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The Daily News Nov 4, 1911

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 Improved property on River road
and new cut-off line: House and
chicken houses; grand view of
Gulf, etc.   $10,000,   on easy terms.
pn    new cut-off line
**t)ti    up.    Very
/Jfsuey terms. &/.  ''
WHITE, SHILES jk Ca
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 204.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1911.
PRICE FIVB CENT*
DISGRACEFUL APA THY OF CITY TOWARD BYL A WS
SHANGHAI TAKEN BARBARITIES Of
With Hardly a Shot Fired By
Rebels.
YAN SIM KAI RESIGNEB
Rumored that Breach    of    Neutrality
Law Haa Been Made by British
Volunteers.
Shanghai, Nov. 3.���Shanghai, with
th* exception of tbe foreign concession, te entirely ln control of the
rebels. There was practically ao resistance, 'only a few shots being fired.
Along wltb the demand for tke
surrender of the arsenal came av at
tempt tm the Nankin and Shanghai
railroad, .which was frustrated personally by William Pope, general
manager of the company. Mr. Pope
found an armed Insurgent Inside the
Station and disarmed him. He tben
telephone :1 the British consul that fhe
railway property was threatened. The
British volunteers in Shanghai wens
��afled out and mounted guard over
the station.
This action has caused much comment, because this section of tbe rail-
way is entirely outside of the concession. The apparent breach of neutral
ifty is defended on the ground that
British bondholders claim entire
Tights over the railway jiroperty.
The Insurgents declare tbey Inten led
to keep order, and while they meant
to hold the railway they did not mean
to destroy lt. The action ctf the Bnt
ish consul may be far-reaching.
ITALIAN TROOPS
British    Officer    Telegraphing    from
Turkish Lines Casts Lurid
Light on War.
London, Nov. 3.���Agitation against
the alleged atrocities committed by
Italy in Tripoli, which has sprung up
in the British press and bas been
supported by one or two members ot
the House of Commons since uncen-
sored reports arrived here from British newspaper correspondents, received fresh impetus tonight when a
telegram was received by a news
agency from Herbert Montague, a
lieutenant ln tbe Fifth Fusiliers.
Lieutenant Montague telegraphed
from Soukel Yohma via Dehlbal on
the frontier, as follows: "I feel it
my duty to send vou the following
telegram and beg you in the name of
Christianity to publish it throughout
���England. I am an English officer
now voluntarily serving in the Turk-
INTERESTING ADDRESSES AT
GOOD ROADS CONVENTION
Hon. Thos. Taylor Has Much to Say in Support of Movement and Hints at Government Assistance���Spent Pleasant Day at Colony Farm.
To the number of about sixty, and
representative of the whole Dominion
and of the western states of the
American union, delegates mustered
at the city hall yet terday and organized the Canadian Highway association. Mr. W. J. Kerr was appointed
president and Mr. P. W. Luce secretary pro tem. Among those present
were the Hon. Thomas Taylor, provincial  minister of  publlc  works.
W. R. White, chief engineer of the
state highway department of Washington, dealt at considerable length
and intelligently with the condition
of the Pacific highways through the
state of Washington,    quoting    facts
very  interesting  description    of    an
automobile  tour  to  llaze.ton,   which
was illustrated by   some   delightful,
and some hair-raising, views taken on
the trip.   At the close of the lecture
some  fine  views Illustrative of    the
boulevard system as worked out  ln
Seattle were shown.
|    A. G. McCandless, president of the
j Vancouver board of trade, wbo, wltn
I Alderman Ramsay and G. H. Cottrell,
TURKS HOLD TORTS
ON EDGE OF CITY
Recapture ef Tripoli Reported Imminent���Austria 8aid tb Be Preparing to Act.
Berlin, Nov. 3.���The report that al!
the outer forts at Tripoli are in the
hands of the Turks is confirmed lo
well Informed circles here. The
Italians hold tbe forts within the city
proper.
Austria Gets Ready.
Vienna, Nov. 3.���Austria today Is
quietly increasing its forces along
the Italian frohtler in preparation, lt
Is unofficially said, "for possible
eventualities." Tbe movement of
troops was accelerated following   the
CITY'S GREAT SHAME
Twelve     Per    Cent    Only
Trouble to Vote.
IIUII OF WAI. IMPORT
Two Thousand Four Hundred Voter*
Eligible, But Only Three Hundred
and Twenty Turn Out.
made up an official delegation from-: sailing of the Italian fleet from Tri-
lsh army here.   As you know already | and figures exhaustively.
about the ferocious resistance which
the Turks and the Arabs are offering
to the Italians I will only express my
.admiration for tbeir bravery and
fortitude which would warm the
heart of any Englishman or any true
soldier in the world. Imagine my
feelings when entering and driving
the Arabs out of (name lost in transmission), where they were fortified
and which they were holding, we discovered  the    bodies    of    some    129
V.U.CIVU      111C llaf.ll . B VL 3UU1C 1~J   t , fL^     ��#�����������������
women and children with their hands | lnf���the afternoon
Hen. Thomas Taylor (Good Roads
Taylor), minister of public works for
British Columbia, expressed his pleasure at having been privileged to take
part in this convention, and thanked
the meeting for having elected him
to an honorary office. He also voiced
the sentiment of the good roads enthusiasts in extending thanks to Dr.
C. E. Doherty for having entertained
the visitors at the Colsny farm dur
Revolts In Imperialists.
Peking. Nov. 3.���Grave revolts In
the Imperial army today threw Peking into a new panic. News was received by the government that the
cavalry and artillery battalion's a',
Tai Nan and Shantung have revolted
an 1 captured the arsenal at Techau.
In   Yunnan  province  tha    Imperial
troons   have   practically   Joined     tho
revolt by Issuing u declaration of independence.     So  far  hr   the     govern
lent     has     learned     lhe     rebellious
pa  bave ss  yet made  no Junction
.tbe   repul'ltenn   forc-eR, 'but   It   Is
tod  certain that they  will do so.
and feet tied and their bodies multl-
lated and pierced and torn.   Later on
at we found a Mosque Blled with
bodies of women and children mutilated almost beyond recognition. I
could not count them, but there were
at least three or four hundred.
"In this European war are such
crimes to be committed ? Cannot
Kngland do something to stop such
horrors in our civil!'ation and times'?
You can hardly believe it. but it
true nevertheless,
seen It, so I know.
Warming up to the subject of good
roads, the minister said he hoped
that the day of the consummation of
the desires of the members of the
Canadian Highway association was
not far distant. In so far as British
Columbia wits concerned, he was
pleased to be able to say that the
scheme upon which he had been
working hard for so long, would soon
he an accomplished fact.Tide had been
informed by  Engineer Cleveland,    of
China  Gene  Matl.
king,   Nov.   3.���A   prominent  dlp-
nat is of opinion that    China    has
He mad, and that only a Strang die-
Mor   ean   sa\e   the   country   at    the
presi nt time.
San Francisco, Nov. Jt��� Special
cables received from Peking lute todav by the Chinese Free Press of
this city, confirm the report of the
resignation of Yuan S'nl Kal. t.ie
newlv appointed Chinese premier, and
say further that he has declared for
the revolutionists and already has in
formed the rebel leader of his Intention to Induce tho Imperial troops
under his command to follow the
.revolutionary flag.
The cable states tbat Yuan's Tea-
eon for h?s act, as given to the government was the belief that the rule
of the Manchus was ended.
Another reason for Yuen's reslgna
tion was given in a Peking cable to
the Conservative Chinese paper here.
Tbe cable literacy translated is as
follows:
"The princes anl nobles nil pet -
tion to the prince repent p-ole-Cna.
that Yuan Shi Kai ia getting too-much
power and a detriment to ib? benefit
<rf the royal house.
"He (the regent) ennn't reply, but
drew a very sad, deep sigh."
The Conservatives here urge tbat
tbe agitation against Yuan at. Peking.
thus reported, caused him to sever
Ms relations with the government.
Pelting, Nov. 3.���An edict was issued this afternoon confirming the
throne's acceptance of the principles
for a constitution drawn up by the
national assembly.
MOSLEMS IN EGYPT
FAVOR TURKEY
I mvself have I Vancouver, that by next year he
Even now we are I would be in possession of a report
getting' further "news or the massacre! KhinS the approximate cost of the
of women and children who were dis I opening up of the trans-provincial
covered In different farms recently j �����<i '" British Columbia, and would
occupied hy the Italians. The Idea of al8�� have a l,lan of th�� ,oa;'-
the Italians when they slaughtered | "I have every reason to hope for
the   innocents   obviously   was   one  of | enthusiastic   support   in   the   legisla
revenge tor thoir heavy losses In
battle.
"We are at this moment under a
heavy shrapnel flre, so you must excuse me lf there sentences are somewhat disjointed. There is also an
aeroplane circling over our position
and directing the enemy's fire."
Montague's message ls dated November 2.
COURT FINDINGS
IN BEATRICE CASE
Chief Officer  Found Guilty  of  Carelessness���Certificates of Officers
Suspended.
Kitchener Has Much to Oo to Prevent
Anti-Italian  Feeling  Going
Too Far.
Cairo, Nov. 3.���Viscount Kitchener
Is having his hands full trying to keep
peace In Egypt. Feeling has been
running high ever since tbe Turko-
Itallan war broke out. The Moslems
everywhere are showing their sympathy with their Turkish brethren
by anti-Italian demonstrations.
At Port Said what threatened to
become a serious outbreak was repressed with difficulty. In many
cities Italian merchants are belaa
boycotted. All Italian employees ot
the khedlve's private admlnlstiatlon
have been dismissed, and tbe Moslem charitable and religious ins'ltu-
tlons have been closed to thera. For
a time there was a strong run on tbi
Bank of Rome, whicb ho'ds most of
tbe Moslem deposits.
Victoria. Nov. 3.���Captain Georga
Douglas Robertson has his certificate
as master . mariner suspended for
three months, and the flrst officer's
certificate of John Hines was suspended for six months, by tbe court
of enquiry which sat to investigate
the causes Which led to the stranding
of the steamer "Princess Beatrice at
Noble inlet on October 14. Captain
J, Gaudin, commissioner of wrecks,
presided, and Captains J. T. Walbran
and C.*Ed'.ly sat as nautical assessors.
The court today held that
Chief Officer John Hines was careless. He was the officer in charge at
the time of the accident and'in violation of the rules of Ihe C.P.R. Steamship company and the Instructions
given by the master not to "on
anv account leave the wheel house
without calling the master's attention
tt> the fact."
Hines left the wheel bouse. Ho
also allowed the ntgbt watchman,
Reblnson, known to suffer from deaf
ness. fo relieve the quartermaster at
the wheel. Hines then left the wheel,
the vessel swinging on a starboard
helm toward the land, without assuring himself that hls Instructions to
the man at the wheel tb steady It on
tbe east had been properly understood.
ture. and out of It, with regard to
the improvement of roads in this
province. Further than that, I know
that It Is the Intention of the federal
p.ouernment to come to our assistance
In connection with the opening and
maintenance of trunk roads. This ls
a matter of great  Importance."
Mr. Taylor explained th? great Improvement that made been made recently in the Alberta road connecting
with the East Kootenay road
As an indication of the great step
that had been made in the past six
years In good roads work, the mln
ister quoted figures showing that
whereas in 1906 1359,710 has been
the total expenditure for road work
in British Columbia, in 1911 it his
increased to $3,702,390. An array of
eight thousand men had been at work
all this year, and at the present t'ma
there were 11,000 miles of wagon,
road and 6500 miles of trails in the
province. This, commented the
speaker, is aB far as the government
can be expected to go with a popula
tlon of less than 400,000. .Mr. Taylor
closed the business part of his speech
by commenting upon the liberal treatment of the public works department
by tbe legislature.
Before resuming his seat the minister proposed that Mrs. A. E. Todd,
of Victoria, a lady who has taken a
keen interest in motoring and good
roads, should ,be elected honorary
member of the Canadian Highway as
sociition. The motion was put by
President W. J. Kerr and enthusiastically carried.
J. W. B. Blackman, city engineer
said the meeting suggested In some
ways a gathering of the Romans 2000
vears ago, to dlscusB the making of
roads. He thought that if this association eoulrt get a board or commission cf engineers together with the
object of having a standard specification set for roads, providing the
same width and contour, it would ba
of great beneflt to the whole community. The cost involved would not
be very great. If an engineer took
the levels and had the cuts and Alls
made. In accordance with a contour
that was most agreeable to the eye
and that would make tbe easiest
grades, it would be a great Improvement on the method now followed,
which did not aim at uniformity ln
tne various districts. He believed,
indeed, that money would be saved
by such a process, because on plans
calculations can be made, whereas
wben work was done on the ground
so many yards were put here and the
rest went somewhere else.
It was not probable, he continued,
tbat permanent roam would be made
in this province for some time to
come, on account of th* cost. Macadam, or crushed lock, would probably be the matertalT Tn the city hi
bad experimented on Eighth street
with crude oil, and the cost was not
found very heavy. "We lay down
crude oil," said be, "spread It with
granite clippings, and water It -and
roll lt. If, that system were carried
interpreter, asked the Jail authorities: out on all the macadamised roads la
how long he would have lo remain In I tho dlBtrict, I think people would con-
prison, and lf he could not be re-! elude they were travelling ofer a
leased by the payment of a small'good asphalt road. If we bave good
due, I roads to start with, lt would be bet-
The   Reich's,   husband   snd wife I ter in the long run."   (Applause.)'
came here four yeara ago trom Italy. *   Mr. P. E. Bands, of Seattle, gttve a
that body, spoke expressing sympathy
with tbe good roads movement, and
promised that the board would do
everything in Its power to help along
the movement. The Vancouver delegation had come to Westminster on
short notice, a circumstance which
was fully appreciated bf the meeting.
I Dr. Elliott Rowe, of Vaneouver,
spoke in a happy vein, kept his audience in good humor by his sallies
and witticisms. The doctor pointed
out that a vast sum of money was
lost every year to British Columbia
because of the condition of the roads,'
as it made travel to the points of
interest difficult. A computation of
the tourist trade was not complete
unless lt Included the investments
{made by pleasure seekers, which
amounted to millions of dollars every
year.
"People want pleasure without too
much exertion" commented the speak
cr, adding that he hotel the day
would come when tha Pacific Highway would extend from Cape Hern
to Point Barry. In h's concluding remarks Dr. Rowe commened on the
bad condition of the road between
tbis city and Vancouver.
