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The New Westminster News Nov 3, 1913

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 News Clmtlflerf Ads.
Have  proven  their   worth  by tbe
results   tbey    produce.     They   All
large   or   small   wants   at   small
coat.
Jtefcrs
VOLUME 8,  NUMBER   Ar
NEW   WE8TMIN8TER,   B.C.,   MONDAY   MORNING,  NOVEMBER   3,   1913.
PRIM Five CINTS
START,v/OVE TODAY
TO CLEAN-UP CITY
There Bhould be no placeB for disease to breed In New Westminster
lifter this week, for Btarilun tills morning ut 10 o'clock Dr. A. I.. Mcyuarrle,
mat-lOtl health officer, and Sanitary Inspector 8. J. Hetrce will commenc an Inspection of the entire city. Every bouse, evory store, and In
fact, every nook and cranny within the city limits will lie searched for
Signs of refuse likely to breed dls-eufle. Moreover persons who do not
Clean   up  their  property   wlll  have  to face legal action.
The officials today will direct their attention to Chinatown. There
nre plaoes there Bald to be moat unhealthy, and one rooming house co-
habited by Chinese and Italians has Just been closed by Inspector I'earce.
Another CWnamatl  wub found keeping a small flock of hens under Mb bed.
The object of the campaign Ib to have New WeBtmliiBter free from
unhealthy   places  and   from   refuse  and waste matter before winter sets In.
Speaking Of Ute campaign yesterday l>r McCJuarrio said: "If rofiiBe,
etpOClaJly dectylng animal matter, is left to he soaked and decompose by
tht ���'���Inter rains, before Bprlng cleaning time comes It Is scattered and even
sometlmet carried away by surface water. Then It Is too late to be collect
ed and In the warm Bprlng makes a most productive breeding place for
flltt and  deadly  disease.,
"What we want," he continued "ia to have nil this refuse cleaned up
before tbt raiiiB come. Then In the Spring we will have a cleaner city
than ever before    It Is u case of a stitch In time saving nine."
From the city hall circulars have been mailed to every householder
giving directions and hints of the best ways to dispose and collect garbage
and rubbish.
While on their rounds Ihe officials wlll be on thc watch for buildings
whote condition ls a menace lo public health and any such found will be
Closed  by  thc city If not cleaned  when   ordered.
EIRE HIND WIPES
OUI BURNABY HOME
iJUMPS TO  DEATH  FROM
WINDOW OF HOSPITAL
, William   Besley   Ready   to   Move   to
New Homestead When Flre Destroys  Home.
With a portion of their household
goods all packed ready to move lo
their new home at Cloverdale, secured
at the recent homestead stampede In
New Westminster, the family of Wll-
lisin Besley, Fifteenth aveuc. East
Hurnaby was rendered homeleBB by a
flre which practically gutted their cot-
tag   laat  night   aboul 7:20.
The flames started In a clothes
closet on the upper floor caused1! It la
surmised by one of the children ustng
matches while hunting for a toy.
liefore the flre brigade from Queen's
park. New Westminster, station arrived on the scene the flames bad licked up the roof and Rutted a large portion of the ground floor. Damage to
the extent of $1500, partially insured.
WSS done.
Butte. Mont.. Nov. 2 Henry Bennett, cashier of the Sliver How National hank, and a son of A. J. Ben-
��� nett or Virginia City, Mont., a pioneer
' .Montana    banker    Jumped   from  the
third atory window of a local hospital
, today  and   was  dashed   to  death  on
| tbe pavement below.
llennett had been In the hospital for
five days Buffering from a heart at-
tick. ThlB morning he asked his wife
who was alone with him at the time,
for a drink of water and In her absence he got out of bed and leaped
from the window.
SURRENDER ONLY
FOURTEEN RlflES
STRIKERS BLOCK
CARS IN STREETS
Service in Indianapolis Discontinued to Prevent
Bloodshed.
ONE STRIKEBREAKER
IS SHOT TO DEATH
Striker Wounded When    Police    Fire
Into Crowds���Oovernor Refuses
State Troope.
Indianapolis, Nov. 2.���The Indianapolis Traction and Terminal compuny, whose men  went on strike Frl
ANOTHER RAILWAY     CONTINUE BITTER
fomiNSlER ELECTION CAMPAIGN
Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul Will
Come to City���Line to Yukon
from Seattle.
According to a Story published yesterday In Vancouver the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Haul railway, owned and
controlled by tb" .Standard O.I group
if capitalists, are preparing plans to
construol a railway connecting up
Seattle with tbe White Hora* and
fukon road and thus giving direct
transportation to tin- rich mineral de-
perils In the Alaskan country,
Kor some lime past it bas been
known tbat the Chicago road has been
trying to purchase suitable terminals
in Vancouver, notably the Kltsilano
Indian reserve, and falling this, have
been attempting    to    secure    running I    Nam v<-,ri_   v.,,.   ���>    >n.
rlgh.a over either the (Ireat Northern I -    ,      York' No^' ^-rtmmany    and
or the Canadian  Northern  from    the I        on'   batt,'"��  for  control of  New
day'night, tttOTp^'to^^'awlSISSSlS?-     boundary     line    near | Yorl< City, marshaled their forces to-
today, but gave up when notified  by
Tammany   and   Opponents
Battle for Control of New
York City.
BETTING IN FAVOR OF
FUSION CANDIDATE
John A.  Hennessy  Keep�� Up Attacks
on Murphy��� Sul��r Plans Final
Tour.
Strikers Refuee to Obey Militia���Are
Known to Have Hundreds of
QMS.
Wlnt Pommeroy Cup.
i'aris. Nov. $.*���Tlie half yearly competition for the Pommeroy cup. It Is
officially announced, has been won hy
Marcel il GrindejOBC d*s Montlnalt,
wlio last June flew from Paris to War-
���tv by woy of llerlin. a distance of
loon kilometers, about MS miles. Iii
1.1 hourB. Eugene Gilbert, who on
Krlday asuwjdi'd at Villa Coubliiy In
nn attempt to beat this record, covered only BSS kilometers (GUI mlleB) In
live hours and 11 minutes He made
��� landing In Pomeralnla. the rules of
the contest providing that the winner of the cup shall be the aviator
who covers lOno kilometers in less
than five hours, or falling this, the
aviator who files the longest distance
between fonrtse and sunset,
mWwwe
IN LOS ANGELES
Denver. Colo.. Nov. 2.���Angered by
the manner in which strikers at the
l.udlow lent colony In the Southern
Colorado coal strike aoiie, yesterday
obeyed Adjutant General John Chase's
order for surrender of arms, Oovernor
K. M. Aminons today nol Hied the adjutant general that be would expect
Ihe application of his search and
seizure rights tomorrow.
Arter promising tbe adjutant general that they would deliver of their
arms and ammunition, the strikers
banded to the adjutant Just 14 rifles,
and a Bmall <|uantity of ammunition.
it is positively known, however, that
the strikers have many hundred guns
conceakd nbout their csmps or somewhere in the canons adjacent to the
colony.
Adjutant Gapertl Chase
will attempt The
Five Shoot at Officer Who
Kills One���Fifty Are
Arrested.
Thirty Released, But Others Held fer
I nvest Iga tlon���Ant |. American
Peeling,
Los Angeles, Nov. 2��� As a climax
��f what Is said to be by the pollce an
nntl-Amerlcan feeling among the Mexicans In Lot Angeles, Adolfo Moreno,
a Mexican, wts shot tnd killed here
today by Albert C. Staplee. a policeman, who had heen shot at by Moreno
ami four companions,
Tho officer wts walking his beat In
the Mexican quarter when he saw
Moreno tnd four other men, til tppar-
���cully Intoxicated, crossing the street
Inward hlm. Suddenly one of the
quintette tired it Staples The officer drew his revolver and shot Moreno through the bodv. Then he arrested
.1. Cortez, one of Moreno's companions
but the other three fled.
A squad of officers then went
throueh the Mexican quarter and took
BO Mexicans to the city Jail, where
thev wero searched for weapons.
Thirty were released and 20 were held
for  further Investigation.
According to-the ���police hundreds of
Mexicans for many months havs made
o a weekly practice to congregate
Sunday afternoons and night at the
nlast on the edge of Sonora Town, ts
the Mexletn district ls called.
Their speeches have been made In
���Spanish, urging attacks on the police,
while pamphlets bearing Incendiary
���promptings have been circulated freely, the officers sty.
tomorrow
complete disarms
ment of the Walsenbnrg district at
the requcBt of Oovernor Ammons, who
today learned that two strikers engaged In a rifle duel at the colony
there. No reports of trouble In the
strike region were received by the
governor tonight.
Shortage ef Cart.
Moose Jaw, Nov. 2.���At Dummer.
Truax and llenrne, on the Moose Jaw-
Hadvllle branch ot the Canadian
Northern there exists a serloue shortage of cars. The threshing hat been
completed, the elevators are til filled
and tho farmers tre unable to market
their grain. Thit condition of tffalra
Is especially hard on the farmer who
desires to find a ready market for his
grain In order to meet tome of ble outstanding accounts.
Superintendent of Police llyland that
the police would be unable to prevent
bloodshed, unleBs the cars wcre withdrawn.
Joseph Johnson, a striking motor-
man, was shot and wounded by a
policeman who fired Into the crowd
that aurged around the flrst car to
be sent out. Two cars were taken
from the barns, each filled with policemen, but the crowds packed around
them so tightly they could not be
moved. Soon after the shooting of
Johnson, they were ordered back to
the barns.
Governor Ralston, In a Btatement tonight, charged that the city authorities were not doing their duty ln
failing to provide police protection.
He refused a request of Mayor Lew-
Shank for state troops, declaring the
mayor had full authority and power
lo provide sufficient protection to run
the cars.
Fatally Ehot.
In an attempt tonight to rush the
1-oulBlann "street car bams where tbe
imported strikebreakers are quartered,
Isaac Fleischer, 24, a strikebreaker
from Philadelphia, was fatally shot
In the neck and died on the way to
the city hospital. Fleischer was shot
by one of the men in the barn who
was firing into the crowd from a
second atory window.
The pollce had the streets around
tbe barns roped aud when they let
down tbe rope for an automobile to
pass tbe .crowd rushed through. Tbe
strikers tnd their friends pushed past
the police tnd ts they approached the
bams, they were met with a volley of
shots. Fleischer fell almost at the
feet of Police Sergeant Sanders, whom
he was helping to stop the rush. !
was the only one hit.
The mobs then started for the
Washington street barns, but waa met
at the labor temple by Milton L. Claw
son. an attorney prominent ln Labor
circles, wbo persuaded them to disperse.
One hundred and fifty strikebreakers from Cincinnati were expected to
arrive tonight.
W. O. Beatty, president of tbe Central Labor union, sent a communication to Oovernor Ralston, declaring
the crowds around the car barns did
not represent organized labor and
urged that they be dispersed.
President Todd, of tbe Traction com-
psny, declared only a small number
of motormen and conductors went on
strike willingly. He atld that many
had been forced to Join the union under threats that they would be roughly handled if tbey refuted. He said
the demands submitted by strike lead
ers were founded oo mltrepresenta-
tions and exaggeration.
fXPKT INTERESTING
ELECTION IN SURREV
Chilliwack. I day.    Charles K.   Murphy,  leader    of
-J!.- !_'.""..'"?.!! t.lhl.^a."(!.a_?���.0.UiTammaDy  "a"'  Predicted  Edward  E.
McCall,     Democratic     candidate   for
Group is to secure such running right*
which would bring them tc thia c'ty.
from which it ts thought a .line will
be constructed towards Port Moody,
wbere connection could be made with
the Pacific Great Eastern, which is
being built towards Fort George. From
the northern terminus of the P. G. E.
to the Yukon, a new charter would
have to be obtained unless possession
Is obtained of thc prestat charter held
by the Vancouver, Victoria and Yukon
Railway company.
Such a project of n line running
from Seattle to Alaska has been mooted for several yesrs. James J. Hill,
the American railway king, first men
tioning the feasibility of the scheme | product "of ^''clmWtm.Tjohn'ltoe
and which wa�� later taken up by Sir investigation of Hennessy's   charges
Richard McBride In a speech made at '������--    ���-���  --������ - h
the Conservative  gathering  held    In
Queens park arena some months ago.
PRAIRIE   FIRE    DESTROYS
MANY  FAMILY  HOMES
POLICE OFFICER
INSTANTLY KILLED
Shook Cord Attached to Street Lamp
tnd It Electrocuted���Wae
Young Man,
Vtneouver, Nov. 2.���Shtklng the
cord whloh held an are lamp In position at lhe corner of Eighth avenue
and Cypress street tt 6:30 o'clock lut
evening, Polioe Constable John L.
McMbncmy, t member of tbt local
force, was almost Instantly killed
when the current from the electric
wlree passed down the rape tnd
grounded through his body.
According to a story told by two
boys, wbo were witnesses of the sad
affair, a wire broke when MeMenomy
commenced to Jerk the cord. Deceased
wts born tt Inkermtn, Ont, IS years
ago, and had only been on tbe force
about nine months.
Mty Bt Three Corntred Floht fer ths
Ratvtehlp���E. H. Sends Mentioned tt Candidate.
Valentine, Neb.. Nov. 2.���A prairie
fire which started near the Rosebud
Indian reservation In South Dakota. I
at 1:30 this afternoon has assumed
large proportions, lt has travelled 30
miles and fanned by a high wind, is
headed for Kewanee, Neb.
Hundreds ot farmers and ranchmen
are out fighting the blaze, hut have
made no headway, lt haa reached the
Nlobara river, but no estlmtte can be
placed on tls- property loee tt thlt
time. ��� Grazing Is ruined along the
state line snd many families tre homeless.
mayor, would win by 150,000, and
Fusion leaders predict a victory for
John Purroy Mltehel by an equal
plurality. Tbe betting ls slightly in
tavor of Mltehel.
John A. Hennessy, graft investigator for deposed Oovernor Sulzer, expects to continue to the last hour his
bitter attacks on Murphy, McCall and
Tammany. Sulzer plans tomorrow a
flnai tour of the east side in his ctm-
paign for election to the state assembly, on the Progressive ticket.
Foes of Tammany say the chief by-
oduct of the campaign, a
Investigation of Hennessy's
by District Attorney Whitman, has
chilled the blood of some ot the
Tammany leaders and ihat the time is
near when Fourteenth Btreet will
know them no more. Whitman will
attempt tomorrow in this Investigation
to confirm or disprove some of Hennessy's fiery charges against the Tammany chieftains. Charles F. Murphy
declared today he would not retire.
THREE WILL RETIRE
FROM CITY COUNCIL
..Ith the retirement of Alderman F J. Lynch. Alderman J. B. Jardine
and Alderman White there will be at least three new faces in the city
council next year and although the ather aldermen have not definitely
stated   their  intentions.  It  Is  possible that there will be some others.
Alderman Lynch and Alderman Jardine announced on Saturday their
Intention of retiring, while Alderman White's retirement wlll be necessitated owing to hls appointment to the  harbor board.
Mayor Gray, It is expected, will seek another term and although several
names have been mentioned as possible candidates no one has as yet
come forth to oppose hlm. ,
It is expected that Alderman Kellington and Alderman Bryson will
again be In the field while Alderman Dodd bas been nominated by tho
labor party and he will be in the campaign ln January. Alderman Henley
when questioned stated that he had not considered the matter and that it
was t ' early to make any statement.
Aii, >rman Lynch has jerv^d ln the city council for the past three years
while Alderman Jardine has served for eight yesrs, being elected at tho
polla last January arter being out for two years.
Already there are three new candidates In the field, these being nominated by the labor party as follows: David S. Cameron, Archie Hogg and
T. A, Barnard.
W, H. Keary was prominently mentioned as a possible candidate for
the mayoralty but he has definitely decided to remain out of the campaign
and has refused the requests of a delegation which waited on him last
week. Mr. Keary states that in his opinion Mayor Oray should be given
a second term. He points out that the mayor has been serving under a disadvantage owing to the financial conditions, and hae not yet been given
the proper opportunity to Bhow what he can do.
Indications are that the civic election campaign In January will be an
interesting one, particularly in view of the fact that there will be three
retirements  from  the present ranks.
[HOSPITAL PROPERTY
PLACED ON SALE
Management Offer Lots 3, 4 and 17,
Block t, Sub-block 4���Monty to
Furnish New Building.
$50,000 FIRE IN
STROME, ALBERTA
VACANT LOT SAVES BALANCE OF
BUSINESS SECTION���FIVE
BUILDINGS DESTROYED.   -
Victory for Government.
St. Johns, Nfld.. Nov. 2���Returns
from tbe general election i.i the colony continue to show a victory for the
government, heeded by Sir ^Wward
Morris. The government has 16 seats
against eight for the opposition according to late reports with one-third
of the reports in Placentia completed,
returns also pointing to the re-election of three Morris men.
To provide funds toward equipping
the new Roytl Columbian hospital
Interest in the election throughout 1 building the directors have placed tm
tbe state centres ln the contest for sale some of the property, known tech-
the assembly. The present legislature 1 nlcally as lost 3, 4 and 17, block 6, su
ts  Democratic  in both  branchea  and
the senate members bold over. A
chief judge and an assistant lodge or
the court of appeals are to be elected.
TO SERVE FIVE
YEARS FOR ARSON
ROBERT SMITH, FORMER CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER, GOES
TO THE PENITENTIARY.
The residents ot Surrey municipality
wlll probably enjoy t sharp election
for the reeveship this coming Janutry
according to rumors that art olrcnltt-
Ing through tblt elty and Surrey tt
tbe present time. Reeve 8u11lvan, to
all accounts, wlll again stand (or reelection, htvlng tt tn opponent H. T.
Thrift or E. H. Sands, both of White
Rock. Both these gentlemen htve been
mentioned ln connection wltk politics! ambitions during tho lost ftw daya
and it is understood that one tt teaat
wlll enter the fight aa repreoenting
the summer resorts of Wblte Rock,
Ocean Ptrk tnd* Crescent
Mr. Thrift htt been In tbe political
arena on previous oeouiona, although
Mr. Sands hss yet to make hla debut
In municipal politics.
Should the people ot White Rock
.decide tn enter a candidate againat
Reeve Sullivan the Issue will bt fought
between the terming community and
the growing resorts around Semiahmoo Bay, a feeling ot unrest having
been exhibited during tbo summer
months at whtt the residents pt tbt
latter placet claim to htve been an In-
difference exhibited by tho emmet) 1a
the way ot providing needed tlaprove-
menta to roads tnd dltehee.
Explosion Kills Beven.
Hertford. Coui.. Nf, �� ���Seven persons were killed or tre dying utw  -~-_ _ .*.. _,
jnlt of sn explosion tn a wtrtk-mee reeled ��m�� WebB la commotion
hero early thlt morning.   Tho wen- tbt death whicb bt tried to it'nlmtar
h_r?^__^��,u cru,h��* ����� **��� **# *****
adjoining tenement
Mr. Justice Clement on Saturday
meted out sentences to prisoners convicted before him at-tbe tall assizes.
Jam Kam, convicted of manslaughter,
received the longeet term, seven years,
while Rlchsrd Goodwin, found guilty
of r.satltlng a ootsuble during tbe
strike troubles at Cumberland Ittt
July, vas given nine months, the
shcrtf-j fc.ritcnce.
tu. other sentences were: Robert
Smith, fire yetrt tor arson: Nabor
Singh, three yean for uttering t
forged cheiiut; Frederick Webb, two
yetrs for perjury; Christovrl Ctttlo,
two yetrt for theft; Oliver Prevoet,
two years for thott, aad Frank Han-
ton, two yetrt for oommlttluf ta Indictable -ttence. *
Before passing sentence Mr. Justice
Clement remark** en tbo various
Crimea of wblch tbe prisoners wert
found guilty.
Wtth reference to Jay Kam ba re-
marked tbat although the prieoner had
not been tba aggressor he bad drawn
a gun and need It with trade affect
when sueh a course waa unwarranted.
The use cf flrearmt In affrtvt sueh
aa thu wat much too common aad
ixemplsrv justice most be meted out
������* Five Yetrt for Aroon.
Thst there waa absolutely no mltl-
ettlng features to bit eaae wu tbe
deeUrstlon ot bit lordship wben
Robert Smith, tbe loot) contractor,
convicted of anon, waa brought be
tore him. Tbe noeetlon ot burning e
hmidlne and eottaetlng tbo Insurance
wss not the only consideration. tt*
the court. Tbe building waa situated
In tba centre tif a well populated district and It the ttt* had gained bead
way a ttcriflce *t human Uvea mtgh:
have rtsulted.
*����������� parjwjr ftf -wWeh   Frederick
Webb waa eoovteted. wat oommltt*
before the coroner of Udaer during JEaat
aa Investigation toto tba drowning at EE*
��� man wbo wu about to ���*������������     -
him on a taking kip.
$50,000,000 for Roads.
Philadelphia. Nov. 2.���Two judges
of the superior court, who will be
elected under a new law on tbe nonpartisan section of the ballot, are the
only state-wide offices to be chosen in
Pennsylvania at the election Tuesday.
Five proposed amendments to the
constitution are on tbe ballot. The
only one to whicb there is opposition
is one whicb would permit a $50,000.-
000 bond Issue for state roads. In this
city, where municipal officers will be
chosen. Fusion against the candidates
of tbe Republican organisation hu
been effected by the Democrats and
tho Wuhlngton party, the Pennsyl-
vtnlt Progressive orgta.
toaojjwtujiy
oauctloawftb
(Coattoned ob Pact llva.)
ttm	
Boston. Nov. 2.���A governor, eight
members of the   governor's   council,
members of the   legislature   and   all
slate executive officers will be elected
Tuesday  tn  Massachusetts.    Each  of
the  four    candidates    for    governor.
Governor    E.    N. Foss, Independent:
Lieutenant Oovernor David I. Walsh,
Democrat;   Congressman A.  P.  Gardner, Republican, and Charles S. Bird,
Progressive,  is   confident  of  victory.
Governor Foss has laid special stress
on the railroad situation and the relations between railroad officials and tbe I
legislature.    Representative    Oardner
broke away from tbe platform adopted
at tbe Republican    state   convention
and has msde a plea for the restriction of immigration.
burban block 4, New Westmlntter district, and bave invited tenders to be
ln the htndt of the secretary before
8 o'clock Nov. 8.
This means thtt within one week
the boafd of directors hope to dispose
of tbe property on the" hill above Richmond etreet and.to augment the very
meagre turn tot tstde for furnldhlng.
Because the ctty hospital bonds have
not been sold yet, even with the Interest Increased to 5 per cent, the new
building Is not ready to open, but once
this Is done or the property now offered told, it will be a matter of weeks
nntll patients are accommodated In
tn up to date hospital.
Control of Both Houses.
Trenton,* N. J., Nov. 2.���Tuesday'*
elections in New Jersey will Involve
tbe control ot both houses ot tho legislature U well u the eboloe of a
governor. Sight atate senators will
be chosen and all members of tba
house. Blx Republican senator* held
over ud ttven Dauocrata, while 11
la a majority, ot tbo upper homo.
In Kentucky.
LouitvUle, Ky.. Nov. 1���A torn
number of members ot tha Keataoky
legieltture will bo elected Tuesday
and-tmendmentt to the atate ooattttt-
tion providing lor a revittoa ot tbo
ba elected to a Matter of clttet.
Muntolpt* OBItta.
Cotnmhse. O. Nov. l.-Comptato
_jto of municipal otteete wffl bj
elected In all ****** *����� ****+'"���#
villa*, in OhioTuesday Chief to-
tenet outrae to the t��bt to Otoafe-
**** whan *t*w*���Z *Tl ' *"*���
ww*** �����*���* .���*_________** __!__
neguUicu  oniBt��rtina.t����
ago. *>a tartag, ******* **
**A-total*:.:;.
HSHa
SPECIAL ASSIZES
AF EARLV DAFE
Stromc, Alta., Nov. 2.���Fire which
broke out in Douglas Bros.' general
store ��t 1:30 am., raged until 4:30
a.m. yesterday, destroyed five build-
Inge with a iota eatimated at $60,000.
The presence of an open lot in the
middle of the main business block of
the town prevented the raxing of tho
whole business dlttrict.
The following   are   tbe   individual
losses with insurance:
DoogiU Bros.' general   store,   lam
$27,000;  Insurance $15,000.
Strome pharmacy, loss $7000; . Insurance $3000.
Strome restaurant, lots $$000; insurance $4000. ,
Millinery store owned by Wss B. C.
Hite, loss $3000; Insurance nothing.   .
Freeman's pool room,.loss and   insurance unknown.
Tbe Camrose Ore department was
rushed here on a special train, but
the flre was got under control before
their arrival.    _
Charges  Againtt  Striker*  Traversed
���Bill Granted to Six���One Will
Be Held.
According to A. D. Taylor, K.C..
counsel tor the crown In the Vanoouver itltnd strike trouble cases, t special session ot the assize court will
be held in this city st an early date
presumably for the purpoae of trying
tbe minora arretted during the ttrike
troubles, llr. Ttylor made thla announcement to the ante* court oo Saturday. *     '
He requested tbst the four remaining ttrike caeee aet down tor trial tt
the toll aaaiaet to thit ctty ahonld bo
travtrted aa a special aatbo would
be held hen shortly, lf r. Justice Clement acceded to tbo request, thus
eoaetodteg tha toll assises.
The caeee remaining from tba toll
tssUee an tho charges of laUmUatlon
and atttnlt agataat Richard Goodwin
aad three otters on which Hm Jury
dlttateed laat Wedneeday;. rtot anl
assault agataat Jamea aad Jack
nore, and a charge of ttttmpted
" it agataat a yowtt umed Mor
to naacettoc tha tnvene of tM
iau Mr. Taylor remarked tta* the
dream itnaoM that aivtt too proetou
-day whicb canned tha discharge tTthe
tUMMoa tttettetof Jaasta.i
tht aSjS^^HTatoa^  _
that tto Juton. van wtMed to
ISIBlMtlt|ll��. M
tendance at
Aa'*��':o��to_.   _ ..
A_^_.M__f2___T2l&_!_3
Mill wtAfnaiti tM# v*ra
*   'mm m\%^ m^^*mm ****
WW   -BWW   wm*)^s*^*amm   nas
Ottawa* to a���oast aad %
ll tHaratf S*A *** OttOC SB.
|1E hatot tltoati to
want s**s*w **W**W*w**m
'.  '*(r*^'e*��!>*^HMWi"<^S*':i*:.'.*
SUPREME EffORT
TO OUST HUERTA
****?
\**W**' WWM^-WWs^^** ��� ���
ta-fe     IMt      m*\\\*\*99k*
rttim ��__M___f___kl
MOT  -a^nrnw***
_  hewue**
wu I**** gaBty .u toumdaj
~"    tn- *******
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'u*_______lll____-   -Mb^^^W' *stt*t*i**s'{
���w��iw�� wimt *np>
m ******** at Mto-:
la
i .  i
Letvee Ten Children.
Huntsville, Ont., Nov. 2.���Bert Staffer, one of a hunting party st-Toad
lake, near here, was drowned on Saturday and In an effort to save him
Harry, his brother, was also drowned.
Harry Blatter leaves t wife tnd ten
children. The father It t well known
resident ot HuntsvtOe.
President Wilson-Will Con-"
fer With Foreign Powers
Before Moriiif.     ���*" '
w t*y
BllrVyViR   ���PU#fe#   MtW   *B9*W*f*   9***\\\*
_______rt   <_____________M    |K1_I^______________________    s9m1rW***W*.Wa**
,'i.i.'��','iW��'.W
���h i
-f/r*.,lW;y
out tha
thn tin
tt# f '
til,       *  %:
'���riiit' PAGE TWO
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
Hetors
Aa Independent ���mi.rnln-j paper devoted to the Infer ���sts nf New *ll'ratmin,iler and
���ke FrMer Valley. _'utiiiii)>-"<i every morning erii'pt Suntltiy by the. Nat,until I'ritiHnfl
���Ud -PobMahinf Companv, i.����ilt��t, ��' 63 VcKen-sle Streel, -Veto Wcutminst.r, Uriliali
(MMMhta, ROItl: SUTHERLAND. Maiiaiiing  Director.
