45tJjbD9,   SPECTACLE;
ana^ESOS.
Phons 43; L Osi;; Res. TZ
New      W��.trv,ln.t��s        K      V.
THE DOMINION BANK
SIX 1DMUND a. ours, M p . prisidint.
W. D. MATTHIDM. VlOI+WSIHtlT.
C. A. BOGERT, Ceneral Manager.
Capital paid up   --.     .        $5,000,000
Rstsrva Fund    .       ���      .       .       .     $6,000,000
Total Ats.ts $76,000,006
Fanners' Banking N^ds   .
havto slwsys received the closest attention from the Dominion Bunk.
Sales Notes Discounted or Collected on most favorable terms.
Interest paid on Savings Accounts, which may be p*pened with s
deposit ol ons dollar or more. ���'���'���  C,
#*���
NIW WESTMINSTER BRANCH I   a H. MATHEWSO:*V Manager.
Our Instructions
Are To Sell This
House This Week
Do the best we can for thc owner of course. "BUT
SELL IT.
We have promised to do so.
be accepted if we don't
And no excuse will
Home For Sale
No.  1���Here  is a  splendid home for sale cheap, j In a good locality near Queen's Park and new school.
It has seven  large comfortable rooms with every modern convenience;   full basement;  on a large lot. 66x132 feet.
This place Is below value and tbe  terms  are  such  that almost
anyone can handle, it. 1
PRICE, (4-400, ��750 CASH, balance monthly.   If juu want to buy
a home let us show you this place.
BUY YOUR TICKET TO CALIFORNIA HERE.
Agents for Pacific Coast Steamship Co.
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
A new modern 7-room residence, spick and span
inside and put. On a quarter acre corner on 2nd St.
the new fine residential boulevard.
See ua; look at the property; then make any
proposition you like to buy or swap, and see how we
will meet yQU on a deal.
Motherwell & Darling
Westminster Trust Block.
1
H
Established 1891.
We write Fire, Life, Accident, E mployers*   Liability* Automobile  and
Marine Insurance.
Are you one of the many,
whose livelihood depends
upon the fishing industry?
If so consult us before
you buy a Gasoline
Engine.
Our "YALE" Engines cannot be beat-
in. Economy and reliability.
The Schaake Machine Works
Heaps Engineering Co.,  Ltd., New Weatmlnater.

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