,..r.    A. Warren    Gould,    the    we
known  architect of Seattle and Vancouver, was the flrst to address the
meeting.    Mr. Gould said In part:
Mr. President, Ladies and Gentlemen.
Agitation   for   more   Industries     in
this province is  rife and  were I ask  j
i*il   to   name   your   best     prospect,     J .
would  say,  capitalize    your    scenery j
and climate and put them cn a pay 1
ing basis and you would have one ot '
the    best    raying    propositions    that.
could be thought of.
Among men and women In gcn?ral,
1 have found that there is a snaninlty
of opinion that we possess more
natural scenic attractions in the
Northwest than any other part of the
world can offer. This raises the
question as to how these great gifts
of nature can be made to pay. Or
in business parlance, how can we
capitalize this project and make it
profitable, and how great would be
the profits.
Capitalization.
Having this in mind I have given
much thought to the question of what
to do to make use of ��.ur great wealth
and  when  I  was  invited  to  address
poll and lt ls expected that if tho
Italians carry out their threat to
seize other Turkish possessions, Austria may strike.
While officialdom here is reticent
oh the situation, it is freely admitted
that new and startling developments
'In the Tripoli affair are   hourly   expected.
KILLS NEW BORN BABE
BECAUSE OF HIGH PRICES
Santa Barbara, Cal., Nov. 3.���John
Reich, the Italian rancher and hts
wife, who were arrested today charged with the murder of their new bom
baby, are now tn the county Jail.
Ignorance of the law and the high
cost ot living are the only excuses
offered by Reich in extenuation. It
ts apparent that the couple did not
appreciate the seriousness of their
crime. They believed they had tho
right to rid. themselves Of their Infant encumbrance, f^blch. through an
Prepare for Assault.
Milan, Italy. Nov. 3��� (Via frontier).
���Following an Italian refusal of a
second Turkish command for the surrender of tbe city of Tripoli. 51,000
Turks, under the command of Res-
chad Bey, today are bombaid'ng the
city, preparatory to a general assault.
Tbe news was received icday by semiofficial wires from Tripoli. It is believed that the recapture of the city
by the Turks Is imm'nent.
Italians Cla'm Victory.
Rome, Nov. 3.���Italian aitlllery    at
Tripoli   bas   again   defeated   an   advance of Turkish troops, although th"
defenders were at one time compelled
to retire under the   attack.   Had th��
Turkish shells not    been   Ineffective
j through failure of the powder to ex-
.,; plode.  the  Italians  would have  been
j unable  to  recover.    Th��  Turks   sod
jdenly appeared  before Bie defending
I line  and    opened     fire    with     guns
I brought up from south of El Moari.
SOIHt IMPORTANT
HENS W RtMlY
Several   Large  Blocks Have Changed
Hands at  Encouraging  Figures���
Port Mann in Demand.
The real estate market during the
past week has ,been very brisk, and
several large d^als have been reported. Among the larger transactions of
the week is the purchase of the Dean
block by Mr. C. J. Major, at a price
which is  put  at  $80,000.    The  Dean
 ,_..   ,,.  ���    block is that In  which  the People's
"his great convention and choose my j Trust Co.. Ltd., have their offices, on
own subject. I accepted the task of the corner of Columbia and Church
trying to show how a profit might be I streets. Messrs. Major and Savage
derived from good roads, and also to were the agents. The tone of the
point out how these same good roads; market all over ls at once buoyant
would serve as the means of capitaliz   and flrm.
Ing cur scenery and climate. Go>' I Mr. J. J. Johnston reports that
highways will attract tourists anu there is a healthy movement in resi-
settlers to youi province end if ��on dential properties, and several lots on
structed with the least possible de-' Fifth avenue changed hands The
lay, will have solved the problem of most important deal of tte week was
capitalization and assured yourselves tbe sale of the Blackie bloc,?. Several
a good  investment. tots were sold on  Fifth  avenue,    ����
Now it is reasonable for you to ex-, well as a number on First street
Whether   apathy   with   regard   to-
municipal affairs is an Indication of   .
the complete confidence In tbe gentlemen    who   compose   the aldermanic
board, or is merely symptom of tb��
disease known as laissez-faire among;
the citizens. Is a question on which
various    people    may   hold    various
opinions.    At all events, tbe vote on
the   by-laws     submitted     yesterday
leaves the question unsolved.   These
were money by-lawa, of course,    tm
which only ratepayers are qualified to
vote, and there ls a small proportion
of voters In New Weatmlnster wbo
vote by virtue of being householders,,
and whose qualification Is inadequate
for voting on money by-laws.   At the
same time, on a list which Includes
2400 names, only 320 voted yesterday.
Considering the number of by-laws to
be voted   on���there   were   flve���the
number     of     voters     appears      ess
than equal to the occasion.    On the
by-laws submitted in April last over
500    persons    voted.    According    to
law  a three-fifths majority is necessary  for tbe passing of the by-laws.
As a result of the votlhg the health
and garbage by-law, the isolation hospital by-law. and the public lavatory
by-law passed;    the   parks   improvement and horse show    building    bylaws were defeated.
The figures, in the order In which'
they were received last night by Mr.
Duncan, city clerk, who acted as returning officer, were as follows:
Sapperton.
Health   and   garbage,   28   for,   13
against;   isolation  hospital, 26 for, 9-
against:   public  lavatory,  20  for    14
against;  parks improvement.    18 for.
17 against:   horse show  building.  19'
tor, 18 against.
Weat End.
Health    nnd    garbage.    29    for.    10
against,  isolation hospital. 24 ter, 14
agalnat;   pufellc  lavatory, 2S lor,    W
agalnst;   parks improvement, 11   tor.
22 against; borse show building,   1&'
[for, 21 against.
City Hall.
Garbage and public health, 1SJ0 for;
30 against: isolation hosplta', 149 for,
25 against; public lavatory. 127 for,.
40 against: parks Improvement, 106
for. 60 against' horse show building,
106 for, 62 ac-inst.
The total figures we-e: No. 1, 207
for, 53 against; No. 2, 200 for, 4*
against; No. 3. 166 for, 72 against;
No. 4, 141 for. 99 against; No. 5, 143
for, 103 against.
C.P.R. TERMINALS
AT HARDY BAIT
pect, in view of my making this as
sertion, that I give you some facts
to bear out my statement. From information gathered and personal
knowledge of conditions I flnd that
the great tourist centres ot the world
are places equipped to attract and
contribute to the pleasure and com
fort of tbe tourist
It has been repeatedly stated that  $70,000, there was the Padmore block
the American people and in-this respect I use the term "American" in
the broad sense, spend in Europe annually, the vast sum of eight hundred
million dollars. How many hundred
millions do you suppose tbe Europeans spend in strictly tourist travel
ln America ? Not cne sixteenth of
our total.
Why ? Are the people of Europe
too poor to travel ?   Oh, no !
They travel, and they are well able
to travel, but they are accustomed to
their comforts and they do not flnd
pleasure.ln roughing It
Needs.
I visited the Royal Automobile club
of London last May, one ot the
largest and wealthiest clubs In tbe
world, and in talking wltb tbeir *ec-
rotary, I was told that America, was
the most woefully behind the times
In attractiveness to the motor tourist
of any clvll'zed part of the world. It
Is possible for an European tourist to
be held up every time he crosses a
state or provincial line. We have no
trunk highways across the continent
to enable a tourist to reach a distant
point without extreme hazard.
We can never expect to attract tbe
forelra tourist while we are ln this
condition.
Annual Increment.
Now this leads me to recommend
that you capitalize your climate and
as
between Sixth and Seventh avenues.
Mr. Johnston is inclined to regard
the movement in residential properties as one of the healthiest signs of
the times.
The People's Trust Co.. Ltd., report
that In addition td the deal for the
Thompson block, involving $75,000,
and that for the   Lytton   hotel   for
Announcement by Colonist Means Development of Vancouver Island���
WIM'Apply for Power.
the north half ot lot 10, for $20,000.
and the north half ot lot 9 for $27,600.
This is about all the property on the
north side of Columbia street as far
as the market.
One of the most Important dea's In
Port Mann properties was put
through by this flrm this week. The
purchaser wu a Vancouver man, and
the purchase was made for subdivision. Tbe parcel Includes 100
acres In section 26, lot 6, north
range. The price paid was $50,000.
Thlrt* thousand waa raid ln casb
and the balance at 18 months.
The flrm further reports the pur
chase of a block In Vancouver at $20 ���
000. This block Is situated on Harris
���treet, and consists of lots 36 and
36, block 83, D. L. 196.
The property owned by Mr. Pringle at the corner df Mackenzie and
Carnarvon streets, was aold yesterday to a local man. The consideration was sbout $11,000. W. F. Bdf
monds acted tor the owner, and Peter
Peebles for the purchaser. Mr. Ed
monds statea tbat be Is not at liberty
to give the name of the purchaser.
Minister of Mllltla.
Victoria, Nov. 3.���The Colonist will"
say tomorrow morning: "While it
will Hot come in the nature of a surprise, it will nevertheless be hailed
as an announcement of the greatest
importance that the C. P. R. haa
chosen its terminal point at the nortb
of Vancouver island, that such location ls at Hardy Bay and tbat application will be made to the government of Canada at tbe seat session
for power to constant! a line from a
point on Oyster river northerly' to
the port mentioned."
EIRE IN LONDON ONT.
DOES GREAT MIME
Total Loss Is Estimated at $850,000-
���Ix Store* Are Gutted���Five
Hundred Lot* Jobs.
Condon, Ont., Nov. 3.���Flre which
brake out here today In the J. H.
Chapman company's store, in the
centre of tbe business district, wan-
not brought under control until it bad
destroyed tbat building, the store cf'
tht Purdon Hardware company and a
number ot otber buildings.
.Five   hundred   men   bnve   been
thrown out of work by tbe Ibe ani
Vancouver,  Nov.   3.���-Lieut-Colonel: damage amounting to three-quartern.
,t. Duff Stuart   received   a telegram, cf a million dollar* has been-done.
this morning tram Colonel the Hon. 	
Sam Hughes from Laggan.   Tbe new To Honor the Duke.
minister of mllltla will arrive in Van-     Montreal, Nov. 3.���MoOlll   univei*
       ���    couver tomorrow momlng, and while slty will confer the degree of Doctor
scenery hy constructing a system of oa the const will look Into a variety ot Law on HI* Royal   Highness tbe
I*. >." im    .ii" {ot questions with which bis depart- Duk* of Connaught on December Iti
(Continued oa vag* four)
msat I* concerned.
on tbe occasion of his vtolt here.
��� ���
m**mmamaaaamaa.
<   jy wuu ii im in iiiiii   |ii "in^J^
=aas? r AGS TWO
THE DAILY NEW*
SATURDAY.  NOVEMBER  4,  1911.
WANTED���A MACHINE MAN IN
door department. Walsh Sash and
Door Factory.
WANTED ��� PARLOR. BEDROOM
aad bath, ln private family, by
bachelor. State terms ln answering, care of Box 50 Dally News.
WANTED ��� COMPETENT WOMAN
for general housework. Must be
good plain cook. Apply 31 Columbia street, city.
WANTED ��� TABLE BOARDERS.
Good bome cooking, terms moderate.   Apply 65 Royal Avenue.
WANTED���SITUATION AS COOK
general servant by young Scotch
woman; two years' experience. Apply Box 99, Daily News office.
WANTED KNOWN FULL INFOR-
mation on divorce laws of Nevada
and other states sent on receipt
of 25c each. Western Information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that 1 am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
in the city and will deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
9 quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your order to R 873
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu Island.
WANTED���WORK OF ANY KIND,
by the hour or day, by single man,
not using liquor or tobacco. Box
100 this office. ��
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.	
IPOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
lng lots In New Westminster and
Burnaby. We wlll make special
terms and conditions to anyone
wishing to select lots for building
purposes, and arranga for grading
���streets, etc.   See   our Westmlnster
. Heights addition, corner Eighth
avenue and Cumberland, with open
etreets, water, electric light service,
etc. As soon as construction on
the new car line begins this property will double in value immediately. The Wright Investment Co.,
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust building,
Vancouver. 613 Columbia street.
New Westminster.
DOCT0RS FAILED.
ittsrewefr fcY PERUNA.
Catarrh tf the Langs
Thrwtomd Itor Life*
Miss Klnette Tvetar, Bwluliee, Vermont, writes: "I bare beea eared by
fmsi
"I h*A several bemeisbeges ot tb*
long.. The deetera did aet help m*
Tinch and weald never bave sued roe.
"I saw a teaflsnmhtt ln a Peruna
tlmanac ef a ease similar to mine, aad
'. commenced natag lt.
"I wm net able te wait on myeelf
wh��n I began using lt. I gained very
rlowly at first, bnt I could see that it
ras helping me.
"After I bad taken lt a while I com-
menced to raise np a stringy, atleky
snhstance fram my lungs. This grew
less and less ln quantity ae I oontinued
the treatment.
"I gyev more fleshy than I had been
for a teSS -iinei ��nd bow I call myselJ
w��:i"
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���COAL AND WOOD
heating stove, never been used.
Also small kitchen range. Address
Box  14, Daily News.
FOR SALE���APRIL PULLETS AND
young  hens;   will   lay  all   winter.
Mrs.  Clouston,  Edmonds,  Burnaby.
���
FOR SALE���MALLEABLE RANGES,
$1 down and |i a week; no Interest; four styles; old stoves taken in
exchange. Canada Malleable Range
Co.    Phone 996, Market Square.
FOR SALE OR RENT���SIX ROOM
modern house; lot 62x124 on easy
terms.   Apply 1009 Leith St.
FOR SALE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots in the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lota
55x110 and 118. Very liberal terrm.
Phone L179, or call 1303 Eighth
avenue. ���
$350
takes    a    high    grade    $600
Vose piano, at Vldal's Warehouse,  Market  Square.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
QUARTER ACRE at Edmonds, with
60 feet on main road; a remarkable
speculation at $1000.00.
TWO LOTS cleared on Sykes road,
Edmonds, close to municipal hall,
just north of Vancouver road; $375,
$75 cash, balance $10 per month.
CUFF DWELLERS
NIT VERY ANCIENT
Ruin*  Indicate That Faces of  Precipices Were Inhabited Because of
Convenience.
A preliminary report to the Smithsonian Institution has been made by
Jesse Walter Fewkes, who was sent
by the Bureau of American Ethnology
to examine the prehistoric ruins in
the national reserve created in North
ern Arizona under the name of the
Navajo National Monument. Dr.