AU communications thnultt be addressed to The Sew Westminster News, umi not
Axial members of the staff.   OhSqtISS, drafts, and money orders should lie made
io The Nattnnal Printing snd 1'iillishin" Company, Limited.
TBLKriloNI.ii���Business offloe and Manager, SDH; Editorial Hooms (all il.-p.irr
Kt), Sll.
SUBSCRIPTION RATKB���Hv carrier, 14 per year, 11 for three months, 40o per
th.    Bv mtitl, %'i per year, iiie per month.
ADVERTISING  RATHS rm application.
'TALIS VICTIM 10
LURE OE LABRADOR
ARRANGE PROGRAM
I PROSECUTING   ATTORNEY   IS
PUT ON THE DEFENCE
Of IMPROVEMENTS
New   York   Friends     Believe
Wallace Has Lost His Life
in Wilds.
Seattle, Nov, 2. The tactics adopted lu the detente of Peter Miller whan
be was mi trial for burglary ami oth
er offenses will be repeated in the
present triui before Judge Mitchell
Qllllam,   oi   iin.   superior court,   in
Dllllon ' Port Coquitlam Plans to Extend Water   which Miller is Charged wltli the murder ni' llimli McMali.in. The difference
���.rvice���80 Per Cent, of Ta��es
Ni'W York, Nov.
Unless word of
Collected.
will In. thai Prosecuting Attorney
IJohn R Murphy will i��' the butl uf
the charges of malfeasance and other
offenses laid by Miller and )��� I_. attorney, J, M. Qlaigow.
Tin* omul i    Murphy is   in be charged with hav-
MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER   3,   1913.
A DEBT YOU OWE.
If you're a man or woman with any of the uncurdled
milk of human kindness in your make-up, you owe a debt
to the young men and women, boys and girls who work
in stores and you ean pay it by getting your Christmas
shopping done early.
The crusade for timely holiday buying has been going
for some years and it has reached that stage where the
majority of the right thinking people are backing it for all
it's worth. Besides having a goodfellowship side, it is
practical as well, for, with leisure to make selections, your
buys are bound to be more satisfactory all round.
Then too, Christmas consists mostly in helping to
make others happy. You'll get more real enjoyment out
of spending on somebody else a dollar you've had to figure
hard to save than in blowing in fifty on yourself. That
sounds funny, but it's true; the blessedness of giving has
the pleasure of receiving squeezed down to microbe size.
So, when you can give a little pleasure and take away a
little extra, eleventh worry from the hard worked clerk,
don't you think it's up to you to act accordingly?
There's a lesson in the text for the storekeeper as well.
He can help things along by starting his Christmas display
off earlier than heretofore. All most people need to get
them going is a suggestion and if the man who owns the
stock will get it on his shelves, in his windows and in his
ads. early in the season, the buying public will take the,hint
and get busy.
Port Coqultlam, Nov
his whereabouts U soon forthcomingIoil al  its delayed fortnightly session  lng  kept  In  the  King county Jail n
friends of union Wallace  who went'1"'1'1 ,,,s* w,,|'k decided upon the carry- stool pigeon, wlio furnished tha prose-
,. .,11     n.._,_, lag out ot a minor program of neces- cutlng attorney's office Information re-
Into the interior ..f Labrador three J^ ,mpro��emenu during the winter .'atlng to Miller, and thai In return for
montlis ago Will Ret under way a re- T|u, ,m������,v for t|���, vu���k *H |10t ^jj these favors, Murphy procured a par-
lief expedition.    He had planned to available al the present time, but the don for his Informant   it was Intlmat-
tbe early oounoll   will  enter  into negotiations <''' around th mrl house hiIh morn-
' I with  the Hank of Vanoouver for   a P0* lllat llllrt ������'���'* "���*' reason for the
further  loan.    The  extension  of    tbe   ""-M-nonlng of former l.lculeiiiintilnv
hlm.    Alimzo 0. MoLailghlin, who
a close friend of Dillon Wallace
inula  Improve-
Ret out of Labrador before
winter started in.
The more pessimistic of his friends
fear  a  blizzard   may   bave  overtaken I slr(,,,|s  j,.   ()|1(,  (|1   ,hi
'"  ments proposed.
,    ,  ** . i    In   connection   witli   linancial   mat-
yesterday   that   the   explorer   had   sel\ M M.._8 ���,,, ���,.,,  80
Octoher 1 as the date when he would        t (f ������, t ,    , ,,    ���,������<.,,.���
arrive In  New  York. ,��� ,,-,,���     Thl    ������ R|l|(1 ,������,,��� b,,,.
No   word   has   been   received   from j anticipated,   bul   .Here   was
FOR SALE OR LEASE
ROYAL   CAPE
Lease Extremely Moderate.    For
further particulars apply
Dominion  Trust   Company
606 Columbia Street
C. S. Keith, Manager
water system along   well   populated I V.r.r..".r A1, ?��� ������'*���>' "N " ��rltnett In the
Wallace or bis party since the early
davs of September,  when he w as un-   .
derstood to lie in the midst of prvpiir- i ,m.l*.ro,\t'I,,(,_I}ls .!"*,d,'d
Miller trial
Everett   Ellis,  deputy    prosecutor,
this   morning  examined   a   numlier  of
witnesses, drawing a chain ur circumstantial evidence to connect Miller
with the crime, the most Important
testimony beliiK that .of Nettle Milli*
... ��� ���,,,.,     Ka**- w,,�� declared that on the nlcht
not sufficient money available for thojpf   McMalum's   death   she   met   a   tall
heavy man  with a florid  complexion,
A New Yorker has invented a machine for opening
clams. If that investigator goes a little further he may
yet discover the clam language.
pjj, ,	
Canada's water power has been estimated at more
than sixteen million horse power. By the time that's all in
use about the only thing left of the horse will be the power.
m 	
What's the use of having a mind of your own if you
can't change it? If James Cunningham' hadn't changed
his mind this city would have been deprived of another
chance to buy that gas plant.
A health census of babies of St. Louis is to be taken
under the direction of three society women. If a trio of
washer women looked after the job St. Louis would be
more likely to have a committee that knew something
about babies.
He thought tin
ui:ioiuiiii     tu    lit'    in    nil      iiiiimi    in     uiiuin     i , , rt , ,, ��� ��� ����������      .......      ���*,*.,
atlon  for  tl.e return journey  to  New council perfectly Justified In spemliiiK | who  ngk,,d   ,,���w   r)f|(,n   ���.,,  ^
York. !wh!l1 revenue was expeoted to come in ��� that a tew m|nut(.s nft(.r ro.M.|,lllK h,,r
Wallace left New Vork early in July "d ""' oounoll endorsed his opinion.; room she heard a scuffling noise in i
on  a trip of peneral  exploration.  He1     The clerk reported that II the bonds   front   of   tlie   bouse   next     door -the
waa accompanied  bv Judge  William were all sold the city would be $10,000 place where  MoMahon'a    body    was!
Malone,   of   Connecticut.     Tbe   latter  to   .12,01.0 to the good at the end of, found.    Thomas  R,   Davis.   Dinah   Da
went to trace the sources and courses  lhe year and In this connection Alder- , vis and J.  ED.  Drummle testified  that
of some of the rivers in Labrador. man Morgan Stated that he expected a  the   body   bore   several   bruises   and
Wallace  went primarily  to  rivet a telegram on Saturday offering a price jabraslons about the neck and face,
bronze   tablet   to   the    rock    beneath   for  tbe water and school bonds.    He '     Dr. William  McDowell,    McMahon'8
which liis friend anil fellow explorer,  Questioned whether be would be able   family physician, late yesterday after-
Leonldas Hubbard, died of exhaustion to place the other bonds or not noon nnd this morning shattered the
In 1903. At Northwest river post they! Mayer Mars was authorized to ap- theory lhat McMabon died of Blight's
were joined by Oeorge Hlake. one of 'preach Iteeve Barth, of Coquitlam, disease or other natural causes a
the men who rescued Wallace the with a View to negotiating a settle-1theory lhat the defense has been en-
yeir that   Hubbard  died. ment of the account wlllch lhe muni-  doavorlng to establish.
When .indue Malone returned near- clpality has*outstanding against    thej 	
ly two months ago, he told of the loss  (.itv     Ttu. municipal  authorltlea  will
be asked if thej will acoept lhe cltv's
bonds in payment, for the account.
Action In this matter was taken on
the receipt of a pressing Invitation
from the municipal council for a pay
ment cf tbe acccunt and Interest at 6
per cent, cn the sui " . May . Mars
considered the " * ��� " excusi on the
part of the municipal councillors for
not spending as much money as thev
should have dine. The account would
be paid just ns soon    as    the    bonds
issued  for the purpoae  were bc Id   he ' 	
the return'trio. Wallace, however, had Isaid. As to the Interest the mayor Spokane Nov ���> - lust two davs af
further scientific work to do before declared tbe claim entirely unwai> ter ,lls -���'������.��� \n\*. ������, ,n|^ion'.���
bidding his third  farewell to Labra- ranted, DeSmet,   Idaho,   after  attending   the
dor. A complaint as to the condition  of   Both   anniversary   in   Spokane   of   his
tne; baptism of 17 Indiana on the site of
engineer. | the nresent  Northern I'acific depot In
October. lKtili, the Itev. Father Joseph M. Caruana, s J., died SVednea
day morning al s:ir, o'clock.   He bad
of   thp  tablet   In   a   rnpliis   when   the
canne was upset.
The rock was found, however, and
Wallace, with the aid of a chisel ami
a pot of white lead, marked It. The
brush was made of hair clipped from
Blake's head. Over the tablet was
draped tbe Stars and Stripes and the j
fine of Hubbard's alma mater, the
university of Michigan, which were:
also lost.
Hubbard's memory being thus per-j
petuated as well as the adventurers |
were  able,  the   Wallace   party   began
Judge Malone and r.eorge Hlake left   Suffrld   street   was   referred   to
him and hurried homeward.
PIONEER JESUIT
DIES SUDDENLY
Father    Caruana    Had    Spent
Years in Northwestern
States.
Fifty
10CAI OPTION HAS
BARS 10 CLIMB
Act Is Barrier in Way of tls Application   In  York  Township,
Ontario.
MILL OWNER  MISSING.
Toronto, Nov. 2.���The friends of lo
cal option desire to have that question l'�� Spokane to transact business  with
submitted   in   the   township   of   York
--/._,_.,_. m _ _���    _        made his home at the mission for half
M. G. Ashley D'��PP"r. from Easton,  ,  ,,���������...      [u���Mi   __J  ��    �� '����
_,,,���._,    ���-i,     v ,    ���     ai     ,--.. failur-r-.   following  a   paralytic   stroke,
Mletsburg.   Wash..   Nov   J -Sheriff   a, ������, ,��������� ,ow      ,, ^let etlt of Te-
B. 11. Oerman received word this after-   ^,)ri
noon that M. (1. Ashley, a well-known '
Kittitas   county   logger  and    lumberman,
w
of him.    Ashley operates a large log
glng camp in  the upper country  and
also  owns logging camps  and  a  mill
'n   the   Taenum   district
'iis hornet at. Kaston.
Ashley left Kaston  two weeks  ago
mil tn'il his friends that be was going
Kather Caruana was a pioneer priest
logger   and     lumbar   ot the northwest and one of the most
ian.  mysteriously    disappeared    twoUidely known clerics In  this  pari  of
.-eeks ago and no trace can be found   the  country.     He  was  77   years  old.
horn on  the  Island of  Malta,  August
24.  1S36.    His  family   was  prominent
,ln church and public affairs mi the Isl-
He   makes | arid and he was educated in tbe Jesuit college there.
Sent to California.
He went to the college at Home and
joined the Jesuits.    ll"fnre he was 'ii
This   might   be   done   In   one   of  two
ways.    First,    the    township  council
may submit   a  local  option by-law of
-n, ��� i_   i ���      ��� -i . ils ��*'n at'��<-'''d. and without anv petl-
Ihe man with the winning smile and a desire for ever- tion from the electors: second, it it
lasting credit is going up against a snag in the new rule doea not *��*���<��� that course, it is bound
put into force by the grocers, allowing only 15 davs of t0 s",,mit the D>'law* lf " receives a
grace.   There's likely to be some heav-y buying done in S^^Stta^w'TmbTJfJS
sons   qualified   to   vote   in   municipal
elections.
In this ease the council has declined
to act of its own accord, and therefore it becomes necessary to proceed
by way of petition.
Difficulties in Way.
Hire is the difficulty. Large portions  of  the   township  of  York  have
the   Holt   Manufacturing  company   of   years old he had passed tbe examine-
hat  City.    He  failed   to show   up  at | tlon and was ordained.    He asked for
some quarters in the next fifteen days.
There seems to be some doubt in the minds of the people of the United States as to what the new income tax
there means, but there i.s no doubt on the point that it
means more money for the government and a consequent
general pungling up on the part of those who come in
the higher priced class by earning more than three thousand rattlers per annum.
> ������ 	
Spokane, according to Information re-  a mlsBlonarv appointment hefore com-
celved here today pleting bis probation in 1880 and was
Inquiry at the Easton railway sta- sent to California. Before his novitiate
tion shows that he did not purchase was completed he was permitted to
a ticket there on tl e night hc is sup- come north. At Vancouver. Wtth he
posed to have left Easton. w���� mPt by  Kather Zazzoll  from  the
Friends say. however, that he might \ Coner d'Alenes  mission
have purchased a ticket at Cle Elum. j     Up the Columbia to The Dalles they
He has a brother, John  Ashley,  who ' traveled on horseback to Walla Walls
runs   a  lodging   bouee  at   Kaston.   He   and  the  Palouse,  and   Father Qlordt
haa been married bul Is divorced and   superior general of th
his former wife res des   n North f'ar-
ollna.    Ashley I.s about 40 years old.
CANADIAN BOY "'.OUT?
First New Westminster Troon Ord-rs
for Week   Cndinn   November 5.
Parades -The troop will parade f.ir
been laid out by real estate men and ' ���-���?, ��� w,.,i, , 1v " '? . !'7
cul up Into small lots which have been nVats- iTrilInlttr7JE? ,Nnv"mJ'Pr ''
sold.    Many of the owners reside out J^S w,7��ifl,       . aV"H'  uC��m's
of the township.    In fact, there are on ,���'i\t brln';,||;'"��� boy sect tests books
Scout  iiu-.li r (i, Rowley,
Jesuits in lhe
northwest, brought blm to the Indian
fishing camp of Spokane Palis Here
in 1S63 he baptized the 17 Indians of
the band of Chief Enoch,
Just ten days ago Father Caruana
waH the central figures In one of the
greatest Catholic celebrations ever
held In Spokane. Hugged and cheer
ful in spite of his yearH, he Oonduclad
the Bame service at that time before
the bowed heads of 3.000 communicants as he did for the 17 Indians SO
years before and nlmost on the same
site.    Ile entered Into the spirit of the
WHY BUY FOREIGN CEMENT
when you can get as good, or better, manufactured In B. C, viz.: the
the celebrated "VANCOUN Ell" Brand, guaranteed to past Standard
Specifications of American  and Canadian  Engineers' Association.
We would also call attention to our Vltrilled Hewer Pipe from
4-ln. to '_4-ln. In diameter. This is also made ln this Province tnd we
consider superior to any imported article.
We also carry a stock of Crushed Itock, Washed Qravel, Sand,
Lime, Plaster, etc.
See us before ordering elsewhere.
GILLEY BROS.. LIMITED
Phonet IS and 16.
���02 Columbia Street W.
BUSINESS  DIRECTORY
Bank of Montreal
MUSIC.
MRS.    V.    O.    lISIIKIt,    TliM.'IIKIt    OF ! __
pianoforte, harmony and singing     i'u- t RtocHVt
piis successfuly prepared for examlna- \
tlnn In it. a   M  mul it. 0, M   For terms       branches   throughout   Canada
apply en- Third avanua. .,     .       .,    _        _   ,     ,
WewfOundltOd,  and   lu   London,
KiHTAHI.ISIIEIl 1817.
CAPITAL (Pald-Up)   $18,060.000 0O
.116,000,000.00
and
Eng
Miss BL1
I'liou.r
llllllMl.'
A  C
it.-
HAltl'Y. TEACHER "F, land, New York, Chicago and Bpoktn*
'.13   IC.-iiry  SL,   N.'W   West-1 ���   ,  . .... '
U.S.A., and   Mexico  City.     A   general
banking business transacted.    Letters
SINGING AND VOICE PRODUCTION | of Credit  Issued,  available  with   Correspondents lu all parts of tbe world.
MAItiiAUF.'l'   A.   QROVBB.   PUPIL   OF
the    int..    Professor    Allan    Macbeth.
rrln.'lplll     of     (In-    (iliiSK.'W'    r.illi'Ke    of
Mutlo, and professor Oroseland Elirtt, ���t
Die ,'.]. .,' ��� Ath.-nil'-lllll. Imkh to tlltl-
iiuil.' thai Mhe. wlll ncci'l'l it few pnl.lls
In   sinking  uiul   VOlCe   product hm.      lit- i
t*-iixi\.' repertoire of high i-ho*,* boii��i*. !
F..r terms, call or writs to llun llnmil :
i..n street
AUDITOR   AND   ACCOUNTANT.
BL   J,    A.    BURNETT.    AUDITOR      ANI
Acoountant t-i. it. 12��. Room :. Hart !
Block.
Savings Dank Department-Deposits
received lu sums of fl and upwtrtf
and Interest allowed at 3 per cent, par
���intuitu (present rale).
Total Assets over 1188,000,000.00.
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
Q. D.   IIIIYMNEIt.   Manager.
FALL GOODS.
P. H. Smith W  J   Orovee
AtllllTORB AND ACCOUNTANTS
Work   undeAakM    In    cltv   and    "ut��ld<
^"���\:sVi:\^a''*tr!:otTn''t "^ place your order now.
Call and inspect our fall
lines and new fall styles and
FRATERNAL.
NTBIlNATIONAt
atiiiK   Engineers
,t��.r  Tempti
STEAM AND OPER
1.04'tll    &I*J,     in.',.|
I-uh.ir Terople every t)r��l nn.l thlr.
Thursday of the month. H UoLaughlli
presldenl: W. C. Saunders, societal*:
P. O   Box .'.'_s.
J. P. GALVIN
Ladies' and Men's Tailor.
J401   Columbia   St.
NEW WESTMINSTER LOIXIE NO I
B A P. O. of Elke of th* D. of C. mra
the flirt ami third Thuraday at 8 p. m.
K. of !' Hall. Eighth atreet. A Weill
i-rny, Eialted Ruler; V. H. Bmlth. Bar
retary.
L.     O.     O.     M..     NO.     8Si MEETS  ON
flrat, second, third and fourth We.lnea
day In ench month at 8 |. m.
In tlie Mooao llom-H. II. J. 1/,-nmy
dictator: F. E. Jonea aecretiiry
Headquarters of lodge In Bee House
corner of Fourth and Carnarvon streeta
I. O. O. F. AMITT LOIXIE NO. 17���Th.
rewular mratlng of Amity lodge Nc
.7. I. O. O. F.. la held every Monda?
night at 8 o'clock In Odd Fellows' Hal:
corner Carnarvon and Eighth streeti
V lilting hreth*m cordially Invited
R. A. Merrlthew. N.O.I H. w. BangaUr,
V. O.; W. C. Coatham, P. O.. reoort
Inx secretary: 1. W. MacDonald. financial B.'Cretary.
gftCANADlAW PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
Commencing  Oct.  26.    Change    of
time table, as follows.
S00 a.m.���for Toronto, Kamloops l.o-
1:26  p.m. -For St.   Paul.
6:26  p.m. -For Agasslz.
8:10 p.m.    For Imperial Limited. Mon
Heal, etc.
For rates, reservations
particulars apply to
and    jtber
B. COUI.RT, Agent.
New Westminster-
II. W. BRODIB, O. P. A.. Vancouver.
It is reported that there is to be an oil battle between,,..,
Rockefeller and the Rothschilds. There isn't much choice plfi
of a favorite for the common people, but if the rumor's!
the voters' list"8,381 names of non-res-; ba^^*!H '""l   ''"'
IdentB,   whose  addressee  are  spread1,     f11"8" 	
over 237  poist  offices,  some being  In'"0,* r""l"'"l. is  posted to No.  2  celebration  with  wonderful  vigor and
the United States.    There are also 8,-  j?     ,i '(".ruits  J    U.  l-ove   and   delighted  with his stories.
953 resident voters on the list. In or-   Uo,|ald  Hatch  nre  posted  to tho ten- 1 Returned Home Monday.
der to have the  bylaw  submitted. It oerfoot ClagB. Scouts J   I.   WaHcn ami '     ills   firm   trip   to   Hpokano   half   a
be  necessary   to  get   twenty-five j ���*���   s    Archibald,   having   passed   the  century ago was made on horseback
per eent   of the whole number, 7,274,1tenderfoot  test, are hereby posted tn i but his laat Journey was In a modern
+ ..,,..  ...,.7   .....  n���*.nn ~���r,.  .,*.    Smill.*,  �����. li ri    i nearly half of  whom,  by   the  fact of! No. 4   patrol from this date. -automobile.    Father Brogan, president
true and tne Scrap goes on, IOlKS generally  are  likely  tO non -residence and dlaperalon, are not I    Scouts No. 67, J.  Daly, and No. 61.  "f   flonzaga   university,   accompanied
FUNERAL    DIRECTORS.
W, E. FAI.RS���Ploniwr Funeral Dlrecto
and F.r-it.Hirner. S12-SI8 Agnee elree'
op[K>al._ Csrnegle I.lhrary.
8.     BOWRI.L    (StJCCEHSOn    TO    CKN
ter a   lliinna.  Ltd,)���Funeral director*,
and embfllmsrs.    Parlors 40;", Columbii !
street.    New   Westminster.    Phone  ttl
BOARD OF TRADE.
SYNOPSIS   OP  COAI.   MINING
OU1-ATIONB.
R��-
get oil at a reasonable price for a short time at least.
Talk about the contrariness of human nature; here
the United States has spent thousands of dollars extraditing and convicting Barney 0' Neill, the Idaho banker,
and now there's a big petition going to the pardons board
for his release. Just the same old story; when you get a
thing,, then you don't want it.
iccesslble,   ir tbey are not found, they
count fiealnst   the   petition.
Hut these non-residents c
Section 21 of t
li'
A.  Sriilib. are hereby smick off
troop roster from tbls date.
Scoutmaster W. M  Chapman wisheH
the i,,le aKR(1 priest to hls home al DeSmet
last Monday morning,
"Ood  spared   hlm  to  come  back   to
qui mese non-reaiaents cannot vote. Scoutmaster W. M  Chapman wishes I       ,0" tpared hlm to come back  to
ictlon 21 of the Liquor License act ot to remind all boouIs tlmt next wed-!Spo,<an" ,0 H''" ""' rr,ll,s "r hllt la
','!: "'"-:p ���*��������� "ayt: netday is the regula* monthly collao-P0]?'" Hi,ld K"lh''r ,tr"g��n lati night
Notwithstanding anvthlng In Sec- tlon   ol   subscriptions   and  reaueeta     E*thar Caruana bad   twice   before
m 141 of the I.lr-uor License act. or each  bos   ' ��� pay  up    _M    urren. .    al   mn,'r('<* paralytic strokes and his ami
e  amendments     thereto,  no  person once                                                                ,u'" demise wii��� not u surprise to his
'���"inuiir'n!'T' r!','"1"""     '" ,""'r":tii artlcl" """���" tor badgi
under tha, fwtl,mi op exam)natl0|1_ .������, tegt_ ^^ ||p ,;.,
with  tb" Been tary or
DNYAMlt^,EXPLODED
AND   HEIFER   STOLEN
HUSBAND STABBED  HER
WITH  BREAD KNIFE.
oversight  hv  tho Tremors of the  law
Thev attached a condition nf realdencii
to the nuallficatlon of voting on local option. They forgot or omitted to
make a eorr-snondlrig amendment In
the law relating to the petition What
should have heen riona was to enact
that the petition should he signed b'
26 er com. of the resident elector*
employed at the Seattle Const ruction   der arrest on a charge of auattit*T_ie Of 1911  ('L! ","."'"1,>r Ulft amendment
Montreal, Nov, 2.���Mrs. Eugene deride, wife of Eugene Gerlde, proprietor of the St, Louis cafe, :(55a St.
1-otiis street, was taken to the Notre
been an attempt to fulfill personal Dl*m'' hospital at 9 o'clock last niRht,
threats and wreak vengeance on the stabbed in the riRht breast by a bread
family of  A.   D.   Frane, a  millwright,  knife and hor husband was placed nn
Seattle, Nov. 2.���The simultaneous
���explosion of two dynamite caps, tele
phone..wires cut and the theft of the
family 'heifer are the circumstances
Burrounding what is believed to have
tt
Ih
shall vote ii|
i" tiie elerto
the amendments  thereto, who is tv ���
at the -late ���r taki,,,- the vote 0n such  7'"','"'' '^mmZ '"' ���<"**''u'r'"'-<^"' Ithe little mission where he tMnt"*".
by-law and has not been for   three      ��� J   '   "',l!l"""" Purpopea,    Maps1 -.*..-.... '
months  before  that  date   a bona fldl      i *,Iirs "r'' '"  ,l" ,"B<1,' on  "n0
resident of th" municipality to which ''t"1 ,!l" ":',"''' ",llv*
the  hy-law  relates." ' t"> following  scouts hnve Qualified
Oversight  of  Lawmaker'* 'for   badges      II    Ma'h.wson    and    J.
This seems to )���, the  result'of an   M'ls"'1''' "   'or   second   class,  and   A
Vidal
and li Taylor for tlio natural!
badge,
Th"    scoutmasters    will   meet    all
niei'ilii rs i f the Troop Scripture Union
on Wednesday next, after parade,
Ry Order,
It   P. DAY, Scoutmaster.
P.3ATEN  AND  ROC3ED.
rp
friends   ln   Spokane.     He   was  n   suf
ferer from endocarditis,
Father   Caruana   wlll   be   burled   at
most of hls life.
"DEAF MUTE" ARRE8TED
SUDDENLY FIND8 TONGUE
BO/iKD OF TRADB���NBW WKHTMIN
eter Boartl of Trade meets In the Pour,
room. City Hall, as follow-t: Third Frl
day of '.ach month; uharteely meettlU
on the third Frldey of February, ilttj
Atieuet and November ��t �� p m. An
nual meetlnee on the thlnl Friday o
February. 0. H. Htuart Wede. eecre
tary.
PUBLIC   STENOGRAPHER.
RI'FCIFICATIQNS. AdHKBMBNTH OF
Bale. Deeds, Butntete l_etlere, etc.; clr
cular work epi'clnllet. All work atrlctl)
conn.l.'iiilHl II Hurry, room 418 West
mlneler Truet Blk.    Phone 7(12.
COAL MININO rlghte of the Domlnlo*
.............    ....... m(. AJbwtv
thwest Ter-
In   Manltobe, Saskatubcwan "and" Alberta,
the  riAon Territory, the Northwest T��?r
���"L10^1':'*. ���?nii ln t portion of the I'rovtno*
; of Brltleh Colnmbl*. may be leased for m
lerm or twenty-one yeare at an annua*
renin I nf |l ao acre. Not more than fit*
acres will be leased to one applicant
Application for a leaae must be mad*
by the applicant In p.mon t��� the Ae-at
or 8ub-A��etit. of the dlatrlct In whicli tbo
rlRhta applied for are ittuated.
In survey*** territory the land must b*
di-ecrllml by eeetlVna, or beal aub-dlvt-
Slons of aectlona, ami In unaurveved tar-
rliory the tract applied for ahall bo
mak-.! uut bv i|��� applicant blmaelf.
Each tppUettUp rnuet be accompanied
I       i iT       " "hlch will be refuoM It
PROPE88IONAL.
iiie rlahta applied for are not avtfi&l!?
but   not  otherwise.    A   royalty  ahall    bw
- j paid  on  the merchantable output of  tb*
I mine nt the rate of five cent, per ton.
Tha'   Ir  to pay. In this c,-...-
ner cent,  of :: pfil
| not   of   the   7,274   persons
..'clock  last  ..-.eniiiL'    th-  'h ��� *i,a'* ���:  " ���"!��� ������ <������ "*.��� police a you'ng waftress Ipa?purpo."     ��� " ' '"r ''P"Pr'" """"''
& Drydock company, residing at 5219  trouble  look  place  in   the  kitchen   of [thorn *hn���i ,   .
