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The Daily News Nov 8, 1909

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 *.
FIRE
INSURANCE
WHITE, SHILES |& CO.
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B. C.
LIFE
NUMBER 258.
AMBLING DENOUNCED
CITV PULPITS
Kev. J. S. Henderson and
Ksv. C. W. Brown declare
Va on Racetrack Evil.
mm CRUSADE
SPREADS TO CIT)
I I
ASSURANCE
WHITE, SHILES & CO
a
%��
a
260 Columbia St.    Phone 85. ���*
  v
Many   Citizens   Sign   Petition   Asking
For Legislation to Force Conformity to Conventions of Society.
OUC. FIGHT PITCH) BATTLE
IIH INDIANS Of UPPER SKEENA
receiv
PIG SHIP
FOR CANADA'S NAVY
Dom
ln'��" Will  Secure   Loan   of  Two
0bs^.e Cruisers   From   England
For Th,it Purpose.
U. Negotiations  are
fa, between  Hi.. Cana-
Jj.;.:'V I  the British ad-
I ersofth ,                 "f two ft'uis-
I the de,,' '          leel  to be used in
I live,  ' ":    '      ���  fisheries proteo-
I lin . lng shi!,-. One
I il;. the  Atlantic and
I   li   '
gal i, whii,. th,. to-
being Canadian naw are
tu::,, :>   coneslderable
1 eelians   will   he
  A _.     I __   I _   _
ar7��kining
to
responsi-
��.���;;���  ' ary t,
kiiitv;;.. ����� o��
��� m tie :,
paJh'vMontm^tre  Suicide.
���ttllihed'thl'       li!" 1,olice today ^s-
�����*-'��� "��� Of the man who
.1        . .
re*
,   ������ . e dramatic man-
Work, an American
��ko
SL^nfonlT". """"">��� and tried
^Plotters. : ir Ameriecan circus
!Jcce��f��g!!ISlSU!"SPOtls' Performed a
f-r   appendicitis
^���oTii^,,11f?!a'^h"��th��
*avp<|
he8Sf| ��as"7:,'���v lla- whHe the
S wa^��llln��  ln  *e  trough  of
���������������r~	
���   *������������������������������������������
< ,V�� th�� F'��0.
4    Evm- ,' '" ln��  Hag.
4 d'"-v and ��n    ' shoulfl do his
��� ���*- the committee
tOOIJlj t
I ln Ms now"" r a�� assistance
|,ifjn of tnnt0Ward 'heaholl-
�� riv"r lertdl       nn    **��� Fraser
J Jl. 000   '       '     "ahilltV  of
��� E"o .a. as
 :
i c ii,ml..rson. from the pul-
*#���'���*   Andrew's   Presbyterian
P"   J   .,,���   evening     preached   a
gfsSon     againsi    ransack
gambling
Discarded  in  States.
Tlkl,��� the receni meets at Victoria
j2  iver,     o   main theme of
m, discourse he scathingly denounced
V ice.     The   flood oi
.Kami bookmakers, finding a ref-
Sn Canada when   they might car-
fnu their   despicable    trade, after
Lg driven out ol the United States.
' ,.d ,,��� mercj at his hands. Can-
...I, bas been wont to regard
S Francisco   and    other American
cities as synonymous for corruption
jj'd evil, bul  these  places  expelled
He ro. track    gamblers  while  the
Canadian cities welcomed  them.  Undei the .-"is'  of forming an association ior the   encouragement of    the
wising of   pure-bred stock in    this
province, an Incorporation  was chartered in Vancouver for the reception
md welcome ol American racehorses,
American jockeys and American gamblers.
Mr.   Henderson      mentioned    two
great objections  to  race  track  gam-
tiling; one   thai    it   was    a fruitful
cause of crime,  and  another  that  it
undermined  the     manhood   of     the
young men fo the country, by lowering ln their eyes the true dignity of
labor, and making them despise honest work.    In    living    instances of
trfmeas the direel result of gambling,
Sir Henderson mentioned the case of
tbe young man In   Windsor  recently
wbo Iosi .!>���' while on  his  honey-
moon, and Btole a diamond ring in B
last effort id recuperate,
Encourages   Superstition.
Ihe gambling craze, he said, robbed
t man of all Intellectual and all mor-
ilsense.    Once seized with the gambling spirit, men possess all the prim-
me credulity, the blind belief In the
Dill luck, of the Chinese heathen
11 Hie pagan African.
Ur. Henderson linished his sermon
a sincere   admonition    to  his
aim to do all  in   their  power  to
��� .Hair, legislation by the Dominion
Bvernment, which would make a re-
Ieurrc-nee of Liis year's experience im-
| possible.
*tthi the service a large
I impnrtiuii .ef thi  congregation signed
o"     in tl     i-estibule asking the
nUate of Canada to pass laws against
J10' "'" in  any  shape'  01
���tan in the D      ��� Ion.     The petition
��� receiving good Bupport around the
t;" ��� mlng to think that
We session ol American race track
"*"���- la is sufficient   The
f'lm   : ' tion placed In St.
BMrew's churcl had mor.. than a
V :'  last night.
hk      *���'  ^    Brown   preached   upon
|Be,.Mme il  Queen's Avenue
f Methodist church last evening.
A petition was yesterday placed in
the vestibules cd' many of the Ch in
es of the city asking  the senati   ol
Canada   to  enact   laws,  branding  as
nni
eti-
climes certain acts whicn an
now considered as such. The
tion ln full Is as follows:
"Whereas, we have learned thai
adultery, and the living togethi
man and wife of a man and woman
nol married to each othei. are nol unlawful in Canada in the preBenl state
Of the criminal code,
"And whereas man] Canadiani
persons   trom   other   countries   are
availing themselves of the  li	
forded by the preseni las state of oui
laws,
"And whereas the sanctity of marriage, the purity of the people and
the home, and the virtue of ihe na
tion are thus serlouslj Impel 11 -,i and
traffic in women made the more easy,
"Therefore we the undersigned
electors of Canada, humbly praj youi
honorable body to so am. ml the criminal code, without delay, as to protect Canadian society and morals
against grave peril.
"To the honorable the Sena',
Canada in Parliament assembled.'
The petition is a pan of thi i
paign started by the Semperance
Moral Reform Association, with b
quarters in Toronto.
Fifty Men, Under Chief Constable Maitland-Dougall, At
tack and Capture Kispiox Village-Fighting Lasts
Five Hours���Seven Chiefs in Hands
of the Authorities.
SUNDAY CONCERT
DRAWS URGE AUDIENCE
Many     Music-Lovers      Gather      After
Church  to  Hear Westminstei   Or
chestra at Opera House.
 -��� -3 ==
l/IVii CENTS PER Cl   Sb
LIBERAL WORKERS
ARE HARD AT IT
Victoria, B. C
In e hom s' battle
Ing ai daybreak,
cial    police   undei
Maitland-Dougall, i
tuallj  all male Inhabitant!
ton,  on  the  skeena  rlvei
the
Nov, 7.���After a
beginning ihis morn-
a fori e of fifty spe-
Chief   Constable
nd   cinliiai ing   vir-
of Hazel
captured
the whites
ot     owner
e    of
���am-
and
ead-
The British Columhia Electric
way Company are laying new
on their line on Columhia Btreel
the penitentiary to the end )t
line.
Kail-
r. lis
from
the
VANCOUVER EYES
THE NORTH ARI!
Wants Local Waterway Included in Scope of Proposed Commission.
"In the opinion of this meeting, a
harbor commission should he created
for this port and the limits, as sei
forth in the draft ol the bill submit
ted, should be expended to take in
the North Arm of the Fraser river as
far east as the eastern boundary oi
South  Vancouver.
Westminster   Unrepresented.
At a meeting of municipalities held
in Vancouver on Saturday morning
the above resolution was carried
unanimously. Kepresentati.es were
preseni from the cities of Vancouver
and Norlh Vancouver and the municipalities of Burnaby, North Vancouver
and Point Grey, and from the Vancouver board of trade.
The clause of the bill which led to
the discussion on the extent of the
limits of the harbor, stated thai the
port of Vancouver should be held to
comprehend all navigable waters east
of a straight line drawn from the
west tangent of Point Grey in the
municipality of Point Grey, to Point
Atkinson, in the municipality of North
Vancouver, Including Burrard Inlet,
with Porl Moody and the North Ann.
to the head of navigation.
It will be seen from this th it the
claims of N'ew Westminster to the
harbor privileges on the North Ann
of the Fraser were nol ver) extensively    considered.      However,    this
(Continued on   Page  Seven).
DEATH   OF  JOHN   SHAW.
Well     Known    Coquitlam       Resident
Passes to  Last  Rest.
John   Shaw, a   well   known '���
of Coqultlam, where he had been living on  the Pitt    River road   I
away suddenly yesterday morning.
The late Mr. Shaw was a native of
Lincolnshire, England, and was 82
years of ago He came to Canada
a number of years ago and was for a
time resident at Win; Bank, Manitoba, moving thence to British Columbia. He leaves five sons and
three daughters to mourn his loss-
The sons are George, Arthur. Frank,
Cecil and Roy, now all resident in
and about the city, while the daughters are Mrs. Frank SimpkiM and
Eva, now living at Regina. and Grace.
resident at Coquitlam.
The funeral will take place from
the residence on the Pitt River road
at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon. Rev- A-
Shildrick will officiate. From tne
family residence the cortege WI" Pr(>
c.eed to the Church of England f*>w
tery, where interment will m��'j P|a,:H-
A  Smith  concrete  mixer   o.;  been
brought to the citv  hy    the I''
Paving Co., loanable them to rush ro
completion the   retaining   w'll! a,)*
being built, on Columhia street
till   the  present  the  concrete  Ha.   i
been mixed by hand, but it was round
that this was taking too much  tOOB.
Cpwards   of   2000   yards   of   eoncrei
will be required to finish 'he work.
ndian    village   of    Kispiox and
made prisoners Beven chiefs of   the
ilihes who have heen Inciting the related nations of lhe Skeena to war
upon ihe whites, obstructing railway
construction and this week seizing
supplies ami Btopplng provincial road
work.
No Casualties Reported.
Chict' Constable Maitland-Dougall
makes no reporl of casualties lo Supt.
Hussey here, although private tele-
grains say firing was practically continuous from daybreak until noon.
The residents of the north country
apprebi nded serious trouble all along
the Skeena as soon as wlntei sealed
the waterway. The Indians nursed
an original and legitimate grievance
as to game laws and fisheries regulations Interference wiih their base of
supplies   until     it     was    fanned   into
sum-
rights
. lands
���ial
Maine hy agitators, who have al
mer   1 n   preaching   the  legal
of ihe Skeena nations to all thl
along thai  river.
Claim Whites Intruders.
Lately a conference wil! .
Commissioner Stewarl and Indian
Superintendent Vowell, the former
sent from Ottawa, proved abortive,
the extravagant claim being (irmly
adhered to h> the chiefs of the four
thousand people of the Skeena nations   that   their  country   has   never
been    won   hy   complest    or   alienated
from   Hs  aboriginal   possessors  either
by treaty or sale, and thai
liao therefore no status
ship.
j The governmenl peremptorily dis
I missed petitions foi re-establlshmenl
of old tribal boundaries ami cancellations of all reservations and Inspector Green and others in Julj and Au
gust last predicted an uprising with
(the advenl of the winter unless a
strong force of the Koyal Northwest
Mounted Police were senl In.
Navigation of the Skeena closed,
hut two days before signs of Impending eruptions became so obvious thai
the chief constable for the district
determined to strike first, Bwore In
all the men of the countrj and al
tacked Kispiox. the stronghold and
capital of the malcontents.
Swear in Special Police.
Incidentally ii is reported thai Qun-
a-Noot, an Indian murderer, who. as
sisted by all the natives of the
noitli country, has defied capture tl"1
lng three years past, was prominent
In today's battle, although had he
been among the prisoners, Sunt. Ilus-
Bey would undoubtedly have been so
i advised.
Vnother   cause    of    trouble    with
tin se Indians has heen the crossing
Of the native cemetery al Kispiox by
the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway, The
natives demanded compensation at
the late of $600 for each chief. $300
for each brave, $2(MI for each squaw
and JUKI for each child's body moved.
The government threw out tho claims
and granted the railway crossing
rights on condition of a new cemetery
being provided, lhe bodies moved
with reverence and $1000 paid as a
lump consolation.
FOlie DREADNOUGHTS
IN INIiliND'S POLICY
Britain's Navy Plans Provide for New
Fighting  Ships to  Be  Stationed
on   Pacific.
Washington. Nov. ��.���In a letter to
a naval attache here the Inloi uiation
is   given   that   England's   naval   polio
for the year 1910 Includes the laying
of keels of four battleships oi the Improved Dreadnoughl type with a displacement oi about 30,000 tons, which
means making them the largest w ii
vessels afloat. Two ol these Bhipl
will be attached to a new Bquadron
formation to he known as Ihe "Paclflc
fleet  at   large." and   will   be stationed
possibly at Esquimalt
Australia is to share in the expense
of building one of these battleships
in view of their commission In Pacific waters. These ships will cost
.���ach   about   $12,000,	
Woman   Flees   From   Mean   Husband.
Victoria, li. c.. Nov. 6.���Declaring
thai her husband, who coaxed hei
away from her people In Sydne.
Australia.  Ill-treated     her    and
made
life   miserable   in   San   Francisco.
Laschivo reached here Thuri I
yesterday   was  senl   by   Immigia
authorities   to    tbe    Vntipodes
was accompanied hy two youmi
.1 inghters whom she kidnapped from
their CaJifoi nl i home.
her
M re.
and
tion
She
American   Pro Consuls.
s.n  Joan,  Porto    Rico,    Nov.  6.���
Colonel G. R. Colon wee todaj Inaugurated   Governor  of   Porto   RlCO
 ds Mr.  Regis  II   Post
OPON BOYS REPAID
HALLOWEEN DAMAGE
Twenty Youths  Under Supervision of
Policeman  Relay Sidewalks and
Hang Gates  Up Again.
McMinnville. Ore.. Nov. 6.���A curious spectacle was seen on the sire, is
yesterday when a crowd of    twenty
boys lllldei the surveillance of I'olice-
man Howell, repaired the damage
done by ihem on Hallowe'en The
crowd was first taken hi fore City
Ri i ordei Lancefleld, and District Attorney Conner administered a lecture
as to the difference between Innocnl
pranks and wanton mischief. II
seemed to be tii" disposition of the
officers to allow the hoys to go without prosecution if they would consent
to undo (heir work.
The boys willingly acipilesced and
the work was begun undei Policeman
Howeifs direction. Sidewalks were
replaced, signs taken down, gates
and wagons returned and a general
overhauling resulted, the hoys Intimating that they were required to repair some damages for which Ihey
were not   responsible.
Bell   Rings  for   104th   Birthday.
London. Nov, 6 - Church bells were
Ming In the Village Of Great  Kollrlght.
Oxfordshire, In honor of the one hundred and fourth birthday of Richard
Withers, who for fifty years was B
shepherd on one farm, and who Is
still iii possession of all his faculties.
He Is a steady smoker and takes a
glass of  beer daily.
He
A series of picture postcards is
being displayed In the window of
Torfdehunter 'and Burr's Stationery
store, in which are reflected the beauty spots of the Royal City of New
Westminster and Its surrounding
country. There are few prettier
spots on thee, oast than those around
this city, and the postcards will, it is
expected, do much to advertise this
fact.
Legislators to Probe Peonage.
Austin,  Tex.,  Mot,  6.���Because,  M
Is alleged, prisoners In the Texas
prisons and on (be st ite convict
farms were Whipped to death or shot
by the guards, a special session of
the legislature will he called to enact
measures reforming the whole convict system. This Is the annoilnce-
menl  here tonight.
llalley'R  comet   Is  now  sahl  to  he
visible   with   the   nuked   eye    ll   Is   III
the constellation Orion.
Dreamed ot Revolution,
Faces Charge of Treason
Alderman K. .1. Fader is on a
visit  to  Victoria.
short
Vienna. Nov. 5.���Just because
Bishop Nlkanor, of Nish, Servia, could
nor, control his dreams, he Is facing
a trial for high treason, it was announced today and will have a lot
of explaining to do before he can
square things with the government.
The good bishop made the mistake
of not having an ordinary drearn. In
his vision he saw a revolution in Bel-
jrade, tlie deposition of King Peter
and the proclaiming as king of former
Crown Prince George. The dream
v is so unusual that tie made the additional error of talking about It.
.    He  told some of his friends and
they told others, who were not his
friends. As a result King Peter
heard II nnd began to worry. He
submitted the matter to a special
meeting of his cabinet, which he
called hastily. After grave consideration the ministers considered the
dream as part of a propaganda ln favor of Prince George.
"We must prosecute him or the
movement will grow," said one of the
ministers.
King Petor agreed and the bishop
was arrested. Tf he gets out ot this
trouble, he wlli try not to have any
more treasonable dreams.
The first of a Series of Sunday con
certs to he given by the Westminster
Orchestral society broughl together
an audience yesterday evening that
filled all the seats in the opera house.
That it was a thorough success was
evidenced by the stillness of the
listeners during the program and the
close attention thai was paid throughout
The orchestra was composed o{
over twenty musicians, led by .1. W.
Rushton The sacred concert is a
new departure in New  Westminster,
although it has been tried and prov id
B great success In other Cities, and ll
is expected It Will take a similar hold
here.