Fewkes makes these recommendations:
That one or more of the ruins in
dwellings in the Navajo National
Monument either Betatakln or Kitsiel, be excavated, repaired and preserved as "type ruin" to illustrate ttye
phehistoric culture of the aborigines
of this section of Arizona.
That this work be supplemented
by excavation and repair of Inscription House, an ancient cliff dwelling
in West Canyon.
That one of more of the ruins ln
West Canyon be added to the Navajo
National Monument and be permanently protected by the Government.
"The Navajo National Monument."
writes 'Dr. FTewkes, "contains two
kinds of ruins, cliff dwelling and
Pueblos. Most of the latter are situated on promontories or on low hills.
The architecture of the cliff dwellings
Is characteristic, their walls being
constructed of stone or abode built
against the vertical face of the cliff.
The masonry of these northern ruins
is rude, resembling that of modern
VValpi. The component stones are
neither dressed nor smoothed but thc
walls are sometimes nlastered.
There is great similarity in architecture.
"Naturally, the questions one asks
in regard to these ruins are: Why
did inhabitants build thes3 cliffs?
When were these dwellings inhabited
and deserted?
"It is commonly believed that the
caves were chosen for habitations be
cause they could be better defenck-
ajo National Monument contain most
important, most characteristic and
well-preserved buildings snd that the
problem they present are of a nature to arouse great Interest in tbem.
Having suffered comparatively little
from vandalism, these are among tbe
best preserved monument* of the cliff
dwellers' culture in our Southwest
and lf properly excavated and repaired they would preserve most valuable
data for the future student of prehistoric man In North America. It ls
not necessary to preserve all of the
ruins within this area, but it would
be well to explore the region and to
locate the sites of the ruins that it
contains."
A Suggestion.
Balloonist Vaniman plans to send
wireless messages to newspapers during his forthcoming venture, in which
he hopes to cross from Atlatic City,
N. J., to the European shore. In the
event of the wireless breaking down
we suggest that he send his messages to shore, properly addressed,
by means of flying fish. These creatures have an advantage over carrier
pigeons, because they can swim when
tired of flying. This ilea Is offered
to Mr. Vaniman free of charge.
TO RENT.
I THREE LOTS with light alder bush,
66x132, close to Edmonds station,
in D.L. 53; $475, $50 cash, balance
$10 per month.
than villages in the open. This is a
good answer to the first question, so
far as lt goes, although somewhat
imperfect.
"The ancients chose this region for
their homes on account of the constant water supply in the creek anJ
the patches of land In the valley that
could be cultivated. This waB a desirable place for their farms. Hal
there been no caves in the cliffs they
would probably have built habitations
in the open plains beTow.
"They may have been harassed by
marauders, Sut it must be borne in
mind that their enemies did not come
in great numbers at any one time.
Defense was not the primary motive
I that led the sedentary people of this
. I canyon to utilize their cabins for shel-
GOOD FOR COMPLEXION
Of all the skin beaulifiers we have
had in our store there ia none that
we can recommend more highly than
the D. D. D. Prescription.
D. D. D. Is such a logical remedy
for all kinds of skin trouble and so
scientifically compounled that it
clears up the complexion over night.
D. D. D. is most widely known as
the most reliable treatment for
Eczema, but it has also been found
invaluable for all kinds of minor skin
troubles. We do not hesitate to give
D. D. D. our special recommendation.
In fact, we are convinced that D. D.
D. wlll give relief that no other
remedy can.
Surely If you have any skin trouble
you should give D. D. D. Prescription
a trial.
Don't delay, for If not promptly
checked, minor skin trouhles often
develop into serious diseare, difficult
'e-en for TV D. D. to cu-e.
Better drop into our store anyway
and get posted on this wonderful
remedy. Ask also ahout D. D. D.
Soap, which Is so invaluable in keeping the skin in healthy condition.
Or write the D. D. D. Laboratories,
Dept. N. N., 49 Colborne St., Toronto,
for a free trial bottle. In either case,
don't put it off, but act at once.
F.  J.   MacKenzie,  Columbia  street.
$18,   $20   and  $22, are three
exceptionally strong linei in Fit-Reform Overcoat*.
You  can   get  the most attractive
styles, in the most attractive effects, that these price!
have ever bougnt.
And   you   get  the Fit-Reform
tailoring ��� the   standard   of Canada ��� in   every
Overcoat, whether gl8, (20. or $2.1.
ACME CLOTHING CO.
C M. GREEN, Manager.
"TIOINO"
strett.
W^^S^T7a^��a,TU.S^EI'INalLULU ISLAND, 50x160 foot lot. Juat/ter.
room., gras range; heated. 37 Ajrnes I    off  Ewen  avenue,    fncity;     $550       "Again,    the    inroads    of   enemies
$100 caah, balance ln 24 months.      never   led    to    the    abandonment   of
���ri)     iii-XT  vini'i v      ii* 1 ��� 11 v 11:-11,-111 'I these   great   cliff   houses,   if   we  can
^o^^W^^i-^Il18^   LU��"U   ,8LAND' ����"����"*  �����*���- on   impute  valor  In  any   appreciable  **.
Ewen avenue:   $650, $ft5 cash, bai-1 gree  to  the  Inhabitants.    Fancy,  for
rooms,   hot   and   cold   water   night
and day.    54:'. Front street.
TO   RENT���TWO   FURNISHED   OR
unfurnished rooms. Apply after
Friday to Mr. Cairns. 324 Tenth
street,  corner  Cornwall  street.
TO RENT. FOR SALE OR TRADE
for building lots, nine-room house.
modern_ at .'538 Twelfth street;
���suitahle for small boarding house.
Apply on premises or write W. D.,
Daily  News office.
"TO LET���FURNISHED ROOMS, 21:!
Seventh street.
TO RENT SEVEN-ROOM MODERN
house, furnished, on Third avenue
near Fifth street. Apply M. D.,
Daily New* office.
TO LET���TWO WELL FURNISHED
rooms; modern, heated. 37 Agnes
���treet.    Phone L38.
FOR RENT���WELL FURNISHED
room for young gentleman in refined home; rent $10. Write Box
11 News office.
TO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412 Fifth avenue.
1
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
ance 24 months.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
Specialists in acreage and small improved ranches. Farm land to trade
for  clty   property.
706 Columbia Street.
LOST.
LOST���SATURDAY, GOLD WALT
ham watch with chain gcnleman's.
near Windsor Hotel. Reward if
left at News office.
FOR RENT - TWO BEDROOMS
.with sitting room to let to gentlo-
mntn only. Breakfast If desired.
Telephone And' modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
1 post office Terms moderate. Enquire Phone H 414.
LOST ��� A SOLID GOLD BROOCH
with saphire ln centre, between the
market and Columbia street or in
one of the stores. Return to Daily
News.    Reward.
LOST���BLACK SPANIEL, FAT, 12
years old, answers to name "Dope,"
near Kensington. Finder rewarded.
G. A. Mitchell, Bank of Montreal.
Cloverdale.
LOST���BLACK AND WHITE ENG-
lish setter dog. Owners name and
address engraved on collar. Finder
return to W. Thompson, care Leafs'
store, East Burnaby. Rewar:I. Anyone found haying dog after this
date will be prosecuted.
LOST ��� TAKEN , FROM SIXTH
street slip between S:30 and 9:30
Sunday morning, shooting coat,
shell vest and shells. Finder
please return to this office.
EUROPEAN CAPITAL.
Furnished for attractive enterprises
In all substantial lines of business.
Railroads, Tractions, Water an.i
Electric Powers, Irrigations, Timber,
Mining. Agricultural  and Industrial.
Bond, Debenture and Stock Issues
Underwritten, Purchased or Sold.
Properties purchased for European
exploitation and investment.
Financial Undertakings of all eorU
handled.
Miscellaneous commissions and
���orders of all characters accepted for
���execution In any European country.
Correspondence enclosing full details at lirst writing Invited.
Tbe International Bankers Alliance
42 Mark Lane, London,  England.
.'F. G. GARDINER.
A. L.  MERCER
^Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
"WB8TMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
661. Box  772
MEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Vardon No. 10, Pons of Norway,
meet In Eagles hall the lirst and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. .1. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
VIOLIN
Mr. Holroyd Paull, violin virtuoso
and teacher, pupil of Prof. Sevcik,
Prague M. Cesar Thomson, Brussels
now receives pupils. Terms and full
particulars from Mr. C. W. Openshaw, Room 8 Ellis Block, 552 Columbia street.
LAND   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Examined,    Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
IN THE
DAILY  NEWS
instance, the difficulty or rather lm
probability of a number of nomadic
warriors great enough to drive out
the population of Kits'el, making
their way up Cataract Canyon and
besieging the Pueblo. Such an approach would have been impossible.
"Marauders might have raided the
Kitsiel cornfields, but they cou'd not
have dislodged the inhabitants. Even
If they had succeeded in capturing
one house but litt'e would have been
gained, as it was a custom of the
Puebols to keep enough food ln store
to last more than a year. In this connection the question is jertinent,
while hostllles were besieging Kitsiel,
how could they subsist for any length
of time?
"Only with the utmost difficulty,
even with the aid of ropes ami ladders can one now gain access to some
of these ruins. How couli marauding parties have entered them If the
Inhabitants were hostile. The cliffe
dwellings were constructed partly
for defence, but mainly for the shelter afforded by the overhanging cliff,
and the cause of their desertion was
not due so much to predatory enemies as failure of crops or the disappearance of the water supply.
"These ruins are not of great antiquity: some of the evidence indicates that they are of a later time.
Features in their architecture show
resemblances derived from other regions.
"The Navajos ascribe the building to ancient people, and say that
the ruined houses existed before their
own advent in the country, but this
was not necessailly long ago. Such
evidence as has been gathered supports Hop! legends that tbo inhab't-
ants were ancient llopl. br'onglng to
the Flute. Horn and Snake families.
"There is no evidence that cliff
house architecture developed in these
canyons, and rude structures older
than these have been found in this
region. Whoever the builders of
theHe structures were tliey brought
their craft, with them. The adoption
of the deflector in the rectangular
ceremonial room called klhus, Implies
the derivation of Cnese rooms, from
circular knives and all indications
are that the ancient, inhabitants came
from higher up San Juan river.
"Many of the ruins ln Canyon de
Chelly, situated east of Lagttna Creek
show marked evidences of being modern, and they in turn are net so o'd
as those of the Mesa Verde. If the
ruins become older as we go up the
river the conclusion is logical that
the migration of the San Juan culture was down the river from east
to weBt rather than in thn opposite direction.
"The scanty traditions known to
the author support tbe be'ief in a migration from east to we3t. although
tliere were exceptional Ins'.ances of
clan movements in the opposite direction. The general trend of migration would indicate that the an-
central home of the Snake and Flute
people was In Colorado and New
Mexico.
"It Is evident from the facts hero
rccordcJ that the ruiifls cf the  Nav-
To Business or Picnic Parties:
Patrontze the "Tlono'*
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort.   Apply to Alex Speck, on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558.
CITY OF   NEW   WESTMINSTER
West End  Sewer (East half)
Manhole Covers, etc.
The corporation invites tenders for j
the supply of ahout  150 manhole cov .
ers, also some lampbole covers. Plans I
and     further     particulars     can     be,
obtained from  the City  Engineer.        j
Tenders   to    be   delivered    to   the
undersigned by 5 o'clock on the Oh
of November, 1911. I
W. A. DUNCAN,
City  Clerk. '
City Hall, Nov. 3, 1911.
WATER FRONTAGE
Three acres in city limits with 250 feet waterfrontage.   $25,000:
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929.
Room 16, Collister Block.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214  Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths    end   Shingles
OUR  STOCK  IS  LARGE  AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
NEW WESTMINSTER
B.C.
PHONE   904.
(Old  Glass  Works Factory.
SAPPERTON.
Children's Reefers and Overcoats
FOR THE YOUTH, THE BOY AND THE CHILD
���"Tlie Collefte*
LION BRAND
We have tried to make it eaaier
for the mother to choose the
Reefer or Overcoat
for the boy, so we have taken the
greatest care in selecting them, as
much so as our Men's Clothing. A
look over our stock will convince
you.
Boys' Reefers $4 to $10
Youths' and Boys'
Overcoats, $6 to $15
In Boys' Suits, Norfolk Suits, double breasted with bloomer pants,
are the newest thing. For boys
from 7 to 16 years.
$3.50 to $15.00
Latest Shapes in Boys'
and Children's Hats
75c to $2.00
���Ths Harvard*
HON BRAND
. J. PHILLIPS
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
671 Columbia ftr?et
New Westminster
*^^(W^PPWiWV'"l���� ���       ���*""'-   "HI   T ���   f ]) _
������ifr
SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER  4,  1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOB THKKS
New Westminster
society!
Mrs. Insley was hostess   at a Jolly
little dinner on Thanksgiving day.
a    a    w
Dr. and Mrs. Lyall of Winnipeg, are
visiting   Mrs.  Cassidy,  Third   street.
���   *   ��
Mr. H. V. Ardagh was host at an informal   stag on  Wednesday  evening.
...
Mr. Motherwell of Motherwell and
Darling, spent most of the week ln
Portland.
...
Mrs. J. J. Jones will receive on the
first Monday of theli month and not
���n the Tuesday as heretofore.
...
Mr. and Mra. Phipps have taken a
flat In the new apartment house, cor-
aer Second street and Park Row.
���   ��   c
Miss Motherwell who has heen visiting at Notch Hill, returnel the early
part of the week, and is the guest of
Mrs. G. E. Corbould.
...
Mlss Corbould returned to Ihe city
this week from Victoria, where she
has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
Schohfleld for the past month.
...
Mr. Arthur Marcon and his bride
returned from Victoria this week,
and will reside for the winter In Mrs.
C. E. Lewis' home on Agnes street.
...
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Clute returned
from visiting their raughter Mrs.
Thompson, this week, and are tbe
guests of Mr. Sieve wright until their
home ls ready.
... i
Mrs. Harrle A. Cheever wlll receive in ber apartments, 7 Queen's
court Seconi street and Park Row,
on Tuesday, Nov. 7, and there after
on every flrst Tuesday.
...
Mrg. Joseph Jordan will receive on
Friday, November 10, at 813 Fifth
street, for the flrst time since coming to New Westminster, and on the
second Friday of each month thereafter.
...
A very pretty evening wedding wai
that of Mlss Jane Ross and Mr. W. J.
Stuart, which took place Wednesday
evening. The bride was atlende.l by
Mlss Alice Carrlen of Vancouver
while the groom was supported by
Mi. Hughes.
...