Brandon street, Hillman Cily. the  cafe,  and  it   is  alleged   the pair residents        '"
Both explosions occurred   at    9:80  were under the Influence of liquor. Ae
oses. but nearlv half nf whom
arousing  near hy neighbors.    Will  J. who had  been   placed   in  the positibn
Sullivan,   deputy   sheriff,    who    lives by a local aid society, Thursday til^-ht
���across the street, suspected gun play was asked to go for a bottle of gin by
nnd rushed on the porch, from where the woman, who had  previously emp
ire  not  entitled   to  vote on   local option. '
This Is a  serious hardship and In-
luetics which
he saw a flash of flre in front of the tied one flask,   she gave the waitress  legislation     lit'.
?!S.li��^_  5ffl!lB9. t.h.n.UBl','.., bl. ..;', .n��t!���^rocure "' 1"" Kh" declln-1 by-law Is to he submitted before
neighbor was taking a pot shot at ed tho errand
geeee flying southward, and returned Snatching the money from th
fi. hls home. hand, Mrs. Qerlde went out and can f
The dynamite caps were placed un* pack with the bottle, which the hustler two kitchen doors, and subsequent band bid on her a moment inter He
���explosions accomplished little damage' then objected because his supper was
nside from scorching fixtures and lit- 'ate, the waitress going to the from of
���t-ring Mrs. Frane'a clean porches with the cafe.
1li" charred remains of fuses. When she again w
I legislature  meet
girl's |optlon  will have
cult task.
V.. C. Criffln, desk officer at the Co   f'n the
���nt Into the Wl-'-
woman  was sitting on a chair  owning,   Mrs.  J
lumbin police Btatlon, who investigated *Ub blood flowing from a wound :;
���fhe aJTalrB, suspectB the occurrence as t1'" right breast, she Informed the
the frolics of a gang of youths bent ou Po'loe that Qerlde called her to hlm
Jij-c-Halloween  activities. iani) said, "I'm going to be hanged"
When   Hc Came  to  Watch and  Cash
Were Gene.
Seattle, Nov. 2     When  |>, o. Turn
berg, l_:t Bell Btreet, "arly yeaterday
morning regained  consciousness  thai
had   been  beaten out of blm In  some
manner of which Is unable to give a
.    "'.nr story, he found be had heen mh-
ought to he remove,] hv   hed or a watob valued at. $150 and ff,:!
mPBntlmn if the In e ._h.
th"! The memory of a pleawnt chat with
tii" mends of lone) a stranger wbo had come into hla rnnm
to face a very diffi- Wednesday nighl is the onlv possible
*  explanation Turnherg was able to eive
l'i" pollce, lie said the rtrang'T introduced himself as a plumber. The two
t-lk'd .'.iout Seattle for a while anil
finally the stranger walked over to a
faucet to get a drink. Tliat was the
I'othsnhii.i   r? i !,aBl* '���"'"'"'���"''���K reinemberi).    When   he
to  die. ��"< i regained consciousness he had a hlack
car?MMrt, p'^M^Ie3re.' f.";"" "f *���*�� '""�������� ������� mlttlng,
Head "-vered frr-,  Bodv
Montreal.   \',lv.   2- Wlvle   nli-h""..
rrom a streel car at. Western and Vic
torla avenues,    West mount
was crushed
wheels of  tb.
head was completely severed from tl.e  head.   Then I,.- ,��� ,,,.,,,.��� ,,., ,���,,, ,���.������
. robbed.
RothachJld'a|and thWe ,v���n,   ,,-���,_���_   abf)11(    t)1_
Seattle, Nov. 2.-Police Captain L. J
Stewart, without the use or hypnotism
or mechanism concealed In his Bleeves
developed a flrRt-class orator at police headquarters thla morning by pr���.
pounding the question, "Well, whal
have you got to say about It?" to
l'eter Wald, 18 yeara old. who waa
���lrreHted for begging and posing nH a
leaf and dumb unfortunate.
The onee-Hon caught the vouth In
an absent-minded Btate, and before he
-oallzed what he was doing he wiib
eet.irlm' fervid I v on th" subject "Whv
' "'"nid He Released."
Wald. bearing ���. cctmr-ato t\m*t.
hy a Vancouver. R 0., phvnlclan to
>m ���n,,ei that ������, ,,������_���_ w;l_ Bnffe|v
���ng from BpeechleBShflss and Innhllitv
" -ear as the result of nn acute at-
^���ck of Boarlet fever, appeared on
Queen  Anne Hill this mornlne   bee
.���!��"__. i.  '""���'������|nn'""     Hli  certificate
stated  he  was emleavorln" to  olial"
i:i.alla.cai.,,a' '" '" '" *"" "��m" nt
Ice hesdniinrters without endeavoring to sneak to Mm. Arriving ther,.
he was permitted to wait twenty minutes In the captain's office while hla
PMa was discussed     The captain lie-,
flashed hit queation at the boy" with
n ���>��tiit thnt the voimgatcr, caught
off hls guard, orated freely.
CORBOULD, GRANT * McCOLL.  BAR
rlatern, Hollcltora. etc. -I0 Lome Btreel
New Weetmlneter, (1, K Oorbould. K
C.    J. R Grant.    A. B. MeColl.
ADAM HMtrJI JOIIN8TON, BAHIIIB
ti"��.t-law. aollcltor, etc, Telephon'
10TJ. Cable address "Johnetnn.'
Code, "Weatern Union." Offlcee. Kill'
Block. 562 Colurhbia street, Net* Weat
mlnater, B. C.
WHITKHIDB, BDMONDR * WHITE
aide ��� Ilarrlatere and Solicitors, Weat
mlnater Trust Blk.. Columbia atreet
wyw Weetmlneter, B. C. Cable addreei
"Whltealile," Western Union. P. O
Drawer 200. Telephone irn W. .'
WMteelrte, K. C.; H. L. Bdmonda. t
Whltealde.
J. STILWBLL CLOTB. BarrHter-at-tan
solicitor, eto.; oorner Columbia am
McKensle atreets, New Weatmlnster
B. O.   P. O. Boa til.    Telephone   711
I. P. HAMPTON BOLB. llARniSTEfc
Solicitor anil Notary. Offlcea Har
block, is Lorne atreet. New Wealmln
eter, B. C,
MCQUARRIfl, MARTIN A CASHADT
BinrlHters anil Rollcltore. ��06 to Sll
Weatmlneter Truat Block. O. K. Mar
lln, V.'. u. McQuarrie and George I
Ctaaady,
I funileh the A(ent wiTh awern retu
i 'lf"��'i_,J n" ,0^ th" tu" Quantity of rnat*
' C-M��"'?''1" C<��1. mined and pay the toy*
tlW lf��"",n " ��be ooal mining rttfit*
ure not being op��raled aueh returnsahoul*
befurnlshtJ at leaat onoe a ywTr
.tl. iSH1* El! 'ndude the owl mlnlD*
���f��_!. ,Mr' bu,_ *���*' ,���"w�� *"l be w5T
mltted to purehate whatever avullabto
aiirfece  rlabta may I.e considered neoeT
5H2,"' <he Interior. Ottawa, or to!S>
Agent or Bub-Agent of Dominion I-andi
N  B  "rfSSSi.!!!!!!.*! ii. ���? ��^fe-
____ ���"'   Onauthorlsed publication of thta
advertlaement wtll not fee paid tor.
Westminster
Transfer Co*
Offlcs Phont IIS.     Barn Phene itr
���epble Btreet.
Baggtgt Delivery Promptly to     .
tny part of tha elty.     _
Light and Heavy Hauling
CITV OP NEW WESTMINSTER. ��� C.
Subscribe for
The Daily News
P.O. Box S4 Dally News Bldo.
J. T. BURNETT'S PRINT 8H0P
JOB   PRINTING
of all kinds.
Prices right,   Satisfaction guaranteed
U MeKenile tt
1 ���iw'w.hiii *t****vaa*******m**m*mt
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
Bargains in Every Department
You arc formally invited to get acquainted with
all our new departments during this big Two
Weeks' Opening Sale. I'riee inducements await
vou on everv floor.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER
 and Fraser Valley���	
DEPARTMENT   STORE
PAGE THREE
���*t
******
Bargains in Every Department
We want you to come in and walk roufid our five
big selling floors, all literally packed with new
goods, and get acquainted with this new. department store. You are quite free to walk round
and examine all goods without being worried to
purchase.
*.
Great Opening Sale for Two Weeks Starts Monday, November 3rd.
On Monday, November Hrd, we will formally open this big, new store with a Special Two Weeks' Opening Sale to demonstrate to our customers ou
lowest cash
very special price inducement-;
READ   THE   PRICE   REDUCTIONS    READ   THE   PRICE   REDUCTIONS
In the Men*s Wear Bargains to be        Great Bargains      Bargains on the     Great Bargains in Very Special Prices Great Bargains in
Department Found in Dress       in Our Ladies'        Carpet Floor Our Furniture        on all Ranges Our Soft .,*���
ii* i nun's fm millings departmenl is
now   complete   With   lbe   best    vahn*
n, be bad on  Uie  market,    i'or our
up' Blng sale   we are   offering   some
splendid ralue* at n dui ed prices
follows:
as
Goods and Silk
Department
Underwear.
"PEN-ANGLE" pure wool, heavy
ribbed, in all slz.es, .:. to ..; regular
$1.25 and $1.50 values at, per garment
    $1.00
"ST. QEOROE" soft elastic ribbed,
pure wool; a splendid garment; regular 11 in, per garment $1.45
Sweater Coats.
Beveral   styles   und   ail   colors   and
���combination of colors from our regular values up to $3,26. Allsi7.es $2.15
Alao S Splendid $6.00 coat In varied
styles and colors; all sizes, special al
 $3.95
Ready-to- Wear
Department
Ladies' Winter Coats.
Ladles' and Misses' New Winter
data in a very lafrgi variety of new
cloths, coatitiKS, bouche .cloths aud reversible tweeds; many handsomely
trimmed and finished with large buttons; all strictly tailor made. Every
garment in this department is new for
this fall season, ami without exception
pink  and   blue;   values  up  to  every garment will be a! special sale
(Rear  Main   Floor)
in DrflSS floods we specialize In
Ihree lets, and the values in each line
ure well  Worthy of attention:
lot ONE Is a splendid assortmi pt,
and includes some splendid hard
wearing cloths  suitable    for   school
dresses, hous'.: dresses, Bklrts. etc.; a
vuiiitj nf tweeds and cloths In colors
. i black, win", gray, blue, brown,
cream.
ac;   all   double   -width,   for.
per   yard
35:
Neckwear.
���'" dozen new tleu lu fttncy silk and
slk crochet; good value at .lot* and
75C     Vein  choice      4Q.
Socks.
of 85
A fine cashmere of S6C quality; p<
pair       25c
"l.luma"  fine  pure wool  cishinere;
price 35c; 3 pairs for $1.00
Heavy wool ribbed In black heather
and ii t>    3 pairs for $1.00
Splendid  vulues In heavy gray ami
natural   wool   socks   raiiRliiK   In   price
from, per pair   20c to 50c
Gloves.
A itood bluck Kid (Hove; well worth
LOT 2. Tbis line also comprises
serges, pananias. cashmeres, voiles,
etc., and cloths of either light or of
heavy weight A variety cf colors
Widths vary from 44 to 06 inches, and
usual values up to Ode per yard. During sale     59:
LOT !. Amongst this line will be
fouud a quantity of good and useful
black dress materials, and should be
seen tor the Quality, Other shades
are In stay, brown and cardinal, blue.
Davy,   rose,   creain.   bluck   and
prices during lhis great opening sale.
We are specializing In  the  following
lines:
Oirls',   Mlsseit,    and  small     Women's
Coats In a bix variety; values to $15;
all at       $9 95
Ladles'  smart   Kail  Coats;   values  to
all at    $13.75
smart fall teats; values to
all at $16.75
Brussels Stair Carpets: 'il inches wide,
values to $1.75 for   $1.50
22   1-   Inches   wide;   values   to   $1.50
for    $1.25
Axminster Stair Carpets; 22 1-2 inches
wide, values to t'i.'Hi for   $1.75
_7 in', wide, values to $2.50 for . .$1.95
Wilton Stair Carpet, 'ii 1-2 inches wide,
values  to  $_..*.<)   for    $1.95
27 in. wide, values to 52.75 for...$2.25
27 III. All Wool Reversible Stair Carpet, values to $1.15, for  95c.
22 1-2 in. Tapestry Stair Carpet, values
to  80c.   for    65c.
22 1-2 in. Tapestry Stair Carpet, values
to $1.00, for  85c.
27 in. Tapestry Stair Carpet, values to
90c. for  75c.
Reversible Jute  Stair Carpet;   18  In.
wide;  value to 40c. for  30c.
22 1-2 In. wide, value to 50c. for . .40c.
27 in. wide, value to 65c. for 50c.
Department
During This Sale
15  odd   Med   Springs,   different   sizes,
regular values up to $7.50.   Some of
these  are slightly  damaged.    They
will be cleared out regardless of or-   Garnet
iglnal   prices   at    $2.50      now   ...
One dozen slightly soiled  Mattresses,   I.ive    Oak
During This Sale   Furnishings
Hit? Reductions in all Kinds Department
qf Cook Stoves.
Heaters at Special Prices.
Oak   Heater,   regular   $18.00,
Heater;    regular   $21.00
now $17.00
Fairy    Oak    Heater;   regular  $14.00,
now    $1145
Dandy Oak Heater;     regular    $14.50,
now    $12.15
Washington Grand Oak Heater, regular $26 50, no*   $22.75
White Knamel Beds, brass trimmings,  St. Clair Oak Heater, regular $39.50,
complete with spring and cotton top      now    $32.50
ranging from our cheapest makes to
our best qualities. These will be
sold at exactly 32 1-3 per cent discount off regular prices.
Two Wood Beds, slightly damaged.
TheBe used to sell at $10 each. Sale
price  $2.75
We have decided to reduce this stock
by' half, hence these prices
Every yard of piece tapestry reduced.    Now Is the time to recover old
...   .   furniture or make a pair of curtains,
etc., for a nominal cost.
Piece Tapestries,  regular $100;  sale
price,  per  yard      _. .7.75c
Piece  Tapestries,   regular    $1.25    to
$1.75;  sale price, per yard   $1.00
Piece   Tapestries,   regular   $1.75    to
$2.00;  sale price, per yard  ..11-25
Piece  Tapestries,   regular    $��S>0    to
$3.00; sale price, per yard   $1.75
Piece Tapestries,  regular $3.50;  sale
gr.
white, etc.. valuei
choice during sab
up to $1 65.    Your
per yard  89:
mattress, regular price $11.50.   Com-  Regal Franklin Heater, regular $25.00,
plete for   $7.50      now            $2130 Price- Per >"ard    *****
A number of odd White Enamel Beds  Twilight Herald Heater, regular $16,  Piece Tapestries,   regular    $3.75    to
In different sizes and patterns. Regu-     now    $12.50  *60��; **~***i Vr**-e- Per >'ard    ���  ��� W-95
lar prices from $3.00 to $10.00. Sale  Evening Star Heater, regular $11.00,  50-inch Double Faced Velour, regular
price   $1.75 to $6.50      now    $8.50  $3-50;   sale price    ,  $2.95
smart   Fall   Coats;   values  to   9x10 6, values to  $10.50  for    $9.25  Special prices on Baby Carriages and   Scout Heater, regular $10.50 now $9.00   50-inch Single Faced Velour;  regular
all at    $26.75  9x12, values to $12.50, for $10.75      rjto   Carts;   all   kinds,   shapes   and   Victor Airtight Heater, regular $3.25,  $2.50; sale price $1.75
special   values   in   Coats   for  10.6x12.  values  to $15, for    $13.25      sizes.    On sale at   $2.50 up      now      $2.85      Casement Cloths,    Bungalow    Nebs
Wool Coatings.
aa Tweeds, Blanket Cloths, Clilnchil
las, etc., in reversible or plain shades,
and two-tons effect��, all offered at
special prices from $1.75 per yard.
Varied colors, as grays, brown, uiix-
the regular price of $1.25 Special 75c mres. lans, cardinals and "Some smart
Cape Kid and  Mocha Gloves;   regu-   two-lone shades.    Some lengths com-
lar $1.50 line for ���'���*���  prise one coat length only.   See these
Silk-lined   Cape    Kid    and     Mocha  ,,_.r|y.
$1748;
Ladies'
$21.50:
Ladies'
$35.00;
Very
Children of ull ages, from thr.e years
lo misses' sizes, In a variety of cloths,
coatings, etc. Every garment reduced
for tbls sale.
Tapestry Squares.
9x9, values to $8.75, for   $7.50
Brussels Squares.
9x12.0, value to $28.50, for $23.50  ing Cabinet8i r0ii Top Desks, Offtce  Box Heaters, all cast iron; regular $8, Unbleached   Table   Damask.
I,lines;   reg.  $2.00 for. pair
New Shirts.
$1.50
These an
trim   our   1
slock     Special at
75c. Value Velveteens for 55c
These Velveteens are English make.
absolutely fast pile, with a fine silk
finish. They measure 22 Inches wide
and come In good shades of goldvn,
blown, gray, cardinal, cream, green,
navy, Copenhagen, pale blue, maroon,
the firtnous Currie Coats  black, etc.    Sale price, per yard . ,55s
���ular  $11.50   and     *12.50 -
Silks.
4.6x7.6, value to $7.75. for
6.9x9.0, value to $15, for . ,_, ^    __     ������.,   r	
9x9.0, values to $18.50, for  $16.75 Re(fUiar  J48.75,  sale  price    $38.50
New Silk and Velvet Coats.  ��xlO�����. value to $24.50, tor $21.00     omce xym.^. Typewriter Desks, PH
All new Fall Velvet and Silk Coats
also a pretty range of Opera and Evening Coata at exactly 25 per cent, off
regular prices. You can chooBe any
cf these garments during thla opening sale lesB 25 per cent, from regular  prices.
Very Bpeclal prices on all Brass Beds Victor Airtight Heater, regular $5.00,  and  Madras all reduced in price.
ln bright or satin finish: now    $4.20 Reg. $1.25  and $1.50 values, topper
Regular  $35,  sale  price    $27.50 New   Melrose  Wood   Heater,  regular  yard $1.00
its M Regular *45' *ale Price   $33.75      $17.50, now $14.85  Reg. $1.00 values, per yard  75c
sists Re��*****T *2.5**0' *"* prt?e   JIM*  New   Melrose  Wood   Heater,  regular Reg. 75c valuee, per yard    *Ms
liri2  Regular  $48.75,  sale  price   ....$88.50
$21.00      ni��-_ n_.i,. 'n___M_-.lt__.T__M_l__i.ini.      $21.   now    $16.75
Axminster Squares.
This Is a new assortment just r".
celved; sll new patterns, regular values to $1.25.    Special at    85c
Raincoat*.
9x9. value to $32, for  $25.00
9x10.6. values to $38.50, for ... .$31.50
8.3xll.��, values to $35, for ....$29.50
36  In.   All  Wool  Carpet   (Reversible)
value  to  $1.65.  for    $1-25
$850 DreSS SkirtS for $5.75. Chinese Matting, 20c. values for. per
vard   12J4S-
A hundred    smart    tailored    Dress  odd Carpets and Rugs, to clear about
Skirts. In coatings, serges, tweeds, etc      half price.
all strictly tailorfd and in Bizes tu Inlaid Linoleums, values to $1.10 for,
fit all; values to $S50; all at one square yard  Ms-
price      $5.75  Inlaid I-lnoleums, values to $1.25 for.
$1.15
Tables,  etc.,   during   the   two   weeks
opening sale less 33 1-3 per cent of
regular prices.
Chiffoniers with five large drawers,
brass handles and bevel plate mirror, regular $12.50 for  $9.75
Without Mirror, reg. $10.95 for..$850
Golden Oak Dresser and Stand, wlu
large bevel plate mirror, regular
$18,  for   $12.75
Duchess Dressing Table, with two
deep drawers, in golden oak finish,
large bevel plate mirror, regular
$20, for  $14.53
Golden Oak Hall Rack, with br.iss
hangers, box seat, regular $29.00
for    324.75
now  a $6.00
Box Heaters, all c*st Iron, regular $10, The Right Kind for Restaurants and
now   $8.50 Cafsa
 58 and 60-inch; values to S5c. Special
price    50c
70-lach  classy   designs;   regular  95c.
Special price   80c
Bi* Reductions
In guaranteed Tungsten Lamps.
15 watt, 25 watt or 40 watt,
Special at
40c
$9.75
Odd Lace Cur-
Hats.
100 Sofi Felt Hats iu brown, green
gray and black shades, etc This as-
Hortmcnt Includes values up to $3.00.
Special at  	
Handkerchiefs.
$1.50
Plain white, and fancy bordered
from our regular 15c stock. Special
at      3 for 25c
Men's Flannel Shirts.
In our  l-adles'  Readv-to-Wear    De-  square yard _^
partment will be fouud special tables  Inlaid  Linoleum,  values to $1.60   tat Kitc*Ten^*im'rab\es. vlttxtouT tlrsts
if bargains In  silk,  net, flannel anu  square yard     a,1-"
white waists of oll kinds. 22 1-2 In. Velvet Stair Carpet, values
Sweater   Conts   in   every   size     for  to $2.00, for        $140
Misses and Children all at special bar-  36  ln.  All   Wool  Carpet   (Reversible)
gain  prices values to $1.66 for. yard  $1 ��
Our Ladies' Underwear Department   Window Shades, size 3x6, plain green
will be full of bargains In every kind or cream,   values  to  50c.   (including
of fall and winter garments for Lad   brackets  and  ring)   each.. 40c.
etc.    This Is a silk of bright  finish  ,��� ������,,, children's wear.   Those will  Hl��'n S"*" of cm**���' fitted on best     c]ean ��_;���- -.������- *���,-. f-J.
nnd splendid wearing qualities; makes  bc pu, on gpeolal tables on the first  Hartshorn roller, size 3x7  ft, values uphoig,ered Parlor Chairs, in dlf- "*** rnces ���**-*��*��� ��"�������  *<-**���*
._____.       _���_ -__.__      __,____������_._��� ���      ,,���l,���.     ���i      II   'i>, *?*_*_ ?_--__��� Bbc. * ���__.���_*
ferent designs, some slightly soiled .     *m jw��     ��n��___�� .._.|. __,_
to be cleared at $5, $7.50 and $10.00 "> $5.00.    TOeSe Sample Clir-
Three-plece   Mahogany   Parlor  Suite,
If you have an Evening Dress to
Ket, lake advantage of this sale. We
have a silk measuring 36 Inches wide
iu good evening shades of rose, sky,
mauve, pink, cream, orange, apricot,
brown, cerise, emerald, cardinal, gray
ers  and   flour  blnB.   regular  $5.50.
Special���price    $3.75
Seven   foot  Kitchen   Cupbord   with ��� . ��r ���        f
Kla.s doors: regular $15. for. $11.75  tOMSflf/VOJTlI/KIl
Kitchen Cabinet, in Maple Finish, complete  with  every requisite,  regular   mm    a
price $39.50.    Sale prtce   ... .$28.75  rTlCeS
A number of odd  Kitchen Cbalrs to
soft, clinging gowns;  value at  $i.W.  noo* at  bargain  prices for your se-
Sale price, por yard   Mc  |octlou during this opening sale.
Children's    heavy    ribbed    Cotton
Cord Velvets. Hose;  regular 25c a pair;  sizes 7 to
9 at   2 pair for 35:
This material  Is    now    extensively      Boys' two and one ribbed Hose: all
This  is  an  extra  special  lot  with used for suits, child's coats, dresses,  wool; regular 50c per pair; odd lines
fancy trimming; In ali sizes;  regular etc.. and  an  opportunity  awaits  you  reduced;  to clear out at pair  30:
$2 00 values for  $1-2' to buy at sale prices early In the sea-      Boys' all-wool golf stockings with
son. -We have both the fine and heavy f��ncy top; a few odd palrt lett; sixes
Suspenders
Our regular 50c values,
per pair 	
For thc Boy.
'���ull-o-er and Coat Sweaters In grsy
rnly.   'Ith fani-v trimmings;  reg.
ope: al fale price 	
Heavy Duck Coats.
Kor hard work In all kinds of wen-
thor   reg. $4.50 and $5.00 for .. $3.60
Our oiled clothing Is alao greatly-
reduced In price.
Collars.
We are clearing out our "Success'
65c.
6c,  for
Plain green or cream, fitted on best
Hartshorn roller, size 3x7, feet, values
to 90c.  for- 78c.
Plain green or cream, fitted on best
Hartshorn roller, size 41 1-2 inchea by
7 feet, value to $125, for  $1.00
Combination Shades, green or creain,
size 3x6. values to $1.00 tor 76c.
size 3x7. values to $1.25. tor ... 95c.
size 41 1-2x7. values to $1.50, for $1.25
Sale of Flannellette Extraordinary.
Strang colored  striped    Flannelette;
reg. 10c; sale price, per yard  <c
Reg. 12ftc; sale price, pet1*yard.. 10c
Reg. 15c: sale price, per yard . .tt'/ze
Special purchase of colored. Striped
and checked flannelette; full 33 Ins.;
reg, 20c value.   Sale price   15c
10 pairs only, white wool blankets;
size 60x80; reg. $4.25; sale price ^.75
25 pairs White Wool Blanketllf-'size
60x80; pink or hlue border r'regular
$5.00; sale price .*'....$4.25
75e.
65:
cord. In colors of cream, black, ruby.  g. 8Vi ,nd 9; regular 50c up; to clear Vaoeetrv Caroe    values to 75c   tor
���_.v .nil l_un..    twenty.seven  Inches   _i     25e   ISPMHT   larpet,   values   io   toe    ror
cashmere Tapestry Carpet, values to 90c.  tor
*? per yard .....76c.
,_.....       .���...,.,���.     H Tapestry Carpet, values to $1.00. tor
Ladles   Plain    All-Wool   Cashmere  wylri  ggc
Hose;  splendid quality;   regular 50c Bru-'-els Carpet, body and borders to
Special at ��avv a1"1 taupe;  twenty-seven Inches at
 '' 35e  wide, regular value 75c.    Sale price,      ladles'    plain   all-wool
per yard  Me hose;  good values;  8ty to 10
,   __      _.,,    . sizes.    Special each
Reg. 65c. and 75c. Silk for
39c. per yard.
This Is a heavy silk and used extensively for dresses and waists and
makes a splendid wearing cloak lining.
Our color range Just now is large,
comprising all the newest shades. All
on sale, for, per yard  Ste
per pair .
Fancy Department.