With the rise of the curtain the
audience were greeted with the
strains of "The March of the Priests,'
played with a technique well worthj
of the best orchestras of the country.
Several other selections followed, all
received with applause. \Y Morris,
who is not unknown In musical elides in the city, rendered a vocal ;-n|"
and was brought hack by the audience for an encore. ,i. \v. Rushton
won the appreciation of his hearers
with his rendition of "The Lost
Chord"  as  a   cornet   solo
A feature of the program that
pleased a large percentage of the audience was thr- orchestral selection,
"The Songs of England," bringing
pleasing memories to many an old
countryman  as  he  listened  to  "The
Hearts of Oak. I'he Hanks of Allan
Water. rom Bowling." "The British
Grenadiers," "Rule Britannia." nnd
oilier old songs of Albion.
Alderman Johnston's Supporters Lose No Time in
Getting Down to Business
fRENZIED EXCITEMENT
OVER STEINHEIL CASE
France Has Sensation ancl
Determines to Get Everything Possible Out of It.
Paris.   Nov    6.- In   her   dim   cell   iu
the prison 8L Lazare, Madame Marguerite Steinheil. "The Red Widow,"
pallid ghost of the beauty who fas-
i Inated statesmen and rulers of
Prance, tonight plans her campaign
iif wii and emotion againsi the
Klein b   department     of     justice   that
will be continued next week in the
trial of the woman for Hie murder
of hei husband and Mme. Jappy. Tlie
attention of all Prance is concentrated on lhe Blight black-clad figure iu
the St. Lazare dungeon who for four
days with all the arts at hei command has fought for her life in the
shadow of the guillotine as she faced
the Inquisitorial bullying and invective ,,f tbe assize court
Probably never before in Hie history of French justice has a woman
undergone such an ordeal as that
which the "Ked Wiilnw" has faced in
the pasl week. Mme. Stelnhell's ambition lo rule Prance through her lovers In the high places of French political life bus been dragged in review
before lhe fragile woman as she faced
the three shouting accusers at once.
History  Studied  tor  Years.
For nearly    two    years    the police
force   of   pails   has   been   digging   at
her   past    IKe.        Before   the   trial   Is
(Continued   on   Page  Hevenj.
A   Near   Romance.
At a late hour on I'llday night  Kev
.1. S. Hindi i son  was moused from his
slumbers to    perform   the marriage
ceremony      for     tWO     anlenl      lovers
Alas;    two    separate sighing    souls
must remain divided yet a little
while, two longing hearts timst keep
iiii their own beats, his landlady Btill
retains the privilege of cooking llis
liver and onions. Upon Iti'iuiry the
reverend gentleman found that the
female conspirator had not endured
the necessary number of summers
and was also rather shy on winters,
so he dismissed the case, or maybe
only let thern off on suspended sentence. It Is understood thnt the previous young people were from across
the border.
A rewind 'if flOOO Is offered by the
provincial government for the arrest
and conviction of two Italians, Nlro-
detnus and Gloganr.o Albaro, who are
wanted In connection with the death
of a fellow countryman, Salvatore
Andrea, who on October 2 was shot
and killed at Coldstream near Victoria.
Sablno Diego and Johnny Albert,
the two men charged with net stealing, were discharged by Captain Pittendrigh on Saturday. Both men
sowre that they had found the net
and had made no attempt to conceal
the fact that it was in their possession. The prosecution was unable to
prove to the contrary.
The Ladles' Aid of St. Mary's hospital will hold a sale of work or a
fancy fair In St. Patrick's hall on
December 2.
di-
Me-
ap-
Following upon the choice of \lder-
man .1. .1. Johnston to cany thi itan*
ard for the Liberal party i��� this city
in the forthcoming campaign, his sui>-
porlers  have  lost   no  time  In   yetting
down to work and are organising *oi
the coming  battle with a  vigoi  and
enthusiasm which augurs well for the
outcome.
No Time  Lost.
Not a day was allowed to elapse l>e-
iween the choice of the candidate and
the actual  commencement of organization work    On Saturday evening ot
the past  week a  meeting was held ��>f
the committees appointed Immedately
on the closing of the nominating convention, and all arrangements were
made ror the active carrying on of
the  llghl.
John Held, known and respected hy
all of whatsoever political persuasion
throughout  the city,   waa   appointed
general  chairman  of committees, with
Herbert Qilley as vice-chairman, and
henceforth until November 22 the
conduct of the campaign will b
rectly   under   theii   eye     John
Murphy  and  Hav hi   Douglas  wer,.
pointed to act as joint secretaries of
the campaign committees, nnd during
the progress of the flalii ilns- two
gentlemen   Will   give   their   undivided
attention to the work of organization
Headquarters In Club  Rooms.
The headquarters of the party win
be Iii the Liberal club rooms, upstairs
in the Daily News block, and from
there the work of organization wlll
he carried on. The offices Will be
open from 10 a.m. until 11 p.m. every day until November L'5, and there
all those desirous of any Information
either upon their own Blatus as eleo
tois or upon the policies of the Liberal parly  can get   what  (hey  want.
All those having rigs or automobiles which they are willing to place
at the disposal of the parly for November 2r, or who are willing In any
other way to assist John Oliver's party ln the battle are requested to notify the Committee as early as possible.
Forces   Are   Arrayed.
Candidates are now out for the Liberals and Conservatives In almost
every riding throughout the province.
The  latest   addition   to   the   tanks  ��r
the Liberal  standard bearers is Dr.
John   English,   formerly   of   this   city,
(Continued  on   Page  Three).
I.0LAI. AliENT OF li.N.II.
MOVES TO VANCOUVER
The   Transfer   of   P.   C.   Meyers   Will
Go Into Effect Either Tomorrow
or Next Day.
F. C. Meyers, who has for some
years been agent for the Great
Northern railway company at this
city, has heen notified of his appoint
ment as agent al Vancouver, repi a*
ing C. P. Sanderson, who. It is under
stood,   has   resigned.
Mr. Meyers, when questioned >'c��
terday stated that It had been In
tended that he should take charge at
the Vancouver office today but ",al
he would be unable to make the
change until tomorrow 01 Wednesday.
Mr. Meyers could not give any Information as io who his successor
would be, ll vvas learned that F. <"-
liiilllln  atent   at   lllalne. ami  rm meily
in  the  New  Westminster offlce, bad
1 esigneil from the employ of the
On al Not thern and will uo to Pnrt-
land tn work in the future,
Asked regarding the new depot t<t
he erected
the   railway
staled    that
work would
possible iti
in   New   Westminster   by
company,    Mr.    Meyeri
he  understood   thai  'he
i.e . ommenced as soon as
the spring and would b*
pushed ahead as ra.ddly as possiblP-
Other than that he had nothing to add
to the Information already puhllshed-
The fireaf Northern has plans it*
the erection of a large station building In Vancouver also. For some time
the OOmpany has been negotiating
with the city for a site on False
creek, hut so far unsuccessfully. Uf-
cent incidents have made It evident
thnt the Great Northern Hallway company h&s quite made up its mt.��*
that should the False creek riegotl*-
tlons fall, It Is prepared to stay when?
It Is and make the best of the pre��
ent site on Pender street.
��� #
��� Liberal Committee Rooms. ���
��� Alderman    J.   J.   JohnsOn's ���
��� committee rooms    are    estnb- ���
��� lished at the Dally News block, #
��� opposite the Carnegie Library. ���
��� Committees  meet  every  ev- ���
��� ening at 8 o'clock. ���
��� The   Liberal   party   desires ���
��� that every one opposed to the ���
��� "wild   and   unconsidered"  rail- ���
��� way policy of the government ���
��� will rally round and make the #
��� rooms their headquarters. ���
��� ���
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I
PAGE TWO.
THE DAILY NEWS
MONDAY, NOVEMBE
Classified Advertisements
WANTED.
FOR    SALE. T,0  RENT. LOST. FOUND.        REAL   ESTATE. PROFESSIONAL.
BUSINESS.
FRATERNAL. ETC.
If a man had gold dollars to sell a   fifty cents and did not let the people know anything about it, he would not 8*11 any-     You must tell the people what you have to sell, why they should    purchase   from   y0u   and
thing of the value you offer them m return for their money.      Too many of us have got the habit of thinking that because we have been a   ong time  in  business everyone must of  n cesslty   know   all   about us  and  o.i
wares.      Use  the   advertising  columns of The Daily News and keep abreast of the time.. u  ��ur
WANTED���BOOK KEEPER. APPLY
P. 0. Box 496, New Westminster.
WANTED���A  GENERAL   SERVANT
three in  family.    Apply  Mrs.  H.  M.
Straight, BOB Third avenue.
WANTED���BY A JAPANESE BOY
who understands English well, position as cook or for housework. Address S. Toma, phone 261, Japanese
Mission,  Sapperton. 255-6
FOR SALE���SECOND HAND PIANO
In fine condition, well known make,
bargain: easy terms. Apply H,
Daily News Offlce.
FOR SALE-CHEAP. RETORT JEW-
ell heater, good as new; suitable
for large room or hall. For wood
or coal.     Box 16, Daily News.
W. D.  GOODFELLOW, ARCHITECT,
Hall-Lavery Block.
FOR  THE BEST   VALUE   IN  GRO-
���   phone 386.     The Pure Food
P. O. Box 811.
,   r:t-s.
S ipply Grocery,
EDWIN  G. W.  SAIT,  ARCHITECT���
Guichon Block.    Telephone 338.
CARRIAGE  SHOP.
WANTED���JOB ON A MILK RANCH
by experienced milker. Apply J-
Currie Victoria Boarding House,
Sapperton.
BTANTED SOUTH AFRICAN WAR-
rants: big! ��� sl cash price paid. The
Gen,;,el Securities Company, Limited 321 Homer street. Vancouver,
B   C 250-6
REAL  ESTATE.
I HAVE BUYERS FOU PROPERTY
in any part of Westminster or Burnaby; also on Chiiliwack line.
Owners only. Give full particulars.
P. O. Box 942, N'ew Westminster.
WESTMINSTER CARRIAGE SHOP-
R. J. McNeil. Over T. Ovens
blacksmith shop on Eighth street.
Carriages built, repaired and painted.      All work guaranteed.
LAND   SURVEYOR.
\V.   N.   DRAPER.  B.  C.  LAND   BUK-
- iveyor.     El.ard block, New    Westminster, B. C.
PIANOS AND ORGANS TUNED AND
repaired by your local tuner, W. E.
Martin. Mus. Bac, city. A line
will bring hlm.
LIVERY   STABLE.
DRESSMAKING
RING UP    250    FOR
smart   turnout     The
Mes.
HACKS   AND
Fashion   Sta-
PICTURE   POSTCARDS.
COOKSLKY'S        PICTURE POST
cards are on sale at M. Morey's
Stationery S on>, J. G. Gamon's'cigar divan. F. Mackenzie's drug stort
and "The Fair.''  Columbia street.
YV E
BUY   ANL SELL   FURNITlIRm
and  all   k.ads of  m,v and 22
hand goods. A Sl ��� ���,>.
offlce. "   r ''ani
STENOGRAPHY    &    TYPEWRITING
FREEMAN     BUNTING
Guichon block.      P, 0
'
PROFESSIONAL.
WANTED���GOOD LOT IN WEST-
minster; can pay $7". to ?100 cash,
balance ?T5 quarterly. Give particular to H. Drawer S55. Vancouver.
WHITE,  SHILES  &  CO.
Real   Estate  and  Insurance  Agents-
City,  farm  and  suourban  property,
260 Columbia street.
DRESSMAKING ��� SUITS.    SKIRTS,
and Waists. 728 Royal avenue. 204-6
HALE BROS. & CO., LTD.. HEAL Estate and insurance. Phone 335. 186
Columbia street, P. O. drawer 10U.
MRS. .1. A. STAND1SH. AN EXPER-
inced and first-class dressmaker,
has opened up dressmaking parlors
in Room 14. Smith block, 625 Columbia street.    A trial requested.
THE SCHAAKE MACHINE WORKS.
Limited, Front street, New west-
minster. Manufacturers of modern
saw and shingle mill machinery,
Mill plants and specifications prepared.
FOUND.
FOUND���NEAR C. P. R. DEPOT, AN
overcoat, pwner can have same by
proving property and paying for
this advertisement. Apply Gilley
Bros. 25,-b
ROOMS TO  RENT.
TO RENT���TWO GOOD BEDROOMS
Apply 205 Carnarvon St. 256-3
TO RENT���A FURNISHED BED-
room for single gentleman. Home
comforts. Apply 810 Royal avenue. 250-2
TO RENT���LARGE DOUBLE BED-
room, suitable for two gentlemen;
reasonable terms. 828  Royal ave.
246-12
CHIMNEY   SWEEPING.
CHIMNEY SWEEPING AND GUT-
ter cleaning.     D. McElroy, Tel. 100
SETTLERS' ASSOCIATION OF B. C.
���P. B. Brown, manager, P. O. Box
556,   phone  3S4.
PACIFIC REALTY CO. (McADAM &
Irwin), phone 498. P. O. Box 874.
Real estate and Insurance. Money
to  loan,   744  Columbia streeet.
MARSHALL SINCLAIR, 1NSUR-
ance, real estate, etc., ij located for
the present at the offlce of the^Set-
tlers' Association. Begbie street, opposite Windsor Hotel
DYERS   AND   CLEANERS.
ROYAL CITY CHEMICAL CLEAN-
ers and dvers, 345 Columbia street,
phone R27S. The place where the
dirt and dust is removed from the
fibre���not pressed in. Goods called
for and delivered.
MONEY TO  LOAN
MONEY    TO    LOAN���I    AM    PEE-
pared to advance money to any
amount on city property or for
building purposes. Apply Dr. A. D.
Buchanan. P. 0-, New Westminster.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
It. T. PRINCE, AUDITOR AND Accountant. Audits made. Systems
organized. Agent for the Hall Safe
Co. Room 9, Westminster Trust
block.      P. O. Box 795.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room 7.
Westminster Trust Block.
THE     PEARSON     ELECTRIC     CO-
dealers in electrical machinery,
fixtures and supplies, house wiring,
armature wiring, motor repairing,
etc. Bank of Commerce building,
'phone 331, P. O. Bex 928.	
FISH   AND   GAME.
BENSON & AYLING. FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Begbie st.,
opp. Windsor Hotel.	
FURNITURE
W. E. FALES. THE FURNITURE
Dealer, Upholsterer and Undertaker,
corner Agnes and McKenzie streets.
Phone 176, night call 81.
B.  C.  MONUMENTAL WORKS, JAS.
McKay, manufacturer and importer
of motinmental tombstones, budding
stone, etc. Satisfaction guaiantped.
Columbia street. New Westminster.
WHITESIDE & EDMONDS, BARRIS
ters and solicitors, Westminster
Trust Block, Columbia street, New
Westminster. W. J. Whiteside, H.
L. Edmonds.
CUSTOM       STENOGRAPH.      AND
Typewriting;   copy     ...
letters,    etc.      Provli ,., Lo.
lumbia street.     I'i ���
NURSERY.
i THE FRASER VALLEY NURSERIES,
Ltd., Burnaby Lake���For healthy,
home-grown fruit trees phone 445.
PAPER   HANGING  &  DECORATING.
I. HUDSON, WALL PAPER, ROO.M
Mouldings, Burlaps, and Sanitas;
house painting, kalsomining, paper
hanging and decorating. Sixtn
street,  Nev Westminster.
WADE. WHEALLER & McQUARRIE
(F. C. Wade, K. C, A. Whealler, W.
G. McQuarrie), Solicitors, Barristers, etc., 42 Lorne street, opposite
courthouse. New Westminster,
fPhone 143. Vancouver offices.
Rooms 20 and 21, Williams building. 413 Granville street, corner of
Hastings street.
GEORGE E. MARTIN, BARRISTER
and Solicitor. Guichon block, Columbia and McKenzie Sts., New
Westminster. B. C.
PRINTERS:
WESTMINSTER PRESS FOR EVERY
kind of job printing. Midget loose
leaf ledgers; Cowie Carbon Papers.
Phone 55, P. O. Box 142. (JIU
Dally  News Block, Sixth Btreet.
THEATRES.
CRYSTAL   THEATRE,   .  2 .  :.i
bla     street.        Fii :E
pictures;   illustrate numer.
ous attractions.     Pn ..: jnge^
Monday, Wednesday an |
THE EDISON THEATRE,    CORNEBl
Columbia  aud   Ei. t
moving  pictures.   Illusl ���,_., i
Program chan.?ed Monday, \\edne_.|
dav and Friday.
TAILORS.
GALVIN, LADIES' AND MEN'S TAll
lorlng. A new line of fall Bulk!
Ing just ln. Button making, press!
ing and repairing. Room 9, SmitH
block. Entrances 625 Columbia st.
and 264 Clarkson st.   Phone R508.
RESTAURANTS.
KENNY'S RESTAURANT & CAFE
Tickets, 21 meals for %i. Home
cooking. All white cooks; no Oriental labor employed. Open day and
night.     Opposite tram offlce.
WOODWORKING.
WESTMINSTER WOODWUKKIN
Co., bank, office and store fittings
cabinet, stair, showcasi . mantel
and detail work. Designs and ei"
mates furnished,
prletor. Works
and car line. P
473.