A great many of th* White Rock
summer visitors opened their homes
for Thanksgiving, and there wero
several jolly little house parties
A mon.? those who went down to
White Rock, were Mr. and MrB.
Thornbur. Mr. and Mis. Henley, the
Misses Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. Ct'ap-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Rennie, Mimk
James. Miss Miils. Miss Munson and
a number of oilier*.
IN1VEDDIN6 ARRAY
Bride of Today Asserts Sartorial
Independence.
METAL     POISON     DANGERS.
Old Spoon Left Overnight In - Salad
Dressing Causes Illness���Ths Roadside Thistle Promoted to Place of
High   Paver  In   Autumn   Deoorative
Schemes.
Dear Elas:��� Wouldn't It be a shock
to your sartorial ��en��tea to see a bride
arrayed foi tbe altar in a golden gown
aad not tiie proscribed virgin white
creatloa ***** since���well, wbo was
the flrst originator of tbe conventional
white satin wedding frock'/ You look
np tbe data, will you. Elsa dear, for 1
want to tell yoa right now about tills
eoatume de luse.
A girl I kaow wbo. tn tbe Jargon of
the society column, wlll be one of tbs
W'-.W*~'-'V<i?*k
Live Telegraph Poles.
Telegraph poles that live and r:ow
sie a curiosity of African engineering, In Uganda a SDOCtee of wild llg,
locally known as the liark-cloth tree,
ls used for poles, and ten years or
more ago It was noticed that they
took root and began to send out
leaves and branches soon after be'ng
plated. Since then a line of more
than GOO miles of these growing poles
has 'leon developed. It is troublesome to maintain, as the leaves cause
ftequent leakage by contacts, and
poles are constantly dying t'nl beint
eaten by termites. The flrst cost,
however. Is only 8 to 1(1 cents per
pole while an Iron pole costs $5 to $7
to ���*��.
���  Dancing   Extraordinary.
Major Powell-Cotton has re^ntlv
concluaed an expedit'on In Portuguese and French Guinea, and In an
Interview he says: "I witnessed a
curious dance at Kambafuta, a village some distance from Kade, where
a number of ladies, accompanied by
a band of four drummers, came gut
to sing for us.
"In the course of her evolutions
the "premiere danseuso" pranced
close up to where I was only to stop
suddenly and throw her head backwards several times with such a vlo
lent Jerk that It was wonderful the
spinal colimn was unlnlurjd. It '.vas
the mott curiously palnfu1 evhlbl'lon
In the way of dancing that I have
ever seen in any land." .
To Prevent Ships Sinking.
New York, Nov. 3.���An invrnt'oi.
which by means of comprfse:! air i?
Intended to keep water from ente ������-
ing ships through holes, Is bejnr
tested on board" (he batt'esblp Notth
Carolina. Commander C. C. Marsh
of the North Carol'na thinks that th*
use of the appparatua wlll prevent
vessels from going to *T"*�� bottom
after collision or when hit by tor-
- pedoeB or shells, and decla' ea lt wi 1
revolutionize marine warfare.
The Invention Is merely an adaptation to the compartments of ships ol
the science of air pressure as already applied to tunnel building. It
was developed by one of the engineers of tho subway ln this city.
Amateur Sleuths.
Newspaper reporters assert that ln
tbe solving ot most big crimes they
do most of the sleuthing, the pollce
gaining much of their information
from the newspapers and newspape
men. If this be tbe case let us be
the flrst to suggest th-1 the taxpayer?
pay the reporters and not the police
for Hawkshaw work. Perhaps her<
after all these years of research Is
found a substitute for the familiar
sleuths that do not sleuth.
HUGE TUBE AND BUS
COMBINE IN LONDON
London, Nov. 3.���The amalgamation of London's electric tubes and
railroads and the London General
Omnibus Company, has been practically agreed on. According to tbe
Evening Standard $165,000,000 is the
estimated combined capital invested
ln these concerns.
��BK NEW WAIST CUT ON :.:.SKS OF KCSSIAK
BLOUSE.
"beautiful brklaa of tbe autumn." Is
having a bridal gown made of glittering magnificence in a gorgeous golden
effect The fabric used for the dress
i* h gold brocade, shot with silver,
hut with the gold showing most prominently, lt is n princess nffair, with
a court train slung from the shoulders
composed of gold net with gold lace
over the net and lu the center n panel
of very beautiful renl laee mounted o^
gold net nnd bordered with gold moire
tissue. The lace used for the yoke is
outlined wltb seed pearls, while the
shoulder straps that support the dress
nre made of gold tissue. It's really
thn most stunniug wedding gown 1
hare ever seen, and I can imagine how
exquisite the effect of the long tulle
reil wlll be over this regal robe.
Tei*. It is only another sign of the
times, of feminine emancipation for
the bride of today to assert her Independence by departing from tbe trammels of tradition and to wear Just
what she pleases, whether it be conventional or not. There are not, however, many girls who bave the "nerve."
ss Dick snys, or the money to carry
out stieh a novel Idea. And apropos of
matrimony, some one snld recently, "If
n woman gets what she wants to wear
snd n man gets what be wants to eat,
there's no reason why the couple should
not live together nnd be,happy. Pretty
good wedded philosophy, isn't It?
And to talk n little more nnent Individuality In clothes. For the first time
In years woman Is going to bnve a
chnnce to make her own selection this
full mid lie very smart Because her
neighbor across the street wears a
skin tight skirt there In no earthly
necessity for her appearing in one
thai Rues on wltb a shoehorn. Been use ber best friend wears a coat
rut off at the waist line sbe does not
have to discard one that reaches to
the knee*. Parisian dressmakers sre
really turning out simultaneously
rout* of three different lengths, and
yon bave your choice.   Isn't lt lovely 1
Thin season instead of having all
women, long and short, fat and thin.
striving to make themselves look like
ho many servings ot Jelly from tbe
name mold tbey are allowed to express their own individuality aa tbey
choose.
Rut k's dollars te doughnuts thnt
tbe etout woman will choose the
mode Intended to offset the angles
of her elender sister's Joints and the
scissor* type of woman will cling; to
the foldless. clinging sort of garments
thst have made auch a show ot ber
during the summer. It will doubtless be the frisky-young widow weighing two hundred and flfty who will
breeze along under the aeroplane
sleeve, and I will have to stop tight
nere and describe this new fashion.
The aeroplane or crinoline sleeve la a
balloon affair extending below an
i upper sleeve of diaphanous material,
cut circular and fitted In tba center
irtth a win mat jx*b tt ent uha a
Japanese lantern, wer tnis aeropiana
effect la a kimono sleeve. Now. tc
come back to the heavyweight widow
wbo wiU nail along m-fed ln this new
fashion. She will weur it iu tbe am.".
aggravated form, it will be tbe sil\
of a gin wno will revel tu sbeatbi
and sloshed sklru. but the woman tti
good taste, snd you. tCisa. are cei
tniuiy ot tbla enviable class, wlll plan
iiersell above tn* uutocraUc dlctutlot
of dame fashion and select appropriate modes without tbe horrid fear tbal
she Is scorned or tbe mudlste and the
elegant.
Guarding Against Metal Poisoning.
I um going to warn you against another evil, that of metal poisoning. Up
bere wbere we are stuyiug a charming musicule was given tbe otber ulgbt,
aud tbe uext day found a number of
tbe guests very 111. They all seemed
to think that something in the menu
had caused the trouble, but It was
only after careful Investigation ��� tbat
the cause wus located���a metal spoon
bud been allowed to atand tn the
aiuyounulse over night before the supper wus served.
Tbla case bas made me overhaul my
kitchen utensils and ascertain tbeir
stale uf usefulness It's a good plan
to keep an eye oo ice cream freezers.
for wben old tbey give bad cases
of lesd polsoulug. Coffeepots, too.
should be diM-nred when tbe enamel
wears off. and If you buy table oil by
ibe van never ler it atand In the tin.
but pour It off at once Into bottles.
ind never mix mayonnaise ln a tin
dish The action uf the rinegar or
lemon on It makes for lllneaa. Aad
scld Jellies or tomatoes should never
be allowed to atand In Ua dishes to
sool. for the results sre sure to be injurious. Now, 1 have been guilty of
doing s number of things I have warn
ed you about but never again for me.
Another discovery  I   bare made ls
that Ibe roadside thistles possess nn
expected   possibilities   for   decorative
purposes.    No  other green  but  their
own   prickly   foliage  looks  well   with
tbem.  and   tbe  silver  glint  of   their
leavea ls delightful.   A few large blossoms  with  tbeir  foliage is  sufficient
The garden  Is not always to be de
pended upon this lute tn tbe season tr
supply Just the flower one want* for
a special occasion, und with tbe beau
tiful  thistle  wnitlng to be plucked  1*
is a  pity it should not  be more ap
predated.     As   my   table  decoration*
are going to be mauve tonight 1 must
stop babbling nnd go out nnd pick t
few of the lovely emblems of Scotland.
Devotedly yours, MABEL
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
om thotehties
which ar.e mot
mortgaged
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dow,fraser&Co.,Ltd.
CHRISTMAS WORK.
Maerame Collars Make Delightfu
Holiday Gifts.
Almost any girl would be delighted
to tind among her Christmas gifts a
collar of maerame twine. This lacy-
like accessory Is very smart nowadays,
nnd tbe maerame not only ls tiseo
for made pieces, out is used In lunula
nnd  motifs  upon  waists and  frocks.
As the maerame cord comes ln beautiful coloriuRS a number of exquisite
combinations of tints may be employed lu a itlngle design.   Any strong
���REAL   ESTATE AM"D
FIRE IMSU'RAMCE
4- TER. CEMT. IMTER.-
EST OM DEPOSITS.
SUDJECT TO CHEQUE
CREDITED MOMTHLV
NOTICE!
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Public Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
blm be paid as early as possible, at
hls new offices in the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster. ������
W. R. QILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. QILLEY, Phone 2��1.
Phones, Office 15 and 1��.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading Co.
If aaafaetnrere aad Dealers la All Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINQLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES-    LARQE    STOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY QLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone 11 New Weetmlneter Box 137
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
MOTIFS FOB COAT COLLAR.
material may be tbe foundation foi
maerame work nnd cotton or macblni
twist to mutch the color of the twiul
Is used for sewing lt down when outlining tbe pattern. This must be done
tirmly. the stitches being placed' at
regular Intervals. Any of ibe manj
braiding patterns will be fouud adapt
able for twine work.
At tbe commencement of tbe work
the string ls taken through to tbe buck
of the materlul and secured by a few
stitches. This method ls repented ni
tlle tlulsh. the chenille needle bein;;
used for this purpose.
Double twine U usually fonnd more
effective than a single strand.    Two
MAOB4UB BSAIDIXO.
shades of linen. In the form of applique, are popular, tbe Joins concealed by two or even three tinea of
twine. Tbe square motif Illustrated Is
carried out on salmon pink linen wltb
cream twine relieved by red and Is
Intended to ornament a blouse collar,
the design being repeated as many
times as Is thought necessary. Enlarged, the same design would serve
for a cushion cover.
Ths Use of the Broom.
Few people handle a broom properly,
although accustomed to its nse every
day of their lives. Always draw your
broom by leaning it forward, because
this allows the dirt to be moved along
more gently and wlll not raise much
dust Host sweepers thrust tbe broom
ahead of tbem tn a sort of digging
way, with the handle toward th*
sweeper. This breaks the broom,
wears ont the carpet stirs np dust ahd
makes the sweeping ouch mora into
Mona. i^^^^^HHBH
UNITED   BROTHERHOOD
OF  CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. II. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 608. Residence phone 501.
SPIRITUALISM
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
Mr. J. Clark's residence, Inman avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening at 8 p.m. All are
welcome.    Literature   for   sale.       ���*
fresft Seafsftfpt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Burns & Co., Limited. Try
a quart and be assured they are the best you have
ever had.
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
Important to Grocers and Consumers?
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada.     Made   by   a   perfect   mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of:
flavor and food value.
Registered
Tnde-Uark
Hie New Mill* at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of die
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 17SO DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
Your  advertisement in  The
Daily News will bring you sat-
���
}7   *\%A,  ���'
mt PA0E TOUR
THE DAILY NEW*
BATURDAV,  NOVEMBER  4,  Uu.
The Daily News
*��taisbed by Tbo Dolly News Publish-
**f Company. Limited, at Uiflr pfflces,
OSmer   ot   McKensle   and   Victoria
SL A. Paige Managing Director
SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER   4,   1911.
MR. BORDEN AND THE NAVY.
Mr. Borden haa the wolt by tho
���ears and is afraid to let go. If ho
authorizes tho rejection of the tenders for war vessels opened at Ottawa some time ago lt will be a
confession of complete capitulation
to the Nationalists. If he orders a
plebiscite on the question of naval
defence he has beeu warned by Mr.
Bourassa it must be in such form
that those who are opposed either to a
contribution to the Imperial navy or
to a Canadian navy may give a direct
negative vote. Failure thus to,frame
the questions for tho electois would,
K Mc. Bourassa is to be taken seriously, send the Nationalists into Opposition and reduce Mr. Borden's majority to the vanishing point, writes
the Toronto Globe.
The straight-line Conservative papers are becoming very uneasy. The
Hamilton Spectator thinks that "the
Nationalists are very close to Ihe
rest of us on the navy question." and
believes "the representatives ot the
people ln Parliament assemble
should be able satisfactorily to voice
majority opinion throughout the cuun
try." The Hamilton Herald, which ia
Independent Conservative and antl-
Bourassa, jeers at The Spectator's
pious hope that a referendum may
be avoided as follows:    '-1
"Not much Indication here of what,
In "the Spec's opinion, Canada's
naval policy should be. Being Interpreted, Its obscure language probably
means: 'It doesn't matter much what
policy we adopt so long as the Nationalist support is retainel by the
Government. If you insist. Mr. Bourassa. on your referendum, why, you
must have it. But, kind sir. wouldn't
it be gracious and considerate of you
to bow to the will of the" majority In
Parliament instead of demanding the
submission of the question to the people? It would be so much easier, so
much less provocative of internal
party dissension, to have the matter
comfortably settled by Parliamentary
majority.'"
While The Hamilton Spectator Is
-eager to dodge a referendum and The
Montreal Star wants an immediate
contribution of two or three Dreadnoughts, The Ottawa Journal comes
out strongly for the Liberal policy of
Home
Baked
Flaky Biscuits
Delicious Cake
II
Healthful Food
made wiih
Dr Prices!