..36c
reseda and moss green
regular 60c.
line of"'collars'; all sixes and shapes now, per yard  25o
at special prices  3 for 25o     Fancy Spotted and Striped Taffeta
,     _ Silk Ribbons; values to 65c. yard 26e
Great  Reductions  in  FoUn-     Handkerchiefs;   white lawn    white
mat h. values to $1.36, tor, yard 65c
Br���sels Cirpet. body and borders to
mrtch. va'ues to $1.50, for, yard $1.26 ,h(|1 iaJe
Brussels Carpet, pad* and borders to Q^         '   v,ndmmR   .-.���.-.   t___1��-
Tinted  Centre  Cushion,  and  Scarf* match. vMue. to $1.75. for, yard $140 ,!B!f3rc.J!��J"f.1^ S�� to li
tor working;   values    to   $1.26. 8*1* Brussels Carpet, body and borders to if ^J3I7i40  fir^^        m_u
Price  2Jc to mtch, values to $2, tor, ysrd. .$1.7$ _^ ,'  j��.Ud, P^astal' Dlnlk'a Tahte
_ ���      _,,..   ���        ���..,       ,,       , .  Embroidered Centres  In round    and  Axmlnstor snd Wilton Carpets, body ,JL_J_r IS��JS6 for                   t__L7g
TsrteaSllk Moire Ribbon; five and              work(N| ln     ,        f ,       and      fl ^r^ to       , ^ ���,,������ *tM, -^SLS^J^ jj^'fiff
a half Inches wide   soltabje tor hair  lace ,rlmmed. V���UM %7*. tnd ��w for Mr yard     $1<S0 ���*JWi7J" Dtata�� TX��
ribbons; colors cardinal, rose, taupe, ,,,,,1,. ���aie BriCe **** *""*���*- ���*-���*  *�������-������ r...��_...   h___���      regular t.i.tm, tor  ���   fzz.r��
_.-.___>_S__     ��_��A      �����__->���__���      __>.���-_--������-      (���amiliii-     F___fi I '
tain Pens.
bordered  handkerchiefs;   the correct     .       ,
-������iu..   ,���*   ..h__i  ._ii_,.n.     ..,111,,.  "*'? Prlce I
Embroidered Cushion Tops with back and borders to match, values to 11.50 very B|M|y turned pedestal regular
in good designs and good coloring; for, per yard   $1-*6 jj^ for                                   $$740
a nice assortment;   values $2.00 and Wilton and Axminster Carpets, bodv Bun,,  ln oak. with ooBDsr finished
$3.00 each; aale price  ��.... .$1.00 ����<�� borders to mstch. values to $176. ^mml-niT bevelI ��lK mlriw. w
Hear Skin Caps; regular up to $3.75: tor, per yard   $U$ -    ---
quality  for  school children;    selling
4 fer 25c
.1140
Mohair finish Caps ln red and wblte
Fountain Pens, regular   $126   value. �����_;_��� *.'._' ^jMi'-.l'*^;���__!.*Jgjgf snd blue and white; regular ��5c: sale
Sale price  ��'-00     Handkerchief Special; fine hemstlt-     lee  *.���
Rope Mats.
tinlp     nrtC'-B ���   ���   ���  -   *   '   '   '  "  ���   ' *" "	
Fountain Pens, regular $2.00    value, ched, hand  embroidered corners, ex
Saleprice         $1__5 traordlnary values ������,-,_..   _��.-,
Fountain Pens, regular $3.60 value.:     Gloves; a few odd lines suede kid All0Ter Nets In cream and white; val
aale Drlce    **���-** Ktove*:    *���'���*���*'    ,,x t0 ��������*"���  colors
Fountain Pens', regular $4.00    vslue;  tsn and  brown;   reg.  $2.00,  for  per
aale ortoe         %1.n pair *t.z3
Kid Curlers.'reg. 10c; tale price .. 8c     Tan, grey,  navy    and    black    kid
Court Plaster regular 5c per packet; gloves In   perfect   condition;    clean
saleprice   ..      ��� 2for 5c slock;   regular  $1.00 values tor. per
Sealing Wax: all colors; three sticks pair .���.._.  ������������*���; ���^���������������1 *j_*_*t ;���_,*
3 for $100 Wh,te J0U<iUM *��h *"��������: "Wtar BlMWat'.UluestollVtor'.'.il.lO    ��!����� ����nor( *���*����._'or...--IIUO
..."L'Vt!! 60c each; sale prtce ...... ......26s 8lM m30i ,��luei to $1.60 tor ..$14$ A;erjr haadsomeSrtM OakSldebpw4,
60 pairs W*h|te Wool Igjfbkets; else
upholstered wtth green velvet; regu- taillS will be cleared OUt at 64x84;  pink or blue barter; regular
lar price $60, for  $3240 ����� _���-        i_ *''50-   8*te *ric* ������ ���*���''���'��� ���89B
Five-piece Parlor   Suite;    mahogany from 25c. to $1.45 each.           Flannelette    Blankets    at   special
finish, upholstered tn green velvet, .       .      .,_    -.      * : *
regular price $35. for  $2140 Novelty Muslin Curtains, reg. $2.25 a price* to white and gray.
Three-piece parlor Suite, upholstered     pair.    Sale price   $1.00 10-4; regular $1.(0. Sale price ..$1-25
IV^n *"k Upe8try: re,utor^^ Big clearance   of   Lace Curtains, IM; regular $U5. Sale price . .$140
Mo"uCharrs.'wlth'gVeen' v'e'lvei ��sh- msnr Mnes have only one or two pairs IM; regular $2.26. Sale price ..$14$
Ions, regular $11.26 for  $640 of lu kind hence theae big cuta in     Large stock of gray wool blankets.
One Mahogany  Morris Chair, green price; aome slightly soiled:                  suitable tor hunters, loggers, eta, at
velour loose cushions; regular $40. Beg. $Ji75i ���,, p^ p���r ....^jg to-,���t prices.
SolW 6ak Leader' iei^itod^om ***  ����"��� ->�� >** ��**  ��1f�� 1W *>��� WW^8*^\^J^
Rockers, in an assortment of designs *�������� W 26. sale,pf.��k. pair $14$ bed slse;  the kind that stand hart
regular $9 75, for $$.$8 Reg.  $4.00  to $7.00, sale price per wear.   Regular $1.00; sale one
Special prices on Dining Tables tor     p��i.    $2.4g to $4.46 V-r	
100 dosen hemmed and
Bargains in Notions and  J���ow ^^4ta4,:
Neckwear *��� **���* Wkfta **i*~-*-* Bedsprseds;
Bar aad Veil Pins; valuee op to 76c.
..... .-._,�� -.-..-,���.. -.��� -..,....�� ..������,     tot, eaek  **** ,_.�����, .���
very nicely turned pedestal, regular Black, Doll aad W***- Jet Strtags ot M -goiai'.,_-,	
Beads, regular 2$c string, to clear else lMjjffWJW. ml* prtee. fATS
������ ****** ** ��** L��J,Sg^teii!S^^'aM��
singly pretty desl��a. rtgulhr M5. Hat *ai, I*** WeMmiaster ���Mrtahr *��J��" mU**.**** ******��m
tor $$740    Dsg top. pin la ooleced wiwl, Ng.       if        *��,,*_.�����'__
Buffet in Oolden Osk finish, wltb two     _*_, now  ��� far Me.     MhxtnJmaJ W*-*i IVMkH tt
d��w.rdrS?r_J?d^t_llt2i ����__ O*4 ���������� ����� Wsctarear; whtt�� gtotir-r      kLfa____A txiaUam
drawer aad two cupboards bevel     ^^ wMfc ^^^ ^ah*t*a sa�� ***%,.* I�����W�� IW**
trimsHt wltk valeadsMsa aa*"***-     _______ <"*
Axminster Rugs, slse 8��x��8, valves to
uea ��Gc. 76c and  36o a yard;  sale 15.00, for  , $44$
price  ,    $$�� Wilton Rugs, slse 17164.   values   to
Laces and Insertions In white   and $3.60, tor $2.7$
cream;   regular $1.60 and $1.16 val- Axminster  Rugs,  fringed  ends, slse
saleprice    BOe 37x54, values to $1.6$ tor.., $14$
beautifully carved top aad froat.
wltk curved drawers aad good bevel
plate shaped mirror, regular priee
$7$.   Sale pries 	
Section*! Book Cases.
-ww_t��-
ues
Wide Cream Insertion;    regular   to Jan*nese Rugs, slse 17x64, valae to     We can supply yon with aay else or
nicks pair ......  ..ms* |2,2* value; sale price $1.00 $i.$B, for      :.... $140 Halsh la Sections! Book Cases duriag     _,���,	
in box; regular 10c; ssle price ... .60 Articles of note of oxoeptlonsl values ^      Md tagert|0nt.  Tttaw m- tm Carpet Door MaU. slse UxM, valaa to this sale Mr �� per east oft ragote      �������&. _;*'________a_i *m.mmijL,i.:m**k.i
Clothes Brushes, regulsr 25c and 35e 1n the Jewelry ";,c''��"' "��m���e'>Je*e' 25c a yard; sale price 10e 58c.. tor 4$e. prloea. . . ^   ' .S^-ifiBTS-riffiiSff
each; sale prloe 20= Cases In gold snd oxidised ttnish. silk Md lBilirUont. ^j^ 7V4 w j,p ���������  MaU% ,���,, lltMt M>t^ Steal foMlag Da^port CatfSkM toDy ���*-**}# *����:u5* *iP*__,?_L
none Halrp^as, regulsr 15c per card; lined; values to $2 00 tor ,.  . ^IU�� 14U��� ... _._           --      -  	
..I. nr m .. .3 for 28c     Jewel Cases, gold and oxidised fin-
l"*r Nets. w^Voc. each; ssle price 6c. Ish: silk lined; values to $1,00; now,
t*ttnnliMflMtt Xt1**: m *���** Sato prtds.H. H��
nd a*A *a*m *trmt ������ 2fe ^ ��2? SS S Sl
odd lava aad law IMaak; tog. $tc Bale pries, M ��a
eoBars la tea. klaak
srKk ��klto laee and
AfswchDdrsa's
���abfottsrr MbwmS sailor eoltofs; -mmp^.
tba SWkta tiwtt la kMs trtMtoed '  .ml,,
wttk wk��s k��M.  Tk* tot 4*ai$NI
l��Hcysrd; saleprice 6s ends, value to 60c. tor  .80s.     upholstered, ret. $XUd.
Plus, regular 6c   psper;
sale   price each 60e
 6 for 25c Cut Glass Cold Creain Jars; glided
a.'fitv Pins regular 10c paper; 4 dot. top; regular $100 each   BOe
nlns ��� sale Vice ......    ��� ���   -- Hat Pins In blnck jet. oxidised with
Finishing Bi��id. regular 10c per bunch rhlne stone settings, odd lines; good
,   erice banch -- vslues, esch   6a
rm. and' Back Combs,  regulsr 16c. Pendants  In   colored  ensrael   with
���mi ���'Oc values; sale price   10o oxidised chains; others with colored
Fsncv Crepe Paper, regular 15c roll; stone settings; regulsr 75c and $l.n0
lalo price T 8 tor 2Bo values, for, each Ms
THE HOME OF THE UTILITY HOUSE DRESSES.
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SUCCESSORS TO LEES LIMITED, NEW WEOTMWOTML
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W  ��AOE FOUR
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS*
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
f
Fresh ^Vater and Salt
WESTMINSTER PORT
PACIFIC COAST
RATS IN HARBOR
DANGER TO HEALTH
lubonic Plague Carried by Rodents-
City   Harbormaster  Ordered  to
War on Them.
I competition.
In iiii' latter event there was n lar.uf
|entry.   Among the prize winners wen
'Miss  Martin,  Mra,  Walker.  Mrs.  Kin
ley anil Bherb Atkins. Tho prizes wen*
presented by the ladies of the associa
====s j tlon,
|     Much credit  for the results of the
under charter tO|(].lnce are  dm?  ,he  m0Inbers of    lhe
energetic committee In charge of the
arrangements. Among these were Mrs.
; Cowan, the   Misses    Bishop,   Messrs.
' Herman,  Finley,  Atkins.  Stanley and
(Ieorge Alderson.    It lias already heen
decided   to   hold   another   dance     on
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ November 21,    l'"or the purpose of sr-
ERITISH   BUOY  CARRIED                   : ranging  this the   entertainment   com-
250  MILES BY CURRENT  mittee will meet at tlle home of Mr.
                                and  Mrs. George Aide-son  this even-
Victoria, Nov. 2.���What is consider- ing.
'loria from Callao. ^^^^^^^^^
iComyn, Machall A; Co, to load lumber
j tor Valparaiso at 66 shillings, or New
1 Zealand at the same figure. This figure was made eight months ago, the
rate for these voyages having declined since then to 52 shillings 6 pence.
M        led  to be a remarkable drift has Just
come to light   in  dispatches  received!
I at  the Victoria  office  of  the  marine
At most ports nf the Pacific along and    fisheries    department.      About
_���*.. ' ,        .   .       eight months ago a can buoy of con-1
the coast of North  and  Central  *">"  si,1(,r;.ble dimensions was temporarily!
erica there is bring waged at the pres- j placed In  position  by  the Quadra  In |
ent time a battle against rats.    Har-jthe I'ortland canal and  shortly after-'
bormaster W   B  Shiles of New West-  wards was reported as missing by the
minster has received a telegram from  navigators plying the northern coasts
Ottawa directing him to enforce the jof British Columbia,
regulations  lor the  extermination of.    Last week fcie department was no-
the pests     At  Seattle, near the foot |tified that fhe United States lighthouse
of JackBon*street there was a general  steamer Columbine had picked up the
cleaning up'last week.   Old buildings missing buoy In Alaskan waters In the
were torn down and  burned, rubbish . vicinity of Wrangel narrows.    During
���carried awav and earth filled In many ! the   many  months  that  have elapsed
hollows that acted as breeding places I since  the  buoy  broke  loose from  its
for  rats     It  was at this  part of the i moorings  It  has  drifted  from  200  to
Seattle   waterfront   that  several   rats j 250   miles.
���were trapped and found to be carry-
INSTITUTE MILLION
MEMBER CAMPAIGN
lng the bubonic plague!
The fight in Seattle against rats has
been waged for six years but Health
Sixteen Coast Y. M. C. A.'a Will En
deavor to Augment Membership
Roll.
A campaign for one million members starts today among Y. M. 0. A.'s
of 10 cities of the coast. It will last
until the last day of December and
each week the returns wlll be collected and posted at the state Y.M.C.A.
In Seattle.
Various are the plans now on foot to
Dog Salmon Running.
During the  past several  days dog
  salmon have been running well In the i
Officer Crichton has become alarmed I Kraser, and some concerns, Including
by the multitude of rats and has ask-j the Columbia Cold Storage company,:
ed the citv authorities to grant a spea-j have    been    freezing    this    species.!
clal fund'to be used in tbeir extermi-, Cohoes are not very plentiful, and the!securt' thc number of members set as
pation. j northern cohoe run has been almost aja goal, and^tonight whenthe board of
There are several  properties along ' failure. "~"~      "       "   " "~ ""
the   waterfront  at   New   Westminster j  .
that    serve    as   breedin-pr  plaoes   fori    TIDE TABLE���FRASER   RIVER.
these.    Near the Sixth street slip and j  .
j For the Week Ending Sunday. Nov. 2
Westminster.        Sand Heads.
Time. High. Low.
between the C. P. It. and D, V. W,
wharvea, where rubbish and earth has
been dumped rats seem to be flourishing.
Experiments have proved that rats
do not travel far. They keep to one locality, and rats caught, dyed and liberated have been recaptured weeks
afterwards in the same places as they
were set free.
At Seattle tiie proposal of a seawall
is meeting with favor, as the wooden
wharves and warehotii'es cannot be
kept free of rats. Hat guards on the
hawsers of vessels do not prevent
their landing. Driven by hunger, rats
-will often jump from n vessel and
swim ashore, lt is because of this that
the bubonic plague is carried from the
Orient und distributed to ports all
over thc world.
High. Low.
Time. Ht, Time.
HL
27
4:15 11:20
3:16 11.1   9:06
5 2
16:15
15:16 12.7 21:59
3.1
28
5:20   0:45
I    4:18 12.0    9:58
6.2
1(1:45 11:45
15:47 12.S 22:37
1.8
29
6:20    1:55
5:19 12.8 10:49
7.2
17:20 12:20
16:19 12.9 23:17
0.7
30
7:20   2:40
J: 19 13.4 11:41
8.2
17:60 18:00
16:50 12.8 23:59
0.1
31
8:20   3:25
7:18 13.8 12:36
9.1
18:20 13:4.i
17:22 12.5-
1
9:15    4:10
S:16 13.9   4:43
0.1
18:r.5 14:45
17:54 12.0 13:38
9.8
2
10:15    4:55
9:13 13.9    1:28
0.2
19:25 15:45
18:27 11.4-14:47
10.2
Of FSHORE VESSELS
RATHER SCARCE
START 675 MILE
AUTO SPEED CONTEST
directors of the local institution meet
a scheme will be proposed. This will
be an organization of members here
who will each go out to bring in men
who heretofore have not been identified  with  the  institution.
In other cities this and other means
will be employed to roll up the one
million. To reach the goal each city
must average something like 62,500
members. Considering the territory
to be covered the proposal seems gigantic but the Y. M. C. A. officers and
men are going at tlie joti with their
sleeves rolled up and hope to present
the association with one million members by Christmas time.
The cities united in the campaign
are Bellingham, Doty, Kllenshurg, Ho-
quiam. North Yakima, fort Towns-
end. Roslyn, Seattle. Spokane, Tacoma.
Walla Walla. New Westminster, I'ortland, Albany,  Kugene and  Baker.
Degeneration of Names.
Thomas Hardy showed bis keen eye
for tbe characteristic ln giving bis
heroine thc distinguished name of D'Ur-
bervillc. corrupted by long rustic wear
to DarbyBeld. Hut niauy stately English names have gone further dowu
hlU than that, for example tbe mean
and trivial Snooks, which hns little to
recall Sevenoaks. One would suppose
that an easy prize winner in a degeneration race, yet Professor Wcckley, in
hia book on the romance of English
names, finds some tbat havo descended as far nnd started higher. There
ls nothing very distinguished, for example, ubout Codliti���a novelist would
hardly dare use It save for a comic
figure. As Quodllng it ls merely queer.
As Qucrdlng lt begins to seem foreign,'
and tbo etymologist can make a shrewd
guess where be Is coming out; while
Querdelyon is but the thinnest of
masks for the Illustrious Norman original, Coeur de Lion. In Bngland
the meanest little namea may have
the greatest history, especially If they
started as French, which fares badly
on English tongues.
Will HOID YALE
GOOD ROADS DAY
Members   of   Westminster   and   Vancouver Auto Clubs Will Get Busy
With Pick and Shovel.
Berbsrlne Bsllsf.
Everything that goes wrong ts attributed by tbe Berberlnes, a tribe of
the Sudan, to tbe devlL Ethel 8. Stevens, In "My Sudan Year," quotes a
story told her by Bishop Gwynne ot,
his "boy's" coming to him one day and
announcing, "Tbe devil ls ln tbs
house."
"Oh." said the bishop, "that ls very
Interesting!   Wben did he arrlvef
"He came ln with tba cook from the
souk market yesterday evening."
"Really?" commented tbe bishop,
puzzled.
"Ves, and tn the nlgbt be came out
of tbe cook and passed Into me."
"Oh, and what did be do?"
"tie went to tbe cupboard and broke
a plate and tbe top of tbe jam Jar."
A light broke in on tbe bishop.
"Ob, be was after tbe Jam! 1 suppose be ate some?"
"Yes," said tbe boy. "he did!"
Tbe Idea of devil possession Is not
merely an elaborate form of excuse;
tbe native servant really believes In it.
With a view   to   eliminating tha
rough spots on that portion of the Yale
road that passes through Surrey, the
New Westminster Auto club will Join
hands with the Vancouver Auto club
in the celebration shortly of u "Yale
Good Roads Day." The celebration
will last one day, when every member
of the two auto clubs Ib expected to
do one day's hard work with the pick
nnd shovel In removing tho objectionable deep ruts, soft spots, occasional
rootB, etc which at the present time
make a few miles of thc Surrey section of this highway uncomfortable for
auto travel.
Though novel to this part or the
country , similar schemes, brought
about by urgent necessity are not uncommon lu other parts of the North
American   continent.
Although the exact date nn which
the "Yale flood Roads Day" will be
celebrated has not been Bettled as yet
Interest ln the event amongst automo
bjle owneis Is running high and the
proposal has been taken up very enthusiastically by the members of the
clubs of this city nnd  Vancouver
In addition to lending their own ser-
"IcPB for the occasion the auto owners
will be asked to enlist and pay for the
services of as many able bodied per
sons as possible fo assist In the ewent
lnd fftnFport these to the scene of
operations.
Licensed chauffeurs are requested
to lend their assistance in making
he event a success.
was for the European governments to |posed tha Mexican    Huerta   govern-
indicate in some positive way that they j ment niul made objection to the pres-
.   ,      ,,,, i     ,,     ,       ,      ��� .,      enci   nf the American  vessels  bevond
Intended to leave In the hands of UwW 28, th" dale on which Official per
Hnited Stales the formation of u po- mission for them to stay expired, it
llcy to be pursued toward Mexico and j was learned toduy that no objection
that they would give the policy their i1'*''1 b',!l conveyed at any lime to the
. l'nited   Stales   through   official   Chan-
w ��� nels to the presence of the ships. It Is
"If this Is made so clear," he said,Ibelieved here that Huerta's prorlnma-
"that Oeneral Huerta will understand, mon as to the result of the election or
he will he compelled to accede to nny,Oct.  26  would  be  made tomorrow  or
demand made by the United Btates shortly thereafter.
and a peaceable Solution of lhe M''*''   _������__^_^___^____________________^______
can problem would  very  promptly  be  ~	
found." i
No  Denials.
The Bubjeet of much comment In of-
riclal circles is the absence of official
denial to the many stories forecasting
; Intervention.    Such  officials  as   were
asked tonight If they would authorize
8 denial that the United States might
|use drastic measures In cuse lluerta
I refused to yield, said they did not care
to   discuaa     the     matter     Secretary
Daniels of the navy department, when
asked concerning  the transfer of the
American vessels to the east coaat of
Mexico,   for   whose   relief   four  other
Bhips are on lhelr way from Hampton
��� Bonds, declared that while the trans
j fer ultimately ns intended the ships
lat Vera Cruz, had been notified not to
; leave until ordered. He declared that
! the navy department bad not yet de-
] elded when It would order the ships to
I return, but that for the preaent seven
Ameri'dii warships would be kept In
and around Vern Cruz
Though  It  had  been  generally  sup-
I Want To Borrow
$l,OQO for three
years at nine per cent inter-
| est, payable half yearly, on a
Kood lot close in, in the City
��� of New Westminster, worth
three thousand dollars. Apply Box 2327, this office.
BOYS CHANGED SIGNS
ON BURQUITLAM CHURCHES
Five Charters of Sailing    Ships
Hind Rolph to Carry Lumber
From Coast,
by
���v'
Twenty-flve Cars Leave  Los Angeles
for   Phoenix,'Ariz.���Prizes
Total $95C.
Los Angeles, Nov. . 2.���With fi75
miles of race course stretching 'ue'oro
them    over    city    streets,  mountain
Five important charters of oYf-shore ,^^^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ .,,��� ,,���.,,
vessels, made in the face of unusual' roa<l�� and desert trails, 25 automobile n' ,_'������'
scarcity of tonnage and affecting the,wl11 leave this city at daybreak to-. *' �� '
sailing vessels Expansfon, Ariel, Min <���*���"*"""���'   ��-   �������   ���>-�����     ="���"""     r**.! transplant*
It is not often that churches change
their denominations overnight, but
that is what happened in Burquitlam
on Friday evening last. While their
parents were celebrating the occasion
on the dance floor of the agricultural
hall some youthful Hallowe'en observers set to work and exchanged the
notice hoards of the I'nion and Anglican churches. Fortunately the situation was discovered before Sunday
morning and a quick re-exchange of
the hoards occurred.
Practically   every   resident   of   Burquitlam is complaining of the work of
the     Hallowe'en    mischief      makers,
carried   off,   signboards
When Pope Was Broad.
Alexander Pope, tbe deathless poet
of England, bad a large and Intimate
experience of tbe theater. In bis time
he was a welcome visitor behind the
scenes, nnd most df thc contemporaneous dramatic authors nnd actors wern
proud to be on friendly terms with
blm. Menn aod little und contemptible
ns be was In many of his personal relations (recall Lady Mary Wort ley Montagu's estimate of bis Infinite little-
nessl, he nevertheless hnd n broad
streak, tbls, of course, from the viewpoint ot the Intellectual. lie was la
ready sympathy witb thc stnigglers
on the stage, nnd he wrote tbls npol-
ogy for Imperfections that nre Inseparable from plsys no less than from
other works of finite, therefore Imperfect beings:
Whoever thinks a faultless pl.ee to aee
Thinks  what  ne'er  was nor Ifl   nor e'er
���hall be.
���Exchange.
Fined For Not Voting.
The   outstanding   feutnre   of   moat
British elections is tlie large number of
electors who full lo rerun) their vote.
More Wheat in Store.
Ottawa. Nov. 2.���Tlle total amount
if whent In store at the terminal and
eastern elevators on Oct. 22. 1911!, was
15.102,136 bushels as compared with
12.74i;,7r,S hushels on the same date
la;"! year. On the same date 12,57!',
'i'iD hushels of other grains were In
Btore ns compared with 3,424,400 bushels on the same date last year.
SUPREME EFFORT
TO OUST HUERTA
I Continued trom page onei
have been held with that end In View.
Will Be Compelled.
Senator Bacon, chairman of the fo-
Ireign relations Committee, said today
jthe one thing needed to InBure a peaceful settlement of the Mexican problem
morrow   on   the   sixth     annual     l.os I transplanted and even saw-horses re-
, ��� ,   , . _   , inipipi, ,n Phneniv   Ariy    sneer! ".in- * moved from the yards of uiisuspec'in?.
dora.and Mahukona  have been made | *��**-1��� *�� ���oenlx, An/.., speed .on , A ^^ dlgCoVered.In some countries voting Is vompulsor,
vess"^ wlficfare wU ta<L o^e I    ���c course  has  only   150  miles  pf some of the missing property on Sat-
vessels, which are well known on the lboulevar.ds       Th���    mountaln    roads urday, but there is still a few gates,
measure    160    and   the  sandy  thor- etc, to be returned to their owners.
coast, have been taken to carry lum-
��lpsar:- t^l,e^g^^8^!o"Shfares through the desert 254.        'No serious damage was done.
firms to carry wheat or lumber from
this coast  to foreign  destinations.
At 47 shillings 6 pence the Expansion has been chartered to convey
lumber from Puget Sound to a direct
���port on the west coast of South Amor-
i'.n. The Ariel gets 52 shillings 6;
pence for a voyage from the north
Pacific to Auckland. Suva, Fiji, is
the destination of the Mimlora, which
is fixed to carry lumber from Vancouver, B. C., at 50 shillings. The Mahu-
kona is engaged at SO shillings for
lumber from l'uget Sound to one port
on the Capetown. Delagoa Bay range.
Mitsui *:��� Co. hav-o chartered the Japanese steamship Art a cos an Maru for
���a cargo of wheat and flour from Vu-
get Sound to .Inpan. Tbe Artagosnn
will bring coal from Mirji before taking up her grain charier.
The Japanese Steamship Dalren
���Mnru bas been chartered by the Oriental Trading company for a wheal
cnri-'o  from  Puget  Sound  to Japan.
It    Is   miller*, tood   tliat.   the   liritish
steamship Hafpagus has been chartered for lumber from l'uget Sound
lo Soulh Africa by A V. Thane fi
,C.r>. The vessel is now ut Java nnd
will  bring  sugar from  thero.
The schooner Fred J. Wood, bound
from I.evuka to (.ray. Harbor, has
been chartered to load lumber there
for South America by W. It. Grace K-
Cc.
Th" British steam ship Auckendale,
���jusl arrived at Tacinna, is under
charter to Scott Henderson & Co. to
load lumber for Svdney. The British
Isles, another arrival at Tacoma, is
under charier to the Portland Flouring Mills to load wheat for the United Kingdom.
The schooner W.  11. Talbot, at  As-
lt is estimated the winner will reach
Phoenix In 18 or 19 hours actual racing time, though the time limit for
the arrival at the fair grounds at
Phoenix is fixed for C o'clock Tuesday
evening.
There are 11 checking stations between Los Angeles and Phoenix, including the control at Yuma, where
the cars will be housed tomorrow
night.
5Six prizes, totalling J05OO
awarded, The winner will
$3600.
FATAILY SHOT BY
BROTHER-IN-LAW
will   be
rncoive
104TH Will BE
CRACK REGIMENT
Quarrel   Over   Possession   of   Farm���
Man Who Did Shooting Claims
Self-Defence.
Col.   Duff   Stuart   Inspects    Different
Companies and Expresses Words
of Praise.
Returning Saturday night
Inspection  of  companies  A,
from  an
B, c r>
md E of the 104th regiment, Col. Duffc
Stuart, acting for the D.O.C . Col, Boy,
oria,  told  his satisfaction  In  that
Vic
MAWS WEEK
... AT...
Dean's Grocery
.This wiik we are demonstrating
Mal kin:- Besl Tea, and Brown Berries
CofTee. If you bave uot, tried tliis
delicious Tea nud Coffee come In our
Btore and have a sample cup.