J.   Brook-.-,  pro
Corner  Elevend
O. box 254, fnone.
TO   THE     RATEPAYERS   OF     THE
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Ladies and Gentlemen,���In response to several large and influential requisitions from the electors of
the City of New Westminster, asking
me to again offer myself for the mayoralty, in view of the extensive public Improvements now in hand, and
proposed for the coming year, I feel
it my duty to accede to the wishes
of the electors in tlie premises, and
will therefore offer myself as a candidate at the forthcoming elections.
As previously announced, it was
my Intention to withdraw from civic
politics at the end of the present
term, but tbe urgent wish of so many
of the electors that I should continue
In oflice until the improvement pro-
in JT!||iuitij un; i i\vii\._ mi* 'tutus
every detail, is carried out, compels
me to bow to their wishes, and again
seek your suffrages.
If elected I pledge myself to devote
my very best energies toward protecting the welfare of the city, to
maintain the principles of civic government, and in every other possible
way advance the interests of our
eity.
Thanking   you,   ladies   and gentlemen, for your generous support ln the
past, and  respectfully soliciting your
votes and influence, I am,
Yours very incerely,
W. H. KEARY.
New Westminster, B. C, Nov 4,
IS09.
TO THE  ELECTORS OF THE CITY
OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Latties and Gentlemen.���
At the request of a very large number of citizens I consented to allow
my name to be submitted to the people for their support as Mayor of
New Westminster for the year 1910.
Having consented to do so. I deem
It my duty to place before the electorate the reasons for my Candidature.
Most of the Citizens are aware of
the strenuous effort that has been
lint forth during the past year to protect the Water Supply of our f^r
Hty from contamination and for
civic control of the  watershed.
This effort was forced upon the
dty in consequence of an application
hj the Vancouver Power company to
erect an hydraulic filled dam 75 feet
high on Coi|uitlam Lake from whence
New Westminster obtains Its water
���npply.
The erection of this Dam would
cause the water to overflow a large
.area of land covered with decaying
vegetation, trees, dead wood, etc.,
which ln the estimation of a number
���f our reputable citizens and ln the
opinion of competent engineers,
would have a damaging effect upon
the purity of the water, and might
prejudice our control of the water
system.
It Is not my Intention In this address to go Into the details of tho
light made to protect our interests
as these have   already   been   placed I
before you, but In order that every
elector should have knowledge of the
transaction before he or she casts
his or her ballot I will state briefly
the   position   New   Westminster   oc-
, cupies.
The  City of New  Westminster  on
. the flrst day of January of this year
had the following undisputed rights
in the water of and in the land surrounding Coquitlam lake:
(a) A right, by purchase, for
J20.U00 from the Coquitlam Water
Works company, to take so much
water   as   it   required   for   municipal
: purposes.
(b) A right to a further 1U0U
inches of water for any purpose.
(c) A grant by order in council of
the Dominion government of a belt
of land one-half mile wide surrounding Coquitlam Lake, and a reserve of
1 the timber on the  watershed of Co-
t quitlam  Lake  granted  by    order    in
council for the purpose of protecting
I our water Bupply.
Vou will observe therefore, that we
I had a splendid supply  of water and
11  a.,   appearances  were amply  pro-
I te.'ted
I    The effect of the application of the
Vancouver Power company has been
J to .eopa'dlze all these  rights of the
I city on Coqultlam Lake and through
some inexplicable circumstances, pro-
| per precautions were    not taken    to
; make  our   position   unassailable  and
fully   protect  our  interests.
We  find  that  by  order ln  council
I dated   September   9th,   1909,   lt   has
j been declared that the works of the
I corporation of the City of New West-
| minster ln connection with its Water
supply on Coqultlam lake have never
been duly authorized,  and It has  no
right to take the water of Coqultlam
Lake or river.    By the same order in
council  the timber reserve has been
withdrawn and logging operations are
practically permitted on this beautiful
lake, the pure and natural water supply for the domestic use of all this
district.    Surely,  Ladies  and  Gentlemen,  this condition  shall  not be allowed to exist without  every    effort
possible being made to reinstate New
Westminster   in    undisputed   ownership of its water supply and absolute
control  of  the    sanitary    conditions
around the lake.
The safety of the proposed dam is
a matter of the utmost Importance
and I take the position that no authority to build it should be granted
until undisputed evidence of lt8 absolute safety be given by competent
Independent authority, uninfluenced
one way or the other by local prejudices.
The purity of the city's water supply affects the health and perhaps
the lives of every man, woman and
child ln the city and no effort should
be considered too great to preserve
and maintain that water supply pure.
While the water question is the issue upon which I make my appeal
for your support In the forthcoming
election there are other matters of
vital   Interest and  importance.
New Westminster is today attracting the attention of capitalists, Investors and homeseekers and all are interested and Influenced by civic progress and improvement  upon which
' foundation   we   must   build   our     fu-
| ture prosperity.
I appeal to you to support me on
j a policy for clean streets, lanes and
I alleyways; permanent sidewalks; a
fair and equitable assessment; clean
and efficient adminstration of civic
affairs; improvement of public parks;
a public discussion on all matters of
civic policy, franchises or any other
important transaction in which the
city is a party; the administration
of civic government for the people
and the literal and straightforward
execution of the laws on the statute;
no persecution, but a vigorous prosecution of all offenders.
I stand for progress, a clean city
and the administration of the city's
affairs in the interest of the whole
public and not for private advantage.
It is my firm conviction that our
public men should not be in any way
connected with corporations or companies doing business with the city
that they may be free agents in protecting tho city's Interest.
Trusting that you will with your
vote and Influence return me as your
Mayor for the year 1910, I am,
Your obedlant servant,
JOHN A. LEE.
COLDS
CURED  IN   ONE   DAY
NOTICE.
Notice ls hereby given that an application  will be made    by the Vancouver,    Westminster & Yukon  Railway  Company  to  the  Parliament  of
Canada at its next session for an act
to extend  the time    for commencing
the construction of the line of    the
company's     railway,    authorized    by
Chapter  87  of  the  Statutes  of  1901,
until the 15th day of May, 1912, and
to extend the time for finishing and
putting the said line in operation until the  15th day of    May, 1916;  and
also to change the route of that part
of the line of tbe company's railway
authorized  by  Sectlou  7  of the said
act,  which  runs from  Squamlsh  valley to Hazeiton, or some other point
on the  Skeena river from the route
authorized by the said section of the
said act, to a route described as follows:      Commencing from a point at
;or near    the   city of    Vancouver or
I some  other convenient point on  the
jshore of  Burrard Inlet to a point at
[or near the city of New Westminster
��� in  the  province of  British  Columbia
��� (such  line of railway being ln addition to the line of railway between
the  said  points  which   is  authorized
by  the company's act of    Incorporation), and from the said point at or
near the city of New Westminster to
the south side   of   thc Fraser river,
thence by  the    most    feasible  route
through    New    Westminster District
and ln nn easterly and northerly direction through the districts of Yale,
Lillooet   and   Cariboo   to  a   point  on
the branch line from Willow river to
Edmonton authorized by Chapter 176
of the Statutes    of    1906 at or near
Tete .Taune Cache;  thence northwesterly following the line of railway authorized by Chapter 176. of the Statutes of 1906, along the South Fork of
the Fraser river to a  poini  between
Fort George and Fort McLeod; thence
by the most feasible route to Hazel-
Munyon'g Cold Remedy IWioves the
head, throat nnd 'uugs aluiont Immediately. Checks Fevers, stops IdSLharges of
the noae, takes away all aches an.l pains
caused by coldg. It cures Grip and obstinate Coughs and preveuts i'ueumoola.
Price 25e.
Have you stilt or swollen Joints, no matter how chronic? Ask your druggist for
Mi yen's Rheumatism Remedy and see
ho .  quickly you wlll be cured.
4t yon bave any kidney or bladder trou-
bl-   get Munyon's Kidney Remedy.
Vanynn'i Vltallzer makes weak mea
���trjsg sad r<t<<jtores lost powers.
ton  or    some    other    point    on the
Skeena river.
Dated at the City of Vancouver,
orovince of British Columbia, this
23rd day of October, A. D., 1909.
MARTIN,  CRAIG,  BOCRNE  &  HAY,
445 Granville St.. Vancouver, B.C.
Solicitors for the Vancouver, West-
249
minster  & Yukon  Railway  Company.
P. BURNS & CO.
Are Open to Supply
All Kinds of
Beef, Mutton, Veal,
Pork and Poultry
STOCK OF G00D8 FOR SALE BY
TENDER.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned at the sheriff's office,
courthouse, New Westminster, up to
12 o'clock noon on Wednesday the
27th day of October, 1909, for the
purchase of the stock, etc., of D. F.
M. Perkins, general merchant, Mission City, B. C.
Persons desirous of Inspecting the
stock can do so by applying to A. W.
Lane, Esq., provincial constable, Mission City.
Inventories of the stock can be seen
on application at my office, New
Westminster, or to Mr. Lane at Mission City.
The highest or any tender not
necessarily accepted.     Terms cash.
New Westminster, Oct. 12, 1909
T. J. ARMSTRONG,
Assignee.
Sheriff's Offlce, New Westminster,
B. C.
Note���Time for receiving the above
tenders Is hereby extended to Saturday, November Cth, 1909.
T. J. ARMSTRONG,
251-7 Assignee.
of the best quality
To Railways, Steamboats, Camps, Etc.
'**********************************)*)**********
E. C. TRAVES, Manager
PHONE 101.
645   Columbia   Street.
IT  PAYS TO  ADVERTISE
���IN���
THE       DAILY NEW8
Westminster's Hom* Paper.
WE ARE READY TO SHOW
you how It Is cheaper to buy our
high-class building materials
than U Is to purchase the poorer kind. We can point ">
buildings bulH with our nmie-
rials that never need ^V^s-
We can point to some others
that need repairs all the time
But they were not hu.lt of ^our
materials.       See    where
cheapness lies?
real
riii ifv BROS., Lt*|^
ADVFRTISE IN THE NEW5
liis
���i-.-i- MflN"
sv  MEMBER 8' 19M'
THE DAII }   ^ ; WS.
PAGE TTTKFWL     1
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'���'   I ���������'
o
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AULD, GWIN & McCtARIY,
614 Hastings Street West, Vancouver.      Telephone 4827
going u?
_^r*.
�� Nov   0,  1P0Q.
��� OCT.  2fi.  1909.
- Ant     30,   1009;
��� Aug    1 3.   1909
''X
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YCH IT RISE
Co
S3
1*1
Co
Si
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I
n >t i t i'-. m   ( nitiNiniA    t crnrqcn t a tivpo
SLAITLE Off ICE:
330-331 Pioneer Building, Seattle, Wn.   Phone Main 5886
NOTICE RE LULU ISLAND BHIUCiL
WNOPSIS   OF   CANADIAN    HOMESTEAD  REGULATIONS,
j^yavai       .   minion Lands with.
I"18 rails [n British Colum-
���* "S) I ��� ided hy any per-
KUwi.ce ;, :..   ,   .. nead of a family
"}&'������ ::- ������ 18 years of age, to
latent   : ���    -quarter section' ol
lf? acres, more or less.
toy::..--    ... made personally at
r 'oca. ������  tor  the district
iJrtJch the lanJ la gllmue.     Lntry
rer, ba made on
the   lamer,
iter, hroth^ or su-
bomesteadir.
:.- r-.julred to per-
nnecteel  t_.>re-
ot    the    following
The condition or tbe ��1'1 bride.. U
not considered fiaro for vehicular
traffic, and the public generally ar"
cautlon-d against hauling UrnAa of
any kind over It.
Persons (rnntlniilnn to do eo after
tils notle*.. must Like all th0 risks oa
themselves
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk
Now WMtmtasur. .pny
4C*W!1
AUCTION       SALE        Of 7IMBF"
FltMTH   COVERING    DOMINION
LANDS.
('Iiiii... <P >r-
Boj ��' own Annual       I ;r'
(ill |0'     I I -V . I AlH|..q|      .      .        .   .       I    fS
I    I i || I I |   I  I . ' i ,-
By order.
Cl-y   Hal
23rd. 190'J.
to p.'Cly ma
���Ulu
'���other, -
���er    .:.
The:.
it
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Ifcra
with
fcs
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Sii ���
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I te.-    ,
fed ..."
If'    *?
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.- r^- i-'.ence
I '.he lani on
irs
��� mouter, i{ tne
_ atestntet
Lhe T.cini", or
��� reqahnaeata
��� satisfied   .7
��� Ith tfef u ."..-.<��� ���"
. ? in ii aw ".'
>( tit. rw._7.e-
:   '.o resMvnr.e
-��� ��� o-. -,.   npon
"��� "V". tag _4_*_4
-.'-r at  Oo
I  BstmOOU
5   eights    BOJ)    U��
twmjuiM
���entai or" il  p����r
is��t_   una
me   nrtiv.dnai or
iTttr.* it -rt,, gas, or
We Give Careful Attention
to accounts of OOrponttons, firrr.s and
Individuals, and shall b" pl<eae��ed u<
meet  or  correspond   with   Ibote   wh��
contemplate making changes or opening new acr.ounfa
If foa haven't, a  Bt\fln\\_ Kceo tat,
Now la the b<.sr time lo rtart oae.
The Royal Bank of Canada
Cao;=*��i  P>'d up
Rt��;rv�� Purd
Tatal  As����-t.��  . .
t i TOO 0*M
H M0 000
N'eiv   W^sf.rn.insr'e-    F!
C    Rranch.
F   3HLTE
w nugsr
��> if.. ' "'    tats   rai.*   ')V
����>..,���/'' i     l�� raOttnitsd
������-,. nftwft
*imty nf tl, *    :,'jaT-
v--.-'.:'" " '    "' �� Mi.. WWBH
R, T. PRINCE
Auditor iind taoetant
AUOIT3    MAO��,    BOOK3    Of    ACCOUNTS    OPENED  ON  APPROVED
3Y3TEM3.
COLLECTIONS.
AGENT   FOR  THE   HAl-.   iAfl  CO.
Room 9, Westmir.^r,^'
Trust Bfoufc.
P.  O.  SOX 798.
Tli" liKht to ' dl timbei uud< i II
cense on t,"ru, '.., on oomprlsln?
tii<- following lands in the Pio in< i
of iiofim. i olumbla, >trll Up fifr��".i al
publk auction al the upset i" It e '-1
j 17873.00, . lib lot I'i'l' ^ lhe < osl hi
turre .;��� .,. lot N p Bi Oh Wedflt -
: ���!,<��� i oi, of Januai f, 1910, al th<
office of 'ti" Dominion timiiPt agent
at '.<���*/ Westminster:
Timber berth ' ������ S10, Blttlat* Iti "������
Pro ir,- b of   British   ' olumbla   and
comprising the northwest Quarter of
Hon .���'.. the North-east (juarten ot
Section I1;, the Northeast quarter  ol
��� .    stus   half of Set
.-,   .:,-: .hi or Beetlofl ;:': in towns '���:���
. 12. muti ot Ib* Coasl  Meridian   - rm
Ing Btl  area  ol   1410 aer?*.  ttiore
: or   |fss.  as  sho ���      0J_   :���  l fi   '������   ; ���
'   ~iitn*"1  r..'   I   fl    Crownlpp, li
:. ed I it '.'-u. i���''���;   ���'
iti  in   lhe  fim*.- --.  era/lne afi'l
...      -,f   ��� .     9< pt ���' ���
A  .       ������    ���      .-.'.��� r*�� Issued   I
��� ������������ ot ||i�� p rrehase price
.1   for   rhp   fitsf
y^a.' *��* paid.
Th^- ���   >f .. ..���rr,^r,''i rate of
��� ������ ., ��� d in fWe tim-
sr .       .��� -,f \vhi--i-.   ��� i ������
���.��������� imnt>��d  w
'.,.���;;..' led       '���������    0 ���        ' ^t,r,r
.... ti    ,,   s >w   " ���;  ������.   ; ��� '
p 0   K E ���'   ���'
Seovei
Deportment ������'    ���      .������'.'������
..���:..i\i>v  ;a   ; 109
IU8t   AHRIVFO  AT
MOREY'S
Bl'i   ROOK   STORE.
t;c;.-. f,..i.,.,.i,;, Street
lilieriil Workers
Are Hunt At It
Supt'1/    M"-ei>��fl.     Come and
see our fltte -I ���-..-,/ -.' toy* and
China on second floor.    It will
please you.
SffINQ     LAMS,    CHOIf;E     MEATS
AND SAUSAGE.
AT   ffli
Central M^af MM
Twrner  f.lgMI.  St.  ttwi    rift* At*mm
PHOMt r/n
���OWtLL A OOO/. Pf����i')e��<��f��
.Ail-
��� '���"' ���  *,:r
, oe.ee,.'1    iHtrfat
J��e if '   '.' '     I   He l.wa of OWtt
loiir
s�� aamt" ^"!"1Hr ^I'nW, iBsned
V, ,    ���      '���   n   Mm, site
S* -;i..: ^"" hat i shnii,
����rS?-��nfl " ,na m,����h from
��� ':n Hji.   , ,;     >��blttjatlon Bore-
English Witter
Gobi VMtaSM for WUwi  "��'n ,1l:-'r!
no
at-c
.'"Wloar,. ������ .,     ' ���"'iiunFier   mnue
elllllla   fall,'
���       I ', "I'lel'T    HlhllHlll-fl    ill
/     i  oi.mn!:l,.|'    '
''       "    V'i;1u,
I      Dlatrtnl   > '   '   !^1'HT.
cd UtiV^S*^ <�� Tim,.
iltQ
JtHiif.  NeW   W������t
���'"'"'   Ll    lvi()B   ��o,
Silver Wiuchns.    Sfn'0'    men
��1.00.