CREAM
BakingPowJer
The product of
Grapes
No Alum J
I > ���
nu
Lime Phosphate
ments, when with better roads the Alberni, B. C, and of Pacific highway
rise in land values would pay these northwards to Dawson, Yukon Terri-
by  themselves;   wear    and tear    on  tory.
hauling stock, automobiles, and other �����  Please give these projects your sup-
pleasure vehicles, as well as on com- port,
mercial wagons. _ Board of Trade, Hazelton, and
The wear and tear on these pro-'Mayor and Council. Dawson,
pertles is at present about 25 per) Knthusiastic good roads convention
cent. A complete system of efficient held ln New Westminster, consisting
roa'Is would result In cutting this in of delegates from entire international
half. The saving that would be made | Pacific coast, Western Ontario and
in moving crops and mill products is all parts of Western Canada, unani-
a very important factor. mously support continuation of Pact
Customs. tic   highway   northwards   to  Dawson
Mr.   Gould   concluded   his   remarks  Please give this project your strong
by stating that tie thought mor�� lib-  and enthusiastic support,
eral regulations Bhould be allowed by i
the customs authorities/
The    following    resolutions      wero
Committees    were      appointed    as
follows:
He vice-presidents, nominating com
passed at the morning session, signed  mlttees  for  secretary  and  treasurer,
by Mayor Lee as chairman, and sen* also constitution and bylaws.
A.  K.  Todd,    T.  S.  Baxter.    Reeve
Nicholson   (Saanich),  F.  M.  Fretwell
| (Seattle),    C. A. Boss    (Vancouver),
'Alderman    Hut tan      (Port     Arthur).
to the various parties to whem they
are addressed:
Canadian Press Association,
Toronto. ���   .".,
New    Westminster,    b^    C,    Good  Councillor    Jones    (Yorkton,    Man.J.
Roads convention held    here    today i With power to add.
with delegates from all Pacific coast I    Resolution committees���W. J. Kerr,
a. Canadian navy nnder control of the (and  Ontario and  West    unanimously   T. S. Baxter, Dr. Eliot, S. Rowe and
Parliament ot Capita. /endorse Canadian highway from Hali-   C. A. Ross.
"May we ask/' says   The Journal, / tax to Alberni, B.C., and northern ex-;    Membership  committee���Nels    Nel
���"what   particular  effeminacy   cliarac-  tension  of  Pacific. higlmta*,.to...Daw   son, Thomas Stewart, G. H. Cottrell,
terlzes   tt��l��   country   that   to   under-\��6h.    Request support" of "alt    ivwu- I Keeve   Nicholson,   H.   Gilley       Wiih
take  a direct naval responsibility  l3i papers ln thla great national rroject.   power to add.
unwise*     Are  we not  flt to  rank  inl Mayor and Councll. Halifax, N.S. j     Publicity     committee���P.  W.  Luce
national   effort    with    Argentina,   or j Chairman Board of Trade, i U. A. Fraser. A.  B, T��->dd, Dr. Howe'
Alberni, B. C. I L. Wynn, Krnest McCartney.
Enthusiastic good roads convention The committees appointed at yes-
heH in New Westminster, consisting terday's sessions will meet this morn-
of delegates from entire Pacific coast ing for the purpose of completing
Western Ontario and all points west., their work, the members getting to-
unanimously support construction of gether in the board of trade room
Canadian highway from Alberni, B.C., at half past nine o'clock. The publl-
to Halifax. Please give this project city comittee completed ils work v��s-
your strong and enthusiastic support, terday evening anl will not therefore
Hon.  R. L.  Borden, Premier of Can-  meet today.
ada, Ottawa, and |    The public  meeting will  be called
Hon.   Richard   McBride,-,Premier    ot , to  order  at  half past    ten    o'clock,
B. C Victoria. j when the chairmen  of ttie different
Enthusiastic good roais convention committees will bring in their re-
htld in New Westminster, consisting ports, after which the meeting will
of delegates from entire international proceed with the election of officers.
Pacific coast, Western Ontario and . The session will be continued ln the
all Western Canadian po'nts, unan' afternoon but there will bo no even-
mously support contintMtldn of Cana-1 ing session, it having been thought
dlan highway from Halifax, N. S., to  advisable to dispense with this.
A Snap
4-Roomed House
at corner of Cumberland Road and
Seventh Avenue in
Burnaby. Lot 54x
169, all cleared and
| fenced and in garden.
Price J1,300
$350 Cash, balance
same as rent.
Water and light
services under construction.
EXCLUSIVELY BY
New   Westminster   City   Specialist
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia atreet.
Chill, or China, or Denmark, or Belgium? What's the matter with us?
Is the breed here inferior to that in
Australia or New Zealand? We have
constructed the greatest railways In
the world, and the greatest canals:
we have In forty years welded half
ta. continent of sparse, feeble Provinces . into a strong nation. What
mysterious disability prevents U3
building warships? Extravagance, Is
it argued? Graft? Corruption? Nrn-
sense. There will be no more of
either than there has been about the
rest of our nation-building, which on
the whole has boen a mighty good
job."
The Journal's argument is a sound
and irrefutable one. It takes the true
Canadian position, lf Mr. Borden Is
well advlred he will take the same
attitude. It may be difficult for him
to summon courage enough to rests'.
the Nationalists' demand and defend
himself from their attack).. but he
cannot govern Canada while' holding
-a wolf by the ears. Mr. Borden
should remember that it'wap Sir"Wilfrid Laurier and not Mr. \BtwraSs;t
who carried the Province of Quebec.
The Liberal majority there waB se-
-cured after a campaign in Which;
every elector was fully informed oi
the intention of Sir Wilfrid and his
colleagues, if returned to power, to
begin the building of vessels for the
naval defence of the Dominion.
Interesting Addresses At
Good Roads Convention
(Continued from page one)
roa'Is second to none In the world.
This may see to same of you, chimerical and 111 considered. If so, let me
present you some statistics: There
are in North America over 500,000
automobiles and in addition to this
about 25,000 motor trucks. Suppose
you could attract into the province of
Hritish Columbia ��jy means of good
roads, 5 per cent, of this total, every
year, and they should remain an average of ten days each and their expenditures should average $25 a day,
which is a low estimate, there would
be brought into your province $6,250,-
'000 per annum. This would pay 10
per cent, on an investment of $62,500,-
O00.
The Agriculturalist.
This Is the   tourist   and   pleasure
side of this business alone and many
among you may ask where the agriculturist comes in ?   So we will    go
further.    These    same    good    roads,
yielding such magnificent returns on
tho   tourist   business,   would     result
���according to one of the best author!
ties on the continent, in five different
Ijreat    economies.    At    tlte    present
tatage, we must consider the loss oc-
���casloned by delay in transportation of
���crops and manufactures: difficulty of
.landowners paying for road improve-
Beautiful New Modem House
Ten rooms, full sized cement basement, furnace, large lot on Fifth
street; unfurnished. $5450; furnished $6000. One-third cash, balance over 3���� years at 6 per cent. Interest.
Sapperton Lots
Beautifully situated;;   $500 each;   on good terms.
Block of four lots near Kelly Douglas wholesale house.   Only $.'15,000
ST. ANN'S
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
Girls.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high school grades.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For prospectus and terms address to
the SISTER SUPERIOR.
,
BURNM0IL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
You'll like our Fall Models
in "Fashion-Craft" Clothes.
This Three-Button style for
Young Men is one of the
best.
Prices $15, $20 up to $40
A Special at $25
A. S. MILLS & CO.
THE HOUSE OF FASHION-CRAFT
517 Columbia St New Westminster
"Thc House of Quality and Low Prices*'
SATURDAY SPECIALS
HON
BANK  OF VANCOUVER BUILDING
CORNER OF COLUMBIA AND EIGHTH STREETS
saa
L
FOR SALE
New six room modern house; large basement, well finished in every
way, on corner lot, only 200 feet  from  Columbia street    car    line
Price $2750, $650 6ash, balance to arrange.
Double corner on Eighth avenue  and   Fourteenth   street-    132x182:
nearly all cleared.    Price $3000; terms to arrange   This is a good
investment.
Corner lot on London  street, $800; terms to arrange.
Lot on Columbia street east, 45x116 to 16 foot lane, $1050;  one-half
cash, balance fi and 12 months.    A snap.
Lot on Fourth street, between Third   and    Fourth    avenues     Price
$1700 for a tow days only.
McGILL & COON
Phone 1004.
REAL   ESTATE  AGENT8.
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
Linoleum, 2 yds. wide, per Sq. Yd. 37y2cts
Tapestry Carpet Squares, 9x9 feet - $7.50
Full Size Iron Beds, Spring, Mattress $8.00
Any of our 50c Pictures, Saturday for 25c,
Galloway Sl Lewis
The Store With All New Goods
Phone 829 401-403 Columbia Street *mma*m*a*m mn
SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER  4,  Hit
THE DAILY NEWS.
ULdX
ROVERS PIAY FOR PRIME
piAcyrcnAMPioNsnip
Senior Amateurs Tackle Thistles For Iroquois Cup-Junior
Clubs Busy Day-Patrick Bros. Aim at Establishing Hockey Teams on Coast
New Westminster footballers have
a hard row to hoe In Vancouver today. The Rovers present the prime
attraction ln the Terminal City, in
their game with the Celtics at Recreation Park. The Celtics ani the
Thistles have hitherto divided football honors on the mainland between
them, and on last year's record tho
Celtics stood first. On the other
hand, the Celtics went down to defeat before the Shamrocks the other
day, and although some changes will
doubtless be made to strengthen the
team for the game against the New
Westminster eleven, the erstwhile
champions are not unlikely to go
down to defeat once more. A win
today will place the Rovers on the
footing as the Thistles In the race
for the championship.
With a win ln the friendly game
played on Powell street ground to
their chedit, New Westminster Senior
Amateurs will replay tbe Thistles on
Gamble street grounds this afternon. In the contest for the Iroquois
Cup. The New Westminster team will
be chosen from the following players: Sampher, McAllister, Paterson,
T. Smith, Ferguson. Cralg, King,
Petrle, Chlel, Speedies, Cadzlen, Al-
bury and Collier. The Thistle team
will be as follows; Delcourt, Mercer,
Haird, Bclding, Muir Shipley, Dlngall.
Nlven, Armou, Huggen, Fraser.
COAST  HOCKEY   LEAGUE
REGARDED AS CERTAIN
Winnipeg, Nov. 3.- Mthough the
proposition to place professional
hockey teams ln Edmonton and Calgary to play In a Western Canada
league has petered out, Frank and
Lester Patrick are still busy on the
proposition along more modified lines,
with the certainty of a three-club
league.
Vancouver will enter two teams,
while a third will be at Victoria. With
the Introduction of the game into
coast cities it is expected that next
season the organization will reach
more substantial size.
Tbe Patricks, both of whom rank
wltb the greatest players Canada hat
developed, are anxious to give a
good brand of hockey the flrst season,
and for months they have been
angling for the services of star players. Frank made a tour of the East
a few weeks ago and while line-ups
of teamsTiave not been announced It
is understood tbat several of the
foremost playera of the Dominion
have signed to play on the coast.
er of the American road record and
victor in last year's Phoenix race, is
picked by many to land his big National a winner.
The world's championship is unlikely to be Involved in the wrestling
bout between Chester Mclntyre and
Frank Gotch at the Horse Show building, Vancouver, on Monday night, but
It ls generally conceded that Gotch
has undertaken quite a big Job ln engaging to throw Mclntyre three times
in one hour. But���that terrible toehold!
Sporting news from Australia Includes an account of a wonderful
sprinting feat by Jack Donaldson, the
Old Country runner, ln a match ove.'
130 yards against C. K. Holway, the
American. Donaldson won by four
yards, his time being 12 seconds. Ten
yards Inside evens Is something thst
has not been done since the palmy
days of Harry Hutchens. Holway is
doing good work, however,. An eyewitness of the 440 yards race for tbe
championship of the world, between
Trembath, the Ne* Zea'.ander, and
Holway writes:
"Yesterday was the Prince of Wale
birthday, and C. E. Hclway tacked
Trembath's scalp to his girdle over
440 yards, that giving him the championship, for Trembath had beaten
Postle some time ago. Trembath was
favorite at 10 to 9. but there was not
much betting. Holway drew the Inside but he allowed the New Zealan-
der to take the lead after going 40
yards. They ran along for 160 yds.
with Trembath ahead. Tben the big
fellow rushed past Trembath like a
flash, and put a gap ot five yards between them. At 300 yards Holway
was four yards in front of his rival
but Trembath kept plugging away in
the hope of Charlie tiring, but it was
of no avail for Holway maintained
hts lead to the finish and won by
about four yards. The official time
was 50 4-5 seconds, but I had my dog
watch on and made It. 50 3-8. It bad
been raining hard and the track was
bad."
In the game with the Centrals tomorrow, New Westmlnsttr High
school wlll play the following team: .which
Roy Gilley, K. 3. Gilley and Storme; | badly.
Allison. McKay and Cooper; Wilson,
Feeney, Lougheed, Lewis and McAllister.-
Ticket scalping ln the recent world
series of baseball games between the
New  York  Giants and  the  Philadelphia Athletics, will be investigate! by
the   National    Baseball    Commission
which  meets  at  Cincinnati,  Nov.  14.
B. B." Johnson, president of the American League and a member of the
commission,   wlll   produce    a   letter
written to him  by T. J.  Brush, piesident   of  the   National    League   Club,,
urging Johnson to make use of lnfor-  found are stated,
motion he possesses about the lrregu- J    Yesterdny   Chief
lar  sale  of  tickets to tbe same   in
the   New   Yorkers   fared   so
now been decided tbat cn each ocea-i
sien of which the referee rails to
turn up at a match or to furnish a
satisfactory explanation of his absence, he shall, instead of being paid
the fee of $2, be required to pay a
fine of the like amount. ThU arrage-
ment Is likely to appeal to all sportsmen as eminently fair and reasonable. In the absence of the referee
officially appointed by the league no
game can be played except under
protest lf the captain of either team
raises an objection. This means, of
course, that the league schedule ls
seriously deranged and that the fixtures cannot be properly regard vd as
fixtures at all. If the referee ls an
appointee of such Importance he must
accept the responsibility attaching to
the Importance of his office. Moreover, no game means the loss of a
day to players who have sacrificed
work to sport, and that should be a
consideration.
DARING AVIATOR
KAS CLOSE CALL
pad* firm
Rodgers' Cylinder  Explodes,  Ruining
ths Magnetos���Descends in.
Safety.
Rogers' Flight.