Buy Malkin's
Tea and Coffee
This Week
i iii,
Wn aro giving away dainty china
ware with every purchase.
Dean's Grocery
regiment both the detachments he/e,
at Chllllwack nml at Cloverdale, nnd
said if tin present Improvemenl was
continued the 104th wonld be ihe
crack regiment of the dlstr:rt. "I see
no reason why this should not be the
best regiment in the 2.'ird brigade," he
slated.
After inspecting A anil B companies
here on Friday iikrhl Col. Duff-Stuart,
with Capt Foulkis of Victoria, Capt.
Slater of the fith D.C.O.R., Vancouver,
Acting Adjutant Smith of the 104th,
and the staff from headquarterSi left
on Saturday morning for Chllllwack.
There companies I) and K and the
regimental band were inspected. At
I) o'clock the officers left for Clover-
dale wherp C compnny paraded fhll
strength, The entire party left that
Place by motor car and readied New
Westminster al 10:30.
Interest up the valley is Increasing
in mllltla matters and when companies
C, and II aro organized here and K
cimjiiiny at some "ther point In the
diptrlct to be named soon, the
Btenl v/ill bo in fine Bliape.
Marshfield, Ore.. Nov. 2.���h. I..
Haines,  a  rancher of   Ekley,  Curry
county, was shot fatally on Saturday
hy his brother-in-law, 11. Hampton,
and died last night. The scene of the
tragedy is an Isolated spot, nnd first
reports were that Haines hnd shol
Hampton. Hampton's Etory is thai
Haines called at his home nml Btarted
to make trouble and thnl he tired in
self-defence.
The Hampton family lived on th"
o!d horn" place, owned by Mrs. Hamp
ion's father and the quarrel wa.i over
the possession of the farm Halnei
was n bachelor and ha'd a claim In tin
mountains.
and electors nre Sued If they do nut do
tbeir duty ns citizens aud mail themselves of the franchise.
According to the universal suffrage
law of Australia, ��l! those on the regis
ter must record their voles, and nt the
last general election In tlmt country
K0.000 electors were Oned sums from
8s. 4<l. downward because ihey neg-
I lected to so to Ihe |k)II��.
Spuln Is another country  ttint look*
! on voting ns n nntiouul duty, at least
| in n municipal election.    Should a cltl-
I sen omit to cast bis vote bis name Is
published ns a defaulter, hls taxes are
iucren.ed by 2 per cent, while if be be
lo  the public service bis Biliary la re
ditieil liy 1 per cent.    Should he com
mit the fault u second time be is de-
burred  fuiever from   holding nn elective positii'ii or an appointment undei
government.���-London Hptire Muuicuts.
Signal,   ol   Dictrers.
Chatham,     Mass.,    Nov     2.   TV
schooner Ileniietta   Simmons   wblch
wub sighted with her nails blown away '
last   Friday  by  the  Hritish   Bteamer
Anglian,   86   miles  southeast  of   the I
Iloston lightship, anchored here today
flying distress signals.   She was taken
n   low   later  by   the   revenue  cutter
���Lndroscoggln.
Wilet of the Waiter.
"I know I um looking like a fright
tonight." the woman sulit
The iiiiin studied her dress, her hair
uud her completion closely
"I dnn't see anything tba matter with
ynu." lie -*:ilit "So far as I cun see.
Jem un- looking us well us usual.*'
"Hut I nm nut." she tnslst-iil "There
Is ���".infilling wrong, und thnt head
waller mim nl u glance what It wiib
1! I Innl liein up to llle mark he
Wouldn't hn vi. put us nwny over here
In tills inn nf the wny corner. Me
would luive given ub s Iilile right uu
iler ilm cliiiuileller tu lhe middle uf the
riH'in
"All thp tiest dressed ppople ure nl-
ways senli'il In the most conspicuous
plncex, in uy to mnke the reHtnuriint
look mure attractive. 1 sin glad l��
suy Unit thut Is where I iimmlly sit
'The pllllll people nre ru Hired nlong the
flili'S of Ihe roum. Just us we are lo
tiiglit
"Thut It wby I know I nm not looking well "-.New Vork Til I IMt.
PRE-INVEN-
TORY SALE
To the  Thrifty
Housewife
Wo wish to reduce our stock
for stocktaking purposes and
are offering the whole at a reduction of from 10 to 20 per cent
For Seven Days
Only
for cash. We Invite you to come
and see us. We will save you
money.
Goods delivered to any part ot
the city.
ROBSON
GROCERY
Corner 6th St. and 5th Ave.
Phone 404.
VANCOUVER--
NANAIMO
New Submarine
Telephone Cable
FURNISHES FIRST-CLASS LONG DISTANCE
SERVICE BETWEEN VANCOUVER ISLAND
AND THE MAINLAND.
Lour Distance Calls Now Received for:
ALBERNI LADYSMITH
COMOX NANAIMO
COURTENAY PARKSVILLE
CUMBERLAND SIDNEY
DUNCANS UNION
VICTORIA and all other Island Offices
CALL LONG DISTANCE
WHO WILL GLADLY QUOTE THE TARIFFS.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
TELEPHONE CO., LTD.
Ready for Hie Day
i��_SE��
^^^^     641FR0NTST.    ^^^^
OUT OF THE HIGH RENT DISTRICT.
Open tonight till 11 p.m.. Come down, see our
prices. Don't buy till you do; $30,000 stock to select
from.
THE BEST FOR THE LEAST. WE FIT ALL FEET
regl-
HALLOWE'EN  DANCE  WAS
A  DISTINCT SUCCESS
Murder and Suicida.
Pendleton,     Ore.,     Nov.     2.    Dav
How nn. who was shot here hy Charles
"0"k.  who  then   killed   himself,  died '
later last  nighl   at  u  hospital.    Jeal- 	
Busy Is given 11.4 the cause, Rowan be- . _   .,      _      ,
lng In the company of Cook's dlvorei .1 !    _,, ,   \Pen ou* *""""";'���    ���
���vlfe ond his lltlile daughter at   the     "l,n"   h""""K   "'   thtf   Mt   "orn
tlmn of lii" ������hooting,  which occurred   niouiHillns two  men found  n   narrow
on a street. j l>��th, Ullle more thnn a deer trail, lead-
  lng up to the summit.   Tliey dismount
Re; i.ured. �����' and led their horses, moving  very
"Dsnghter." cu ed Ihe Irate father | ciiuiloiiHly. for on one side llie iimim
from bis position nt the top of the fain rose Up like a wall, nnd OU the
stairs, st the well known hour of IliNll Other sloped down ii thousand feet n>
p. ro., "doesn't th it young man know tlle canyon below, Suddenly Imiiii
how to say good   light?" 1 homes pricked up their ears n�� it scent
Burr  Block
Phone 886..
Columbia Strsst
..... nm
Tli-  Hallowe'en  dunce  of the West
fi "iiiitiam Conservative association
held on Friday evening last wns easily
lhe most successful affnir of its kind
held in Burqultlatjl this year. Some
",n couple attended and everybody
thoroughly enjoyed the pleasure) of
Che evening which ixmslsted not only
of danclne, bul also in the partaking
Vf a Hallowe'en pudding containing
present, and '.he biold'Cg of a musica'
'Does he?" ech led the young Indy
In tlie dsrkened I nil.   "Well, I sbould
-my be ��oh*i."- rnisbursh I'ost.
Poverty.
"The advantngPH of poverty nre overrated," said a  um ii  wl)0 bnd expert'
eined it "The rl'h declare tbnt pov- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
erty brings out n mnn's good points, on In tin-Blender strap, while Hie Imrse
Well, so lt does-hy the roots." j held linck wltb nil bla strength Hut
  j he could uot climb up, nnd bis coin
liia n wild beast, Then lhere enme ii
shut fniiii the hunter In ndvniiie. nml
tlle bilnter In the rear fun ml himself
li.'initiii^ over Ihe cliff. He hud ����'n
letldlUK lhe horse by Ihe reins, mid
Wheh llie horse shied nnd upset hlm
he held mi Willi ll death Kl'lp. II WSS
lieiuly live minutes thnt he thus hiinu
ftemedy your deficiencies snd youi
merits will tnke cure of themselves.--
Uulwsr.
Jjuhlnn had to luitil hlm up to a plsce
or safety, umi then he naturally fuint-
ClL   Bt I'unl I'louc.r Press.
Furniture Bargains
THURSDAY, fRIDAYAND SATURDAY
Dining-room Chairs In Qolden Oak Finish, set of 6, regular $15.00.    Hale   11.80
intension Tables. Golden Finish  S 9.80
Kitchen Cuhlnets complete top and base, two bltiB and two drawerB.    Regular $15.    Sale  $12.79
Kitchen Cupboard, Klasa doors.    ItciKiilar $15.00.    Sale ��� ' $11.90
English Ilroakfnst Tables,    lteniilar $7.00.    Sale $9.00
Kitchen Tables, large size   .,.,.,! $ 2.50
Bedroom Tables, Oolden Oak.    Regular $4.50.   Bale  $ 3.28
HraBB lledH, full sl/.e.   Regular $17.50.   Sale $13.80
Bed Spreads.    Regular $1.60.   Sale  $ 1.00
lied qiilltB.    Reptular $2.0(1.    Halo    $  1.50
For thc balance of this week we offer you a reduction of 15 to 20 per cent
off all lines.  It will pay you to give us a call.. Above prices arc for cash only.
DENNY  &   ROSS
The Biff Furniture Store Sixth and Carnarvon Sts.
( ...�� i
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
_ . PAttK PIVB
9
1
Jiff
EVERYTHING IN SPORT
'PHONE
991
HOCKEY - RUGBY - SOCCER - BASKETBALL - BOWLING - BOXING
BURNABY SPRING BIG
SURPRISE ON BANKERS
Suburbanites  Win Out 1-0���City  Run
Away from Burquitlam���Rovers
Ahead.
Playing a 'lathing forward game and
Just as stubborn on the defensive,
llurnaby pulled off one of the surprises of tlm soccer season on Saturday afternoon    at   Sapperton    purk
when they nosed out a win over the
hitherto unbeatable Bankers, present
league leaden and last year's champions. Only one goal was scored,
Donald for llurnaby registering this
turlj  iu the Hm half and from then
the suburbanites are scheduled with a '
home gaum.
The  ground! are  perhaps  llle  best
obtainable In Burquitlam, but hardly |
of a class to warrant the players going out and taking chances on the
rough turf. In Saturday's fixture,
more players received kicks and
brul.es than In nny other game this
Itaton solely otl account of the un-
evenotl Of the grounds. Denies of the
C'ity'h full backs, stepped Into a hole
while ii.ukliiK a clearance early In the
limt hall and remained n mere passenger during the rest of the session,
(rain being Bent lo Ihe back division.
wliilo i-arues waa moved to ottte'di
left.
I ed before a crowd or ever 6000 and it
lesulted lu an Ottawa by a score Of
ils U) 11. Ottawa's backs out ran the
j Argot rear guard and on the line
'.Ottawa had u few shades on the vial-
ItorB.
��� Winnipeg Union Unsettled.
Winnipeg, Nov. ..liy defeating the
] Tigers 11 to 0, after the hardest
fought gridiron battle si en here In
years, the Rowing cluh team made a
three cornered tie and a play-off between the Tlgar, Itowing club and St.
Johns will take place thlB week to decide whicb team will compete in the
linal for the western championship.
All-Bltcka-Univertlty    of
rugger game on Saturday afternoon
The two teams will clash again tbis
afternoon.
from Eddie Oatman Indicates tha: the
Btar forward is due for another bril
liani. leaaon.
Fred   Lake may ponsibly tike    the
place of Carl Kendall on the Vancouver   team   tills   winter   following   the
dispute    between    the    O'taw-as   and
Skene  Ilonar,.    Sam   Lichtenhein,    of
the   .Montreal    Wanderers,    la   after
Kenan, but the Ottawas state he will
not play  for any team outside of Ottawa and Vancouver.   It may turn out
to be another Cyclone Taylor case.
wmmmmJ,'Viiylt,r waa kept out of the game one
I season owing to a similar dltpute, Hie
California ' ,'lB,''w''" B,ar making the jump to the
'Coai-.t  league  where    he    intends    to
Soccer   league   delegates
Ityull'B office    tomorrow |
o'clock in order to settle
Saturday's   Irotiuols    cup
WHITE KNOCKED OUT
Barclay opened the scoring for the
until lho final whittle blew, tbe HUb-'Cily in the tlrst half followed by one
iirbaniteB repelled every attack of tbe j from the foot of Hague. Burqultlam
financial students. kepi plugging along and   took   more
One of the best crowdB of the Bea-1 chances on lhe turf than did the Clt
uon   watohed   the   game,  half of  Kast'with tne result that until toward, tb
Htirnaby's population making the trip,'end of thc half they  were only    i.n
confident of their aggregation coming goal In itrrcars.
out on top. In  the second    half    the City    foi
Saturday's win for llurnaby has
given strength to tlte opinion    that
this year's race will be a close one
from Hurt lo llnlsh with prospects of
a playoff at the end cf the Beason be-
twei ti two and perhaps three of the
present leaders.
It Is Interesting to note that the
Hankers (tiled lo make any Impression
against llurnaby last season, both
games ret ul ting  In draws.
Joe Hart was the star man of   the
afternoon, although Donald performed
the heedful on the scoring division.
Hart played the beat name of his
career in New Westminster soccer
and was a source of wonder and worry ! the  former,
to the defending Hankers. Stacey for! Even play featured the first half
lhe Hankers played his usual brilliant! until Mcl.eod. fnr the Hovers, broke
game as full buck, his clearances anil'away and gave Mlrchfield no chance
IiIh all round clean play bringing whali i��r. Early In the second period
favorable comment from tb: specta- j Chlel became well placed, evening up
tors. jthe seme.    The hnlf bnck line of thc
City 6.  Burquitlam 3. | Hovers  was aa  experiment and  gave
Joe Bayley    of    Victoria Administers
Haymaker to Windy City Boy
In Ninth Round.
Sailing    ln    on    Ills opponent right
from  the  llrst   tap of the  gong,    Joe
Bayley, of Victoria, former Canadian
lightweight champion, earned the right
lo be classed as still In the race, on
wards commenced a bombardment # I Saturday afternoon at Steveeton when
tht Burqultlam sticks, r,nly allowln t the stopped  .lack   White, of Chicago,
the   ball   to get  in  their  territory or I i"1 r     nine     rounds     of     ttrenuoua
tiirec   separate  occasions  during   the  battling.
entire (6 mlnutrs. i     Bayley   showed   a   remarkable   n-
liarciay,   Hague   and   Davit  divided j turn  to form  and had a long lead  In
the honors !:i goal    scoring    for
f ity. securing a braaa each.    Few, If!
'any. fouls were awarded, the game be
'inj, remarkably clean.
Revers 2. Eanperton 1, 1
Al   Moody  park the Itt vers with n I
weakened Mm, xem forced to extend [that
'thini-elves  to   the  limit   in  order  to'"
i secure
game
two points from Sapperton, the
���niling  Iwo  tO one  ln  favor of
The City eleven continued tbelr
winning streak at Burqultlam the
same afternoon, taking the homesters
Into camp t-^the time of six goals tO
three. This was the llrst home aame
for BurquiUam  and  will probably  be
tbe last if suitable arrangementa can
be made for the use of Sapperton park
the Lack division considerable trouble
In clearing. The Hovers were awarded
a penalty In thC second half. Shaw
cms.- tailing to penetrate the UlSt Mc.
l.ood. who was playing one of bit old
time games, placed the decision on Ice
for the itovers IB minutes from time.
A   fa'r crowd  witnessed the struggle,
the [the Opening rounds before White
���Kernel] to get hit*, b. arings. With the
exception of the fourth and seventh
rounds. White was outclassed from
how to Btern and ut the opening of
the eighth B'atiza. the crowd realized
what wus to be a fifteen round
affair would finish before the tenth.
A heavy right cross turned tlle trick
In lhe eighth, llayley getting a pile of
steam behind bis blow which stag-
K, red the Windy City boy. Dazed
from the firmer round. White appeared daje.d at the opening of the ninth
and came in contact with another
right -awing from Bayley, which dropped him for the count-cf nine. The
Chicago boy staggered to bis feet, but
mother blow* from Bayley ended mi t-
tere, Referee McDonald awarding the
decision to the Victoria lightweight.
Hilly Weeks defeated Dob nrackton
in a Six round preliminary.
as the venue of double headers, when i which van closely fought throughout.
The City
will mee: i
evening at
l<tail�� for
games.
W. M. Clark, who became prominent
in cricket, soccer and rugby since he:
arrived here last winter, having
affiliated himself with the New Weatmlnater cricket and rugby clubs and
also with thc soccer team of the
Banks, has been transferred to the
Victoria branch of the Dominion bank,
leaving for there last evening.
j stay.
Several Westminsti r and Vancouver
j hockey players will hold their first
| work-out on Vancouver Ice this afternoon.
HORNETS DEFEATED
Nanaimo    Rugger    Players    Fail
Make Impression Upen Open
Work of Vancouver.
Coqultlam-B. C. E. R. Dra"/. '
Before a crowd of between 2000 and
3000���Which Incidentally kicked in
with ten dollars as a collection fee���
the B. C, V.. It. and Cotjuitlam scccer
learns battled to a goaless draw on
the Cambie street grounds on Saturda yafternoon. Doth sides were considerably strengthened by the Inclusion of several players who had
made the trip to San Francisco.
The contest was featured by stellar
woik on the part of both back
divisions. Miller and Marshal! being
especially brilliant for the Port City
team, while Worrall saved an almost
sure goal by flinging himself at full
! length during oDe moment in the Becond half.
jAttkeTkeatresI
Nanalmo, Nov. ���>.���Playing a better
and more experienced brand of rugger, the Vancouver 'rep team outclassed the Nanaimo Hornets here
yesterday afternoon to tlle tune of 21
points to $, this being the opening
game for possession of thc McKechnie i
cup.
Two  different   -styles  of  play   were
"THE  VAMPIRE" AT
THE EDISON THEATRE
Two of the world's most famous
dancers, Bert Krench and Miss Alice
Eis, will be seen in the wonderful
three-part Kalem production, "The
Vampire,"  at  tbe  Edison  theatre  to-
tested thoroughly, the visitors replying on their threes-quarters while the
Hornets, finding themselves outclassed
in open play, attempted to keep the
ball at the feet of their forward line.
The  first   half  ended  8-8  in favor  of
day. These renowned artists appear
!in  the  theatre  scene of  the  picture
and present their "Vampire Dine.,"
I one of the most extraordinary' dances
lever shown. Tbe story tells of a
'country    boy    who    falls    Into    the
Vancouver. In the second half the j clutches of an adventuress. She drags
Vancouvers got away to a flying start, jhlm down. Whrti at the lowest depths
the brilliant work of Baker resulting'of degradation, he wanders Into a
In heavy gains being recorded for the music hall and sees Bert Krench and
Terminals. j Alice Els  in their "Vampire Dance."
Baker.  Bell-Irving and    Richardson ' It tells of an ambitious young artist
were  the  stars   for   Vancouver   while I ensnared  by the terrible  wiles of    a
Rushby,    Killeen,    Potts   and    Little
showed up strong for Nanalmo.
R.C.H.S. COME BACK
human  vampire.   The artist is overcome and is lured to death.   To the
country boy, the playlet seem3 to pic-,
White Sox Turn Tables. iture his own life with tbe adventuress. 1
Houston. Tex., Nov. 2.���The Chicago j Rushing   from   the   theatre   he   Uitoe |
White Sex defeated    the    New    York over a new leaf and marries his little
Giants 9 to 4 here todsy.   The batting ! country sweetheart.
of Crawford for    the    Sox   featured.!           	
Kromme. pitching for New York, was j
unable to stop   the   Sox,   while   the I
Giants   bunched   hits  on   Hussell     in I
two Innings only.    The score
OLD COUNTRY SOCCER
Scottish League.
Hamilton   Academicals  .",,  Aberdeen
Blackburn Rovers and Bury Dislodged
from  Head cf  League Tables���
Hearts Drop Flret Game.
Two clubs In old country seiner.
which until -Saturday had maintained
an unbeaten record, went down to defeat, via- Blackburn Rovers and the
Hearts eif Midlothian. Both clubs,
however, were playing away from
home, the Hovers dropping a game at
Sunderland while the Hearts were
forced to accept defeat at St. Mirren.
The defeat of the Itovers dropped
them from tbe leadership of the first
division In place of Manchester United, the old Newton Heath club having
lost but one game so far this season,
while their win column shows a bet
10,
Alrdrlconlans :>, Queens Park 3.
|    Ayr l'nited .1, Kalklrk I.
I    liiin: 4. Kilmarnock 0.
Hibernian! l. Clyde i.
I Third Lanark 1. Dumbarton 0,
Partick Thistles 2. Dundee 1.
I    St. Mirren 1, Hearts of Midlothian fl.
,    Horton  a. Motherwell  1.
Ha.tli Itovers 0, Hangers .'!.
Irish League.
(.Infield 2, Cllftonvllle 0.
j     Celtic   1.  t.leliliiran   2.
|    Glenavon 2. Bohemians 0.
j    Shelbourn 1. Distillery 1.
Northern Rugby Union.
Ilunslet IN, Bromley d.
Battley s. Swlnton J,
Hull li'. Broughton Hangers 0.
First Division.
W. L. D. Pts.
Manchester United  9
Blackburn  Rovers     7
; West Bromwlcb Albion .. S
' Bolton  Wanderers    6
C E. tl. No Match far Local
Team���First  Round Brunt-
Cup Saturday Next
Csbool
Ick
ter percentage  than the Rovers who,Oldham Athletic   6
have drawn no less than three games.  Sunderland   6
The same eaae applies to the aee- j Tottenham Hotspur* .... 5
ond division clubs. Bury losing prem-1 Everton  4
6
2
3
4
.1
Ier place lo Notts County. I Burnley	
Inthe   Southern league,   Swindon | Sheffield Wednesday
Town maintain their present position |Bradford  City   	
nt the head of the table, two points
ahead of lhelr nearest rival, Crystal
Vdlticc
Soccer fant are surprised at tho |
lowly position of several of the premier clubs. ndtably Aston Villa. Manchester Citv. Newcastle United and
Sheffield United. By this time thete
four clubs are genertllv In thc running for first Place and many are taking whether the old standby! of tbe
clubs ore going back In favor, of newer
material eecured by the other organ.-
rations.
Saturday's games together with the
Handings In tho drat division are us
follows:
Flrtt Dlvltlon.
Bolton Wanderert 3, Sheffield Celt-
ed 1.
Burnley 1, Newcastle United 0.
Chelsea 3, Middlesbrough 2.
Kverton 1. Bradford City 1.
Mnnchetter United 3. L<*��n>oo> ������
Oldham Athletics OAttonVllltl.
Preston North Bnd I. Tottenham
Hotspur 2. ,
Sheffield    Wednetday    1.
C08underland 2. Blackburn !��������������
West Bromwlch Albion 0, Manchee-
tOrClty0-..coadO.v..��.n. >
Birmingham 2. UncolnCttyO.
Bradford City' 1, Huddenrteld Town
��'Clapton Orient 1. Barnaley 0.
Glossop 2. Hull JCity 1.
Grimsby Town 2. Blackpool 0.
I.eeds City 2, Bury.l.
^oTw^rtena. 3. NotU lUat I.
Southern League.
Norwich Clt, ����� *W0I������ *
Watford 8. Merthyr Tojro 0.
Coventry City 2. Weat Htm United 4
Crystal Palace *��� Plymouth Argyle *
npufiltm 2. Southampton u.
O 1 Ingham 2. �����X?tTcity *
South End Unite* 1. Kwter Clty.o.
Derby County
Chelsea	
Alton Villa .
Sheffield United   I
Newcastle United   3
Manchester City   1
Middlesboro   1
Preston North End  1
Derby
Soutn Kna urn���- ������ ���------ ��   um,
Brighton and Hove A>l|lon \, W"
wall Athletlo 0
EASTERN RUGBY
McGill  Loee Out to Queene���Vanity
Win���Wing Wheelere Loat
Their Fifth.
Kingston. Ont.. Nov. 2.-flueenB surprised their opponents, themselves
and everybody else yesterday afternoon by defeating McOlU by a ecore
of 12 to 7. The Montreal men were
playing under tome disadvantage,
however, I-eo having a sprained wrist,
Draper a twitted tnkle tnd Wntroua
a tore ear.
Toronto Vtrtlty Jublltnt.
Toronto, Nov. 2.���Toronto'l Vtrslty
win from the mlllttry college, 3�� to
11 on 8tturdty. combined with the unexpected defeat of MoOlll by Queene/
nut much heart Into the supporters of
the local colleglatet. Varsity played
their beat game of the season. If
they are able to win the game bare
with McGIU on the 16th, they ean tie
the league. ......
A Dltattrout teteon fer M.A.A.A.
Montreal, Nov. 2.���The M. A. A. A.
fourteen wound up the Big Four .leap
eon In Montreal Saturday ufternoon
by losing thtlr fifth straight game
thla year. The Hamilton Tlgert were
the vlctora by the rather one-elded
ecore of 29 to 12.
'   Otttwi Combines Win.
Ottawa, Nov. 2.���Ottawa scored    a
wtll earned victory over the Argot on
the Big Four mttch   at
Saturday In
PwUmouUiL Queene Parlt Rangera'Lansdowne park.  Tl.e game wat play
The soccer team of the Royal City
High school came back to true form
on Saturday afternoon playing at Hobson park, Vancouver, when they ad-
iinnislered a crushing defeat to the 13.
C. E. It., the score standing five goals
to ull. The Royals played their best
game of the season and appeared to
have bit the stride which won them
the B.unswick cup several years In
succession
Kilsilano Baptists defeated the Seaforth Cadets 5-1, while Cedar Cottage
nosed out a win over Kilsilano Presbyterians 2-1.
Next Saturday the Royal City boys
entertain the B. C. E. R. on Moody
park grounds in the lirst round of the
Brunswick cup contests.
The standing of the clubs Is as follows:
P.   W.   ti.   D. Pts.
nantlsts 6     4     2     0     8
4
11.
H.
14
Chicago ft
New York 4      8     ..
Batteries:       nussell    and    Schalk;
Fromme and- Meyers.
COLLEGIANS WIN
10 SERVE EWE
YEARS EOR ARSON
(Continued from page one)
Crdar Cottage
McLean Park .
R. C. H. S	
Presbyterian* .
B. C. E. R. ...
Cadets	
SPORT CHATTER
(By the Potter.)
St. Louis college kept up their win
ning streak in
Saturday by defeating the Lord Kelvin boys two; goals to nil. Many admirers were on hand to watch the
two games at Moody park, thla denoting the interest whicb is being taken
in the junior soccer league. Gulchon
was the bright star of the college
boys, scoring both goals. Oeorge
Feeuey officiated.
The John Robson boya made a runaway race with the Herbert Spencer
school to the tune of five goalt to nil.
Richard McBrlde deftulted to the
High school, the game being scheduled
at Sapperton.
School Soccer Letput.
' W.   L. Pta.
3ti Loult  408
High school  ........: 3     1     6
John Robson  3     1     6
1-ord Kelvin  2     2     4
Herbert Spencer  ...0     4     0
Richard McBride  0     4     0
Por a consistent bunch of rooters
cne has to lift the lid to Eaat Burnt
by. Their victory over the Bankers
oil Saturday wlll do much to uplift
tho standing of soceer In thlt rising
village. r -    ��� , ", .
Bat Nelson Is about to desert his
old love���the prise ring���for a new-
one���the political ring, lt la whlapered
that Bat la after the lob of sheriff cf
Cook county, which Includes the big
city of Chicago. To many In the
Windy City .aueh ta announcement
would be about at welcome ae a tqutd
ot coppera butting In on a ttfe-tmath-
lng party.       -, ,
James I.. Sullivan It tlio tfter t
political plum, nothing lett than city
clerk of New York.
Harry Vardon and Edward Ray, tbe
two English professional golfers, wlll
be teen In action of the Shaughnessy
Heights links in Vtncouver todty. Var
don and Ray htve been picking up
aome easy money tnd Incidentally
showing the golfert of the continent
Juit.how the game should be played
since young Ouimet defeated them tor
the open ohamplonshlp several weeke
aog.