BIMw WarrOjea.  gentB'   wn    ase-
A��ont    for    Wnltbmn    mil     '-Wu
W U��'ll\>��
W.it.-li i-ntwilrliii?  i  iJWlUH'i
t_   CRA*'t
f
BX. tens, Sailing
SKATE
AT THE
UU.M   Twn  doom  Iran,   C*o.   **>����'   ^^
PROM VANCOUVER.
To   yio.torttt��� Dftllv   iit    1   tn   p in
To   VliiHku��� Nov.MiilK'r  J't,   11   pm
T.i   -iiu>fn   r.lmrlottK   iHbni'l-   N'ov
'inli*1!'  LH.
DO   s'litmliiio,  ntilon.  (SbtflO* 'i,'',,"���
Inv   nut    r'uirwlHV   eit   .1   p.m;   MOll-
Utv   11 i j. in.
To N'unalino��� Dally at 2 p.m.
PROM   NEW WE8TMIN8TER.
Hppfr   leaser    river  to Cbllllw%k
.md     way   points���Steamer   BOftvwP
eave*     Vostmlnster    at   8   am.   on
Monday.   Wednesday and  PHday;   re-
urnlnsj  ipaves Chiiliwack at  7  a.rtb
,,n Tn��day, Thursday and Saturday.
.^or    urther  tiartlcularn call or ad-
��� irres
B3D. dOUliBT, Agent,
New Westminster.
���r
0. B. POSTER,
Asst. den. Pass. Agent,
VtotonVer, B. C
PYTHIAN RINK
/,ad1es purchasing skate tickets
during the month of November will
receive a ticket entitling them to a
chance on a gold watch. Drawing to
take place NOVEMBER 35, 1909.
" nntl '  '    Page ''"   )
"'���'"'  It ad    the  ''������ ll I  I Iberals in
the Campaign      Or   Bhgll '��� '-   ������ na
tive son "' the Royal ' ;>,   an(j i,, ,,���
i led ������   '������ lng  ��� ell rittallfled to hold
for  lhe   ' 0.....1  p... i,    i    ���.    M ��� f ir.r,
aid's  late eori-'o ������'���.
Ofi.- about  bail r, flozeh  ���"'"
,.,.������,,.��� ..,.���if   candidates,   afid (hese
.......... i....  ,.;n probably '��������� Blifed up
In flip <"'i'". ������ ������'  the   '" ' '���       v,o on"
has fet coetne Ion ��� i io ct  ��� ' a
" ������������ for ������!���'������������ [���������������.���  (jut the Liberals
of tbe riding have a  titan  io tutty
u,o standard (ot "������ I ������ fconven-
Hon  will    proiinMy    be  I "'  S.bottt
Wednesday.     Ih Nan tlrao  I New
"astir, heltbef tJetrhservafl   ��������� tiai lAb
he ������������  to-i'i-.  '������  ������.-..::���   n^f} |t
piotyabte (bal   *���    ��� i vo flyfefl-ib-
" ���   "-���������!  fik Hit rirlirii'-.  ."ill  tif iett
������ (belr ttiembtrs in  the late oOnse
IJ   ff'i .v horn rh .v-i if" nnrl P.  WmtttitrtS.
I     In  Skeetta   no  nornlnnfio'-    are   f  '
\ rorior'r.'l   hut   Notir   prirff"'!   ha ���"   ttt^il
I'-    '������'������     tbe   r-.-.rr--".������.������������    ���    ���
- ��� "���    ��� '������'.".��� tsplranfa Ihaf fh"y d6
not kn   ��� :      d ���  vitii thtra, fbi*
being       ���   ������ ���.������������
lay ���" ..-,.-,   re- fl
i"   Kergh. tttt. Q   H   JH(te_
fr. ittttt   i  fi  SchofteTrf, Const* ���
��������� ������ ������ mber ipi Ihe late ho ��� ��� ���   Is  i
present rh.-. only aomfrie6   vt-   Pfho-
fi"lei  fs mnoh  r.%?p"<^f"i1 in  '���''  SOftS I
I (nerVey   <cM if Is ir.np-"or>-i!V!" their the
[Lfberala win hrinsr nnr a man >s;iin*r
fhim.    Aithottgh   elected ai
.elections as s ConWt'vatJlve  v?   ���'
flolrt  fi  prae^rii^ally    an    Intfepei-dM-t,
ami hiy< \-lo\x-* io a lfir,��o degree rn^ot
th<^  approval   op   tho  I.iboval   electors
| of his constituentsy.
Thei'e aro rtfreon .^oclali^ oandi-
fliitpn in rhe flold; rho Canadian l/i-
bov parry has two eandldntos. one in
this city and one In Vancouver, wiille
up to the present rtnly One aspirant
for rhe house has broken eover as .in
Independent, fhat one bolnir ox-Mayor
A. J. Morley, of Victoria
GOVERNMENT ISSUES
VALUABLE BOOK
Second Edition of "lrarw
Weeds of Canada" is Fnr
Popular Use.
FOR FIRST CLASS
Job Printing
OO TO THE
ARROW PRESS
739 FRONT ST., WINDSOR BLOCK.
Philippine Governor.
Washington, Nov. 5���Mr. W. Cameron Forbes, Vice-Qovernor-Oeneral of
the Philippines, has been appointed
by President Taft as Governor-General to succeed the present Governor-
General Mr. James Smith, whose resignation .has been accepted, to take
effect on November 11 at the expiry
of bis leave of absence.
Bomb-Maker Caught.
Paris, Nov. 6.���Their attention having been attracted by several small
explosions, the police late last night
raided an apartment of two Russian
refugees whom they caught making
bombs. The men were taken into
custody and a quantity of explosives
Was seized.
Tli" BOfnnd edition ot "Farm \Vrr#r
���' ' enruiM" has recfehlly been Istriw
by ibe ri"f.o.,,,.,.. ���f agriculture nt
Ottawa,    the fir-' fedlHw. wa8   --
II i  and  was only  distributed t<*
rmiiii" libraries, tjniverslties, oir. Tirr
(irepent hoole Ir designed to meet ftic
demarid "f Individuals. If is nn i*
tadSi iritlisr,|Sf'sahle wnrlt (or fho tf-
fodnt" fnrrnor, enabling him to lde��
Ofy and destroy all injnrioem rrwf
^������i'ihl"~orrio woods
Ml "ornmon v.'oofi:T nro fully Ar-
��� '������''! and oyplalnori, and mottinftf
for their oradic.irton are ospertaRy
���������'e-'isi7od. Tho worlt fs profusefy
illustrator with magnificent eolore*
plates', which oeiFhf tn h" of rrcttf
ral'io ro fho farmer In looatlnpr the-
different     plani"        Thor"     are   :''v"��
��� ��� CUtS  of  the  moqf  r>ffeeffr����
implements  ased    In   fho  destrUctioM
of novloiT-
The book Is written on the prlnrt
plo that there is no wood knnwir,
which cannot ho overcome hy carefiit
ment Some mv/&
he cultivated out of existence, other*
.fl and others cut. It is morrfy
necessary to understand the natsrr
and habits of a plant and a memw
can  he found ro destroy it.
The treatise is the work of neorgp
fT. Clark, R. 3. A\, and James Klcteft-
er. L.L.r). F.R.C.S, f.L.S., and the *
lustrations are by Norman C'rldtOf.
The hook is very handsomely botnKI
in cloth. it may be obtained fnm��
rhe government printing bureau .at
Ottawa for the price of one dollar.
PREMIER   MUST  APPEAR
AT WORLD LIBEL SUfT
Vancouver, Nov. 6.���Mr. Justice
Clement late yesterday afternoon �����
missed the petition of Premier Mb-
Bride with costs. This was an apfl*-
cation aiming to set aside the ��*���
poena served on him to appear m
witness in the case of Green vs. T**
World on November 10.
"Straight to Hall.'
New York, Nov. 6.���After enterter
the cafe of the Hotel Knickerbocker
and shouting that the men drlnHhc
wer going "straight to Hell," Cant*
Nation, the redoubtable Kansas ee
loon-smasher,   was   followed
Broadway by a hooting crowd {onlgtt
until arrested and taken to the %***>
derloin .police atatton .charged __w
disorderly conduct
'��4��   '
V   ...1   *    ,k
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mam--' ���**'
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PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER ,
The Daily News
Published by The Dally .News Publish-
tag Company, Limited, at their offices.
The Dally News Block, corner of McKenzie and Trew streets.
glad to come from tlie south. A
branch to connect with the government built link from the Nicola coal
mines, thirty-four miles, would be a
certainty. A branch from Kamloops
to Nicola lake, through Aspen Grove
would be also a certainty. There is
uoi the slightest reason for a branch
E. A.  Paige Managing  Director   lmm Kamloops without the short con-
Ion Government, including the Kettle
Valley line. Also he would subsidize
the C. N. R. from Kamloops to the
('nasi via Nicola, Coldwater and Co-
quahalla. He advocates government
construction of tlie Hope Mountain
section if no other lire will build It.
lie would give running rights to the
C. P. It., the V. V. & E., tbe C. N.  R.,
"GET   THE   HABIT"
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1909.
nection through the Hope Mountains,   the G. T. P., and K. V. over this sec-1
If the  Kamloops  line were not  built j tion.      Provided tlie K. V. will  build
south through Aspen Grove a 25-mile   under the conditions    of    his  policy J
branch  from  the  West   Fork  of  the, there  is   little   doubt   that   all   those
Otter on  the government link would   lines  would   utilize    the Go/ernnunt
THE   RECANTATION.
put Aspen Grove in direct touch with
Vancouver and give it connection with
the Nicola coke. Tbat connection is
absolutely   necessary   for   a  complete
Hope   Mountain   section.      Tlie   Gov-'
ernment's liability under Mr. Oliver's!
policy as nearly as I can arrive at it
would be as follows:
Subsidy  to the  Kettle Valley  line,
150 miles at  $3200,    total,  J336.000;
to the C. N. R. for 200 miles not Par-
ways is now able to take a straight, j Ung u at  thp V(,rv  liberal estimated j alleling other roads, $640,000;  to the
clear,  business-like  view  of  the  rail-  average cost of $60,000 a mile, would j c-  N-  R-  fl'om    Kamloops    to  Hope
way policy of Premier McBrlde.   Our ] bp   f..0ln  Hope t0 Tulameen, $4,620
We are glad to see that the Satur
day   Sunset   has   recovered   from   its I development,
strange   attack  of astigmatism    and j    ���The liabiiity of ti���. province If it
having  recognised   the   error   of    its ; buill  thp  Hope  M0lintain  route,  put-
contemporary    deals  at  considerable
000   for    seventy-seven miles.      It is
length   with   the   whole   question   of  probable the    V., V. & E.    would be'
railway development for the province \g\&_  enough  to  build   twenty  miles
and points out very clearly the many   o(  ,hat   10  Dan  McKay's,  as  to  that
defects  of  the    ktcBride    proposals. poln,  it  has a gradp of 8.10 of one
Tbe most vital defect of the govern- per oent   f|.0II1 princeton.    Bul   sup-
meni policy is its great unsoundness
as a financial proposition to which attention has already heen directed in
the News, nm the Sunset puts the
business man's view of this in a way
that musi surely convince the most
Sceptical, ll says:
"This phrase of the policy is a
most serious and disconcerting one. It
is that tlie government's borrowing
or endorsing power will be completely used up by the assumption of whal
is, for a population of 350,00", a staggering load, should our government
be called upon to make good. * * *
We will therefore with a stroke of
the pen assume a liability of $45,000,-
pose the V.. V. A; B, did not build another mile, and suppose no company
offered to connect from Nicola with
the Government line and no connection between Aspen Grove and Nicola
as a private enterprise were in sight,
and suppose tlie Goverunont under-
i took the construction of all these
lines, what would it involve in dollars
ancl distance?
"Hope to Princeton, 91 miles; 34-
MUe to Merrit. 34 miles: West Fork
to Aspen Grove, 25 miles; total, 150
miles. This leaves out the Kara-
loops-Nicola branch, which is not
necessary in the scheme of connecting   up  the   Interior  with   the   coast.
000 or a  sum equal  to nearly $1,300 ; Th(? CQSt of none of thpsp ,lneg out.
per capita of our population. The
debt of the province is now Jle.11"".-
000 and we are still heavily burdened
with direct taxes, to an extent un-
know in any other country or province In the world, except where emergency  war  taxes  arc  collected.
"It simply means that instead of reducing our taxes, lntsead of having
money to build roads or other public improvements, instead of being in
a position to borrow money to subsidise or build other railways, we will
be compelled to pay increased taxes,
alienate more of the rssets of the
province, and be crippled in the lending  markets of the world.
"lt is all very well to say we will
never have to make good our guarantee but the liability is there and
is as tangible in the eyes of bond Investors as a mortgage on your house
would  be."
The Sunset, reverting to its original
well conceived proposition in respect
to railway connections for the interior, that  is for a line through    the
Hope   mountains,   goes    extensively
into the details of such a scheme, and \
shows   the  great   advantage  thai   this
route  possesses.    This  is  indeed  the
only  reasonable and feasible scheme.
and excepl as to some slight difference   in   details   it   is   the   same   that
the leader of  the Liberal  party  has
advocated  from the very commencement.    Briefly  this  Iim   through  the
Hope mountains, whilst opening up a
considerable  extent  of   new  country,
would  place the coast   in connection
with   tlie   mining     districts,     would
cost  a  vast  deal  less  than  that   now
proposed by the Premier, and would
give the government a decided power
over  the  regulation  of freight  rates.
The Sunset's scheme is to have the
C. N.  R. and  V. V. c^  E. join  hands
east of tiie Hope mountains and build
over  those  mountains   together   into
the Fraser.
But   the  Suns'-t  goes  further.
"Falling to get the two roads together the government should specially subsidise the Hop,- Mountain road
for which a Dominion subsidy should.
and   doubtless   would   be     available.
Failirg   thai   again   the   government
should build the line as its own undertaking.    A branch from the north
.tapping  and  connecting  the    Nicola
coal  fields and the Aspen Grove copper  camp  should  be  subsidised    or
built  by the government.    The  V.  V.
& E. from the south is now built from
the   Keremos   fruit   dljtrict.   through
the Hedley gold camp to the Princeton   coal   fields.     The   extension   of
either the V. V. & E. from Princeton
or the government line to that point,
would bring the most distant of those
districts within 180 miles of Vancouver and in add'tion would bring tbe
Granite Creek coal  fields  within  150
miles of this city
"Any of th?se points reached at all
by the Government's railway policy
are 129 miles further away. Neither
Princeton nor Aspen Grove are touched. Both would bave to be tapped
by brunch lines not specified In the
government's policy of subsidising
the K. V. Tbe coal of Granite Creek
Is not touched. The coal rates from
Nicola will remain the same as they
are today for they will be under the
same monopolistic control.
"Ry the Saturday Sunset's policy of
building tlie Hope Mountain road and
giving all others running rights over
It, the V. V. & E. would be only too
side of the Hope Mountain section,
will average higher than $M5,000 a
mile. The 69 miles necessary to
connect the Nicola mines and the Aspen Grove copper camp with the Gov-
j ernment link should not cost much
lover $2,000,000.
If the Government link stopped at
Dan McKay's on the West Otter
I there would be twenty miles less of
. line for tlie Government to build
j land in my opinion that Is all they
j would need to build), the Hope Moun-
��� tain section would then be only 57
| miles long. At a cost of $60,000 a
j mile it would total $3,420,000."
Entering further Into the subject,
and working out a complete scheme
of lines that would give connection
; with the Nicola coal mines, the Aspen
Grove copper camp, the lower Simil-
kameen (left out by the Government's
policy) including Keremeos fruit.
Hedley gold, Princeton and Granite
creek coal, also an eastern outlet for
the Okanagan,'via Crow's Nest, our
contemporary says the total mileage
would be 331 miles, and the total cost
$31,010,000. It urges that "By this
policy the entire Interior would be
supplied with development lines and
the Government would own outright
331 miles of line and absolutely dominate freight rates from every point
in Southern  British Columbia.    .    .
"The Government of British Colum-1
bia would, besides owning that line,
be in position to dictate freight rates
to almost every railway line In Brit-'
lsh Columbia.      it could regulate the
rates on coal from Nicola, from Gran- j
ite  Creek   and   Princeton.      It  could
about 140 miles, $148,000; subsidy to
77 miles from Hope to Tulameen.
$246,000, or to Princeton, 18 miles farther, $57,fiOO more or $304,000 all told
from Hope to Princeton. If the
Government builds tbat line the total
cost as mentioned above would be
$4,1120,000 from Hope to Tulameen, or
.to  Dan   McKay's,   $3,420,000.
"Therefore to subsidize the C. N.
R. for those portions of its line which
enter new territory and actually develop something, for the Kettle Valley line as projected by the McBride
I Government, for the Hope Mountain
section to Tulameen. built by the
Government, the provincial liability
would be about $6,000,000. By that
scheme the Government would own
77 miles, the absolute key to the situation, it wo'ild be in control of rates
to Similkameen. the Boundary and
Kootenay and also the Nicola. 1;
could regulate to a finality the rates
on coal and could almost namr the
price for Vancouver consumers. All
the lines needful fcr *ho development
of the entire interior and for connection with the ciast would be provided
It would procure for the province 585
miles of new railroa I opening new |
territory, 77 of which it would c vn
outright."