Pasadena, Cal., Nov. 3.���Avla'or
Rodgers, according to his present
plans, will arrive In Pasadena either
Monday evening or Tuesday morning.
He will then continue on to Los Angeles.
ELEVEN MEN NOW
PASSED EOR CAUSE
New Panel  Drawn    Today    Contains
Name of Assistant Manager of
Times.
Hall of Records, Los Angeles, Nov.
3.���Eleven men had been passed for
cause and were subject to e initiation
only by peremptory challenge when
the trial of James B. McNamara was
interrupted by the luncheon recess
today. As a result it was generally
considered certain that the peremptory challenge stage would be reached not later than the noon adjournment tomorrow.
A new panel of jurors was drawn
today and one of the flrst names was
that of Hhrry Chandler, vice-president
of the Times-Mirror company, and
assistant manager of the Los Angeles
TlroeB. He, with the otber members
of the new panel wlll report for duty
tomorrow morning.
Imperial Junction, Cal., Nov. 3.���
When Rodgers left the earth at 7:?0
this morning at the little desert
waterhole called Stovall Slllng Ariz.,
with but a trifle over 3WT1blles between him and the Paciflc coast,
there was every reason to beliove
that he would make his goal, or at
least very near to lt fty even'ne.
Two hours later he was fighting fur
his life 4000 feet In the afr ove' I hi.
Salton sea. With cylinder blown on
and hls motor a complete wreck, Imagers volplaned four miles end lauded
ln front of the depot here. Ua war
flighting at the rate of 75 miles un
hour, when without warning the
number one cylinder exploded, tearing out the crank case, bending me
shaft and ruining the magnets. Several pieces of flying metal jnssed
near Rodgers' head.
Rodgers Immediately "warped" h's
machine and with a circle two miles
ln diameter, started a spiral to eai tn.
His landing was as graceful as It
wss easy. A few railroad men mm*
the only ones who witnessed the descent and they with Rodgers pia el
the aeroplane on a pile of ties ln
order to lift It from the ground and
make Its repairing so much easier.
When Rodgers reached Imu^rlal
Junction, he bad t\ov,i\ 4034 miles in
4703 minutes. In other words, the
actual time he bas put in 'rom
Sheepshead Bay to Imperlal Junction
ls three days, six hours and 23 run-1
utes, which is much faster than the
time of the fatest express train.
atsqui Farm
160 acres, very desirably situated.
Considerably below the market at
Excellent soil and light clearing.
_
$60 Per Acre
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street NeW Westminster
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It Is the stuff that Um foundations of wealth and happiness are built ot
Money may, be used In two ways; to spend for what Is
needed now and to Invest for what shall bo needed ln tho future.  Money cannot bo Invested until It Is flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
' Authorized Capital, 12,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
TO EXPERIMENT WITH
AIRSHIPS IN   MILITIA
BANK
MAKE8 ARRE8T
8UPP08ED  ROBBER
The latest development !n the in
vestigatlons which are being vigorously conducted on the Bank of Montreal robbery, is the report which ts
said to have been traced t > ths Plnkerton men at work cn lhe enquiry,
that a telegram has bce.i received
fiom the East announcing that some
of the money stolen has been found j
In Eastern" cities, but neither the
amount  nor  the place where  it  wa?
Montreal, Nov. 3.���'The Canadian
government will In all probability
take up experiments with aeroplanes j
as an aid in warefare, during tbe |
coming year," said Lleut.-Colonel
Mansell, who is in command of all
engineering departments of the Canadian militia, at the Queens hotel today, j
"We will    start    with    aeroplanes, i
which can be had at short notice for
$5000.   Men can be trained to run an
aeroplane In two months."
POSSIBLE   SUCCESSOR  TO
ARCHBISHOP OF TORONTO
Toronto. Nov. 3.���Bishop Alexander
McDonald, of Victoria, Is talked cf as
a possible successor to tht Archbishop of Toronto, the Very Reverend
Dean Hand, of Toronto, and Verv
Revereni Dean Harris, of St. Catherines, are also mentioned.
MUST BE SOLD TODAV
Fine Lot in Edmonds
PRICE. $350
ERASER VALLEV INVESTMENT COMPANY, LTD.
j
Phone 863
626 Columbia Street
J
Celtics have selected the following
team to meet the New Westminster
Rovers today. McFadyen. McKenzie,
Anderson, Robertson, Thorpe, McLean, Arnold, Jardine, McDougall.
Moffat, Joliff. Reserves: Gow, Moffat, Stevens and Nail.
In the city public schools series of
footeail matches Lord Kelvin and
Central school teams clash at Moody
square today.   Kick-off at 1:16.
The Torontos, Tecumsehs and Nationals have cut loose from the National Lacrosse League and formed a
new lacrosse league, from which Corn
wall, Ottawa and Shamrocks are left
out In the cold. Percy Quinn, of tha
Torontos; Dr. Couslneau, of the Nationals, and Charlie Querrie, of the
Tecumsehs are the leading spirits ln
the new aggregation.
Either "Newsy" Lalonde Is a very
jack Johnson at self-advertising, or
he Is an important man in the lacrosse world. An Ottawa despatch
has It that George Kennedy, owner
of the National Hockey Assoclat on,
states that he expects "Newsy- to
line up with the French ���eptette this
winter Kennedy does not think the
Paciflc Coast League will amount to
much, and declares that Lalonde has
practically promised to play for the
eastern aggregation.
WOLVERTON TO MANAGE
NEW YORK AMERICANS
San Francisco, Nov. 3.���Harry Wol-
verton. manager of the Oakland team
of the Paciflc Coast league, is being
considered as a possible successor to
Mal Chase, ln the leadership of the
New York Americans. This intimation was conveyed in a letter received
here several days ago by Bill Lang,
the old time big leaguer, from Frank
Farrell, of the New York club. Far
rell inquired as to Lang's opinion ot
Wolverton's managerial capabilities
and intimated that he did not expect
Chase to lead the team next year.
Wolverton already has signed his
U12 contract with Oakland, but In
the event of an offer from New York,
It is believed the Coast club wlll not
stand In his way.
Riflemen Cloee Shooting Season.
The close of the season at Brown-
vllle range waa signalized >r the presentation of a handsome silver cream
and sugar set by Mr. Abbott. H.
Llndhall won the trophy, and a close
competitor was  Mr. J. C. Chamber-
"����� -    -:
Following are the scores for Saturday:
V. H
J. C.
J. H.
W.  A
C.   Abbott   ..
Chamberlin   .
Vidal (Capt.)
Roberston   ..
200 500 600 Ttl.
.35   30   18   83
.31
..32
..30
.33
32
32
24
30
22
21
32
33
31
30
24
24
6
16
30
30
94
94
78
87
57
67
55
92
W. G. WooBter
D.  McClure      -29
L.   Rolph    30
H. Lindahl   33
Geo.   Burr    29
On Monday shooting commence! at
1 p. m. allowing a warming uu heat
at 800 yards. At this range the following scores were made: A. F.
Menrie 32, H. Lindahl 32, J. C. Chamberlin 31, Geo. Burr 29, J. H. \ldal
29, W. G. Wooster 27, L. RMph 26,
E W. Jewhurst 23. W. A. Robertson
23, M. Honour 20. V. H. C. Abbatt 19.
Following are the scores over tte
three short ranges
200 600 GOO Ttl.
..33   30   32
34
32
32
20
20
29
26
28
22
28
Tonight sixteen automobile racing
cars will start on the long sjtoltn
the annual,Los Angeles to Phoenix
desert sand race. That this years
race wlll eclipse anything ever before
attempted ln the way of speed,, l*
generally expected. For one thing
the course has been changed so that
now the cars go straight to San Dleg,
for the first registration point. Tne
first car to arrive there wins a spe-
*SSSff&*JX*~*&
��r^�� of $600 awaits the lucky flist. Geo.   Burr
K!   J�� iriV��  however, that will be J. H. Vidal
The wl\h? ft'rst wriva   at the atato W. G. Wooster
��� 3? Stands SnSSS? to a purse tf v. HC  Abbott
�� nan cash    The official course of H.  Llndhal   ....
fhl Vace will be from   Los   Anseles E. W. Jewshurst
^ fhrouah Whlttlsr. Santa Ana and M.  Honour ��
t^St ^��   thence across the desert|W. A. Robertson .....25
SJft"**.^ the Mexi- J. C^ Chamberlin ........
SHorSer   at   Mextcaldl;    through L. Rolph    25
Mexican territory to Cocopabi and_An-
. "readTwhere the Mexican 1 ne la re-
crossed and tho caYt go on to Yuma.
���MSlffiSnSfft^S MVcour-.e oMenrnlngfrom each ctne
^���ndered to thaWexlcan offl- in dealing with it The Vancouver
HalSTtYmna the Colorado river, and District Senior Amateur league
*m h. ferrle" From Yuma the cars i has had e^sl more or less fam'ller
Z ��� to Castle Dome mine. Arts., but exceedingly Rutsling. rhases of
Tnd thewe tc Mlddte Wells, the lam-'the problem put up to it Itot*tte-
��S? SSwhoto ofSouthwestern Ariz- meat The league has decided to
ous w��w���oie ol DVU abWe by th�� decision arrived at some
��nHarvey Herrick. winner of this time ago, that referee*v bei paid.. ��2
year's Santa'Monica road race, hold-
ot Folic:; B ad
shaw took over from the Vancouver j
police a roan who had been airestel
ln the neighboring city cn suspicion j
of having been concerned ln the burglary. He was arrested here by Chief
Bradshaw on a warrant charging him
with complicity in (he crime.
At the request of the police Magistrate Edmonds granted a remand. It
Is said tbat the man arrested was
discovered to be passing a number
of the stolen Bank of Montreal bills,
and that when searched a large sura
of money in these bills was found on
his person.
The familiar phrase, "the polio
are very reticent," applies with all
Its pristine, etymological force to the
demeanor preserved by members of
the city pollce force. 'The "Plnkerton
men are pursuing the Inquiry ln their
own way, but so little of what they
are doing is allowed to become public knowledge that some contemporaries, ln telling the story of the Fourth
street flnd, are driven to feature ihe
fact that Plnkerton men were the Inst
to pass over the spot before the sidewalk was raised under which tbe robbers' treasure lay. -    >
Indications point pretty clearly,
however, to the disclosure of, important facts elucidated . during
the Inquiry ln the course of a very
few days. Mr. P. Ahern, of the Plnkerton detective agency, has made Vancouver hls headquarters ever since
tbe burglary. Mr. George D.t Banns,
general manager of the Plnkerton
National Detective agency, arrived In
Vancouver from New York on Thursday, and he and Mr. Ahern were in
New Westminster when the flnd was
made.
After the loot had been, remevrj
on Thursday, nn Irishman named Pat
O'Rllev, examining the earth under
the sidewalk In the vicinity of the
cache, found a $10 god piece, and
returned lt to the Bank of Montreal,
receiving his reward of tL
FIGHTING IN .HONDURAS
IS STILL GOING ON
..30
..34
..30
..29
..28
..28
29
26
27
27
25
25
28
24
23
17
Puerto Cortes, Honduras, Nov. 3.���
Another engagement took place   on
Sunday at San PeWo Sul'a  where a
number of rebels were wounded and
W.136 captured while planning an   at-
W! tack on the military headquarters in
92 i tbat city.    Still more serious trouble
wI to reported on tbe Salvadorean fron- ���
85 tier where General Carta* Is said to
*3. be at tbe hoad of a ton* body   of
821 revolutionist*.   Cartas to aald to have
80 j mvadod Honduras from Salvador   m
77'October   21, with   several   hundtw
EXTENSION
TABLES
AND  CHAIRS
We have purchased a large shipment of extension tables thst .were shipped for a furniture store ln
Grandview, Vancouver; but owing to financial difficulties,,they were unable to receive them; We bought
the whole shipment at a big reduction, and we now offer them to you.
Te Give You an Idea ef the Values We Are Offering, We Men-
$6.90
$15.75
1
Bf
tion Below Just a Few of tbe Many Lines
Buys a gcod golden finish table with
leaves to extend to six feet
,*\
M       I
Buys r  round pedeetaf ttble ln mission or golden finish.
$11.90
$19.00
.Buys a solid oak table- with leave* to
extend to six feet, "with extra heavy
��� leg*. .
[oj   ,
Buys a genuine quartered oak mission
round pedestal table with leave*: to
extend to six feet.
Lots of Other Tables Equally as Good Buys
Who shall solve the problem of the
reterte? Football organlsnttons a I
over tbe country are taking tbe sens!
former adherent* ot Zelaya
Boilermakers to Quit
Kansas City, Mo.. Nov. 3.���Order*
were Issued tonight from tbe headquarter* of tbe International Boilermaker*' union in Kansas Ctty, Ka*.,
fof four hundred bollermakers oa the
four New York Central lines to quit
Arts J but exceedingly pntsllng. phases   of work tmorrow morning.   The���trtko
I* In sympathy with that of sixteen
hundred other boilermaker* wh��> told
down their tool* tost February, when
  piece work waa Installed   oa,   four.
for sefrtcOs iri'each match, but it 'haa' eastern roads.
$22.50
These Bargain* Are Bound To Be Picked Up At 0ace.
$9.75
$12.75
$15.00
Buys a full stt
finish.
of   diners,   golden
Buys a set of diners, nearly like the
picture, Jn mission or golden finish.
Buys a solid oak set
Buys * Mild oaf  aet   with   leather
seats, In golden finish.
***************
HONEST PRICES
& Ross
CASH OR CREDIT.
one
.ft-1
11
X.
m
***************** PAGB BIZ
THE DAILY itEWS.
SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER  4,  1911.
WWW* WV WWW^ W W W W V-w-w^w
CHURCH *
SERVICES
Service*    at    11 a.m.    and    7
Guild meets at 8 p.m. Monday.
p.m.
men is once more    called    to   this
notice.
(Changes for this column must
be
Forty-five years ago he first began
his  sailor life on  the training ship
I    m*. a,.n*,^a.a   .......   +   ��-��t Worcester.   Once when sailing across
SALVATION  ARMY,  Captain    Mc-  the   Paciflc,   from   Newcastle    (New
Lean���Services at 11 a.m., 3 p.m. and  goutn  Wales)  to  San  Francisco,  hm
, <:30   p.m.    in   the   citadel.   Eighth broke his leg and spent nine weeks
j street.    Cadet Phillpott will bid fare-  in hlB bunki but 80 wen a.Q the ama-
* I well In the evening on the occasion teur bonesetters���the captain and the
************************* I pt his  leaving for the  training    col- 8htp'8 blacksmith���do their work that
The special attention of the clergy-116/!,.", Toront0-    ��Pen alr ****** no further doctoring was required.