Freddie welah tnd Baylor are likely
to come together again ln the. near
future. Welsh wts knocked out on t
foul t��o weekt ago. but Baylor be-
lleves he can . atlll lick the English
champ.
Rain, in sunny California, waa' re-
sponsible tor the postponement ot the
by swearing that the boat which was
upset was his and the dead man had
no Interest in it. In sentencing the
accused his lordship reflected on the
seriousness of perjury.
Sneak Thief.
The court termed Cassio, the Mesl
can who was given two years, one of
those night thieves who sneaked into
people's places in tbe dark.
Oliver   Prevost   was   convicted   of
tt*_aiing a considerable sum of money
jfrom S. Lamereauk while he was    *������
I guest at the latter's home In Mail'ard
the schools soccer on "Hie.   After the crime was eommltfd
he fled to Ottawa, but was eeen b
St. Louis and John Robson Teama lm
prove Their Standing���Richard
McBrlde Defaults.
Mtntgcr Kd. Savage, ot the Arent
company, returned yetterdiy from
Portland where he Intpected the work
going oa In the Rote City for a new
Icerink.
Ran McDonald It out of Ute race for
manager of the Royals tccordlng to
what he told The Newt Saturday
evening, tho popltion ntrtf'reeta Ih*
tween Hugh Lehman, tbe Berlin goal-
tender, and Kenny Mallen.
Joel Rochon. cousin of Oeorge
Rochon, is tinted tor a aoetthm oa tb*
-New Wcatmintter team thlt winter.
Ro-chou lp aald to have plenty ot
speed and haa been making a nana
tor himself with the Fort William
septette where hit home It located..
Every man bf the Roytit thould ba
in the belt of shape when thoy etart
practice In about two weekt tine, Kep
Mallen haa boon attetd tn otty leagwe
iattbtll throughout the summer; Ban
McDonald la back en tbe ooaat niter
playing lacroan irlth Kamloope thia
paat aetson. Krnle Johnton wont book
to the tlmpleJWo tut aprini, acting
ta a foreman bt one of the gaaga fit
Kssondale. CharUa, Tobln ta ***** la
tha city attalf tpendlng two *****
���thing tnd hunting around Pitt late.
Oeorge Uochoa male a name tor himself la the Wkateri Canada Saaeball
league. Hugh Lehman, during tha
aummer montha. wotka with hla tatter
laying content walk*, while taporta
to Ottawa, but was eeen
Mr. I-amereaux during a trip to the
capital several months ago. Mr.
Lamereaux Instigated his arrest, ln
remarking on thia case, his lordshlr
stated that the accused had violated
tne hospitality of another man.
The rather peculiar feature of Frank
Hanson's sentence la 'hat he haa been
returned to the institution where he
did service tt t guard. Hanson war
given two years for intent to commit
an Indictable offence.
Aeeault and Perjury.
Before eentenclng Richard Goodwin
the judge stated that he had decided
that the queation which arose on Friday with reference to tbe misconduct
on the part of a juryman thould be
brought to the attention of the provincial and federal authorities. In
connection with tbe verdict In the
eaae ot Goodwin the court stated that
he muat oonalder the verdict juttlfled
whieh meant thtt Goodwin wit not
only guilty ot intuit, but alto of perjury. To what extent the letter should
be coueldered hli lordship wat not
certals. He telt with prltoner't coun-
eel, Mr. Leighton, thtt tho offence waa
not ot a aerloui nature.
OUR
DIRECTORS
T. J. Trapp, President, President T. J. Trapp -ft Co, Ltd.; A. J.
Holmes, U.H.S., First Vice-president, Vice-president Okanagan Telephone Co.; W. J. Mttbtrs, Second Vie president. Manager Brack
man Ker Milling Co, Ltd. L. A. Lewis. Mao. Ulr. Brunette Saw Milli
Co., Ltd.; Ii. Eden Walker, M.D.. Dlr. Okanagan Telephone Co.; T.
H. Smith, Retired Merchant; T. Ji Annandale. Ketired Merchant; If.
Ryall, Druggist:  J. J. Jones, Pres. Elk (reek Waterworks Co, Ltd
The above  members of ou r Board of DiMetofa are all socc-eatM
business men of wide experience, wbo have lived here tor many yean*
and who are thoroughly conversant wfth volant and conditions. Wbea
you appoint this company to act as your Kxecator you secure Car
your affairs tbe experience, knowledge and careful management at
theBe directors at no greater charge than wonld be allowed to tn to-
dividual executor.    Full particulars on application.
WESTMINSTER TRUST, LIMITED
J. J. JONES, Managing Director.
\ J. A. RENNIE, Sacretary-Treaaurwr.
Head Office:  Columbia and Begbie Streeta.    *  .
E. H. BUCKUN,
Prat, aad Goal. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLKJL, *
Vice-President   ,
*J.a*.
BL BOCKLIN.
aad Treat.
SMALL-BUCKLIN LUMBER CO., Ud.
MANUFACTURER* OP
Fir, Cedar and Spruce
Phonea No. 7 and 177.
EDIS
WC
*****
���t THEATRE
ENTIRE CHANGE OF Pi
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Mlt JOHN BUNNY AND
M0S FLORA FINCH
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PACE   Sit
THE SEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
{Classified Advertising
l^���^BBMMM���__�������� ������ ���"WJaai ���������������a
RUSSIAN BfAR
MfNACtS JAPAN
Chrisianity Bound to
Conquer the  World
AGENCIES.
iriEO AUS WILL B3 KE-
eetved for Tne News al the Mllow-
tmtm places: 1''. T. Hill's drug Bt-re,
CCT Columbia Btreet; A. Spnce,
Hjtacadiorough, Lulu Island; Mrs.
it Ijirden, Hlglilaud l'ark; Mrs. \.
I^sria, Alia  Vi.-:a.
*)*>****���> ������������������*���*���
�� RATES. ���
^^ a e
��� ������ ���
Aar; *��  per \
ma-ath. �����.���'���'"
-paired wlttln
aactTUKi.  $26.
������oooeeoae
���due cent   per word   per
Word  per  week;   l&c  per
words, to be used us ib
jear frum   date ol
 , ._   -*i
<SsffiN;��
>I��iE_>4
WANTED���MISCELLANEOUS^^
WANT TO BORKOVV ONE THOUS-
and dollars tor three years al 9 per
st*-*. Intel '  payabb   hall  yearly.
tnt a good lot i le-ln in the city of
**s*m Westminster, worth three
ItoMaad dollars, Applj Box 2321
this office.
QOOD CAN
cxini|.-_tny
or re.:il estate
life    insurant'.
.DIAN LIFE INSURANCE
u . ,      to meel   Bnani ial
linn desiring to add
to   their   business.
FOR  BALE
FOR SALE - HOUSE PARTLY
i nlsh ���!. .i id largi i leared lot, Kd-
: , ads. i i* ar di i d. Cheap for cash.
Apply owner, Ueorge Warne, eighteenth avenue, Edmonds.        (2824)
the other night.   "Bob" Smiley, chauf- nol l"- able to cope with any pottlble
I ur for the International Oarage, who disorder, it la stated that  Lieut-Col.
Mn;,,;:';;"*!.';;* 'li;;;;^:"'.!,,"!! '"n1,:; '^-"' ���.��..,,��ome,.,- ..,��� .,���* i..,-
o'clock "ii Bum a> night, wag Intoraa-Wars doing ttrike duty al  Nanalmo,
led by Marshal Nelson nt the danger. I Ladysmlth, Cnnsarland and tht other
Marshal Nelson wns unable to accom- formerly affected placet, hus refilled
pan] Smiley al lhal hour, and
I Noel was enlisted as bodyguard.
FOR    SAI.K ��� SAW    TABLE    AND
aawa, fool power mortising machine,
grindstone,   Boi 2222 News office.
Mikado Would Not Dare Attack America  on  Account of Threatening  Muscovite.
Theologians   Believe   It   Will   Become
Universal���8ome Striking  Fact3
and    Figures.
miles nil. less than ;'.o minutes' ride
"ii il. C. Klectric from New WeBt
minster; soil excellent, bottom cr
upland aa desired; Irani frontage
$i,',i) an acre and remainder Just
buck of frontage lets $100 and (125,
Terms quarter cash, two years fur
balance. This Is a sacrifice; estate
to he cleaned up at once. Sole
agents, Curtis & Dorgan, New West
mlnater.    Phone 4Gti.    No trades.
('_,.:: i>
Seattle, Nov. 2, "Japan knew almost ever;- detail of America's preparations for trouble during the lust year.
Hut Japan never bail the slightest Intention of attacking." 80 spoke John
('. Ferguson, one time adviser to the
Manchu dynasty in China, and principal owner of the largeal Chinese newa
paper. Mr. Ferguson spent only h day
in Seattle and is now on his way to
Ban Francisco.
"Japan    knows every  American  ta
the Orient knowt���thai sh.- can take
the Pacific const at any time she wantsI
to. At least she could before the completion of the   canal.   It'a    another
story now that ths American fleet can\
get   Into Hi"  Pacific.    But the  rulers'
of Japan were too wise to become In-1
FOR BALE���W.00 DOWN, $1.00 PER
week, Canada's Pride Malleable
ltanges; every oue guaranteed. Market square. (2S8B)
Vienna, Nov. 2.���Is t'.ie world becoming a world of Cbrltslana, Aus
Irian theologians and statisticians are
I busy with tliis old problem. The ihe*
aia that ii is, ami also thai It is not,
haa been propounded often slnoe Chris-
t ipher 1'i'ii'iiiii h v. Am mon wrote his
formidable tour-volume essay on "The
Development Of Christianity Into ii
i World Religion." Things have changed radically since then, for .very
measure and reform auggeeted by
Amnion aa a meant
lanity universal Ua
di tuned and rejected.
Amnion's theory was thai the world
is sii.win;; growing Christian; anil that
the Christian religion la being modified and adapted
the neceaaary
ROYAL COLUMBIAN HOSPITAL
lived with Uncle Sam,   Taking the
Pacltio coast wou'd have meant In the '   .��� ,     ���    ,��� ,.,   , ^ m
end tne u ter annihilation ot Ote Japa- fte ,���,.���,���,���, ,,,��� ,,��� tttlmltted tll;,i the
neee people al the hands of the Amer-  ,,���.,, r6       , Christianity and the full
    cane even provided that no onei else chrlstianlsatlon  of  the world    were
 ; Interfered   to  help  the  cause   of   theU,0tj] far Off
suitable
t.ood    contrail    given    to
party.    Appl)   I* ���  2320 The  Newa
office.
(2320)
WVANTKI. -- HOUSEHOLD    FURNI-
ture in large or Hinall quantities for
spot cash. Will give full value or
will bell your household good! and
effects hy auction. Will guarantee
to realize value or no commission
charged. H. J. Russell, Westminster
Aac-ti-ou House. Kings hotel block,
Colombia Btreet, (2334)
Tenili is, sealed and marked "Tenders for Property," are invited for the
purchase of Lots ?., 4 and IT, Block 0,
Suburban Block 4. New Westminster
District, and will be received bj
undersigned noi later than ii p.m.,
Saturday, November Sth. 1913. These
lots are splendidly situaleil on the
hill above Richmond street at Sapperton.
Tin directors are desirous if realizing tliis property In order to provide
funds towards equipping the new hospital.
E. S. WITHERS,
Seen tary.
Uoyal Columbian Hospital, New Weatmlnater, B.C, (-34U)
white race.
"But far more potent Is the Russian menace. Muscovy would have
conquered the Japaneae In two years
more of the war  Mr.  Hoosevelt  end-
Now, after SO years of preachIn?
Christianity without, ai d Increa Ing
Its reci ptlbility and plasticity within,
only a third of mankind Is Christian
and missionary records show that al !
rate
TO  RENT.
TO ItKNT TWO I'TUNISHKD BED-
roums in private family, close in.
Apply lo 90 Fourth street.      U31S) I
rfOR KENT -TWO LARGE UNFURN-
isbed housekeeping rooms, private
family. $8.00 per month, 310 Warren
-tvenu-e. (2312)
TO HJBNT���TWO KOOMS, ElTHF.lt
furnished or unfurnished, at reasonable terms.   113 Oakland street.
(2306)
BURNISH ED   AND   UNFURNISHED
-..partmi nts to rent, right on car line.
steam heated, hot and cob!  water,
���*** ranges,  electric  light, separate
bath to every suite, rooms are bright,
cheerful, clean and sanitary and rent
ia very reasonable Including gas and
Rights.    Also    single    rooms,    both
tarnished   and   unfurnished.   Apply .
Mra.    Mandville,    suite    1,    second ; P""���8 of residence. ^^^^^
.firms, the actual signature, ihe nature
I of the occupation, and place of resi-
Idenceofeach member of the firm
| must be ulven.
SEALED TENDERS addressed lo
the undersigned and endorsed "Tender
for Construction of Wharfs at Victoria
Harbor, B.C.," wtll be received at this'
office until 4:00 p.m., on Tuesday, De-
camber M. 1918, for the constructions
Of Wharfs at Victoria Harbor. B.C.
Plans,  specifications and    form    of
.contract can be seen and    forms    cf
tender  obtained  at   this   Department
land at the District Engineers' offices
at   New   Westniinsler,   B.C.,   Victoria,
B.C.,    Confederation    Life    Building,
Toronto, Ont., Post   Office   Building,
Montreal, P.Q.. and on application  to
tiie Postmaster ai Vancouver, B.C.
I    Persons tendering are notified that
tenders will not be considered unless
made on  the  printed  forms supplied,
and siRiieil with    their   actual   signatures,  stating  their occupations    and
ln  the case    of
ed. Not for one dav has Russia ceaa-|y,a oresent
the led her preparations for the renewal of
the conflict. When Bbe Is ready Bhe
will strike and not lufore unless Japan Incautiously attacks another power, Let Japan become entangled in a
war with the I'niteil States and Russia will lake t'ie island. Japan will
not give Russia the opportunity. Tlle
time will come soon enough when
.Jnnan must enter iuto her final struggle for existence."
Scholar  in  Two Languages. ^H	
Mr. Ferguaon'a paper is published|ft remarkable book recently published
in Shanghai and Is ciUci] the "Sin bv Professor Karl Beth, of Vienna.
Wan Pao." It Ib the largest newspaner Ixiie hook is "Die Entwlcklnng des
in China, not even excepting tbe Chrtstentums rur Universal-Religion,"
North China Daily News, The latter a {\i\e almost the same as tiiat of Am-
publication, unlike Mr, Ferguson's, la mon'a hlg work.
orinted In English. Mr. Ferguson hat Dr. Beth Is the leading Austrian
lived (n China for twenty-Bix years. Hir theological writer In the lay world,
bome la tn Peking, where he amassed aqd though a comparatively young
one of the most wonderful "���olloctinn? Uian he has written numerous books,
of bronzes in the world. He is a na-1 dealing with ihe theology or Schteier-
tive ef Newton. Mass., a fact betraved macher, with Oriental Christianity
in his Emersonian English. His j with the philnsoph'. of Giordano
Chinese, of which lie speaks many ilia j Bruno againat Drews' famous "Christ-
locts. Is said by those who know to ion Myth," and on other aueh subjects
be singularly perfect. | which nre all dealt witli In liberal hut
"The Chinese." said Mr. Ferguson, apologetical mood. And in his new
"are the most, artistic neople nf the j work h�� sets himself to ileal with the
east. They have originality, wit andlfactora which are making Christian-
kindly feeling in the handling of their (ity eaaentlalv a world-religion which
chosen mediums. Some of my beat Ihas potentialities of conscious free de-
friends are Chinese. Th*��ir viewpoint I velopment as apart from mere evolu-
. is the same as ours, their sense of, Mon along predetermined laws. It Is in
right and justice and morality Just [this conscious development to meet
the same outside of those things af |the exigencies of the age and of geo-
' footed by educational and national I graphy ami rare that he sees a rad-
liahit. A Chinese gentleman has more I lant hope that In a not. far distant fu*
|heart anil heart of better quality, if I | ture Christianity will poBSess the
| may express myself In that way. than
a man of any other nationality."
��� ona i.f Europe in the centuries aft
er Christ, the achievements of nils-
slonarj work m Asia, Africa. Oceana
.mil  South America are very small.
The total number of "native Chris-
tiont" claim, d    1 y    Protestanl    and
Catholic missions is 10,200,000.   Thai
is oniy l.i per cent, of the 1,174,000,
uoo populations of ih.se continents;,
or, leaving out America as a primarily;
I lhi li ttan   conl Ini nt,   and    American j
"naUve" t hrlstlans, It Is 0.8 per c> nl
Uia  has 822,000,000 Inhabitants, bul
it   mosl  5,009,000 Christians,  the  uia
: lorlty of whom are shaky enough in
their faith.
Africa, with a population of 140,000,-
000, has, excluding the whitea ol the
South African union, barely 1,800,'
000, That implies very small nils-
i.f making Christ-1 sionury progress; because many of the
i sine heen coll- j "native Christians" In all continents
are nol converts of the last fen* years,
bul descendants of men and women
who were converted a generation back
or men'; ami it is observed thai theae
Christian famlllee as a resull ot for-
elgn protection, better bygleno and
greater average wealth, have i. nded
to Increase more rapidly than does tbe
local heathen population.
Fault  cf  Missions.
Pagacnlk declare! that the cause of
this relative failure is to bo found In
the  words  which  the king of Unit-
emherg addressed in IViT to the African missionary Kolberg. The king an I
of missions,
approaching
world.    The
\ aide |
[R'lien
tbey arrived at the crashing they
ci uld bi " nothing In Bplte of Valde's
brave i arch and also upon return :
lng a search revealed nothing. The
alleged bandits weer observed early lp
the evening b) Bd Whalen, ot Blaine,
who patted them. Tiny did not at
i impi to disturb hlm. and it is tu
lieved lhal the pair were onU fanner
'"\s. mlschlevoual) staging n Wild
Wi : ��� scene.
HALL AND BOWSER
DO NOT AGREE
Colcnel and Attorney-General   Discuss
Question of Troops in
Strike Zone.
Victor,,. Nov, -.   Fearing   that    if
. mall ih Lachments of troops were left
in t'.ie troubled strike zone tliey would
to  consent  to   Attorney-lleneral   How-
������it's decision ihat iiu* force be reduo-
id by slightly over half. "All ur none,"
la Colonel Halls answer to thli
since Monday all the men stationed
at  Lailysuiitli uiul  Nanalmo and these
nili. r placi b bnve been under orderi
in be ready to return any daj tins
week for good. Nu orders bave been
ci*. 'i i.y Colonel iiiii regarding a
portion of the men returning, li Is
i tati ii "'his ih takes lo Indicate, In
lhe llghl ol tba attorney-general'a pus-
Itlve aim. uncement al tha beginning
of the week ihat 40 per cenl of the
'orco would be let! on the scene of
���he term, i* trouble, thai I ie situation
between lhe civil tnd mil tary author-
11-*   la at b deadlock.
Colonel linn is of the i pin >n that
he ni-.'i enl force la the im illel tbat
���ouhi possibly be effective In case of
Further trouble, while the attorney-
general, In the present liiiaiiclal difficulties, iiiuiik.'s more expi aee, it is un-
de 'stood.
The latest proposal w:,h io have 25
men nt Nanalmo, -f, at Ladysmlth, 10
it Bouth Wellington ami 10 al Kitten-
���-ion Colonel Iinii has given no orderi
to his offlcera to carry out any |UCtl
arrangement as tliiH, however, anil it
is generally belloved thai he will not
of conversion milieu- j queen  are  great  friends
lums must paaa before-   iu tha words h"d firm bei evera In tht
nt n,., \t-u-v.r  -i   "ti* . lasl heathen'1 hrlstlanlxation of   the
i    ..I ;���i!.i'i.'    whlb his!king's observation  waa  that  "Christ-
','',   ,' i Vi, i\ I   '.       Ch  - ^��""tv must not  merely summon;   it
children pray for hla eoul to the Chris ,        ��� come���   chrUltanltyi ��� lt
" Th"' la   I tiresome   prospect torU�� '" ��"���  ���"" stobe, must   nol   con
evlryone excep   for pa,,/ offMais of j ten. itself with beckon ng the uncont-
?����n�� rfr,t s1':*.:" \^\\\*m\Z^
!WS ���^m .hetlem * "��** "��' **���** ��'< '^ *��*' "Th��
Austrian discussion, set going by lee-
lures of Herr Arthur Pagacnlk and bv
"A TRIUMPH" ���TEivnurf
II
door, Mandville apartments, corner
Sixtla avcuue and Twelfth street.
I    128481
ACCUSES MARSHAL.
FURNISHED COMPLETE, HOUSE-
h-pcping rooms. $10 and $15 per
month at 224 Seventh street. (23H..)
LOST ANO FOUND.
STRAYED ��� ON WEDNESDAY
night, a brown hunting dog. with
ebain. Kinder return to 1000 St.
Andrews sUret for reward.      (2316)
COLLECTIONS.
HAD DEBTS COLLECTED EVERY-
wfcere. No collection, no charge.
Aaertoan-Vancnuver Mercantile Ag-
��ocy, $36 Hastings street west. Van-
cmrviT, B.C. I'iniii)
AUCTION SALES.
fc'LRNITIJHE, STllflE STOCKS AND
farm sales conducted. Purniiure
bought for cash. P. B. Brown, 17
3egbit> street, New Westminster.
,2:i36)
Each tender must be accompanied
by an accepted cheque on a chartered
bank, payable to the order of the
Honorable the Minister of Public
works, equal to live per cent. 15 p.c.i
of the amount of the tender, which
trill be forfeited if the person tendering decline to enter Into a contract
when called upon to do ho, or fail
to complete the work contracted for.
lf the tender be not accepted the
cheque will be returned.
The Department does not bind itself
to accept the lowest or any tender.
By order,
R. C. DESKOCHEHS.
Secretary.
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, October 27, 1913.
-Newspapers will not be paid for this
advertisement  if tbey  insert  It  without authority from the Department.���
46197, (23421
Prisoner   Says   He   Was  $4   Short   in
Hi�� Change.
Blaine, Nov. 2.---Marshal H. Nelson
was made the defendant in a civil suit
this w-eek when John Hayep. a can-
neryworkcr. charged him with holding back J4.9H after arresting him and j christian!
placing him in Jail. The trial eame be-1 ������������
fore Justice Shay, and a change of
venue was taken to Justice Hughes.
Hayes placed In the justice's hands
$20 to Insure the costs of the case in
case of failure to prosecute, and the
case was fleferred until next Friday
evening. Both sliles will be represented by attorneys.
Marshal Nelson placed Haves undPr
arrest on a drunk and disorderly
charge anil the next morning he was
fined $6.00 and costs by Police Magistrate R, W. Ridings.
TANGO WRIGGLES SHOCK
SPECTATORS AT Y. M.
C. A.
earth.
Optimtisic Over Christianity.
In his leiuir.is Herr Pagacnlk began
with a fierie attack on what Is called
the fruitlessness of missionary enterprise: and yet ended with optimistic
nredictirinR of universal Chrlstianiza-
tion. It will be a diluted i brlatianlz-
ation. The position of the world, as
Herr Pagnacnik puts it. Is that In 1909,
���he last vear for which there Is a reliable estimate, there lived 660,000,000
and about. 907,000,000 non-
Christians. The relative proportion
of Christians has in tlie lasl century
rapidly Increased, although there has
been a large absolute Increase In the
number of non-Christians. Christlan-
iv owns a much larger percentage of
the world than It did in 1800.
But Ihis Is not due to missionary
Conversion, for there lias not been a
single case of a whole nation going
over to Christianity, as nations did in
the first millennium A. D. The relative increase in the number of Chrls-
tioiiK is due to the economic development of Europe, which has enabled
five persons to live comfortably on an
area   which   formerly   supported   with
fruit of missions," says Pagacnlk. "is
that   they   win   not   ,iu    this     They
ascribe far too much Importance to
formal acceptance of doctrine and precepts:   they   rejoice  when   the  native
accepts these;  and then being able to
count   hlm   as   saved,   they   too  often
leave him alone.    Christianity  would !
be  better served  by relaxing  its dog  j
mas and  precepts to the level  of the |
native's understanding; and by seeing
that the natives live fairly well up ol 1
this easire  relaxed  standard,  The  native  will   flock   to  the  Christian   flag I
when   it  means  something  he  uniler- I
stands;   something  In  sympathy  witli I
bis  own  crude  ideals  of  murals  and
theology.    I'pon Christianity's power]
thus  to ilevelon in  fact,  to some  extent to ile-Christianize itself, depends
its prospects of conquering th" world."
"MASKED   BANDITS"   WERE
ONLY FARMERS' EOYS
Blaine, Nov. 2 The report that
masked men on horseback were lurking In the vicinity of the second railroad crossing on the l.ynilen road
caused   a   little   uneasiness   In  'Blaine
SUM
11
PURE, CLEANLY PREPARED AND  DELICIOUS  ��
BLACKi   MIXED    **f\ fr** �����������������'������ mailed on ennvlf*
NATURAL GREEN/**��"���������' "��"da," to���*.
���LAND REGISTRY ACT.
R> 1** 5. of Blocks 148 and  149.  of
l**A 92, Croup  1, Map 17f,7, in the
yiialriet of New  Westminster.
Wtwre.is proof rf the loss uf Certificate of Title, Numlier 2i;;::E, Issued in
vhn name of Harry Cline,    has    been
flt��l In this Office.
Nutice is hereby given that 1 -shall,
���st the espira;:, ii of one month  trom
��� ~S\f* date <>-f ihe Bnt publication hereof,
���it* * daily newspaper published lu the
City at    New  V\ i .���itmtiiater,    issue    a
iuriic.-ife of tl,,* said Certificate, un
(���wss io the meantime valid objection
t.ie made to me In writing
J  C. (1WYN.M,
Tllstrlct Registrar of Titles.
.__.*-_ Beglstry office,
New Westminster, B.C., October 9,
I��13. 12226)
CANADIAN PACIFIC
"  'trouble one;   to  the  improved   worlil-
Nurth Yakima. Nov. 2.    Wiggles and  communications anil commerce which
twists in the carabet scene, the tango have made Christian mankind  (with
I chorus anil other parts of "The Coun- the sole exception of Russia) proof
ty Fair." a home talent show given re- against famine: and finally to emlgra-
eently by 300 of the young people of tlon over the Atlantic which has pre-
North Yakima, under the toonsorshlplvented economic pressure and starve-
Of St, Michael's Kp'tioopal church.    BO  tlon   whenever  population-pressure  In
i shocked one of the secretaries of the'
local  Young  Men's Christian  Associa- j
Itlon   that   he  threatened   to   stop  the |
The Bank of Vancouver
HEAD   OFFICE:   VANCOUVER,   B.C.
Branches Throughout the   Province of  British Columbia.
Savings Department at all Branches Deposits of One IMlar and
upwards received and Interest at the highest current rate paid or
credited half yearly.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
Drafts and Travellers' Cheques sold, payable ln all parts of tbt
world. /
CHAS. G   PENNOCK, General Manager.
New   Wettmlnster   Branch: A. W. BLACK,  Managtr.
B.  C. COAST SS. SERVICE dress rahearstl last night.
.    ... . Tne Yonng Men's Christian Associa-
From Vancouver for Victoria. U\on*. auditorium  had  been   hired  for
10:00 a in    Daily   the final practice before th�� sh"w was
*_��� oo   p.m  Daily I nr'sen,ei|   to  the  public  tonieht. The
1145 |, rl,        Dally I **r**tit seeno not onlv cal't for some
I
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Wt* thn Southeast Quarter of Section
2i. Township B, in the District   of
New Westminster.
-RkieM prool  of  the loss cf Cer-
-iS-rAte   of   Till*.   Number   13164F,   is
���nurd iu lhe name of .lames C. Furlong
itiij Cttariei Hummel has heen tiled in
���Ma i.'fiii-t
Notici*- is hereby given that I shall,
-at tne e*xpir7it."ti of one month from
���thf 4s.\r nl the first publication bere-
���vrf, in a dailv newspaper published in
���ttia City of N.-w* Westminster, issue.
m dupl-catc of the said certificate, un-
tfttm fn thc. meantime valid objection
to* main to ne in writing.