Crockery Special For Today
Cups and Saucers only $1.00 per
dozen. ���
e-In. Tea Plates, dozen ��� ��� ��� ��� 90c
sin Dinner Plates, dozen ..$1.25
See them in the window. Boys'
and Girls' Own Annuals have arrived.
The.  Fair
646 Columbia Street.
We buy for casb and sell for the same
cause the Premier pleases to consider
it convenient as an election cry we
quite fail to understand. There have
been and still are other railway companies than the Canadian Northern
that could and would, if they were
invited, give tlie province the facilities of communication it desires and
al much less cost and at far loss risk
to the credit of the province than is
involved in the hair-brained proposal
now before the country. There is of
course not the slightest objection to
the Canadian Northern railway furnishing the desired facilities if it is
prepared to do this upon reasonable
and business-like terms.
As to the Columbian's naive suggestion that the McBride proposal is
to render "purely nominal assistance
which will not take a dollar out of
the public treasury," this represnts
an elemental truth with the real mischievous aspect of fie circumstance
conveniently omitted. The proposal
will involve the liability of the province to the extent of $46,400,000 and
such a liability will simply ruin the
credit of the province in the money
markets of the world.
Lee's Emporium
NOTE
\
We are clearing out at SPECIALLY   REDUCED   PPire*
" rr-n.c. many
odd pieces of furniture so as to make    room    r���r   r'i,,-; ,
'    ^uusiuias goods
now due.
This will be an opportunity for you to procure   _    aubstantlaJ
piece of furniture at less than cost  price.      Call   ainl
11 ,ulu our .salesman
will show you the goods.
MANY GENUINE BARGAINS AMONG THE LOT.
LF F y S  Furniture Emporium
*-^   *-^      ~*J L��'s  Block, Columbia  Street
NEW WESTMINSTER,
B. C.
' .eiBEBffit^&MSBai
THE LABOR QUESTION.
The flrst and most Important object for the working man to aim at is
to reduce the evil and unfair competition of the Oriental in tlie labor market. Now among the vote catching
details of the published agreement between the Premier and Mr. Mann is
a clause which provides that the
company shall "employ no Asiatics in
the construction of the said railway,"
and will "insert in such contract a
fair wage clause," and so forth. But
be it noted there is no penalty or forfeiture mentioned for a breach of
this important clans'". Its real value
another transcontinental link." With |as a protection to white labor ls there,
the latter portion of this as a gener- fore nil. The Premier tells the peo-
al   proposition,   we   have   no  quarrel. ��� P]P at the meetings which he is ngw
MAKING A CASE.
The Columbian is doing its best
to bolster up the very defective railway policy of Premier McBride. It
has just been assuring the electors
that British Columbia must co-operate if the C. N. K. extension i.; to be
undertaken now, and that "now is
the opportunity for the province to
encourage rival railway building and
Easy Ter
Full sized lots (66x132), $150 each,
$30 cash, balance 6, ~12. 18 and 24
months.
This is good residential property
and convenient to tram.
East End, Sapperton.	
McQuarrie & Co.
REAL   ESTATE   AGENTS.
FRONT   STREET.
***************************
But we would point out that the opportunity now present is not new, inasmuch as it lias existed practically
for the past seven years. It la entirely the fault of the Conservative
government that this delay has ensued and that it is only now that the
opportunity is present. Time after
time have the Liberals In the legislature besought the late government
to seize the opportunities that have
been presented for securing railway
connections that would open up and
develop the interior of the province,
but without any success. And now
this mischievous business called a
railway policy has only been put forth
because it was believed it would make
a good vote catcher.
,   . , , We have little quarrel cither with
regulate   the   frelgh'.   on   goods   from', , .
ii... _ _ ,-. ._ .1.- x-,���-i��� I l'le   argument   of   our   contemporary
that the government should be "alive
to the movement of the times and
seize the opportunities of the hour."
The trouble is that for seven years
they have been_ criminally blind to
such opportunities.
Why It should be suggested that the
electors  must  now allow themseb is
Vancouver to any puint in the Nicola,
Similkameen,    Okanagan,     Boundary ,
and  Kootenay.      It could control the ]
rates on the V. V. & E. and the C. P.
R.  in  Southern B. C.
"By the Government's policy there
ls not one lota of control of any line.
It is an absolute certainty that thej
K. V. will fall into the hands of the
('. P. R., which will destroy any hope
of completion ln rates on fruit from
tbe Okanagan, or coal from Nicola.
By it there will be neither compel!-,
lion of coal mines nor coal freights.
No other mines than those of Nicola
will be touched and they already
have the C. P. R, connection."
The Sunset also gives an excellent
summary of the scheme formulated
by tbe Liberal leader, the main points
of which we reproduce:
"Mr. Oilier proposes to supplement
Dominion    subventions     which    are
nearly all at the rate of $(1400 a mile, j
with   additional   provincial     subsidies
of $:._!00 per mile.      He proposes to |
subsidize the C.  N.  R, from the Yel-J
lowhead  to  Kamloops  and all  other j
lines  now  subsidized  by  the  Domin-
to be jockeyed into the acceptance
of this ill considered nnd mischievous
Canadian   Northern   scheme  just,  be-
addresslng that he will not have any
yellow labor employed. But is the
record Of the McBride government in
regard to the Asiatic Labor problem
such as to warrant faith in this promise? We trow not. When the Liberals endeavoured to secure the insertion of a clause prohibiting Asiatic labor, and again, when thev tried
to put in a proviso for the payment
of tbe current rate of white men's
wages in measures before the legislature, they were strenuously opposed
and defeated by the Conservative majority. Then too, none will have forgotten the action of the attorney-general in the interests of his client
Gotoh.
No. lt will never do to rely upon
any promise of the Conservative
head I to do anything prejudicial to
the Orientals. The electors have seen
too often how these men of great
pron ires can talk white and vote yellow.
Aid. Johnston stands for the enforcement of the Health act strenuously and persistently against tlie
Orientals. If these so:is of the fat-
east wish to remain in British Columbia they must live up to the white
man's  standard.
Electric Railway Service |
I
Interurban  Line.
Cars for Vancouver and way
stations will run every half
hour from 5:50 a. m. Last
car leaves at 11 p. m.
Last  car leaves Vancouver at
11:30 p.m.
Cars leave tbe depot every
twenty minutes for both Sapperton and city limits over the
city   line.
City   Line:   Cars   leave  tram
Offlce ou the hour, twenty minute*   after,   and   forty
after, commencing at 6:20 a. to
Sapperton Line: Cars leave
at ten minutes alter the iour,
half past and fifty minutes after
the hour, commencing at C:30
a. m.
Sunday service half-hoiiriy between S: 30 a. m. and 11. p. tn.
British Columbia Electric Ry. Co., Ltd ���
���i
*+****44*4***4**************444444******************\
DROP OFF WHEN PASSING
and go Into Kenny's and treat >'01ir'
self to one of the most lus Ious ten- j
der and juicy beefsteaks thai II ff;lM
ever >oni good fortune to Indulge i;l
With it we will serve yon coffee, teal
or wine, French fried potatoes, some
"petit pols" and any tid bit you "i-b
order  at   a  reasonable  price      "',u\ I
ttould steaks, or oysters sun you '"
tcday?
KENNY'S
739   COLUMBIA   STREET,   OPP.
TRAM   OFFICE.
List   Your   Property   With  Us
Dr. A. D. Buchanan, formerly of New
Westminster, is with us, and handling
New Westminster property exclusively
Canadian   Financiers,   Ltd.
632   GRANVILLE   ST.,   VANCOUVER, B. C.
PHONE 4448
Double corner, 130 feet on Twelfth
Street. For quick sale can be
bought for
 $1100
HALE BROS.
706  COLUMBIA   STREET.
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. li'l-K '.  - MONDAY
NOVEMBER 8. 1909.
THE DAILY NEWS.
*       Page five'.
GORDON'S
Big Dry Goods House
New Leather Bags.
\ great variety in Russia Leather,
Suede, Alligator and Patent
Leather, medium and large sizes;
colors black, navy, tan, myrtle.
Prices from
$1.50 to $15.00
WE SELL FOR LESS.
The Fashion Centre
NEXT TO CITY HALL.
L
SPORTING NEWS
Business Talk
VAL RUGGtR PLAYERS
BEAT COLUMBIAN COLLEGE
Phone 176.
VALUABLE   MAN    INJURED.
;
School Days
��� y children in the critical period of school life, labor
under disadvantages, that a little care and attention would
easily remove. If your child shows an aversion to study,
complains of headaches and painful vision, these distressing
conditions generally owe their origin to eyestrain, while near
-. Iness if neglected Increases. We guarantee to relieve
these conditions with correctly fitted glasses. No charge
for ��� �� unination.
Optical Parlor,
Room 13,
I Dominion Trust  Uld
W. F. TATE,
New Westminster, IV (.'.
A Reliable   Clock
is a necessity in every home. I have Just received an assortment
of 8-day Parlor Clocks. These are both useful and ornamental,
being accurate timekeepers and in handsome cases. Prices from
$7.50 to $12.00.      Also the following:
8-day  Kitchen  Clocks,  striking   hour and   half  hour     . .$ 4.50
8-d,.y Office Clocks from 55.00 to
Alarm Clocks, from $1.25 to...   .
.$25.00
.$ 3.00
Glad   to   have   you   call   and   look   them   over
JOHN B. GRAY, Watchmaker and Jeweler
DOMINION   TRUST   BLOCK
The Royal Cafe
Sixth and Columbia Streets
Lunch 25c. Dinner 35c.
JOHN   CASH,   Prop.
New Grocery Store
NEAR COL FIFTH AVE. AND EIGHTH ST.
Next, to Bodwell & Oddy's Butcher Shop.
A Very Choice Line of Groceries
and Provisions Will Be Kept in Stock
We .>nank a��� Qur ojd cust0mers fop their patronage  in the past
ZZ.'r'   ������ them and also new ones to give our new  itor..   > trML__
DAVID ADAMS, Prop.
PHONE  583.
Gamr-   Played   in   Terminal   City   Was
Hard and Fast���Home Team Won
By Narrow Margin.
Politicians know their
business.
The public know their
business.
���a0^^...jMnwkwS,,
ei'} '- * f^iimf*efc|C*f��WETS.OILCUJTHS.IWOtEK!
WE
' i    Nov.     7.���In  a  regular
match    on    the     Bridge
inds   yesierday   lhe   Rugby
n of the Vancouver Athletic Club
ited  the  team    from  Columbian
the score oJ  11  points  (3
i goal) io :���; n try).
I o   match was the besl played of
n In the Intermediate ranks.
learn displayed great form.
the   flrsl   time    this  season
eei- ii they liked it.     The col-
played us well as ii knew
il " ai    ,  ;.e ains! a better and
unning team      The three-
' .���> een tin   club team did some
passing, which resulted m many
ns.     Both sides kicked well,
e.   many   gains   bj    kicking   Into
The V.  A. C   Showed  to greal
. i     in    this     gaining   much
ground   hy  this  method.
Peai K is scored the flrsl trj after
a pretty run and some nice passing,
Proctoi converted, making five points
foi the club. Then was no more
si oi lng In this half, although the. V
A. C, was always pressing bard and
had the bal) over the line four times,
bul a colh ge player always managed
.  fall on it.
in tin   second half the college secured a try before the opponents wen
awake  to tlle  fad   that   the  game  was
on, Fadden Becured the try, bul
failed to convei I Score, 6 to :(. "bbo
club team pressed continually, and
finally Jack DIHabough placed the
ball over for a try.     Proctor did not
eom c.l'l. seme S to 2. Almosl before the players had settled down
again DIHabough blocked a kick and
brushing two of the college players
aside can led the hall over for another
try. Proctor    missed    hy    several
inches, making the final score H
to   2
B
u
s
I
n
c
s
 IS
W. E. FAI FS 612-618 Agnes Street
know   our business.
Honest dealing has
kept this the Leading
Furniture House in the
city for nearly a quarter
of a century.
Rovers    Lose   Services   of    Full-Back
Bruce   Ow:ng   to   Injury.
Bruce, the crack fullback of the
Rovers football team will be out of
the game foi a shorl time, and will
ably he- unable to play against
the Vancouver Thistles next Saturday -e account of an accldenl while
practising at Moody square on Satur-
daj lie fell and In such a manner
as in cause his weight to come on his j
hand, spraining his right wrist severely.    The Rovers  this week  wlll The Reliable Furniture Dealer, Upholsterer, Undertaker
hold practices on Tuesday and Thurs-i
and every member of the team Is ���
ted  to he on  hand for a hard
i^^^~
\ party of members of the Rovers
football   team   were yesterdaj   enter-
<t on a trip up the river bj   D
Murchie   jn   his   comfortable   launch
tin    Leola
Old Country Football.
EDDIE   GRANEY   WANTS
TO  REFEREE  BIG  FIGHT
Ban Francisco, Nov. 6.���Eddie
Qraney, Dean of Referees, bas entered the game and will go easl wilhin
i  ti B   da) s to try In land the Jeffl les-
Johnson light for ;;an Francisco
county. He and Jimmy Coffroth, the
San Francisco promoter, who ig con-
fident of getting the iis:!!!, lone ruled
coast puglllsl affairs but they henl a
fulling oul several years ago, and
Clancy lias heen attending to llis own
business since. He is anxious to
ii|ipnse   Coffroth   in   the   promotion
Held.
The great tight will be held In the
city   of    San     Francisco    proper   If
Craney 's dl 'am  comes  true       (in.   of
the new supervisors is John L 0
Herget, better known as "Young Mil
chell," a former prize fighter. li la
rumored thai Hergel wlll have a good
deal In say ahout pugilistic affairs
The advent of Qraney promises to
add spice tn the contesi between the
iei omoters;
Eastern Golf Tournament.
Atlantic City, N. .1.. Nov. 8.���A surprise wns sprung in the semi final
round of the fall golf tournament of
the Atlantic City Country Club, when
Walter .i. Travis, formei national
champion, was defeated by C. H i'ov
ton, or the Philadelphia Country
Club. Travis hud been looked upon
as an easy winner of the tournament The match was evenly played
and was all even on the 17th hole.
Buxton won the ixth by n better
drive. The oilier semi-final match
for the principal trophy offered hy
the club was won by A. W. Tlnnlng-
hast. Of Philadelphia, who defeated
H    A    MacKay.  of  Atlantic  City
ADDITIONAL   CITY   NEWS.
FIRST  LEAG1 E
i,   Villa,  1.   Bristol  City, 0,
Blackburn Rovers, 0; Sundi i land 0.
Bolton   West,  2;   Manchester  United, 3.
On isea. ii. Evei ton, 1,
Liverpool, 2;  Bury, 2
Mlddlesboro, 2; Nottingham F., 1,
Newcastle    United, i.    Tottenham
Hotspurs, 0.
Notts County, :���; Preston V 13.,1.
Sheffield United, 3;  Sheffield Wanderers, 3.
Woolwich    Arsenal,   0;     Bradford
City, 1.
SECOND  LEAGUE,
Bradford. 0;  Hull City, l.
Clapton O.. 2;   Stockport  City, 0.
Gainsborough  Town. 0; Burnsley, 0.
GrlmBby T., 0; Oldham A., 0.
l.e i ds City, 1 .  Hut nl. j. 0.
Manchester City, 3;    Wesl    Brom-
wlch, 2.
Wolverhampton West, 1; Fulham 1.
Lincoln City, 1. Glossop, 2.
Blackpool, i;  Derbj  County, i.
SOUTHERN LE \CCK.
Brentford, 1;  Bouth End United, 1
Brighton ami Hove, 2. Millwall, 0.
Bristol Rovers. 0; Plymouth A., 0.
Coventry City, 3;  Heading, 0.
Westham       United,      B;       Croydon
City, l
Crystal Palace, 6; North Brompton,
2.
Exetei  City, I, Watford, 1.
Luton. 1. Queen's Park li. 1.
Swindon Town, i;  Northampton, 4.
Portsmouth, l.  Southampton, 1.
SCOTTISH LEAGUE.
Aberdeen, 3;  Porl Glasgow, 0.
Third Lanark, ;i; Airdieonians, 0
Ceytlcs,  I.   Hearts, 0,
Kilmai iioeh.  6;   Clyde.  ;'.
Hibernians, 0; Dundf p, 0.
M..ih.iwc||.  2;   Falkirk, 2.
Morton 2; Hamilton. 0,
Patrick T.. 0; Glasgow R.  0.
St.  Mlrren, 2;   Queen's Park, 0.
CITY     OF     NEW     WESTMINSTER,
BRITISH   COLUMBIA.
Tenders are Invited for the erection
of a Refuse Destructor, capacltj B0
tons per dav. Plane. and profiles of
site, spedficatiohs and further particulars as prepared by th.. city Engineer, can be obtained on application to
the undersigned.
Tenders to be plainly marked on
the outside "Refuse Destructor.'��� and
delivered by B p.m. of the 22nl day of
November, 1909, to
W. A. DUNCAN
Citv Clerk.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
yfflce 'Phone  1Sb.      Barn  'Phone 137
Columbia  Street
Baggage   delivered   promptly   to
any part of the city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TRAM DEPOT.
LEATHER GOODS
THE   LATEST   STYLES   IN    HAND    BAGS,    COLLAR   BAGS,   CUFF   BOXES. CARD CASES, CARD
SETS, BILL  BOOKS. ETC.,     ETC.        SEE    OUR
WINDOW  DISPLAY.