....    .__.    ��n. ,M usual. Thirty-five   years   ago,   when    Cap-
  ' tain Greenstreet Joined the New Zea-
Clergymen are specially requested land Shipping Company, his first
"���������* ot command had refrigerating space for
4000 sheep. The Remurea can easily
accommodate 120.000 carcasses. On
outward bound voyages Captain
Greenstreet calls at Cape Town and
Tasmania, but the homeward passage
from New Zealand is via Cape Home
and the South American ports. The
insurance people prefer the Cape
Home route, although the Magellan
straits are well lighted.
Captain Greenstreet says that when
he first negotiated the straits there
were only two lights, but now they
will be as well lighted as the English channel.
..^?"?T~???J?-JTZ7iTl~~^-~:���Z- u_|to observe the notice at the head
left at, or telephoned to. this otnce by >...   ���_ilirn_
9 p.m. on Fridays.    The omission of jlnlB colu^	
this column
���toy  church  notice from
no details have been
indicates  that ^^^^^^^^^
supplied.)
Sunday, November 5.
OLDEST  OF  THE   ARTS.
ROHM HOOD
IThe  Dance Was Originally A  Religl-
^^^^_^^^__ ^M ous   Practice.
OLIVET BAPTIST���Rev. A. F. Bak I The origin of dnnc ng may be said
er, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7 . to be lost in the mists of antiquity.
p.m. The pastor wlll preach both In : That is the idea to be derived from
the morning and the evening, tho I an interesting little volume, entitled
subjects being:    Morning, "The Shep-|"The Dance," by "An Antiquary" and
STATURE  AFFECTED
BY  ENVIRONMENT
adorned with historic illustrations of
dancing from 3300 B. C. to 1911 A. D.
Dancing ls probably one of thc oldest arts, seeing that as soon us man
was man, he doubtless began to gesticulate with his face, body and limbs.
As  a  general   rule  antique   dancing i _____
was closely conected with religious j jn a not��� recently presented to tlje
ceremonies, a connection which was parlg Academie des Sciences, MM. A.
maintained up to the sixteenth can- \ Mar)e and L. MacAullffe have in-
tury and still found in some coun-;ciude1 figures which they claim af-
tries. It is curious to remember this ford a new demonstration of the intact when It recalled how dancing has fUence 0f the social environment on
been  denounced  by   many  churches | tlle development of the   stature, and
herd King," and evening,    "Law    o
Love."    Sunday    school    and  Baraca
class at 2:30 p.m.
FREE METHODIST CHURCH���C.
S. McKinley pastor. Preaching at 11
a.m. and 7:30 p.m.: Sunday school at
2:30 p.m. J. D. Marsfi, D.E., will
preach at both services.
COLLING WOOD METHODIST ���
Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Epworth League
Tuesday at 8 p.m.   Dundonald school i been  denouncea   Dy   m��uj   uuu.v.u��a illle aevwu���nreui ���, 	
house:  Service nt 2 p.m. and Sunday j and   religious   denominations  at  dlf- geem to prove that the wealthier the
ferent times. environment   the   more   the    stature
The earliest representation of danc- [ increases
ing are found, says the author In cer- > 0n comparing from this point of
tain Egyptian paintings of about 3000, vjew a group 0( fifty Parisian worn-
B. C, and some posters and figures en of the wealthier classes, the dlf-
have been handed down to the pres-1 ference of stature tn favor of the lat-
ent time. Among the Greek danc- ter amounts on the average to 3.4
lng was the first place part of a re-' centimetres.
llglous rite, and with music it form-1 The women studied by MM. Marie
ed the lyric art. But there were also ! an(l MacAullffe were selected from
gymnastic or military dances such as those aged twentv-one to forty years
the Pyrrhic dance, which seems to | in ora-er t0 av0id any notable en-
have been regarded as a useful kind
and the Dorians considered
���chool at 3 p.m. Rev. W. Ewart Jones,
pastor.
NIDAROS NORWEIGIAN LUTHERAN CHURCH ��� Divine service
every Sunday at 3 p.m. in St. Paul's
Reformed Episcopal church. Sunday
Bchool following the service. O. Borge,
pastor, residence 1654 Eleventh avenue east, Vancouver.
TRINITY UNITED LUTHERAN
CHURCH���Rev. O. Skattebol, pastor.
Service Sunday forenoon, July 2, at
11 o'clock. Boats leave the dock at
10:30.
FIRST SWEDISH LUTHERAN
OIURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N. Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
GOSPEL HALlr-Corner of Sixth
avenue and Ninth street.
SOUTH WESTMINSTER METHODIST MISSION���Rev. Henry Wilson,
pastor. Sunday school at 10 a.m.
Church service at 11 a.m.
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor, Services 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath
scliool and Bible class . at    2:30 p.m.
SAPPERTON METHODIST ��� Rev
E. D. Braden, pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.;  Class meeting at
0***l*i
MOOUJXtf.SASK
*i*
*<P
 [mood
Makes lighter.
better flavored and      U
a more nutritious bread.
and more loaves to the sacll
than any other flour. ROBIN HOOD
FLOUR is made from the choicest wheat
from the moat select farms in Saskatchewan.
A money-back guarantee In every sack.
Robin Hood Flour���made in moose jaw
ca.
���sua
of drill, 	
their success in battle was due to the
celerity and training acquired in the
practice of this dance. This Pyrrhic
dance was introduced into Rome by
Julius Caesar. Under the Empiie
however, dancing degenerated, and
Tiberius abolished the Saturnalia and
exiled the teachers In dancing, but
without much improvement to the
manners and morals of the time.
Dancing vvas admitted in conection
feeblement of the vertebral column
and consequently any important diminution ot the stature.
The figures gave an average of
1:557 metre for the group of fifty
Parisian work women ��� and for the
group of titty Parisian women of the
wealthier class, 1,591 metre.
MM. Marie and MacAullffe would
have liked to compare these results
with the averages obtained from measurements of women by the pollce
authorities of Paris in recent years
with religious ceremonies in the I and this comparison would have Deen
Christian church at an early date.! interesting in several respects for tne
and still takes place at certain festl- ] women who undergo measurement
vals in Seville Cathedral. It was for-1 generally belong to the tramp cate-
>)idden at Paris by Archbishop Odo j gory���that Is to say to that part oi
in the twelfth century. the  French population most severe!)
Dancing as we understand lt, as a ] affected by physiological privations,
form of social Intercourse and amuse- j Unfortunately, for some years past
ment,   Is  of   much   later  origin   than | the height of  the   women   measured
the  religious  and  ceremonial  art;   it j {����  "identification
purposes   has   not
the   prefecture   of
and 7 p.m.; Class meeting at the social amusements towards ttie , police.
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bibleiend of the thirteenth century, One Of The
class at  " *"        ""   T ' '   ' *        """' "
seems to have tal;en its place among ; i)e���n   recorded   at
the   social towards   the j police. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^*J
end of the thirteenth centuiy. One cf j j^e most recent measurements of
�� a 3��P-m-'- Epworth League the most important eaily works on j the anthropometric service available
on Monday at 8 p.m. Special annlver-, dancing was written by a reverent i }or MM Marie and MacAullffe date
sary services. Rev C. Hi.istes wmLccleslastic, the Canon of Banger back' to'a period already rather re-
preach In the morning and Rev. R. who rec0mmended the study of the I i-.* III, /mm the vear 1888
M Thompson In the evening. Miss art as a means of developing s!r.>n.?th
Chastey will sing- at the evening ser-/and goo<1 raanner8 and courtesy. The
vice. '^^^^H^^H i latter seems  to have  been ln  need of
judge  from        ' '
Try the Cream of Dessert Perfection
Surprise your folks today by serving Mooney's Sugar Wafers, instead
of your usual dessert.    This charming dessert confection with its spicy
layers of crisp biscuit crusts, its luscious cream
centers of real fruit flavors is rapidly displacing pas-.
try and cake in thousands of Canadian homes.
Taste Mooney's Sugar Wafers just once and
learn how good this dessert really is.
It's Easy to Serve
 I   No longer is it necessary to worry, work and
^^B    spend  much   money in  serving  desserts.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers are not high priced���have
no work attached to them���and are always good.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers
The vDessert That  is Asked, for Again" V.
CA.TUKDR.AL     OF     TUE   . HOLY
TRINITY���Uev. Canon G. C. d'Easum.
M. A., rector-, Hev. George A.. Kay, M
A., assistant mtraW * a. to., vnv- r-*vn
munlon   and  Harvest    Thanksgiving,
11  a.m., matins, holy communion and
set mon:   2:30 Sunday school:   7  p.m , i
evensong and Cantata "The Two Har j
vests." '
CHURCH OF ST. MARY THE VIRGIN', Sapperton���2:30. Sunday school;
7:30 p.m., evensong an" sermon.
ST. BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN), 436
Tenth street���Rev. E. R. Bartlett,
M.A., rector. Holy communion, 8
a.m.: matins and sermon at lt a.m.;
evensong and sermon at 7 p.m.; children's service at 2:30 p.m.: young
people's meeting Thursday at 8 p.m.:
Litany and sermon Friday at 7:30
p.m,
ST. PAUL'S REFORMED EPISCOPAL CHURCH, corner of Seventh
and Royal avenue, "The Low Church."
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Morning subject     "Christ's     Message     to     the
encouragement, to judge from some
ot the worthy canon's recommenda- I
��� Ions. For Instance, he writes-. "Hold
tne head and hody straight, have a
countenance of assurance, spit and
cough little, and, if necessity compels
you. turn your face the other side,
;md use a beautiful white handeiker-
i chief.    Talk  graciously in gentle and
for MM ^^^^^^^^
j back to a period already
j mote extending from the year
to 1896. They are nevertheless very
Instructive. During that period 1025
Parisian women, aged from twenty-
one to thirty years, were measured.
Theae included criminals, tramps,
thieves,- etc. In this special class the
average height ls Inferior to that of
, the working class population. The
.average obtained was 1.5404 metre
During the same period 3R3 Parisian
women of from thirty to forty years
of   age   were   measured.     The   mean
almost identical <
namely    1.5420
honest  speech,   neither   letting   your I g{ature obtained was
hands hang as if dead or too full of | with    the    previous,
ges'.iculat'.ion.     Be   d'-essed   cleanly, | me>re
'avee la chausse Hie n tiree et l'escar- j     In conclusion it may be stated that
I in propre. the social environment has in general
Tne modeln ha.l owes its prlsin to' verv considerable influence cn the
the Com t of France, and, indeed, the development. Accordingly the mini-
modern ballet also The Court balls ,num mean 8tatlire la found among
Of Louis XIII. and Louis XIV. at Ver- the poor���Bt 0f the population. The
sallies were really gorgeous ballets Parlsian working classes show a
of astonishing splendor. Of course SOmewhat htgiher average. The
tho beginning cf the theafical ballet bodily height attains Its greatest de-
are to be found in a very remote antl- velopment among the rich middle
���luity: there wore c.orusrs of dancen cla3S and the aristocracy,
in early Egypt as well as in ,G"eek Analagous results have already
drama. In Italy a kind of ballet aroBa ,been obtained in other countries and
in the fourteenth century and from;lhe Btatistlcs of MM. Marie and Mac-
Italy under the Influence of Catherine | AuIlfte p0 t0 confirm the work of
de Medicis the ballet came to France, j thelr predecessors ln this field.
The ballet was only introduced into 1 	
England   In   1734   when   two   French
At luncheon, dinner or tea���with ices, fruits or beverages-
nothing is so good as Mooney's Sugar Wafers.   They are so
very enticing���everyone likes them.    Always have a package
handy���for picnics or the unexpected guest.     Put a few in
Jthe children's lunch box���their wholesome and appetizing
.taste will please them.
In 10 and 25 cent dainty, dust  and damp-proof
tins.    Ask your grocer for Mooney's today.
U7>
The Mooney Biscuit and Candy Company, Ltd. ��� ���
ject      "(jnnsi s      jieawsc     iU     ^.c	
Churches," with  five minute talks toi dancers made a great success at Cov-
the   children.     Evening,   "Thanksgiving."
SIXTH AVENUE METUODIST-
Services to he held in old hall adja
cent. Rev. F. S. Okell B.A., pastor
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. In the
morning    Rev.    \V.    C.    Franks    wi'
ent Garden in "Ariadne and Galatea
Among the most famous dancers of
the last century were Mile. Taglloni.
and Fanny Elssler; while at tbe pre-
senl day equally gieat performers
h-tve arisen in Mile. Ade'.eine G?nee
and Mlle Anna Pavlova. Onq of the
"reatest changes that has taken plsca
preach. In the evening the pastor \ in the ballet has been the continually
will preach. Subject. "Tho Master's i increasing speed of the dancing. Tho
Monument." At the close of the music anl dancing of the original
evening service the Sacrament of the Court bullets were slo.v and stately.
Lord's Supper will be celebrate! Lulll, however, who composed much
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. jof    the    seventeenth    century,    inlro-
| duced   much   mere  rati 1   movement;.
and i'ds tendency bus continued. The
i "Antiquary"   concludes   his   interest-
Ing  sketch  of  the developmet of tho
dance with an allusion to the "bare-
I foot" dancing whicli lea; t so sudden
Water:d   Beer.
The British government report on
food tests under the Food and Drugs
Act, which speaks cf watered beer
and of beers containing more than a
fair share of arsenic, recalls the
strenuous precautions taken to test
the ale of the early eighteonth century. The aletester, then, was an
Important  personage, and  a comfort
i able one.
jbut    he
I breeches,
a sugar
His heart lay in his wotk,
hai    to    sit    In    leathorn
For to be precise, he was
di\iner.  and    his   breeches
QUEEN'S AVENUE METHODIST���
Rev. (\ W. Brown III), pastor Se-
vice at 11 a.m. anl 7:30 p.m. Morn
Ing subject, "A Model Congregation,"
and evening "The Ecumenical t'onfi r
ence."    Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.
EAST BURNABY METHODIST
CHURCH���Corner Eighth street and
Third avenue, Burnaby. Kev. W. C
Frank, pastor. Services at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:3P
p.m. The Rev. F. S. Okell will preach
in the morning and the pastor in th_-
evening.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN���R?r. E
G. Thompson, M.A., pastor. Public
worship: Morning service and com
munion. 11 a.m.; evening, 7 p.m.:
Bible class and Sabbath school, 2:30
p.m.