J. C. UWYNN,
Dlitrlot Registrar of Title��
���vrat ItcRietry Office,
Ji**.*** WfSttiiinsler, B.C., October IS
19W. (226'.)
HEE CHUNG
MOtCHANT TAILOR
New Imported Kail Suitings now on
aa**%**W*    -Hoo them.    Perfect tit and
wmttasaashlp guaranteed. Prices trom
SiSJt* Bp.   70J Front Street.
From Vancouver for Seattle.
10:00 ;, m Dallj
11:00  ��� '     Daily
From   Vancouver  for  Nanaimo.
8:0     p.m         Dally
Naoaimo,  Union  Bay and Comox.
���'.'    a hi   .     Wednesday and Friday
Vancouver,  Union   Bay,  Powell   River.
11: la   am     Kvery   Saturilay
For  Piince   Rupert and  AlaBka.
11 00 p tn. . .. .Kvery Saturday
Prince Rupert, Granby Bay and Skeena
River Points.
11:00 p m Wednesdays
For Gulf Island Points.
7:00 an, Tuesdays for Victoria    Call
In; at points In the riuif Islands,
BID, iioi.H.ET   Agent, Now Wsstminttti
II    W    niOlIUB.  (J    lJ   ��..  Vnr.ciMlV'J.r
Intricate wigging by two dozen youne
men anil women but has a background
of cigarette smoke.
When Its rehearsal was al Ita ht'thi
���'���ie of '!),, tiMtnei;ll",i nlllcl .Is In'-'l/od
** j,.i,| ti,.fit\rnt) that the rules of the
Young Men's Christian Association rt'il
nol  t,"rn,i'  c
taneo, In tha
to  turn  out
strained and
The   show
row nlght.
girette Kiiu'klnir and th"
rtlscnsslon he threatened
the lights, but w.-io "���
the rehearsal completed,
will  he  repeated   tumor-
HERBERT PVIDAL4C0,
n*ktM a '*<
STORAGE
Read - Ihe - News
Most people would be
1*eticfited by the occasional use of
Na Dru Co Laxatives
Oentjy, thoroughly, and
wttbout discomfort, they free
thc nyitrm of the -waste
which yiwin*. the blood and
lowers the vitality. 25c. a
box, at your Druggist's.
N-ll-nol Drui ud Oi.mlc.l Ca.
ol Cnn.d*. Limll.d.       176
WKSTMINSTER
IRON   WORKS.
feiephones:  Office 53, Residence 429
JOHN ItHlD, Proprietor.
GENERAL  MACHINE   WORK,
ENGINEERING AND
BLACKSMITHING.
Agents      Palmer     Bros.'    Gasoline
Khgines,  Marine  Engines   and  Auto
mobile Repairs.
Office and Works: Tenth St.
P.O. Dox 474.   New Westminster, B.C
Kurope proved too strong.
"It Is an Inscrutable mystery.' 'says;
Pagacnlk, "that    Christ, who   denied .
wealth, haa hail ills religion spread by
wealth.   Were it not for the abnormal
growth  of  riches    In    Bngland  and
Vmi rei  since  IM111.  It  Is certain  thai
Mi" iiu'*"1' r nf ''hris'i-TB would I,.' far |
i.e'.-'v the number "f Mohammedans, i
which is probably n  w less than 260,-1
'ii i.i i n"
Other   Reliijoine   Lott   Ground.
i'.n  I'tiik says    tint    the   Intense
irowdlng reached already n   century
ago In  India  and  china,  being com-1
Iblned   wllh   low    economical   develop-j
ment, lias prevented anything like an
equal Increase for the religions of Mo
I hammed Rrnlimi and Buddha, So
t'n se   religions,   whetl  compared   with
I Christianity, have all lost, ground. Hut
this stage ef relative Christian Increase has now reached an end.
I    Christianity Will not much longer bo
'able to rely on economic superiority.
The Industrial and commercial developments whicli formerly marie Kurope and America able to Increase
their populations with Ihe greatest
speed are now spreading to Asia, anil
|will later spread lo Africa. Machinery
ia:ui organised Industrial methods wlll
rapidly raise the economic efficiency
of these continent's:  und If the stand
ard of production   rises   while   the
standard of consumption remains   ns
modest   as   It   Is.   the     non-Chrlstlan
populations   of   Japan.   China,   India
land Africa will be able tn Increase at
jas great a  rate as tbe Christians  Increased tit during tli" nineteenth cen-
|lury.   in ihls way Christianity, Which
"'".v  embraces  a   third  of  the   world,
threatens   e'en If It still Increases, to
see Its relative strength decaying, aw-
ling (o ii. siiiblen spurt In pnpuhitlon-in-
I Cron Be  among   the  awakened  colored
world.
I'ligncnlk concludes from thin that
If ll relies merely unon Increase of its
I own population, Christendom will be-
Ici.'ie relatively weaker, or at best,
will remain In the present position.
In order to Increase Its shares, II msut
r.'lp on prnt)!iganillsm, and not upon
birth-rate, Is there, be asks, any pron-
,i.'it of success? .Indeed hv Ihe past,
no    Compared with the mass conver-
THE old beacon
(ires were the great ^^^^^^^_
advertising mediums of their age.
Though they could not advertise merchandise,
they advertised the things of most vital interest
to the people.
Placed on the summits of high hills, bearing a
message to thousands of "readers," they were
prototypes of those modem fires of Twentieth
Century commerce���the "beacon" fires of Newspaper Advertising.
The advertisements appearing in the newspapers
to-day are shining lights in the world of
commerce, flashing out news and information to a waiting world.
When    the   modem   manufacturer   lights
the   Beacon   Fires   of   Newspaper   Advertising
he places his message before the people in a way that will impart knowledge, beget appreciation and win preference for his goods.
Who can fail to see any day the gleaming messages of " Magic Baking
Powder,",,StandardldealWare,""SunlightSoap,""GilletteSafety Razors."
"Penman's Underwear," "Infants' Delight Soap," and many others?
To the Manufacturers of Canada
Each day M.im_T�� srticln jlv.n publicity in the
ntwtptpefi. Aie your piodueti snd your Imn.l
���till is lhe valley ol obicunly, oi ate lhey bluoned
loflh by Ihe beacon fires of aduer riling on lhe high
hill oi public lavor 1
II you arc doing * local badasM Idle ovei youi adveitians
problem! with lhe Advertiiin| D-pwiment ol thia newapsper.
If yon ara doing a provincial or national buainvaa it would
he well (or you lo havo lhe counael and ami lance ol a good adveniiing
agency. A last ol theae wilt be lurnlihed, without coil oi obligation, by
the Secretary ol Canadian Preii Aiancislioa, Room 303, Lumada
Building, Toronlo.
IS) MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3,  1913.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
PAGK   SEVEN
SELKIRK TUNNEL TO
TAKE FOUR YEARS
Moat Stupendous Engineering Project hav
of lis Kind on the North Amerl
can Continent.
iiikIi up in tbe Canadian Rookies,
soaring to di/./.y lieiKht*-* und surmounted hy snow-ooverad peaks, lies
the    Selkirk     range    of    in
Through Ml   McDonald, th
tbese, itretohtog Ita topmost point'
8,860 lots above ttie Bea level, it io tba
pur-pose of tin. Canadian Pacific railway   to   horn   what   will   whon   com-j
pleted be the most stupendous engineering  project of  it��  kind  on    tho,
plenty of work ahead.
Change River's Course.
It will ba necessary, hefore getting
I nt tbs main tunnel, to change thi-
oourss of tbe lUeclllewaei river for
nearly s mile ol its course, an (bis
mountain stream rushes directly overIflag
win*,*,-   tbe   big   cut of the tunnel 	
comes.   The river win bs taken some       weotminsteii fuc'ilip.r'\
i nun viiriia to the left uf im present	
'""'���   '""course, and gradually worked back In i Battalion Offer No   8 by Major c.
iountaina. to_theoriginal channel. J Donerty, Commanding.
mJi^''HL   OI ]
claim of sovereignty over and title to the council  of admlnlatratlon  wouid to make the Identification certain. In
Cubs answer every  purpose of unified ri thi   t ise of tbe  most recenl  discov-
An. 2.   Spain will ceil" to tbe Unit- tion, ery ther" Is litti" to aid In Identlfica-
, ,| Btates tbe laiand of -i'orto Rico and      When  peac" h.ul heen ri-Ktor-il a,.'I tlon.   A much rusted Wiii, best, r rifle,
'.ther Islands now under Spanish bov- a constitutional president elected, thi s bolt, pocket knife and watch wera
erelgnty in tbe Went Indies, and also protectorate sbould cease   and troops|found.
sn Island in the Ladronas to be se- snd ships of war withdrawn. Mysterious disappearances    within
lected by tbe United Btates,                    Thai  vould dispose "f tiie Mexican 'I"  last few years ars now being re-
Art.  II.    The   United  StateB  will  i.n- trouble   Ib  th"  only   wav   In   which   I,
ciipy and  hold   the city,  Pay anil  liar- can be disposed of to the actual .n-.i"-
lior of Manila, pending llie conclusion
of a treaty of peace which .hull deter
mine th" control, disposition and gov-
i rnmeni of the Philippines,
Tie nation  had  Been  lta dead  niul
looked  upon  it.i bullet-riddled  battle
E
When  llie  tunnel   work   Is  Started,
there will he at Camp No. i, seven
building,   Including   tlio   permaneni
buildings Tor lhe Canadian Pacific engineers and SUCh men an will be per-
manently   located   at   the   weal   end.
Th'Se    will
! hotter throughout than will be the cant; I
ding.
���Lieut. ('Lionel ,1. I,
granted   14   days'
fioin October 28.
I..
Beattle, Nov. 8.���Hoyal A. Beall, former customs Inspector on passenger
North American continent
Selkirk tunnel win measure, from Wini ihe contractors' buildings, ub ail
eaat to went, five milea through, with building erected for Ibla contract tniii-t
an approach of 1,700 feet on the west]he figured at a loss, there lie uv. little
aide, und a iiuarler of a mile approach [chance of galvage In thla timber, the
on the east Although actual work onimost of whicli will be destroyed when
the tunnel Itself haa not been Started, tearing tbe buildings down.
tba preliminary preparations, um-ti nal Tbe ('. P. It. quarters will consist of
sleeping and boarding accommoda- four buildings, two resiliences, general
tlona, boiler bonne, general offices and|ofl!c"H and nu ss house, or, ub tliey call
engine house, are being rushed to com- |t nn lhe workB, "cook house " They
pletlon, anil II Is expected tbe first of  will be located on the rlghl hand aide
January, 18H, will see the tunnel workIof tbe tunnel  and  win  be directly
started. lover the present course of the lllecllle-
The advantages Of thla tunnel  will'wait river.
be  three-fold.    Klrat   and   by  far  the Living Quarters.
moBt important, Ib tho fact that the The business and living quarters of
tunnel will lower the preaent grade, the contractors wlll include two Im-
nf the road M5 feet, the approachi-a I metise buildings, one boiler bouse,
on either side having a 2 per cent!and an engine house capable of hold-
grade, and Ihe tunnel itself having j Ing four locomotives at one time. The
a 1  per rent, grail", sloping weBt. lnrgcpt of these buildings, given over
It abio will decrease distance by . entirely to the housing of the working
very close to four milea, and practl- j force, with the exception of the ofllce
cally does nwny with the danger aria-1 staff, will be 3(10 feet long by GO f
lug from Bnow slides between f'anby wide, and of two BtorlcB. Sti-atn heat.
on the west niul Hear creek otl the and hot wuter for washing purposes,
east. The distance between Canby '. will be supplied from the holler house,
and Hear creek Is twelve miles, four as Well also as electric power for light
nud a half "r Ihia necessitating the ling both buildings and tunnel,
us., of snow shells. Shower In,ths for tiie men. and from
To  Employ 500 Men. . 30 to 3(1 wash stands are to be located
Somet Idea aa to the magnitude of on both the first ami second floor. The
Ithe undertaking may be gathered from I rooms Wlll be each 12 by 13 feet, with
itli" fact thnt over 501 men will be large windows, swinging out. giving
���given tseaily employment for nearly plenty of ventilation to each room.
Ifi.iir years and throughout it wlll I The best of mattresses, springs and
|t.ik..' s'tm wl . t over 20,000 yards of: pillows will be furnished the work-
poncercte to .-nclose the tunnel. 'men.
There  are   working  at   the  present \    Me>sr:
rty
OftlOl ra' Leave
Taylor has been
Igave of absence
Officers' .Movement.",    Major    A
Coote will    proceed    to  Victoria    on   trains plying between across the Inter-
!���,   .|���iHi|,i|   (-un .'derahly   November 1  for field Officers' cou rsu, j national  boundary at  Sumas.  wub ar*
.,.'n... ,i,���,. ...in i.��� .h,. ���,._:.!commencing  November  8. rested last night In Sun Krancisco on
Command    During  the  absence    of  a  Secret    indictment    charging    him
I.leut.-Colonel Taylor on  leave. Major  with   having   solicited   money  from  a
C.  E. Doherty  will command tbe bal    passenger crossing the line,
tallon. |    Indictment   against    Beall   was  re-
Officers' Duties���Orderly officer for turned by the federal grand Jury tn
week ending November 9, Lieutenant -this eity several daya ago, and Beall,
Diamond. Next for duty Lieutenant who had left this state, was traced to
Knight.
Battalion Duties -Battalion duties
will be furnished by li company for
the week ending November S.
Orders-Part 11 of orders will not
be published until regimental records
have been completi d and regimental
numbers allotted.
L. E. HAINES,
lati.i] About thr.-i rears ago a hun
tor, William Lease, came to tbis eit)
on his wuy into the mountains, be.
lng particularly attranted by the fact
that tbe Columbia county stock association was offering a reward for the
capture of a cow-eating cougar thai
;for months bad been ravaging herds.
His personal belonging ara .'"ill held
S1 on" of the local livery barns where
'.*��������� hul deposited tbem pending bis ra
i turn.
  About eighteen months ago Frank
former u. s. customs ,.""���'! ;u'\ ,K0W'' ""[*���   ',"<���   Qeorge
INSPFCTOR UNDER ARREST   W"'\"f  ",Ih  f^'   ��>'"  also  owns  a
|inounla!n  ranch.    After s day or two
of labor the man disappeared.    The
fit anil least Injury to ull concern-ad.
It would Immensely Increase the closeness of relations and engender confidence between other Americans Mil
Durst Ives, and it would help us Yankees to realize that we are not. alone
charged, either by un obsolete doctrine or by the Almighty, with tbfl
sole responsibility or preserving peace
on American Boil.
I in Francisco. Uoss BS, Chesnut, deputy collector of customs; (I. B, (.banning, special agent of the treasury department, and J. J. Sullivan, deputy
district attorney, Interviewed Beall In
San Krancisco, and upon returning to
Seattle decided to lay the matter before the grand Jury.
Since leaving the employ of the gov
Captain and Acting Adjutant.
First Battalion  lO.th  Iteglment Westminster  Fusiliers.
i WOULD HAVE U.S.
TAKE NEW TACK
inia on Ihis Job about 34ft men, these
ing   divided   Into   three   groups,   or
|nrnpB.   Camp No  1 la the largest and
ii be the scene of tha main opetta-
|ons.      Another  camp   Is  located  on
wert side, an.l ono at Bear Creek,
lorne rix  miles east  of camp No. 1.
American Military Publication Throws
Out Scn-.e Hints cn Mexican
Situation.
ernment Beall haB served aB a fur
Balesman. He will be brought back to
this city at, an early date by deputy
marshals to Btand trial.
Details of .he offense with which
Beall has be-., charged will nnt be
disclosed by the government here, but
It Is Intimated lhat the passenger in
question Is a woman who was awakened out of her sleep juat as the train
was crossing the boundary and asked
to band over a nim of money. Thinking that the money was required as
dutv the passenger claims to have
paid  II  over.
Just how* many passengers had been
approached In tbis manner or how
much money hail been collected the
government refused to aay. Only one
charge was named In the Indictment.
Foley,  Welti)   anil  Stewart,
who have charge of this undertaking,
point   out   that   although   they     may I
seem lo be erecting better and heavier'
buildings ihan seem neceaaary, it is t
nevertheless a fact thnt owing to the
enormous pressure of the snow in
winter, the moBt substantial buildings
Camp No. 1 has at the present time  must  be erected.    The average snow-
land  will continue to have throughout' fall In the winter, ranging from 20 to
[the const ruction of the tunnel, three  80  feet,  has  a  pressure  of  over  150
hi. am  shovels, there  will be put one  pounds to the square foot.
ether shovel, on the east side of the.    All    buildings   will    be   built upon
hill. 'stilts and will be raised about 18 tool
The porta! of the tunnel will be 160 above the ground, the reason for this
feel wld" and 40 feet deep, and It will being that the winter would block all
bn necessary to go down 50 feet fur light, and In some cases bury the
ther before reaching tunnel grade, so, buildings liaised walks are also run
owing to the fnct that somewhere ln from the tannic directly Into the build-
the neighborhood of 840,000 feet of lng as It would be practically Impos-
gravel have yet to be removed before sible to keep a cleared track trough
actual work on the big tunnel can the heavy snow Theae walks are all
commence,   these   steam   shovels   will   supplied with rOofs.
IT'S ALL BEEN TOLD
BEFORE MANY A TIME
MINER DREAMS OE
LIFE ON f ARM
Sourdough  of   tong  Standing  Comes
Outside for the First Time
in Years.
matter waa a subject of comment ai
the time. Some persons think the
skeleton recently discovered Is that
of Tra vir.
Clark F"titon of th" Yakima country came here about three years ago.
For a short time he worked for Dave
Wel,mer, a local ranch'-r Immediately after thla he started across the
mountains on horseback. Being missed by his people at home a brother
came from Yakima here to Institute
Inquiry, but nothing has since been
seen or heard of Clark Fenton.
KILtED IN AUTO SMASH.
Mount Vernon Man Pinned Under His
Car.
Mount Vernon. Nov. 2���John T.
Heed, a real estate dealer of thla city,
was instantly kiiled and five other occupants of an automobile escaped unhurt when the machine overturned at
4 o'clock this morning three miles
from Mount Vernon, near the Riverside bridge.
J. B, l.oughl!n. ,T. L. Ford. Joe Cuck,
!/ou Pelle and ... H. Vought were rid-
iig in the car with Beed. and aside
'rom minor bruises escaped serious
injuries. Beed was dri'. In? his own
-laehine when it rounded a curve and
>ve.turned, pinning him beneath the
wheels. He was dead when his friends
licked him up.
Mrs. A. E. Meyer, a daughter, and
Day Reed, a son. reside In Mount Vernon. Another son Is In eastern Wash-
neton. Tend hns been a resident of
���hls city fnr fifteen years.
"Arms and the Man." the Washing-
Ion publication of which Brig.-Geu.;
Jamea A. Drain, retired, Is the editor, |
In lta issue of October 23, presents a
Solution of the Mexican difficulty
which has tamed the approval of
tnany.
Recent developments have made
the Mexican pot. so long simmering
Its stench Into our nostrils, an object
of more than special Interest, as It
again threatens to boll over or possibly  to  blow   the  lid  clear  into  the
al.-.' 	
We bave listened patiently to many j
plans for dealing fairly by Mexico and , Seattle, Nov. 2���Out from the Yu-
for her best good; all the way from ji(0n ?or ti,,, winter for the first time in
Immediate annexation atld forcible cn-inve years. O. N. Williams, sourdough
I try to a plea for an attitude of bored |0f Klondike sourdoughs and mln'ng
I Indifference. Meanwhile the world , man t(nown throughout the north, has
WftltS and watches and Central South arrived In Seattle. Mr. Williams, who
America views our every acl with !ia��� uverj in Alaska and the Yukon lor
istra'neil attention. J] years, Is now In the employ of the
What the administration proposes I Guggenheim*, and during the past _ea-
'o do la unknown, lf definite plans : M,.A |,m h��en superintendent for the
(have been decided upon they have not! smelter trust magnates in dredaing
been disclosed. What the l'nited I operations on claim No. > on Eldorado,
I government should do is to ask the U creek where several of the largest
I \ B c of South America (Argentina.. fortunes ever taken out of the ground
Brasll anil Chile, the strong nations .j,, the Klondike were made.
jof the other America) to Jcln hands' WiPiams has accumulated a tily i\,r-
iwith us In apphing a remedy for the:time li- mlnln. In the Klondike r.nd
i shocking ill health of Mexico. Intends  sooner or later to quit    the
Argentina, Brazil and Chile are al-1 north  forever  and  settle down    and
j most ns  interested In Mexico as wol apt ud '.lie rest of hls days   on a fine
are. We Ile closer, but there are other , apple ranch  he  purchased  five years
considerations  which  have the effect ,,Vso in the Hon) River district In Ore
of balancing our nearness.    It Is not j-,'nn.   One of nis objects In con .is out
onlv fair and right that we should Joln,tins winter was to make a visit lo t'ie
hands with the other strong American r.iacn  and  a..certain just how  much
nations to correct any unbearable con-; more development work wl'    --ava t.-.
Tbat there Is nothing new In Presl- [well.    The conflict ran  on, nnl    the  ,||ti���n3  ln   Mexico    or    elsewhere  in : be done or It before he can reillz.; hii
dent Wilson's Mobile declaration that temper of   our  people   hariieu-d   aa North or South America, hut it is ex-1 dream of turning gentleman farmer.
the l'nited Ktates seeks no territory | soiib were lost in battle.   Four months, peJ|ent from every viewpoint that we|    Williams came to Seattle from Aus-
Wiaon'a  Mobile  Declaration   Is a  Rehash   cf   Fomer    Similar    Announcement! That Were Not Lived
-.UP To.
by eoniiuest and that Btress of possl-i later  we  rind   President   Folk  saying
bio  clryumstnnces   forces   Its   accept-1 In hiB annual message to congress:
ance only with n grain of salt Is thej    "The war has not been waged with
opinion of the Spokesman-Review, of;a view to conquest, but, having been
Kpokanr. j commenced   by   Mexico,   It  ha.--,  been
The good faith and sincerity of Pres-j carried Into the enemy's country and
blent Wilson's Mobile declaration will j win be vigorously prosecuted there
not be questioned. Bays the Spokes-, with a view to obtain an bonoraiile
man-Review. "The United States," sf peace, and thereby secure ample In-
firmed thc president, "never again I demnlty for the expense .of thc war, as
will seek one additional foot of terrl-jwell as to our much injured citizens,
tory hy conquest." I who hold   large   pecuniary   demands
But wo have said that hefore, said  against Mexico."
it  In  all  sincerity  at the  lime   said      A m,]e ,ater the prG,|dcDt 8a|d |n
lt   in  a  period  of  our  national life a message to congress; "The doctrine
when we seemed overburdened with
existing territory-and the logic of
events swept lt harshly aside.
Our peoplo do not want a war of
conquest; are content with their existing areas, and will make many concessions lo avoid war. But once Involved, once they have seen their dead
nnd poured out their treasure to prosecute lo victory a war that was forced
upon them against lhelr deep desire,
their resolution may harden as It haa
hardened before. They wlll demand
Indemnity for their sacrifice of blood
and gold, and that Indemnity may take
form In wrested territory, as It has
done before.
Wllh all his brilliance there seems
something of the superficial about
1-vesldent Wilson. A historian or
rank, he seems not to know the history
of our clashes with Meiloo and Spain.
What Was Dona to Mexico.
Mexico has reason to remember our
previous war of 1N46-7. We went reluctantly tben to battle with our sister republic to the south; went protesting In all sincerity that conquest
was not our aim and conquered territory not desired. And when that war
was ended we took and kept forever
New Mexico and California north to
the Oregon line.
ln a message to the aanate of August 1, 1846, Jrasldrot Jamea K. Polk
snld: "The chief difficulty to bo an-
llelpated In the negotiation (for pence)
is the adjustment of the boundary between the parties hy a llne whloh *IH
at once he satisfactory to both, and
such as neither wlll hereafter he Inclined to disturb. Thia la tbe best
mode of securing perpetual peacs and
good neighborhood between the two
republics. . .
"Should the Mexican government, In
���order to accnmpi'sh theee objecti. be
willing to cede any portion of their
territory to the United Steles, we
c.iiKht to pav them a fair equivalent���
n Just and honorable peace, and not
conquest being out purpoae in tne
prorecutlon of the war."
Took and Kaa* Tham.
Tbe war, however, was not to ne
should recognize tbelr right to have a | tralla twenty-three years ago with K.
of no territory is thc doctrine of no
indemnity, and if sanctioned would
be a publlc acknowledgement that our
country waa wrong and that the war
declared by congress with an extraordinary unanimity was unjust and
should be abandoned���ad admission
unfounded In fact and degrading to
lhe national character."
And again: "Early after the commencement of the war New Mexico
and the Callfornlas were taken possession of by our forces. These provinces are now In our undisputed occupation and have been so for many
months. 1 am satisfied that they
sbould never be surrendered to Mexico."
And they never were.
Mexico ln 191.1 Is playing with flre
and dynamite aa she played with flre
and dynamite In 1��46.
What Happened to Spain.
It waa also thus ln our recent war
with Spain. Discussing, ln his message of December, 1896, the Cuban
revolution against tbe authority of
Spain, President Cleveland said:
Though the United States is not a
nation to which ponce Is a necessity,
It Is In truth the most pacific of powers and desires nothing so mucb as to
live la amity with all the world. Its
own ample and diversified domains
satisfy all possible longings for territory, preclude all dreams of conquest,
and prevent anv casting of covetous
eyes upon neighboring regions bow-
ever attractive."
And dealing with the enme troubled
situation a few months later, President McKlnley said:
"There ls no desire on tho part of
our people to profit by the misfortunes ot Spain. ... I snenk not of forcible annexation, for tbat can not be
thought of. That, by our code of morality, would be criminal aggression,"
The whole nation applauded these
sentiments, na the whole nation will
now applaud the sentiments uttered
by President Wilson at Mobile. But
when the war was ended thla Is the
protocol which the Spanish minister
Aiuicxi tn that wav.   Mexico had not .had to sign:
le^ed herhaTtt leTaon aufflcentlyl   Article 1,   Spain will relinquish all
full say In American affairs
Attitude Resented.
The Monroe doctrine, when it   was
initiated by us, suggests a hen brooding over unhatched chicks of new nation".
The little creatures came out, grew
and became etrong; they are no longer In need of material protection from
us. Nnturally they resent the attitude
of superiority which such brooding Involves. Except for our greater size,
they have just as much right to de-
c'arc a doctrine equivalent to the
Monroe, over us. as we have to awing
It over them.
Outside of the equities of the case.
Involved In treating the other Americans as they deserve to be treated, a
selfish motive which the United States
-huuiil not Ignore, is found In the tact
lhat ahould we, on any account. Intervene In Mexico, the suspicion with
which all our acta touching Latin
American affairs on the southern continent and in all Europe, "will be Increased.
lt Is worthy of note that the German. Frellch, ���British and Italian com-
oeiitors of our buslnes men are poisoning the minds of the other Americans wherever thev can. with relation
to the purposes of the United States,
and our own stupid acts have often
furnished the best material for charges
of bad faith and Intended aggression.
What we should do now la to invite the -three strongest nations In
South America to join with ua for the
nurpose of forming a councll ot administration, to be made up on,one or at
most two, men from each country represented: this council to frame tbe
general policy and haTe supreme control ot the aituatlon, military and
civil.
Pro-Rata Contribution.
Let each oountry then contribute to
the neceaaary military force required
on a basis nt Ite population: thus. Bra-
��ll havlna 20.OPO.000. Argentina, 8,000.-
000 Chile 6.000.000 and the United
States 100,000,000, eaoh will provide
Its pro rata share of land or aea forces
required. Mexico would be divided
'nto Mines, tbese ln turn Into districts.
Such a force could he used for Mexican requirements without embarraat-i-
menta which one would expect to
arise from the differences In language
and variations In methods and armament. In no case would the pacifies*
tlon ot Mexico by a force ot thia character mean a battle on a grand scale.
It would mean a series ot amall oorn-
bats; nothing more than guerilla warfare. The necessity for co-ordination
of the efforts ot the whole force In ono
grand campaign or aeries ot campaigns would neverarlae.