CHAMBERLIN, The Jeweler
SOLE AGENTS LONGINE'S AND   HAMILTON   WATCHES.
Vancouver   Rugby   Union   Results.
INTERMEDIATE,
McGill, 6;   High School   :'.
V. A. C.  11;  Columbian College, 3.
Perclval E. Jenns, a son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. K Jenns of Vancouver, formerly of this city, where PeTcj has
a greal many friends, has been promoted to the position of resident ' n
glneer of the 0 T. P. West of II.od-
ton His fii' n Is bete will be Rind
to  learn  of his SUC< i Ss
The exterior work on tbe new land
reeglstratlon  building  is almost  com-
��� d, and  it   is i-.\, v ted    lh it  the
work of finishing the Interim will he
started  next  week,
On November 9 the Rebekah lodge
of the I. O. O. F. will hold a social
<md birthday party in the new Odd
Fellows' hall, which on that eveniftg
will be open to rhe gene.al public;
The proceeds will be devoted toward
the furnishing of the proposed Odd
Fellows' Home. n is th< intention
of the Rebekahs to hol'l a series "'*
these social evenings during the comma;   winter. ____^^______
Victoria Football  Results.
Victoria Nov. 6.���The Victorias de-
f> I'. .I the .' B. A. A Rugby team today, 34  to B.
Todays   local   soccer   results   were:
Vlctorl i West. 5;  A. 0. F., 1.
Garrison, Z; J. B. A. A.. 2.
Saturday's  Soccer.
FIRST  DIVISION.
Celtics.  4.   Westham  Island, 1.
Thistles, :;, Hibernians, 0.
SECOND DIVISION.
Y.  M. C   A.I.  It   C, fe). R., 0.
Albion  Rovers. 7;  Cedar Cottage, 1.
Coqultlam, l. Shamrocks, 0.
V. A. ('.. 6; C. P. IC, 0,
Easy, This Time,
Stanford,  Cai.,  Nov.    6.���Although
beaten by a score of 19 to 3, the Vancouver  Rugby  fifteen  has the distinc-
: tion of being  the    fust  to score on
. Stanford   this    season.       In   the   first
half  Vancouver    outplayed    the  Stan
ford foi wards, but fai   ft to bcoi e  Thi
: only   try.   made   by      M   "' nald,    was
early   in   the     second     pi ioil.       The
game  was largely a  forward   battle,
but opened up toward the end an'l
Stanford scored four tries in rapid
succession.
Mis   Majesty's   Theatre
Grand   Special  Attraction  On
MONDAY AND TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8 and 9
THE  PASSION   PLAY
Hand-colored films showing 'be entire Life of Christ, together with
an interesting lecture on same. The beautiful solo "The Holy City"
will be Bung during every performance. Ladies nnd children es-
peclally Invited to be present. All Sunday School Teachers and
BCholars wlll find this Intensely Instructing nnd interesting.
Adults,   10c. No   Extra  Charge Children   5c.
You   Can   Make   No   Mistake
If you fill your numerous wants for Stationery, Books, Bibles,
Hymn Books, Magazines, Foreign News Papers, and In fact anything usually carried In a f1rs.-class  Stationery  Store.
We buy direct from the manufacturers for spot cash, no middleman's profit to be added and therefore we can show you some
money-saving   prices.
Th�� new English Church Hymn Books are now In stock. Do
you   require  one?
TODHUNTER & BURR
Booksellers, Stationers, Newsdealers
Successors to J. J. MACKAY & CO.
!
t
I e
' I
i  I
WE SOLICIT YOUfiJ
SANITARY PLUMBING
STEAM AND GAS PITTING
TINSMITHING
ALL     WORK     GUARANTEED     BY
-i   MERRITHEW It RAMSAY
Junior   Football.
The    Royal    City   and    Hlgb   School
Association football    teams played a
tie game at   Moody  square on   Satur-
| day morning. The game was close
all through, the Royals holding the
big end of a ". to '_' score- up to the
last   few     minutes,    when    the   High
I School scored on a penalty. The
Rovals claim that four of their regulars were absent, and also state that
they were handicapped by the (let i
sions of Referee Corbett. The teams
lined up as follows:
Royal Citv���Goal. W. Wilson:
hacks, (). Wilkle, H. Kirkland; halves,
W. McKay, A. Oakley, H. Qilley; for
wards, A. McAdam, A. Currie, S. Mor-
tison; O. Currie, R. Whitaker.
High School���Goal, Creighton;
backs, Stortne, Archibald; halves,
Kollar, Lewis, McKay; forwards, Wilson, Forrester, Cook, innes, Battson.
ADVERTISE  IN THE   NEWS
Cor. Eighth and Carnarvon
TELEPHONE 586.
Paris Wants Big Fight.
Paris, Nov. fi. -Kid McCoy, backed
by a syndicate of French sporting
men, today cabled an offer to New
York of a purse of 250,000 francs
($50,000) for the Jeffries-Johnson battle, to be held In Paris during the
week that the Grand Prix ls run. The
biggest race of the season ln France
ls held In June and lt Is thought that
there wlll be little trouble In getting
a crowd large enough to realize the
amount offered by McCoy.
1 ^   I    Ifcj
l>^ ^v.     <���     ' I'Jv '
TELEPH0HE,mEGRAFH*MAIL ORDERS
FOR
INSURANCE
All kinds of insurance written at the lowest possible rates in strong independent Canadian and
British companies only.
We are general agents for some of the best fire,
life, accident, live stock and employers' liability companies doing business, and can bind a risk without a
moment's delay.
Place your insurance in an office that makes insurance its principal business, and be sure that it is
attended to promptly.
ALPRtD   W.   IVIcLEOD
THE INSURANCE MAN,
Phone 62. 657 Columbia Street.
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,i ^! '1 i r   PAGE stn
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 19
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Sh iv  l".   ��� ���
Vbfe /or AldaJqhnston
_____________u4f________________m__w_____e_____m_~_e__e_^
FOR   M.P.P.  ON   THE   25th
MH-HM-^-^aHHM-aHM-MHaieM..M_^.^-a.lil^-M-i.Mai-^-i..^MMi-^-HaaHMHHMBiH^HHHMBHMMHHHi^^
and defeat the "patchy, inadequate and specious'' railway policy of McBride, that will make the Province
liable for $45,000,000 for only 200 miles of railway in new territory.
i
Vote for Alderman J. J. Johnston
Vote for Alderman J. J. Johnston
and the payment of  fair wages to
white men.
and the preservation of British Columbia's natural resources.
Vote for Alderman J. J. Johnston
Vote for Alderman J. J. Johnston
aim a saie anu u
1 letuway yviiK^y*
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J  ��� i     I  ���        ��� e pond en ts ���
VOTERS  AWAKE.
- '   ." ��� ��� ��� :y man who
id ..... out jusi where
..o..\_     election.
���  o. -; [ring   srhlch     are
'���   -      . tremendous    Import
ing 1      .:. ���      We
���o ..    |    past whei   men wlll
' .-      part]   .-.  .        :.-cause
that
-1 -���   ' :.".:.o     sl]    -. .-_   e;drniie   the
...-������   ���   Tup-
[-' ���-  ; i��������� - -Ii.'ts  the
railwaj   pcrifc?  oi the  McBride  ~ ������
a ii    ae one, has declared
; tbat hi   will i  u   the Lib-
. .   ������"   providing they have soine-
IWi - ible to offer.   We ar
pnmd of   the   strong stand taken b]
Hon.   Messrs   Tatlow  and  Fulton  In
gnlng   from   the   ministry   rather
than  becoming  a  party  to a  policy,
they consider suicidal, and that will
result   in   incalculable   harm   to   this
young,     and     progressive    province,
when  it  is  just   well  started  on  its
victorious career.    These men are Illustrations  of the class  that  can   be
rightly  called  true patriots, waiving
all  personal  considerations    in    the
larger Interests of the people���a class
which w.. wish were more numerous,
bringing tbe policy of the government
to the bar of human Intelligence und
enlightened Judgment
There are two very undesirable
classts of citizens, who seriously tall
to measure up to their responsibility
as voters. The privilege of helping
to formulate and guide the affairs of
a nation are too sacred to be trifled
with, for in the proper administration
of the franchise. Is found the weal
or woe of responsible government.
The first class is the man, who, pos.
sessing the power    of the    franchise
makes no use of It.   He usually seeks
to justify his conduct In one of two
ways.    Kither politics Is too corrupt
for hlm  to mix  with, or else he is
too busy to concern himself about it,
and quietly Informs you with a look of
content, that he has no politics. Both
positions are equally bad and result
In  much  evil.    They  are  also  inexcusable  in  this  enlightened  age.    If
politics are corrupt, it Is for the voter
to change  that  condition   of  affairs.
The corruption ls not In the politics
but In the politician, and lt Is for the
voter to say who shall govern us. The
way to eradicate this evil, is not by
falling to vote as In this way we shut
the door to the only avenue of   escape,   but  by  selecting  and  electing
men  of Integrity,  coupled  with  political  sagacity  who will seek for the
Interests of the people, who have honored thpm as their    representatives.
Many a man refuses to have anything j
to do with politics, because he is tool
much   occupied    with   other   things. |
This  class fall  to  realize  that it  Is .
largely due to them and their kind,
that there is so much corruption possible, in  the life of the community.
The conduct of these men mark them
as selfish.    They place their own lit-
affairs, before the welfare of the
community, and are so short sighted
as not to see that their success will
j ultimately   depend   upon   that  of  the
community    at   large.     Nor  will   we
; ever  rid  ourselves of  these  undesir-
, ables. until all our youth are educated
regarding their duties as citizens, that
the   claims   of   their   country     takes
' precedure   over   all   personal   claims,
and that the true patriot is the man
who takes an active, Intelligent, Interest in the affairs of this country.
The second  class referred  to  .'ire
those who vote party, independent of
the   {wlicy.   or   the   character   of   'he
representative.    I heard a man  once
say that he would vote for a dog, if
his party put one in the field, and no
doubt he would, because all he knew
aboul politics or politicians, and their
i ������Iation  to  the welfare of the country,  was that  his father  and  grandfather, had been of a certain political
brand,  and  lie  went by    the    same
name.   What we want today is an en-
lightened   electorate.     A   man     who
' reads and thinks; who knows the history and politics of his country, and
the  policies before tin.,    people,    Xo
' other  man  is  capable  of  casting an
enlightened vote.   As a result of this
large class it  is possible for a government to be elected, with a policy
absolutely  bad.    From  such indifferent and unintelligent wieldera of tho
franchise,   scheming   politicians   dnC
! it Impossible to carry on their nefar-
. ious   practices,   in   spite   of   the   bet-
I ter  class of  citizens.    It  was  stater'
on  good  authority  in  a  recent  poii
I ileal contest in  which  the  writer of
I this   article   was   associated   that   26
i per cent of the voters could be bought
'. for money.
I like the view point of the boy
who attempted to sell a pup to a
Methodist clergyman, stating that it
| was a good Methodist pup, but upon
i being refused, in a few days offered
the pup for sale to the Presbyterian
j pastor, declaring that It was a good
Presbyterian pup. The Methodist
brother who happened to be visiting
at the Presbyterian manse, took the
boy to task, saying that he had a few
days previously said it was a good
Methodist pup. Yes, replied the
boy, that is true, but he has since
opened his eyes. Joseph Chamberlin
has changed his politics, on different
occasions when the gravity of the
situation demanded It, and today
more than ever we want voters who
will support only the policy that has
been weighed in the balance of mature judgment, and not found wanting.
Now we believe that the McBride
government ls not dealing fairly with
the people. Their method'to say the
least is an insult to an intelligent
electorate. They are not giving the
people any chance to Judge of the
merits of that policy, which is freighted with such tremendous Importance
to the people.
Either one of two conclusions force
themselves upon us. They feel so certain of election, that they think the
character of the policy amounts to
little, that is they consider defeat impossible, no matter what the policy,
or they do not wish the people to
have an opportunity to bring their
program under too careful a scrutiny,
as   they   fear  the   consequences.
Either of these conclusions are not
complimentary to the governmnt, or
to the intelligence of the electors. But
we believe that if the intelligent voters of this country of both parties
consider carefully the scheme now
submitted that the McBride government will find that they have misjudged the People, that the electors
of both parties, will rise up In their
power, and refuse to permit their
best judgment in this matter to be
over-ridden or coerced, when the interests of this country is at stake, an
issue freighted with greater import
than the rise or fall of any party.
H. E. KELLINGTOX.
IT  PAYS TO  ADVERTISE
f
CANADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
S.S. TRANSFER
The steamer Transrer wlll leaie
Brackman-Ker wharf every week day
afternoon at 2 p.m. for Ladner West-
ham Island and way ports, returning
to Xew Westminster on following
day. Saturday, returning same e\t?n-
ing.
Additional trip Monday morning,
leaving Xew Westminster at 5 a.m.
Trips will be made to Steveston a3 J
business warrants.
This schedule subject to change
without notice.
For freight and passenger rates ap
ply to ROBERT JARDINE.
Manager.
MAKE YOUR APPEAL to the public
through the columns of THE DAILY
NEWS.    The Morning Paper.
FRONT STREET
is the place to buy or sell new and
second-hand good3 of any kind. We
have nearly
100 DOZEN JELLY JARS
which we are offering for 40c per doz.
They are new.
We also have a splendid large case
of
Over Fifty Stuffed Birds and
Animals
for sale at a bargain.
We can't begin to tell you all we
have, hut no matter what you want,
come here first.
Alex. Speck
SECOND - HANDj STORE
Columbia St.     "Man on the Wheel.
Double Daily Through First-
Class Passenger Service
Morning Express and Seattle train
leaves 7:53.
Afternoon Express leaves 15:2." for
all    points    East,    Including   United
States points, St. Paul and East.
Agasslz  Local leaves 17:35.
For further particulars apply to
ED. GOULET,
C. P. R. Agent.
e*>***************************************************
I        W ���        _e*_m m t
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Lowney's Chocolates
Fresh this week.
I RYALL'S
Roof of your house or
barn gone back on you?
No wonder after the hard winter.
Few eta stand it.
Put on a new one of Ruhcroid
Rooting.    No trouble then
Ruberoid is an elastic roofing and
will stand all kinds of weuther-
heat, cold, sun, rain, wind; makes
no difference to Ruberoid.
It is weather-proof and fire-re*
sitting.
Will not melt, crack or rot.
Most easily applied and requires
no painting.
Call or write for full particulsrs,
samples and prices.
I. J. TRAPP & CO., ltd.
Grand Trunk Ry,
Excellent Train Service Betweel
Chicago, London,
Hamilton, Toronto,
Montreal, Quebec,
Portland, Boston,
And all the principal business centers of
ONTARIO, QUEBEC and the MARL
TIME PROVINCES.
Also to BUFFALO, NEW YORK and
PHILADELPHIA, via.Niagara Falls
For Tim* Tables, etc.. address
GEO. W. VAUX.
Assistant Gen'l Passenger and Ticket
Tj Agent, 185 Adams St.. Chicago. 111.
THE DRUGGIST AND
OPTICIAN.
1 Eyes Tested Free.    Phone 57.
���+*+***>*********************** *********************}
Mineral Waters
Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW   WE8TMINSTER,   B.  C.
40 New Edison Records
For November
Now on Sale.
Telephone 13.
Office. Eighth St.
HEHEARE A FEWDANOIES
No. 285���Stars and Stripes Forever (march)      Sousa's Band
No.  28fi���Just  Plain  Folks   .... Ada Jones and Chorus
No. 290���Gypsy AirR  ",'    Albert Spalding
No.  204���Pansles  Mean Thoughts Dear   Manuel Romaln
No. 296���Lasca   Edgar L. Davenjbort
No.  297���Just Before the Battle, Mother . Will Oakland and Chorus
COAL
New Wellington
AND
Banff Anthracite
J08EPH MAYERS
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
Phone 105 P. O. Box 345
u
J. H. TODD'S Big Music House |
THE HOME        P A P E R
Is the Paper That Prints AH
the     Home     News.
The    Dally    Newt
10c a  Week -,ndav.
noVEMBER 8, 1909.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PACK BBVBN.
ft1
>i v
We bare
__W__-m-W___________W_______*_*z.,
The JUapt* Ltaf rorefr" $
.v.e Maple Leaf for our trade mark, because it is Canadian
COWAN'S
PERFECTION
COCOA
liHMANY HAS STILL
ANOTHER NIGHTMARE
MOORS RETREATING
BEFORE SPANISH ARMS
(Maple Leaf
Label)
jjAPE 171 CAHADA, AND IS THE PUREST AND BEST.
THE COWAN CO., Ltd., TORONTO
ncellor    of    the     Fatherland   End of  Bloody  War  In   Northern  Af-
Easterbrook Milling Company,
Eburne,   B. C.
FLOUR!       FLOUR !
IMPERIAL $7.25   per  Bbl.
HUNGARIAN  JEWEL..$6.75  per Bbl.
TERMINAL $5.25  per  Bbl.
HINDOO FLOUR $4.50 per Bbl.
McQuarrie & Co.
FRONT  STREET.
FLOUR AND FEED MERCHANTS.
New Westminster.
Telephone 533.
t____r_T__meS3
B. C. Mills, Timber and
Trading Company
VANCOUVER AND NEW WESTMINSTER
Charges Britain With Plan to Annihilate  Kaiser's Navy.
i   Nov. 6.���The serious charge
o    I   Britain    was involved  In
againBt Germany at the
-   Dogger Hank   affair, on
tobe.- 22,  1904,  is brought  by  for-
1 bancellor of Legation von Rath,
' >'., ,| at  Berne and  (lonstanti-
nople, In today's Issue of tne Tage-
The Dogger Bank incident re-
��� 'i to was the firing on th traw-
Heel nil Hull by tho Russian Baltic squadron, under the delusion, &e
alleged, that the fishing-smacks were
Japanese    torpedo-boats.     Herr  von
Rat] ises Great Britain of having
Btatloned warships off Vigo, and six
submarlm s In the vicinity of Heligoland, preparatory to sink'lng the German warships In the event of Germany's taking sides with Russia In
the war then In progress. The ofll-
of the British vessels, according
to the wi iter, had direel orders from
Downing streel to watch for the Germans and blew them Into the air In
lhi  event of suspicious movements.
Other papers this afternoon commeni on the article from various
standpoints. The Vosslche SCeitung
ridicules the charges againsi Greal
Britain, but the National Zeltung, although placing the responsibility for
the charges on Hen- von Rath, says:
"We de. not doubt for a moment
that  England took these  measures."
rlca  Now Thought to  Be   Near
.tt Hand.
Melilia, Morocco, Nov. 6.���Sixteen
thousand Spanish troops, supported
by ie. avj reserves, began au advance
over ilie Benl-Slcar territory today.
Th.. Infanta Carlos of Bourbon led the
advance guard.
After the day's march, the division
undei the Infanta Carlos Belzed the
Important strategic poini al llidiiu.
without firing a shot.     This will be
fortified. The Menus made _ hasty
retrial. \ squadron of the King's
regiment, however, had an engagement with the tribesmen, and in a
brilliant charge several officers were
killed.
Madrid, Nov.   6.���General    Marina.
In command of the Spanish troops at
Ilia, today uired tnat an armistice
M
Manutacturera and Dealers in AU Kina" ot
Lumber,   Lath,   Shingles,   Mouldings,   Sash,   Doors,
Interior Finish,    turned Work,    Etc.
Fish and Fruit Boxes.
Large Stock Plain and Fancy Glass.
F4RMERS ATTENTION!
Lumber Always in Stock for Fencing and Draining.
Royai City Branch, Columbia St.
Telephone 12. New Westminster
y.'.ei
Frenzied Excitement
Over Steinheil Case
Mail Service
Following are the hours of despatch
Md arrival ol mails at the New West-
minster posi office, ihe Hour given in
<acb case being the hour ol closing,
which Is hall in hour, as a rule, before the a ial despatch. All mails,
mitts otherwise stated, are despatr.n-
^d and received dally except Sunday.
Ih onlj i. dls dispatched and re
ttivid Sun.!..;, are the G. N. R. South
���i C. P, K : I mails, not Including
tbe way  m Sapperton,     Eraser
Wb an-.l i ��� lultlam.
Mails Despatched.
6:00 am. (nosed at eleven o'ciock
tbe previous night)���Vancouver via
����� N. R. Owl.
$ a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria via
B. C. Electric railway.
^rst C. P R. east taking all points
��ast Including Ungley and district.
Tbe mail for Abboisiord and dl*
^ Clay hum and district, Hunting-
*>nand district, and Matsqui are despatched by way or Vancouver.
I a.m.���Blaine and 8eattle, including all r s. points oast and soutn;
"M Hall's Prairie, Fernrldge and Has
���'mere, on T... sdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays.
All Surr,;. malls are received trom
UMwdale, except Hall's Prairie, Ha-
thimt>r'' aad !VrnrtdBe, which arrtvwon
">�� Pon. Guichon train on Tuesdays
WursdayB and  Saturdays.
11:00 a.m ���Vancouver, Victoria and
Wwai Park, via B. C. Electric Rail-
l-:30 p.m.���Strawberry Hill. Tim
berland -- ���   -
(except Tuesday),  via  B.  C.  Electric
Hailway.
9:00 to 10:00 a-m.���Strawberry HUi,
by courier (Tuesday and Friday).
9:30 a.m.���Vancouver and Victoria,
via O. N. K.
10:00 to 11:00 am.���Ladner, fort
Guichon. Westham Island and (Tues-
iday, Thursday and Saturday) \N ood-
iward, via steamer J. C. Bruce. (Steves-
i ton despatched and received via Vancouver.)
8:40 a.m.���C. P. It. east (first train)
Sapperton, Praser Mills and Coquu-
i lam.
1:00 p.m.���Vancouver, Central Park
sand Fraser Arm.
1:30 p.m.���East Burnaby, by courier.
2:30 p.m.���Burqultlam. by courier.
3:30  p.m.���Blaine  and    Seattle,  including all U. S. points.
9:40   p.m.���Second   Mail   east,   ana
losed mall from Sumas, and Seattle,
ncluding  U.  S.  A.  matter,  and  also
Fraser Mills.
and  South   Westminster,   by
^ (Tuesday and Friday).
Ju p.m.���East Buruauy, by courier.
2.W) p.m.--liurqultlam, iby courier.
2-.il0'''"'' ,Summer montns cios�� at
Qn.��i,MCei>t Saturday)���Ladner, Port
2 h"\ *e>thani uiand and Sun-
l^^rVY''^'1 Sunday; Woodward,
"J P n Thlirii,lay aud Saturday, via
WtcliM     ,'���'     '3ieveston mall des-
���> -a   anl reoelTed via Vancouver.)
Siding    ���'"'������   Vancouver    anl    ^'P*1-
3 p.m..
TbursS"&1}7, C'ayton on'Tuwday,
h��ad t��'!1j and ���rt"**! TITO.
cord T,J' l>' and Friday; Bon Ac"
I""    \incourer and  Burnaby
dis-
Dr.
will
him
ami
CANADIAN PACIFIC
ATLANTIC STEAMSHIPS
3 DVD
ing. via <;   N   R."nor"th
Cloverdale,   Nieotuekl,   and
��� ani'
ursday, pne
You will find lt to your advantage
to arrange your booking at this offlce.
whether you Intend to travel or send-
ng for your friends.
From Montreal and Quebec.
Lake   Erie  from   Montreal,  Nov.  20
Empress  of  Britain  from  St. John,
Dec. 3rd.
For other dates and particulars apply to
E. GOULET.
C. P. R- Agent.
lake, via
S^ an e
Victoria
Klectrlc Railway. Sat-
fa mali Is despatched to
,,.    - *!�� Vancouv^ at this  hour.
%W_l^ Spattle' 'MJudtaftll U.
ThPr.   fast Hnd south, via O. N. K-
tor \rnrSor"n'i C. P. R.. east, f-ra-
low|n,,   ,      rh's mall takes the foi-
PortM-.'0"1    r"ar0s:       "
Barnet   and
rort Moo,'-    i>      Darnel     aou
Blond   nYi   ,u NI*ad��ws, Port Ham-
��*.  . ���    r,tn    tl^nov        iri_.i  #-n_i...
k' Harrison
�����". Lillooet
W i'i'''', ,lanPy.    Mission,    Chilli-
Vtton S n<* Springs, Agasslz
o'a ;',m M,'i"> P'   Spends' Bridge, Nlc-
,x^t KootSav. and a"   T,0lnts eMt
6:r       Mails  Received.
Ending U;,,,\:p',:,lne and    Sr-attiv,  In
"0wi.-r "" ' ��� S. points, via G. \. R
8:20 ,
,n'   Vancouver and   Victoria
"The MUwaukee"
-The  Pioneer Limited,"    St.  Paul  to
Chicago, "Short   Line,"  Omaha    to
Chicago,    "South    West    Limited"
Kansas City to ChtcaflO.
No  trains iu   tne  service  on    any
railroad   in   the  workl that  equal   In
equipment  that  of  the Chicago.  Milwaukee  &  St.  Paul  Railway      They
own  and operate  their own steeping
and dining oars on all their tra:a_. and
give  their  patrons  an excellence    of
service not obtainable elsewhere.
H. 8. ROWE  G-aerai A��eat.
134 Third St., cor. Ald.r Poland. Or
MAKE  YOUR  APPEAL to the  ******
through the coiurrnj Of THE OAILV
NEWS.    The  Morrvg  P*�����""���
IT   PAYS TO   ADVERTISE
THE       DAILY NE"*
(Continued from Pane One.)
concluded she will be confronted with
every fault her life has shown and
for each an explanation wlll be demanded. The fact that Mme. Steln-
heilled a life of infamy prior to the
murder of her husband and mother
seems to be the foundation upon
which the police hope to build a
structure of proof that will send the
"Ked Widow" to the guillotine.
Today's proceedings, the beginning
of the case for the stale, proved tis
much of a boomerang to the prosecution fis did the brutal three days'
baiting of the little woman by President of the Court Devall and the
prosecutor-general.
The most sensational witness of
the day was Honnaud, the painter, a
brother-in-law of the murdered man,
tall, lean, with beardless fnce and red
hair. Indeed, this Is a red-headed
case, lt is remarkable that tho chief
actors and witnesses and BUpposed
murderers all have the same color of
hair.
Honnaud took the stand bristling
with hostility and said when he married M. Steinheil's sister the family
received him kindly, bul when he
heard of Madame Steinheil's conduct
with men he and his wife cut her and
had not spoken to her for ten years
"Her husband adored her." testified
Honnaud, "but he was very sad. once
when be was seriously ill she did nf>'
attend nor nurse  him."
Madame  Steinheil  Interrupted
dainfully:
"What do you know of that?
Acheray, the family physician.
come and tell yon I attended
hand and foot, gave medicine
watched him. That is the reason he
adored me in spite of my wrongs toward him."
Sneers Stir Her Anger.
Bonnaud sneered and she cried:
You may shrug your shoulders. I'll
settle with you yet."
Bonnaud said tie arrived early on
the morning of the crime and examined the two etrpscB. He testilled
that the body of M. Steinheil seemed
to have been carried there and
thrown down, nol where he was
killed.
The President asked���Did you see
Madame Steinheil?"
"No: I did not want a sentimental
scene." he replied.
"What, did you enter the house
where two relatives were lying murdered and where a kinswoman was
lying on a tragic suffering bed before
two corpses and could not even forget
the hatred ln the family?" asked the
president angrily.
Bonnaud laughed while the court
broke Into such hoots and hisses that
the municipal guards were forced to
restore order.
"Did you hear Madame Steinheil h
voice?"  then  asked  the  president.
"Yes. She was whispering. 'Where
is my brother-in-law; like this." replied Bonnaud. Thf witness gave a
falsetto imitation of a woman's l',,ir-
fui voice.
Leaves  Amid  Hisses.
Again the audleuce protested ��"(l
Bonnaud left amid hisses and crle��,
A Bertillon expert stated that the lln'
ger marks on the bottle could nol a.
identified and then came the witness
upon Lefebvre, the Bret phymciaD
who arrived on the scene.
"You told the police the tying up ��
Madame Steinheil was a pure farce,
said the president.
"No I never said anything Ot 'ne
kind to the police," raplled the dodor
emphatically.
"[ positively told Pr. Acheray that
the fv-ing waa not. t.,o tight and did
not stop circulation but I never meant
to Insinuate It waa a fake."
Almost all the witness.* called to
desr.rov.heIped to save the pallid woman who haa made such a splendid
agM for herself. Even the last witness had the same effect. Dr. Puech
���ontradlcted the police story of the
jag; rhe manager of the Jewish theatre the theft of the gabedlnes on the
evening of the crime, and 81 '.he closing tt was a smiling woman* who *as
taken to the celL ���-
has been arranged with the 11itr
tribesmen and that for a time at least
hostilities between the Christians and
Mohammedans will cease.
This is taken tn indicate that peace
will soon be declared between the
Dons and Moors ami au amicable settlement ol    their differences will be
brought   about.
li is not Known what the terms are
being arranged, bul men prominent
in diplomatic circles expressed the
opinion that the Kill's will grant the
.Spaniards the righl to work the mines
over which the trouble first started.
For the pasi month the Spanish
forces, numbering in the neighboring
of 60,000 men. have been penned up
in Melilia. where hundreds have died
from disease brought on by the unsanitary condition of the garrison.
AT THE HOTELS.
Russell   Hotel.
McGachte, Vancouver.
Tuttle, Toronto.
Brydone. Vancouver,
llson, Vancouver.
Hendry, Vancouver.
unsay,  Vancouver.
Williams, Vancouver.
tton, Toronto.
Lacey, Seattle.
Robertson, Fraser Mills.
Dickson, Cloverdale,
Roberts, Seattle.
n-ton, Seattle.
Strachan,   Toronto.
Fowles,  Seattle.
irdrobe, Toronto.
J.
F.
II
R,
c.
B.
u.
W
A.
.1.
11.
Ra
J.
I).
.1.
To
c.
C.
L.
A.
A.
lv
D.
R.
O.
M<
Geo.
C.
B.
A.
W;
Windsor Hotel.
B. Wert/., Toronto.
Hill.   Millside.
McDonald,  Millside.
Norton,  ToronU.
McDonald.  Butte.
C. Todd. Toronto.
Burchell, Ladner.
II.   Uoss,  Fraser  Mills.
II. Smith, Praser Mills.
Bunsen, Ladner.
Buttler, Ladner.
ll. McClaghan, Langley.
Elliott, Vancouver.
A.   Robertson,  Vancouver.
.1. II. Proctor. Vancou,it.
R. .Ionian. Vancouver.
II. Card. Port   Moody.
Richardson,  Millside.
Wooldrldge,  Vancouver
.1. Phllps, Vancouver.
Lontley, Vancouver.
S.  Kingsley, Vancouver.
Webster, Vancouver.
(
R.
K.
W.
W.
II.
E.
P,
W.
A.
A.
W.
I).
I.
Vancouver Eyes
the North Arm
(Continued .from. Page O^f-)    .
city   received   some   mention   In   the
course of the discussion.
From Reeve Byrne, of Burnaby,
came the warning that Westminster
would have to be consulted In any
plans In regard to the North Arm,
and then came consideration of the
(|uestlon whether Westminster ought
not to join In the conference, and the
sarcastic observance from Mr. Buncombe that while they were extending
away up the Fraser they might as
well go on to Chiiliwack.
Forgot   Royal   City.
This ended the matter as far aa the
Koyal City was concerned and the
business of the meeting was resumed.
A discussion of the desirability of
the formation of a harbor commission
at the present time took place, the
difficulty arising as to whether the
C. P. R. holdings on the waterfront
could be expropriated. As the C. P-
R. owns about an eighth of the available space and that the choicest section, Mr. Fred. Buscombe was of the
opinion that the commission. If formed, would not be In a very good postilion to control rules. The position
of the Montreal bonrd was brought
Into discussion bul there flip (.'. P. It-
properly does nol so completely com-
mniid Ihe situation. The meeting
did nol consider these objections Insurmountable.
No other objections were raised to
the creation of a harbor commission,
and thp resolution was not voted
against.
The draft of the bill, which is modeled on the Montreal harbor board
bill, calls for three commissioners.
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1S17.
CAPITAL $14,400,000.00
RESERVE    11,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and in London, Kug-
land, New York, Chicago and Spokane,
U. S. A., and Mexico City. ,\ general
banking business transacted. Lot
ters of Credit Issued, available wlthlber
correspondents in all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received ln sums of $1 nml upward,
and Interest allowed at 3 per cent, per
annum (present rate).
ToW. Assets ov^r $168,000,000.00.
MEW WESTMINSTER  BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Take notice Hint an application Ims
been made to register Thomas Knight
Jr., as the owner in foo simple, under
a tax sale deed from Inspector of
Dykes lo Thomas Knight. Jr., bearing
date the .Mb day ol' September, A.D.,
1807, of all and singular lhat certain
parcel or tract of land and premises
situate, lying and being in Ibe District of New Westminster, In the
Province of British Columbia, more
particularly known and described ar.
.ots 2 and 10, Block In, ol' part of
Lot 29A, Group 2.
You and Ihose claiming through OT
under   you   and   all   pel sons   claiming
any Interest In the said land bj vlr>
tue of any unregistered Instrument,
and all persons claiming an.v Interest
in the said land In descent, whoso
(title ls not registered under lhe provisions of the "Land Registry Act,"
are required to contest the claim of
ihe tax purchaser within forty-flve
days from tlie date of Ihe service of
this notice upon you. aud in default
ol a caveat or certificate of lis pendens being filed within such poind,
or   in   default   of     redemption   before
registration, you and each of you win
be forever estopped and debarred
from setting up auy claim In nr in
respeel   of   the  said   land,  and   1   shai'
register Thomas Knight Jr. as owner
thereof In fee. And I hereby direct
that publication of this notice for
(hilly days In a daily newspaper published in Xew Westminster and a
weekly newspaper published al Chiiliwack will be good and sufficient ser��
vice thereof.
Dated   at   Ihe   Land   Registry   Office,
New Westminster, Province of   British   Columbia,  this   13th  da\   of  Odo-
V  D.   1909.
C. S. KKITH.
Districl Registrar.
I'o .lane Wilkinson. 240-26
LAND   REGISTRY   ACT.
and Chicagf
WHEN  GOING EAST
ASK THE TICKET AGENT
TO SEND YOU OVER
"THE NORTHWESTERN UNE"
Eight Trains  Every Day in the Year
BETWEEN
Minneapolis, St. Paul
o
THE TRAIN OF FAME
THE NOKTH-WKSTEHN. LTD.