Tha joining of forces at the top ln
E. Nixon, who later became his pawner In Klondike mining ventures aud
who ts now manager of the Hotel
Frye. Nixon remained In Seattle for
a time, but Williams went norlh tho
year after he reached Puget Sound,
and was in the teaming business in
Juneau when the Klindlke was dlscov
ered. He was one of the first to reac'.i
tbe new diggings ln 1897 and obtained
a foothold there that he never lost
He bought claim No. 27 on Eldorc lo
when that creek was making fortunes
for some of the lucky stampeders and
was tbe first superintendent of No.
30. which witb one exception was the
richest claim on that famous str.-am.
He recently sold No. 27 to tbe Guggen-
beims. who are now engaged In a tight
with the Treadweil Interests for con
trol of the gold dredging situation on
Eldorado gulch.
Williams brought south with hlm
his wife and two children, a boy of 11
and a girl of 7, both of whom were
born in the Klondike. In honor ot
Jack Wade Creek on which hla father was working at the time of his
birth, the boy waa named George Wade
Williams.
Besides recognition aa one of tbe
most expert miners of the Klondike,
Williams haa golned political honors
tn the Yukon and Is now serving hla
second term aa representative of die
Bnnansa dlatrlct in the Yukon council.
SKEUrONS AND
MISSING MEN
Humor and
Philosophy
%r VVJSCJ-xj*. M. SMITH
PERT PARAGRAPHS.
COME men don't know tbe difference
between n poker chip snd a coat
button���wbeu their wives are around.
Nothing ls more suspicious thnn too
great an appearance of Innocence.
rolltlcs Is like the weather-there la
always some one kicking nbout it
Many a man who is a good sport st
the track welshes when It comes to
putting up for a new parlor rug.
No bouse Is truly homelike to a
man's eye unless It bas a mantel tbat
may be used for a footrest
'It takes a true patriot to get any
comfort out of tbe thought tbat this
hot vm-ather Is just what tbo corn
needs.
A man may talk about thc glories
ot the old swimming bole, but given
the choice between the bole aud a
bathtub be'd reach for the tub.
One of the worst features of hot
weather Is tbe stamp of literature tbat
Is banded out to entertain us.
Tbere is no pleasure In life tike a
good dinner unless It is a bank account tbat will stand for tbe aame.
Tbe man wbo takes time by tba forelock ncrnslonally gets slugged for hla
familiarity.     	
A Heated Protest
1 with I could go where the green waters
flow
Th* antarctic circle around.
Whirs Icebergs aro nigh and asplrs to the
aay.
Whero waliusss dslly ars found.
When the bllssard Is keen aod the snowstorm lo soon
And also quite plainly M felt
go gladly rd hall the sharp frigid gate
Whero nothing-no, nothing-could molt
1 wish I eoald sit where the arello Mrds
tax
Or slso down a glacier could ride
Or sit on ths polo wbere tho arcUosttoama
roll ���
And dangle ssy foot In ths tit*.
I wish I could boot a rapid retreat
Away to oM Oroeahnd'e coet abode,
Wtth nothing to do hut to oat Irish stew
Trom nice froaon walnia sssa*
T* tttf*
Finding ef Human Bone* Brings Back
Stories at Old Olaap-
poaroncoa.
Dayton, Wash., Nov. 2,���The discovery last week near the Little Tucaaou
of a portion af a human skeleton,
wblch eo tar la anldentlfled, haa em-
ohaaised the fact that daring Uia laat
few yeara aeveral hunter, and fishermen havo gono lato the mountaine to
and around Columbia oounty aad ahve
not returned. Aboat six weeks ago
part ot tbe skeleton of Charm
Schmidt of Posseroy. who tor three
years before had beea missing waa
found near one ot the mountain tralla
that Interline the southern boundaries ot the county, to thla insUnoe
thoro wero atlll lett suffl.ent marfca
Of that rm aa euro as aaa *e-
Aod gtodir rd go to a distant too Ooe
Te live oa tbe white aretlo sea.
���M here I mass*, stay throagh tha hat
summer day
la this oust triseloe. boat etnay eltme
Aad pattaatiy wait far tho lee wages'*
dato
Te buy what 1 ean fsr a dime*.
Jnst Be*
"DM yoo preemt thla MH to WB-
ktoar
"Yea."
*ti*t aajrtttotr
-Kind worda.**
"Tbatalir
-Yea. Imt remember Wad watte tan
never din."
-That'a all right, bat |e�� hactle onl
aad brto�� to eometfclng that Make like
Moary er yoa and I will dHTe-rentlate
���nroatree rrom kind worda kf etortlng
to death."      ____,
-I thlak that the womea are 9***
tectly shocking oowndaye."
*m*jr "���.:,.-.
-They nre ao coarse. Soaaa ot them
-Wfll. aa taag as their worts toft
coane enough to make yon ewea* jou
have eotnethlog to ******* J*%"
Bring Three
Coupons and
25 Cents to
The News
Office
And receive a Handsome
Pennant in Three Colors,
Size 15x36 inches.
I
cn s  ss  ta
m,     3     **     ��-
M, S* 2* a*'*-**
.!*  ti.  tm    2
���*. a s * 5
B   ��  *��� ____7
***<*��� * S  m
f sii 3
srf Is g
tin*
Ei9.*t,' '"r'\:,/���'��������;,
['It
���m
���b**smms****
m*f\atXy*ji0*lp. EIGHT.
THE NEW WESTMINSTER NEWS.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
Potat
oes
Skuooth,   clean,   good  ���&&
tonkin,'; potato;*.'-''
dry
per sack
95c
YELLOW   ONIONS
Those unions arc good, aounil
stoth. well Hired. .Sattixlay and
Honila.v 10 Ibs. 25c.
APPLES
Apples nre scare-is tiad Sti*-':9-
win no ilouhl ro bijjSr. \ve
Bave a pood assortment. P*-51" box
*JjB5 and up. (f
STRAWBERRY JAM
Pure fruit and pure susar. I'ut
up in 2 lb. tins.    Per tin 35c.
FINEST CORN STARCH
3 Packages   2Sc-
TEA   	
Fine quality, :i Ins *,0��
NEW SEASON FRUITS
Currants, It'ilsins, BoelB, etc.
arr in nnd enn be hail trom the
Model Grocery
MATHESON & JACOBSON.
30S Sixth St. Phone 1001-2.
Burnaby Branch:
2nd St. and 15th Ave.
Greater ^Vestmmster
May  Resume Operations.
A fairly ���*.���., H grounded rumor Is cur-
renl In Burquitlam and sapperton tbat
opi   itlons   ��iii  be  resumed  on  Uie
North road cut of tbe Q. N. it. shortly.
To Arrange  Meeting,
\   metiii^  Of   the   West   Coquitlam
I cn:,. rvative association will be sir-
ranged at an early date to receive the
reports of tiu> delegates appointed to
attend the Deiydney Conservative convention held at l'ort Coqultlam.
Local talent will give a concert ln
st Patrick's ball tliis evening, Splendid program.   Admission 25 cents.
(21144)
MONEY TO
PURCHASE
AGREEMENTS
EOR SALE
Call at our office with your
agreements and
let us quote you.
'    ':   I
Dominion Trust
Company.
The Perpetual Trustee.
i'aid   Up Capital and
Surplus  .$.2,M0.-M0
Asset* / 4,8T'.S,.8;i.05
Tr o 6 teeshipa I'nd-er
Administration over 6,000,000
Trustee      for      llond
holders over  25,000,008
C. S. KEITH, Manager.
Offices - - Vancouver, Victoria,
New Westminster, Nanaimo,
Calgary, Regina, Winnipeg,
Montreal, Charlottetown, London, Kng.; Antwerp, Belgium.
New Westminster
Branch.
Columbia Street
Victorian Order of Nurses.
Members of (lie Victorian Order   of
Nurses  will meet in  regular seasion
this afiernoon at 1! o'clock in the Y.
M. 0. A.
The Ladles' Aid of St. Androw s
church will hold tbelr annual Scott li
supper and concert on Thursday. No
vember 6.    Don't n iss it. (231 ,
Meet on Tuesday.
The executive    committee    of    the
Local Council of Women is to meet tomorrow afternoon    in    St.    Stephen's
chinch al 3 o'clock.
Adressed Meeting.
II. C. Hunt, financial secretary of the
Vancouver v. M. C. A., spoke to a
gathering of men at the V. M. C. A.
here yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
Miss Eileen Gilley sang at tlin meeting.
Mikado's Birthday.
Because tlie emperor of Japan was
'ii years old yesterday    Japanese    of
New   Weatmlnster,   Vanoouver    and
Seattle met in the Japanese mission
hall. Bapperton, to celebrate. The
event was observed by speeches by
men of that nationality, and a good
audience w-as in attendance,
Delay cn B. C. E. H.
The burning out of a controller on
an Interurban car between Now Westminster and Vancouver on Saturday
evening caUBed a delay of nearly half
an hour before Hie passengers were
transferred to the second car of Che
doublebeader, tlie lame duck being detached ami dropped at Hi'' Lakevlew
siding.
For all building supplies and fuel
oil apply to the B. C. Transport Co..
Ltd., 505 Westminster Trust building.
Office phone 826, wharf phone 880.
(2338)
Song cf Thanksnivin".
Holy Trinity cathedral was tilled to
the doors last night by people who attended to hear tho special service in
celebration of Thanksgiving. The
regular service was shortened and the
choir gave a cantatta "Song of
Thanksgiving" by Adams, Those who
nan;., including all of the four soloists,
are regular members of Holy Trinity
choir and their presentation of the
sacred composition was excellent.
LIMITED.
Money  to  loan  on
Improved  city    and
II per oent. Alfred \V.
flrst mortgages,
farm pronertv
Mcl.eod.    (2337)
Increase in Receipts.
An Increase of $280.77 over the corresponding month of 1912 is reported
by Postmaster J. W, MacDonald in
tho receipts for October at the local
office. Tliis year's figures were
$4271.55.
606    ^^
Open   Baturday   Evenings
7 to ��.
from
Mrs.
and MiSS
Cave-Bnwne-Cave
I.H AM.  A.R.C.M.
���vtM3ERS OF THE INCORPORATED
SOCIETY  OF MUSICIANS.
<��nons in Pianoforte, Violin, Sing-
bag, Voice    Production.   Theory    (in
������-Sana or privately). Harmony. Counter-
Vftint, Musical Form and History.
PujiiIs prepared for the exam ina
(loos of the Associated Bonrd of the
*-J��>y**l Academy of Music and Royal
ifOHugw of Music. Also Professional
��:)il��l<mm6, Teacher or Performer.
for fcenr.B, etc.. apply il Uufle.in
Street   flume 411 ft. (2157)
CURTIS
REXALL
DRUG
STORE
.. f or ..
PHOTO
GOODS
CITY
Fred Davis will sell by public auc
tion at the Westminster Auction
House. Kings hotel block, on Tuesday.
November 4. at 2 p.m. sharp, the
household effects of Mr. P; \V. Cam
eron, brougbl here for convenience of
sale. The sale comprises nearly new
Monarch range, oak dining table and
chairs, bods, springs, mattresses, etc..
etc. Full particulars can be had of
H. J. Hussell at his Westminster Auction House, Kings hotel block. (23201
Farmers'  Institute.
For the purpose of discussing
means of obtaining cheap grain for
use by the poultry breeders of the'dls-
trlct the members of the Burquitlam
Farmers' institute will meet in tbe
Burquitlam hall on Monday evening,
Nov. 10. Other business will also he
transacted.
Singing. Scotch dancing, acrobatic
stunts at St. Tat rick's hall this evening.   Admission 25 cents. 123441
Lives up to His Name.
James Motion of Vancouver lived
up to his name when charged with
speeding on a motorcycle over Kings-
way, Hurnaby. Magistrate Beatty
who heard the case In court Saturday
morning decided that $25 and costs
would just about fit the case. Del.
Thomas, another Vancouver man, answered two charges, one of riding a
bicycle without a light and also with
giving the police a wrong address
The People's Grocer
PHONES:
City  Stor-^  193 and  443
Sapperton   Branch    373
West End Branch   650
THREE BIG STORES
OF PLENTY.
OUR AIM-
SERVICE!
Wo sell groceries but also
sell you one of the fir.tors that
go to make up a successful grocery buciness. Si nice is the
in.iln spring of any business
house. Without ii everything
is confusion. We strive to sell
you the best delivery service.
telephone service and clerk service in town.
Let us serve you this coming
moulli.
C A. WELSH
ister's Limited
See Our Big Ad. on Page 3
LIMITED.
guest at  an enjoyable party given on
Saturday night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. w. ii. West, Edmonds.   In view
of her marriage, *.\hiiii takes place to-
He | day at noon to David McWaters, Miss
The Royal Mercantile Co.
Is now Open for Business at
Davies' Old Stand on Sixth
Street
We aim to conduct a genuine Bargain Store. Our stock will consist of
Smallwcar, Dishes, Glassware, Kitchen ware, House Furnishings, etc.
As our store is too small to carry Furniture we are putting the price away
down in order to run it off quickly.
We have on sale now Brass and Iron Beds. Springs, Mattresses, Dresseds,
Buffets, Chiffoniers, Library Tables, s nail Tables, Couches, Seagrass Chairs
and Rockers, etc., and they are all marked at prices that should clear them out
in a few days.
was commanded to kick In with a ten
spot and costs. W. T. Hanley added
$5 to the treasury for failing to have
a tail light on his machine lighted.
Killed by B. C. E. R. Train.
While -returning from a  Hallowe'en
dance  held  near  Yarrow   station   jm \
Friday evening, a man named  Fuller-
ton was instantly killed by the west-!
bound freight of the B. C. E. It. early j
Saturday morning.   The crew of    the
freight did not sec the mishap, neither
did the crew of the    first    passenger
train which ran over the body.   Train
No. 3 came across the badly mutilated
body of Fullertrn. who was    a
ician. the remains being taken
Armstrong was given a miscellaneous j
shower, which Included presents of
every description ranging from silver- j
ware and table linen to rugs and :
kitchen uteiiBils. (lames, music and ,
refreshments contributed to the pleas-!
ure of the affair.
Don't forget the
rick's hall tonight.
concert at St. i'at-
Vmateur talent.
(2344)
Gas Purchase Bylaw.
It is altogether possible that the
petition which was signed freely on
Friday and Saturday last towards having the city council resubmit the gas
purchase bylaw to the people, will be
presented to that body al the weekly
session lo be held this evening. One-flf
teeiith of the number of eligible voters
are necessary for the petition before
such can be presented to the council
and this number is understood to have
been obtained by the workers during
the two day canvas.
nearby camp where an Inquest will be
held some time today. Just how the
man happened to be walking the truck
at that time of day has yet to be discovered.
insure with Alfred W. MeLeod. the
Insurance man. All kinds written.
Hundreds of millions to pay losses.
(23371
Mexicans Arrest American.
Nogales,  Mexico, Nov. 2.    Dr. S. I'.
Williams, a physician formerly of Los
Angeles,  has  been  arrested   and  Im-
i prisoned by Oeneral Ojeda. the federal
commander at Guaymas. according to
| information  received today  by  Aineri-
i can   Consul   Slmpich.    Dr.   Williams,
who  had   been  practicing  al   llertno-
nuls" I slllo.     the     Constitutionalist   capital.
to    ��i*went   to  Quaymas  several   days  ago,
against  the advice of friends.
Religious Census.
Saskatoon. Nov. 2. -On Nov. 15 a religious census will be taken. Twenty-
one districts have been blocked out
and the workers who are allied with
the various churches will each have
25 to 50 houses to call upon. The ages
are classified under 3, from 3 to 12,
13 to 10 and over 19.
Amateur Production.
Rehearsals for the amateur comic
opera to be staged by James W. Kvans
will start tomorrow evening at 8
o'clock in tlie Conservative club
rooms, 63o Columbia street. The entertainments are to be given in behalf
of the Hoyal Columbian hospital, under the auspices of the young people
of New Westminster, Miss Wright.
Hiss Corbould. Miss Peele, Frank
Major. Matt Knight, ('. I). Peele and
others co-operating with Mr. Evans ln
the organization. About 100 participants will be needed, and general
invitation is extended for talent to be
at the opening rehearsal Tuesday.
Raid Alleged Opium Joints.
Chief Bradshaw and  Detective Bur
rows   swooped   down   upon   three alleged   opium   joints   in   thc   Chinese
quarter late Saturday evening with the |
result   thai   six   names   were   entered j
on  the  pol'ce  blciter, the  keeper of
one joint leaving  t'.D as  bail  money,
while the other five deposited $100 In
all calling of their appearance in court
this morning.    Three charges of va ���
rancy and one cf supplving liquor to
Indians  will  be  heard   hefore   Magistrate Kdmonds this morning.
OBITUARY.
DANIELS Herbert Myers Daniels,
age 7, died Oct. 24, 1913, at the home
oT liis parents, Alfred It. and Bethel
B. Daniels, corner of Hose avenue and
San I'asqual street, Pasadena* Cal.
Burial at Hosedale cemetery, Los
Angeles, Oct, 25. private, with Rev.
Leslie E. Learned, rector of All Saints I
church  officiating.���Pasadena,  Star.  .
No New Evidence.
Although.  Pollce. Officer.'!.  William
Stanton and Pare, of Eraser Mills and
Coqult lam municipalities, respectively,
have been working on  tlie case, little Ifrom
evidence has been discovered in P0n-|ents,
neclion with the suicide discovered at
Fraser Mills early Friday morning.
The mans name is believed to be
that of Q. McCue. but his home i.r re-
McDONALD���Tbe   remains   of   the
late   Beatrice   McDonald   were   laid   to
rest yesterday morning in the Roman
Catholic  cemetery,  Hev.   Father  Beck
administering the riles of burial.    At   Phone 853.
9:30   o'clock   the  funeral   took   place j ^________^_
the home of the deceased's par
Mr.  and   Mrs.   It,  C.   McDonald
I. O. O. F. cemetery here.
STOTT   There   died   at   his   home, I
240 Keary street, oii Saturday morning William Stott. for 18 years waterworks  superintendent  of New   West-
tnlnater,    Deceased was over 0*1 years
of age and  retired  from  the  position :
he  held so long three years ago.  l'n-'
der   his   supervision   the   city   water- j
works system  has  been  brought  into'
being,    ills first work for the corpora-
tlon was when tbe first pipe line was1
installed, his capability on  this  work
winning for blm the position of super- j
Intendent   He superintended   the lay-1
ing of mosl of the mains in this city. I
Deceased   was  a   native  of   Scotland, |
COSllng to this city about 20 years ago.
The funeral  will take place tomorrow
at 2:30 p.m.  from  Knox church. Sap-;
perton.
ARE YOU
|   PREPARED
I *o recognize and seize the opportunl-
: ties when they come to you?
AN   OPPORTUNITY   PRESENTS   ITSELF   TO   YOU   NOW
to fit yourself to take advantage of
many future opportunities���it Is the
opportunity to gain a practical knowledge.
MODERN
BUSINESS SCHOOL
tiS
THE DOMINION BANK
W O  MATTHtWS. vni-mtHMNT.
0latOMUNOB.OSl.EII   M.P , PHCBIOINT,
C. A. BOGERT, General Manager.
Tru-ft Funds Should Be Deposited
in a Savings Account in Thc Dominion Bank.    Such funda ars
safety protected, and earn interest at highest current rates.
When payments arr made, particulars cf each transaction may
be noted on the cheque issued, which In turu becomes a receipt
or voucher when cancelled by the bank.
:,
A.   I.
BOUCK, Principal.
610 Columbia
St.!
110 Agnes street, to St   Pi
thence to the cemetery.
tor's church
OIUBBRT   The fun.
latives have yet to be found.    Hr. Me.  Chas.  Wilfred Gilbert
Removal of LightBhip.
When the board of control of the
board of trade wet on Saturday morning the lightship mailer was once
morn discussed, Captain Kord, pilot,
addressed the meeting, He said the
removal of the light would work a
greal hardship upon vessels from this
port. The navigation committee wns
given the matter to act upon, it was
i xpluliied that the Kraser river lightship was secured by New Westminster
for tiie river and not for lhe whole
channel.
Municipal   Employment   Bureau,
People desiring help of any descrlp
tion can lie sup-, lied nl abort notloe bj
applying to the office, City Hall, Clarkson street entrance, l'lione Sn'i. (2305)
Burqultlam Athletic Club.
The Burqultlam Athletic cluh is endeavoring to have basketball Included among its athletic activities. At
the meeting of the directors of the
Agricultural society to be held this
evening a delegation from the cluh
will attend to request the ute of the
hal! for practice purposes.
MISS A. MILL
DRESSMAKING
Fancy and Evening Dresses
a Specialty.
Room 14, Smith Block.
(2-8.1
Quarrle has been notified of the case,
but when seen last evening slated that
unless mere particulars are brought
out. he would not deem il necessary to
hold an inquest a-*, il appeared lo him
to be nothing more than a deliberate
and successful attempt of suicide. The
body t.iill lies at Murchie's undertaking parlors awaiting burial.
Charity Benins at Home.
To lhe congregation ol St  Andrew's
Presbyterian church  last night  Rev.
Dr. Pldgeon preached a sermon which,
summed up, ->vas really an elaboration
��� f the adage "Charity begins at home." j
The preacher told how   people often i
vatcbed tbe vineyard Of others while j
their own needed attention,   A churob
should   look  to  its own   faults  before I
find in i: those ef others or even befOTi '
trying to repair those faults   Nol thai
others should be neglected, bul at the
same time people and churches sbould
he watchful of their own good.
���ral of the
look   place
l.V.'
yes
terday afternoon from lhe family resi-1
done", Bdmonda, to the Kdmonds;
Anglican church, and from there to i
the Church of Bngland cemetery. The
deceased was an Englishman and tlm
sons nf Kngland attended the funeral,
j In a body. His widow and two child-j
ren survive.
*    *
HIHAKA   s. liidaka.   the Japanese I
who was hurt ill a lumber catrin at Mt. |
Lehman some weeks ago. died In Ht
Mary's hospital on Saturday and that |
afternoon burial, with the rites of tbo
Buddhist faith, was ie ide.   A priest of
tbat  religion  from  Vanoouver nfflot
ated aud  inii Tnirnt u.is made In thel
What with  the harbor Improvements, tho further
DEVELOPMENT OF
��� the fisheries and
Aitchison'*
Ladies' Tailoring Branch
surely Westminster Is coining to
her own.
J.N. AITCMISOM
Tailor to Ladles and Gentlemen.
Westminster Trust Block.
33 Hours to PrinceRupert
DOUBLE WEEKLY SERVICE
midnight for Prince Rupert, Stewart,
midnight for Victoria and Seattle,
midnight for I'rlnce Ilupert, tiranby Day.
midnight  for Victoria and Seattle.
FRIDAYS- 12 midnight, Oet. 31st,   Nov.   14-28,   for  Queen   Charlotte
Islands (Direct Service.)
MONDAYS���11 midnight, Nov, 319 for Masset, via Prince Ilupert.
Mondays nnd Thursdays steamers muke close connection at  I'rlnce
Hupert  with (Irand Trunk Pacific trains for Terrace, New Hazelton and Smithers;  mixed service  trom  Smithers  to  Hose  I_ake
(Mile 300.)
Tickets to all points east and to  Europe.    Any  rail  and   steamship
line.
MONDAYS���IS
TUESDAYS���1
THURSDAYS- 12
SATURDAYS���11
ft 0. SMITH, C. P. & T. A.
Wil Granville Street, Vancouver.
W   B. DUPEROW. O.  A. P. D.
Ibono Private Eicbango 8134
BOILERS
Riveted Steel Pipes
-     BURN OIL    ���
TANKS
VICTORIAN  ORDER  OF  NUR3ES.
MISS E. D0WNHAM
KeBldenco Y. W. C. A.       Phone 1324.
MATERNITY, SURGICAL AND
MEDICAL CASES ATTENDED.
VULCAN IRON WORKS, LTD.
P. O. BOX 44?
TELEPHONE   124
DIED.
STOTT AT M'i KK.A11Y STREET.
on Saturday, Novembor 1, William
Stotl.
Km,i ral   will   lake place  from  Knox
chin 11..     Sapperton,     on     Tuesday,
Nm ember 4, at 2:30 o'clock.       (21141)
SADIE FRASER
Mus. Bac.
Slnglnfl,   Piano,  Theory. *
Kor Terms and Hours Apply st
Studio, 1011   Hamilton Street.    Phone
1319 R. (2293)
RICHARDSON & HUMPHRIES
MEN'S OUTFITTERS.
709 Columbia St. Westminster Trust Rldx
SPECIALS
Coast Sealed Oysters
Per Pint 50c
Per Quart   -    -    -   - $1.00
Crescent Oysters
Per Dozen    .*�����.-   35c
W.J.RISE
(Successor to Ayling A Swain.)
447 Columbia St. Phone 98.
Social and Personal
Mr. and Mm. S. Swain, of 818 Sixth
avenue, have returned after an extended and very enjoyable tour of
eaatern Canada and the New England
atatea. spending a mor.L entert.iinln ,
and pleasant holiday revisiting nd
friends and Bcenes of their early Canadian associations,
F. Stanley, of Hurf|ultl:im, has -succeeded Krul Coekeriil as secretary ol
the West Coqultlam Conservative association. Mr. Coekeriil Is now recovering from a very serious and pro-
traoted Illness which prevented hlm
from attending to his duties as secretary of the association.
Mr. and Mrs. w. T. Held have Just
returned from a very pleasant trip I
to Appleton, wis., where they attended tin- golden wedding celebration of
Mrs. Weill's parents. Hev. nnd Mrs. T. I._   _
Walker   Mr. and Mrs. Walker accom-[ONE YEAR ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY OR PUR
!hi"""e..y.r wuh .he' ,n,e!,kuor���bofk re- CHASE AGREEMENTS OF SAI_E.   APPLY
maiding here for a period on a vacation. On the return trip the party look j
the southern route, making stop overs j
BUILDERS AND CONTRACTORS.
Our Interior Finish Is manufactured from timber specially selected for Flat Oraln.
We are also specializing in Fir Doors with Veneered t'anela,
which an- better ln construction, more beautiful and no more ei-
peniive than the old solid raised panel doors.
net our prices before placing your orderi.
ii
THE FRASER RIVER MILLS"
(CANADIAN WESTERN LUMBER CO, LTD.)
Local Sales Department, Phone 890.
at   Deliver,  Sail
land.
I,ake City and  Port-
Miss   Mable   Armstrong   was   the
Short Term Loans
WE HAVE CLIENTS WHO WILL MAKE SHORT
TERM LOANS FOR A PERIOD NOT EXCEEDING
F. J. HART & CO., LTD.
    Established 1191.
We write Flre, Life, Accident, Employtrs"
Marino Insurance.
Liability.  Automebllo  nnd
NOTICE
ALTERATION OF RUNNING SCHEDULE OF  INTERURBAN  LINE
TO VANCOUVER, VIA CENTRAL FARK, AND OF FRASER VALLEY DIVISION.
EFFECTIVE SUNDAY, NOV. 2, 1913.
(Subject to change without notice)
WESTMINSTER-VANCOUVER (VIA CENTRAL PARK.)
Sunday schedule���Trains lSive New Westminster at 6, 7, 7:31), 8,
ft nt) and �� a.m.. and every 20 minutes   thereafter   until    8:110    p.m.
After ;s-30 service every 30 minutes with  last car leaving at  midweek day schedule���Trains leave New Westminster at 5, 5:45, 8,
fi 15  fi'30  fi-46. 7, 7:15, 7:30, 7:46 and 8 a.m.. and every 20 minutes
until 4 p.m..   From 4 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. a 15 mlnuto service will bo
given    After 8:30 p.m. a 30 minute service with last car at midnight.
Saturday service���Early morning schedule Ihe same as on weekdays, but after 8 a.m., a 15 mlnuto service will be given until mid-
"'KlU FRASER  VALLEY DIVISION.
Through trains for Chllllwack leave New Westminster dally nt
H:?,0 a.m. and 1:10, 3:35 and 5:48 p.m.. Trains leave Chllllwack dally
for return trip nt 6:10 a.m. and 9:30 a.m. and 1:10 and 6:45 p.m.
Dally Express service to Chllllwack from New Westminster at 9:50
a.m. and 3:35 p.m.
BRI1ISII COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY

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