Embodies the newest and host ideas
for COMFORT, CONVENIENCE, and
LUXURY. It ls lighted with botb
electricity and gas; thc most brilliantly Illuminated train In tho world. The
equipment consists of private .ooiupart-
ment cars, standard 10 section sleepers, luxurious dining car, reclining
chair oars (seats free), modern day
coaches and buffet, library and smoking cars.
For  Time  Tables,   Folders,  or  nny
further Information call on or write
F. W. PARKER,
720 Second Avenue, 9��tttle. Wash.'. jonibVi'l'A'."i).' 190!>
Take notice that an application has
been made to register Charles Ketcti-
um as tne owner in fee simple, under a lax sale deed rrom !'. 0, I'lsher
to Frederic W. Howay and Uoblo U.
Held, bearing date the 1st day or December, A. D., 1902, oi ail and singular lhat certain parcel or tracl of
land and premises Bltuate, lying and
being in the districl of New Westminster, In the province of Britisli
Columbia, more particularly known
and described as Lot lit ot Block 13
of Lot 201, Group 1. Murray's Ad1l-
tlon, nortii balf of Lot 14 of Block 13
of Lot 201, Group 1, Murray's Addition.
You find those claiming through or
under you and all persons claiming
any Interest In the sai.l land by virtue of any unregistered instrument)
md all persons claiming any Interest
in the said land by descent, whoso
title Is nol registered under tho provisions of the "Land Registry Act,'
are required to contest the claim of
the tax purchaser wlihln forty five
days from the date of the lirsl publication of this notice, and In default
of a caveat jr certificate of Us pendens being filed wit bin such period
or in default of redemption before
registration, you and each of you will
be forever estopped and debarred
from selling up any claim to or In
respect, of tbe said land, and 1 shall
register Charles Ketchuni us owner
thereof ln fee. And I hereby direct
that publication or this notice tor
thirty dnys In a dally newspaper published in New Westminster win i>e
good and sufficient service thereof.
Dated at the Lund Registry Office,
New Westminster, Province of British   Columbia,   this   28th   dny  Of  Sep-
IHE
Model Sip Works
SIGN, SCENE AND ORNAMENTAL
PAINTING.
Old News Block, Sixth Street
New Westminster.
Thso. P. Young, Prop.
HOMIFt
seeks to make every product of
her cooking perfection Itself.
She should take advantage of
every condition that will help
her.
Royal Standard Flour has
helped thousands of women In
British Columbia to get perfect
results. Its rapidly Increasing
use shows this. There Is a
good reason why It should. It
Is made from the best wheat���
from wheat that Is most carefully milled, and Is the result
of the most skilful blending that
Is possible as a result of our
experiments, carefully, patiently and tirelessly conducted.
The users of Royal Standard
Flour appreciate the opportunity they have each montb of
drawing a 10!��-plece china dinner set. The flour Is perfection Itself, and the extra premium ls In keeping with our
policy of giving superior value.
The coupon ln your sack this
month may entitle you to one
of these dinner sets.
MANUFACTURED  BY
VANCOUVER MILLING AND
GRAIN CO., Ltd.
VANCOUVER,     B.    C
C. S. KKITH.
District Registrar.
To Henry Young,  Esep, John Uren,
Rsq. 22S-30
FRATERNAL   SOCIETIES.
I. O. O. F.���AMITY LODGE, NO. 27.���
The regular meeting of this hwlge
are held In Oddfellows' hall, Carnarvon street, every M<uday evening
at 8 o'clock, .lun. Ferguson, uoOle
grand.   W. 0. Coatham. ree. Becy.
A. O. U, W.���FRASER DODGE NO. 8
���Meetings the tlruta nd third Tuesday In each month. Visiting brethren cordially Invited to attend.
Lodge roora, A. O. U. W. hall, Oddfellows' block, Clarkson street.
COURT BRUNETTE, NO. 40119, l.O.F.
���Meets the fourth Friday In th*
month at 8 o'clock, In the small
hall. Oddfellows' block.
FRATERNAL ORDER OF KAULES*
Aerie No. 20���Meets every Tuesday
evening at 8 p.m. In the Eagle*
hall, Columhia street. J. N. Altclv
eson, W. Pres.; H. Schofleld, Secra
tary.
IOARD OK TRADE���NEW WEBT*
minster Board of Trade meets in the
board room, City Hall, ag follows:
Third Thursday ot e-ich month;
quarterly meeting < n the tnird
Thursday of February, May, August
and Novemtrer, at % p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ot
February. New mem iers may be
proposed and elected r,.t any monthly or quarterly meeting. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
BONS OF SCOTLAND BENEK1T AS<
soclatlon. Lord of the Isles Camp
191���Meets on the first and third
Tuesday of every month In K. of P.
hall.     Chief, W. Sutherland.
I. O. O. F.���ROYAL CITY LODGE!
No. 3���Meets In Oddfellows' hall,
Columbia street, every Friday evening at 8 o'clock. Visiting brethren
wlll be made welcome. O. E. Gilley,
N. O.; C. E Osborne, P O, recording secretary
OTHER FRATERNAL SOCIETIES
Include the Union Lodge, No. 9, A.
F. and A. M.. King Solomon Lodge,
No. 17, A. F. and A. M.; L. O. L
No. 1150; L. O. L, No. 1593; Court
Sapperton. No. 4683. I. O. F.; C. O.
F. Court Westminster, No. 330;
Brotherhood of Owls. Nest. No. S!��.
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS COUNCIL
1283���Meets second and fourth
Mondays at 8 p.m., St. Patrick's
Hall, Blackwood St.
'������
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l.i,;* _ ���
r~    PAGE EIGHT.     !**
THE DAILY NEWS.
MONDAY NOVEMBER
Timely Tips
For Bargain
Hunters
We have just received another carload of the Raymond Flour. Those
who have tried it
will appreciate this
news, and those
who have not ought
to take the chance,
both to try it and
also to save some
money by using it.
Remember, we
don't follow the
leaders, we lead
the followers.
City News
���������������
NA-HRU ���0
Talcum, Violet, Borated,
Flesh.
The finest, softest, sweetest
and best toilet powders for infants  or adults.
T. A.
_ CO.
Ellard Block,
NEW  WESTMINSTER, B.  C.
THE ���
PUBLIC SUPPLY STORES
ODD FELLOWS' BLOCK.
GEO. ADAMS,  Prop.
STORAGE
VIDAL & BACCHUS
PHONE 475.
Exchange
Nice Cottage, central,
for large house.
List your property  with
W. N. NESBITT& SON
Phone 596 650 COLUMBIA ST.
WestminsterModern Business
School
educates to meet the living demands
of a progressive age. Those who
wish to obtain the highest aim in life
should Investigate the real merits of
this institution before deciding to go
elsewhere.
You can prepare for an offlce while
you earn by attending our NIGHT
SCHOOL.
A. L. BOUCK, Principal.
610 Columbia Street
"Lifebuoy Soap is delightfully refreshing for bath or toilet. Kor washing underclothing it is unequaled.
Cleanses   and   purifies.
THE WESTMINSTER TRUST
&
SAEE DEPOSIT CO., LTD.
HEAD  OFFICE  28  LORNE   ST.
Board of Directors:
T. J. Trapp, President.
T.   S.   Annandale,   First   Vice-
President.
J.   J.   Jones.   Second   Vice-President.
T.  H.  Smith,       H.   Ryall,
L. A.  Lewis,      M. M. Nelems,
R. E. Walker. M. D.
Trustees:
Hon. U. McBrlde, Premier B.C.
Geo. R. Ashwell, \V. s. Collister
F. J. Hart Managing Director.
E, L. Webber, Assistant Manager and Secretary.
********4*****��44******4*
Get Your FURNACES AND PLUMBING
Fixed For the Coming Winter.
JAMES & McCLUGHAN
Trust Block, Front St., New Westminster
************4*************m***4*
Bob Stevenson's whole stock of
boots and shoes to be sold off ln
thirty days. 219-
A conceit will be given tomorrow
evening at the St. George's hall, un-
j der the auspices of Holy Trinity cathedral. The star attraction of the program will be the Indian Poetess, Miss
Pauline Johnson.
For pianos, organs, sewing machines, talking machines, sheet music and records go to J. H. Todd's
music  house,  Columbia  street.
;    W. II. Brenner, of the B. C. Manu-1
I facturing company, Lulu  Island, will
leave in a few days for Yokohama,
Japan, where he.will nispect the Zem-
��� ma .Machine Works, a large plant of
| which is manager.    Mr. Brenner will
make   only   a   flying   trip,   returning
to this city in January.
Repairing neatly done by D. F.
Quigley at Sinclair's shoe store.
The Australian mail liner Riverdale lefl port yesterday with over a
million feet of lumber from the Fraser River Mills for Australian points.
She will make the schedule sailing
from San Francisco, at which port
she takes the American mails, on November 15.
New Furniture Store.���Messrs.
Denny & Galloway have opened up
a new furniture store in the Cunningham block, 43 Sixth street. They
will be pleased to have you call and
| inspect their stock.
Chrysanthemums and carnations at
- Tidy's florist store, TUT Columbia.
| Phone L1S4.
Ine Passion Play, is acted by the
people of Oberammergau, in The Aus-
j trian Tyrol, will be a feature of the
moving pictures at His Majesty's
theatre tonight and tommorrow evening. The play has been presented
before in the city, both on th stage
and tn pictures, and is always interesting.
For first-class cut [lowers and any
.kind of Floral work, telephone Davies'
Greenhouse, R208. ������
One solitary drunk passed the Sabbath in the quiet of the city lockup,
being unable to produce the necessary
coin to permit of liis defaulting an
appointing with the magistrate this
morning. The man is a halfbreed.
one of'the crew of the steamer Heaver and only recently was fined for
a similar offence.
The steamer Transfer will hereafter leave the Brackman-Ker wharl
for Ladner, Westham Island and way
points, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon
instead of at 2. as hertofore, returning
on the following morning. On Saturday she will make an extra return
trip arriving in the city in the evening. Trips will be made to Steveston  as   the  business  warrants. **
John W. Welch of this city, was another of the successful students in
the medical examinations in Victoria,
passing in company with S. C. McEwen, son of Rev. P. McEwen, formerly of this city, now of Vancouver,
and A. L. McQuarrie, son of .\". McQuarrie, of this city, whose success
has already been announced. Mr.
Welch is a son of C. !���'. Welch, Sixth
Street.
Order your bulbs for Sprij^ flowers now from Davies, Greenhouse,
telephone   1. _,' i > S. 261-tf
It is expected that a special meeting of the board of trade will be held
on Wednesday afternoon, for the purpose of meeting officials of the Vancouver board of trade, and arranging
a number of matters affecting the interests of the two cities. No definite
arrangements have as yet, however,
been reached for the meeting and
there is a possibility that it may nol
materialize.
You are a business man and then
fore your business should be properh |
taken care of.     Leaving your valua- j
ble papers in places where they may \
be exposed to fire or burglars is not j
good business.     A safety deposit box
in our vaults costs little.     It is worth '
far more than the price to you in se-
curlty,  comfort   and  satisfaction.  Do-1
minion   Trust   Co..   Ltd.,  T.   R.   Pear- '
son,    managei'      New      Westminstei j
branch.
The fire brigade were called out j
to a small chimney file on Friday I
evening at six o'clock. The call was |
rung in from box 21 at the corner of I
Second street and Third avenue, and
was answered by fireballs numbers
two and three. There was no danuiu
done. The firemen are looking forward to quite a number of these
alarms In the near future, for the
chimney fire epidemic is an annual
one at this time of year, when people
are beginning to feel the first frostf
and get up their stoves. The flrei
are usually the result of putting ti|
the stove pipes without cleaning.
LIQUOR   LICENSE   NOTICE
Notice is hereby given that thirty
days from date I intend to apply to I
F.  S.  Hussey,  superintendent of pro-
vtncial  police,  Victoria,  B.   C,  for  a I
transfer of the liquor license held by
Gilbert Tulloch, for the Tourist hotel,
situated    at Port    Moody,    B. C, to
George Welch of Port Moody   B. C
GILBERT TULLOCH.
Port Moody, October 20. 1909.
~NbTICIET~
To whom It may concern:
Take notice that in accordance with
authority granted by the Department
of Marine and Fisheries, the Lulu island draw bridge at New Westminster, B. C., will be closed to boat
traffic for a period of about two
weeks, beginning November 15th,
1909, for repairs.
INTERNATIONAL CONTRACT CO.,
C. E. FOWLER.
President.
LULU ISLAND
We have some very desirable lotsjn
Block 27. Come early, as they will not
last long.
Terms reasonable.
DISPLAY OF
Exquisite Knit Goods
The New Goods in a Grand
Showing   With Purchase-
Tempting Prices.
WORDS COULDN'T GIVE YOU A CORRECT IDEA
OF THESE BEAUTIFUL KNIT GOODS. YOU'LL HAVE
TO SEE  THEM TO    TRULY        APPRECIATE THEIR
CHARMING STYLES, THEIR PERFECT TAILORING,
THEIR  CLEANLINESS AND FRESHNESS.
BUT WE'VE MADE AN INSPECTION WELL WORTH
YOUR WHILE FOR WE'VE MARKED PRICES ON
THESE NEW WEARABLES EVERY ONE OF WHICH
MEANS   BIG   VALUE-GETTING FOR THE  BUYER.
BE SURE TO SEE THEM���AND BUY AS MANY AS
YOU CAN USE���YOU WON'T MATCH THESE QUALITIES AND VALUES AT THESE PRICES ANYWHERE
ELSE.
HERE   YOU   WILL  FIND:
Knit Goods, Shawls,
Scarfs, Golf Jackets,
Sweaters, Etc.
SCAN MINUTELY THE ITEMS WE HAVE ADDED
BELOW���THEY GIVE YOU AN IDEA OF THE SPECIALS
WE ARE OFFERING ON OUR BEAUTIFUL ASSORTMENT OF KNIT GOODS.
We Are Ready to Supply Your Fall and
Winter Needs.
KNITTED MOTOR SCARFS. 12 inches wide, fringed
edge, pure Saxony wool, in white, reseda, brown, taupe,
purple, navy and black.      Price $1.00 and $1.25
ICE WOOL SCARFS, 2 1-2 and 2. yards long;  some finished  with  fringed ends; others with tassels.
P'ices   75c, 85c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 to$3.00
INFANTS'   COATEES in wool, silk and wool, with little
sleeves   trimmed   with fancy stitchings and ribbon bows in
white, pink and white, blue and white.
Prices    75c, 85c, $1.00 and $1.50
See  our  special   line of Infants' Booties at, pair  ..35c
CREAM ICE WOOL FASCINATORS in dainty bordered styles  ��� $1.00 $1.50, $2.50
CREAM SILK SHAWLS.
In a variety of designs, largi
and small sizes. Prices
each $1.50 to $6.00
CREAM SILK FASCINATORS,     3-cornered    styles,
prettv fringed edges.
Each 85c and $1.00
STUNNING SHOULDI
CAPES with half slcev. - ll
pretty two-toned wools ver}
light, warjn and pretty in
white, black and white, pink
and white, blue and whiti
Price    $2 50 and $3.00
Handsome
New Net
Waists
Special    mention    of
two smart styles.
Net Waists just arrived entirely new designs, handsome black ne t trimmed
with silk insertion and jet
satin pipings and lined with
silk, long tucked sleeves.
Price $7.75 and $9.50
White and ecru nets,
some in all over embroidered nets, others w-ith guipure trimmings, long tucked
or shirred sleeves lined
with silk throughout. Sizes
32 to 41. Prices $4.50, $5.50,
$6.50, $7.75 and  upwards.
Down Comforters, Blankets,
Quilts, Etc.   Best Values
Ever Offered
Assorted designs and colors and filled with fine whiti
wool;  size 60x72; extraordinary values  ...   .$1.50 and $1.75
A special quality, siZp 66x72; colors come in prettj
shades of light blue, light green, myrtle and red. with Bow.
ered top and plain lining filled with pure while cotton
down, this is the celebrated "Marsh" Comforter of American  manufacture.      Price    ...$2.25
Others in all  sizes and colors.   Prices $2.25 to $3.75
EXTRA QUALITITY WOOL BLANKET, white, with
pink and blue borders,    size  60x80.      Special   today..$3.50
Linens For Hand Working
Fine even-woven Linens which bespeak goodness in every single thread.
ROUND    THREAD EMBROIDERY LINEN, 86 in. wide,
per  yard   ... ��� ���    65c to 85c
COSTUME    LINENS, extra widths, per yard 60c to 75c
UNBLEACHED    -BUTCHER LINTON, extra heavy qualities, per yard 25c to 35c
HUCKABACK,   IS inches  to 20 inches wide, per yard
only    20c to 35c
HANDKERCHIEF LINENS, exceptionally    fine finalities, per yard   50c to $1.50
SHEER LINEN    LAWNS,    30 inches wide, very  fine,
per yard   75c to $1.75
Season's New
Jet Novelties
A visit to the neckwear
section will reveal to >"!
the very newest and smartest jewelry novelties.
Jet Brooches,.. . 25c, to 50c
Jet Collar Pins .-25c to 50c
Jet Barrettes ...25c to $1.00
Jet Hat Pins, all  lengths
Each    10c to 45c
Jet Chains 25c to 50c
Jet  Baby Pins, each   ...26c
Jet Psyche Pins ..25c to 95c
A wonderful variety of
these charming new tliln^
and what is of great Importance they are here at our
usually low prices.
. S. COLLISTER & CO.
THE STORE FOR WOMEN'S WEAR.

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