SAPPERTON BAPTIST CHURCH
Hospital street���O. B. Anderson, pas
tor. Morning service 11 a.m.; Sundaj
scliool and Bible cluss 12 to 1 p.m.
p'-enintr service 7 p.m.; neoole's r^ep'
lng Thursday at 7:45 p.m.; B. Y. P. U
Monday at 8 p.m.
ST. AIDAN'S PRESBYTERIAN..
corner Fourteenth street and Seventh
avenue���Rev. It. Wallace Colliis. BA
pastor. Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30
p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. />
Thanksgiving sen tee will be he'd ir
the evening.
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN.
corner of Fpurth Jtfsl and Seventh st
Hev, M. O. MeUitL,   B. A.,, minister.
ly into fashion and of which he hu3
not a high opinion. He remarks
rather scathingly that it is "sham antique," and ad's that "tbe idea that
running about the stage in diaphanous costumes with conventional mimicry and arm action, Is ch.ssic or beautiful is a mistake; the term aesthet'c
may cover, but not redeem It. There
is not even the art of the ordinary
ballet dancer discernible in these
proceedings." At the samo time he
regrets the ugliness of the ordinary.
"ostumo worn by tbe Prima Ballerina,
which is neither graceful nor neces
sary. It was apparently introduced
about 1830,
i were his rod of divining.
"The   official   ale-test "r,"   wrote   an
I authority on tho subject, would entsr
i an inn unexpectedly, draw a glass cf
I ale, pour  it on  a wooden bench and
sit down  in the little puddle he had
1 made.   There he would sit for 30 min-
'tues  by  the  clock.      He   would   con-
j verse,   he   would    smoke,   he   would
] drink with all who asked him to, but
he   would    be   very   careful    not . to
change his position any way.    At the
end  of the half-hour ho would make
as if to rise, and this was tho test of
; the ale, for If the ale was Impure, If
: the ale had  sugar ln  it, the tester's
leathern breeches would stick fast to
the bench."
ON TRIP ROUND WORLD
FOP EIGHTIETH TOE
Plymouth, Nov. 8.���Captnin :Ier-
'lert Edward Greenst e"t, who left
Plymouth on Tuesdav nigh', i.i cc.m
���nand of the New Zea'and Shipping
���ompanj's steamer Demuera on he-
-naiden voyage to the Antipodes, is
'bus  beginning his eightieth  voyage
ound the world.
His is a record of which tiny shipmaster rriiht lie pro"d. He his cov-
���ved hundreds of thousands, even
���piricns of ml'os ac.ioso t'ie track < ss
icean  without  a single mishap. Cap-
ain Greenstreet has sa led or s'erm-
..1  altogether about 2,050,000 miles.
The Abuse of Salt.
People are beginning to review
their dietetic habits In view of a reasoned argument against the practice
of excessive salt eating published in
The London Magazine. The ai t'cle
alleges that the practice of e iting
much salt upsets the com posi len of
the blood and produces a tendency to
I deeding, and that the "crude mineral" salt in habitual use artiflcial'y
preserves waste tissues instead of allowing tliem to decay and vanish na
turally, and thus the body becomes
overloaded. The digestive system
cannot act. upon it and it Is sug-
pestei that slrin and even mo:e serious internal disorders can be traced
to the abuse of salt. The moral Is
driven home in a no'el fashion. Th-
A'pollo Belvedere io Fhc/.vn as he
would Bave appeared had he lxen a
victim,to .the dead'v bab.t. He U represented'ps baU. his eyes rre pufly,
and he 1s disfigured 'iy a double chiu.
HERE ARE FOUR PEOPLE
WHO TESTIFY
i i
That GIN PILLS Positively Cure Rheumatism
Rheumatism is a dreadful disease. Only those, who have had it, can appreciate
the Agonising p..in ��� the excruciating torture ��� that racUs the body when
Rheumatism bets in. No wonder those, who have been cured of Rheumatism by
GIN PIIvLS, arc so grateful and so enthusiastic.
They gladly testify that GIN PILLS cured them and want all the world to
try GIN PiLLS.
Alex.  Moore Esq.,  is one of many
hundreds who know that GIN PILLS
will cure Rheumatism. He writes from
Newburgh, Ont.
"My father had been troubled with
Rheumatism for a number of years. He
tried two doctors but got no relief, when
my uncle insisted on him trying GIN
PILLS. He purchased a box and after
taking GIN PILLS for a week, found
that they were giving him much relief,
lie then bought three more boxes, which
were the means of curing him. lie is
now a strong man���in goed health���and
able to attend to hia daily work���and all
the credit is due to GIN PILLS."        ^p^b^b^b^b^bi^bbmm^^^^^b���
They know about GIN PILLS down in Nova Scotia too.   In fact, GIN PILLS
arc the old sUadhy all over the Maritime Provinces because GIN PILLS really
cure Rheumatism.   Aa old gentleman in Yarmouth, N.6. aays:
"I have beea bothered with Rheumatism for ths past year and have taken
  _ _ a good many kinds of medicine, bnt found no relief.   One day, a friend advised
me to try GIN PILLS and after taking a few boxes, I felt like a new man.   I want
you to know how thankful I nm for the relief they gave me and would advise all sufferers to take GIN PILXS".
In New Brunswick, GIN PILLS have cured hundreds of men and women of	
Rheumatism. Mr. Wilson of Hartfield, N.B., is one of the many who owes his
good health and strength to GIN PlLLS, He writes: "It affords me great
pleasure to convey not oidy to you, but to all auffertrs from Back Ache and
Rheumatism  the  great   relief I have obtained from the use of GIN PILLS.
I am sounding the praises of GIN PILLS
to everyone suffering as I did". Robert
M. Wilson.
Bsck to Nova Scotia for the fourth
letter from D. J. Lawler of Ogden.
"I have been troubled with Rheumatism so bad that I could not work. A
doctor tended me and told me to go to
the hospital but all to no good until a
cousin told me to try GIN PILLS. I did
so, and after taking a few boxes, I am
perfectly well".
These written words and signed statements from wal-known people are the
best possible guarantee of the value otl_^_^_^_fm_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_���
GIN   PILLS.     They   prove  that  GIN nooNOlNO THE PRSiacs
PILLS will give prompt relief���and will completely cure���every trace of Rheumatism, Sciatica, Lumbago, Pain In The Back, Kidney Trouble or any weakness
of the.kidneys or bladder! You may try GIN PILLS before you buy them,' Write
us for free sample box. If you can't get the regular size boxes in your neighborhood, send to us enclosing the regular retail price of 500. a box or 6 for $3.so.
National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada Limited, Dept.        . . .   Toronto. U
his raTHKR waa tbooolco
MANY KINDS OF MEDICINE
COULD NOT WORK *-   **^*
��� *f   *-. ******
******
���*> ���**... "i i  'mn
"�� V*m
�� * ��ia*U
SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER.  4,  Mil.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAflv nrvtn
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
1 O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 27.���
. Tho regular meeting, of tbla lodge
���ro hold ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
��v��ry Monday evening at I o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend. C. J. Purvis, N.O.; W.
C. Coatham, P. O. recording secretary;  R. Purdy, financial secretary
��TENOQRAPHY   A   TYPEWRITING
MIBS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business let
tors, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major an*
Savage's ofllce. Columbia Bt.
FISH   AND GAME.
AYLINQ & SWAIN, FI&H, FHUIT,
Oame, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank ot Montreal.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barristers!-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streeta, New Weatmlnster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WADE, WHEALLEK, McWUAKKIE *
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streeta; Vancouver offlces, Williams building, 41 Granville street. V. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, Q. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. It. Telegraph.
tUAMU      Ut       UUkUIi���t*M**tt     niol
minster Board ol Trade meets in tfi*
board room, City Hall, ae follows:
Third Thursday of each montn;
quarterly meeting on tbe intra
Th'ursoay of Kelir.iry, May, August
and November, al n p.m. Annual
meetings on the thirl Thursday ol
February. New members may be
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or quarterly meeting. C. H
Stuart-Wade  secretary
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
8ERVICE
fTlme Time
of of
Arrival: Closing:
40:00���United States via C. P. R-
(dally except Sunday).23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .20:30
7:40���Victoria   via   B.   C.   E.   R.
(daily except Sunday) .11:45
12:00��� Victoria via  B.  C.  E.   R.
tdally except Sunday).11:15
7:80���United States via tt. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.46
16:15���United States via O. N. It.
(dally except Sunday)-16:00
10:18���All points east aad Europe   (daily) 8:80
32:30���All peints east and Europe  (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills (dally exeept
Suaday)        8:30
���0:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills (dally exoept
Sunday)       14:00
10:18���Coquitlam   (dally   exoept
Sunday)        8:30
12:0O���Central Park and Edmonds (dally exoept
Sunday)       1MB
1400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)  1��:3��
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    18:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leavea
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    14-��0
30:00���Ladner, Port Quieten,
Westham Island. Bun
Villa  MlM
flO: 00���Annieville.   Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    13:30
10; 00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver, Piper's Biding via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.   (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday). 14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Sat-
day       K-00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)       !���:<���<>
8:30��� Burnaby Lake  (daily except Sunday  .....18:00
10:00��� Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (daily except Sunday)    23:00
IE: 16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (dally except
Sunday)   ������������ **'*to
18:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tueeday, Thursday and Saturday ��������� ���:*���
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt. K
. Mhf f"i Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale. Langley
* Prairie, ' Mnrtrayvllle,
Strawberry Hill, South
y Westminster.      Clover
Valley,   Coghlan,   Bar-
' die, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via 6. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)    9:00
11-20���Rand, Maluba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Mondav
Wednesday and Friday        9:W
20:30-rChllltwack via B. C. E. IL
(dally excepl. Sunday). 17:30
(dally except Sunday).20:30
ll:88-Abbotsford   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
18:60-Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
���v-~ (dally except Bunday).17:(0
SCHOOLCOIFFURL
False Hair Unspeakably Awful on
Girlish Heads.
FORTNIGHTLY     SHAMPOOING.
Pretty OMs Are Charming In the Severely MedWi Arrangement ef
Tresses���Twin er Triple Coil Just the
Thing For the Sixteen- year-old.
The only suitable balrdresalng for
the sctoool��trl is of the simpler sort
snd tbe one thing to be avoided ln a
young girl's coiffure Is sn artificial
effect Tbe hair may be slightly *****
ed overnight wltb kids lf it Is very
straight and lank, but frizzes and undulations msde wltb hot irons are ta
bad taste. False hair, of course, is unspeakably awful on a girlish bead.
Usually the young girl bas enough
hslr of her own to be able to snap
ner fingers st any of these aids.
Tbe hair may be kept fluffy by con-
itant brushing and fortnightly shsm
poolng. At utaht tbe hair should be
well shaken to dry it thoroughly from
the moisture of tbe bead, and to help
make It light and fluffy.
A pretty girl la charming tn ono ot
fhe new severe ways of arranging tbe
hair. Just now tbe twin ur triple
coll at tbe back of the bead Is tbe fad
with sixteen-year-olds, snd one of tbe
Illustrations shows' this triple coll
treatment Wben tbe hair ls not quite
so thick twin colls may be used, one
at either side of tbe center of the
SREETERWILLDO IT
Dandruff, Itching Scalp and
Falling Hair Quickly
Stopped.
There ls one place where baldheaded
men Khine, nnd that Is in the front row
neats of the theatre. If these bnld-
lK-aded people had nsod Wyeth's Sage
and Sulphur Hair Remedy In tlieir
earlier days they woald not he so con-
KpicnouR now. This preparation does not
plant new hair, bnt it does strengthen
weak, dying hnir, nnd not only brightens
dull, parched hair, but gradually restores
the color to faded or gray hair. It is a
clean, wholesome hnir dressing, which
enn be nstd dally with perfect safety.
Wyeth's Rage and Sulphnr to sold
under guarantee that the money wfll be
refunded If it fails to do exactly as represented.
This preparation Is offend to tbe
public nt fifty rents s bottle, snd Is
recommended and sold by alt drnggbta.
Special agents, O. S. Curtis and H.
Ryall.
MEXICAN
PRE8IDENT
HA8 NARROW E8CAPE
Torrun, Mex., Nov. 3.���The special
train on the Mexican Central Railway
carrying President-elect Madero and
bis party from Chlehuchu to tbe capital collided head-on with a freight
train near Gomez, Palicero, early yesterday. The Madero party escaped
unharmed but Trainmaster Sancheze
of Gomez Palicero was killed. With
Madero were Alberto Madero and his
wife: Governor Abram Gonzales of
Chi' huchu and General Pasqual Or-
osco.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take   LAXATIVE   BROMO    Quinine
Tablets.    Druggists refund  money  if
it fails to cure.    E. W. GROVE'S signature is on each box. 25e.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Telephone R 113  Office:  Princess St
LAND ACT.
New Westminster Land District, District of New Westminster.
Take notion that I. Walter 8. Rose,
of New Westminster, B. C, occupation broker, Intend to apply for permission to lease the following described land.
Commencing at a post planted one
and a half miles from Lillooet river
on the east bank of Twenty Five Mile
Creek, running 80 chains, north, tbence
80 chains east, ihence 80 chains
south, tbence 80 chains west to point
of commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
Date, September 18th, 1911.
WALTER S. ROSE.
Name of Apnllcant (in full).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, ot
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Inten .'b to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Oreen lake, which point is situate
about <0 chains southwesterly from
tbe northerly end of the said Green
lake; theace west 40 chains, thence
seuth 40 ohalns, thence east 40
���hains moro or less, to tbe shore of
Green lake, thence northerly following the shore of Green lake to the
point ef commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
JOHN OREER.
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28. 1911.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re lots 2, 3, 4 and 9, block 2, lots 1,
2, 3. 4, 5, 6, 7 and 12, block 3, Iota
1. 2. 3, 4, 5, 7, 8 and 10. block 4, of
section 30, block 5 north, range 2
west. In the District of New Westminster, Map 454.   ���
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of  title  number  1725 F.,  issued
tn the name of Aulay Morrison, has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published ln
the Clty of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., October 7, 1911.
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd. I
THE ROYAL LINE
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 11,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
Next Sailing* from  Montreal:
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL QEORGE  NOV. 19
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.  2?  6
ROYAL  GEORGE DEC.   13
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.90, and upwards.
2nd Class. S53.7S, and upwards.
3rd Class, Bristol or London, $32.50.
Further Information from Ed Gen-
let, C. P. R. Agent, or write
DOCK AT JOHNSON'S WHARF,
FOOT OF COLUMBIA AVE.
A. H. Davit, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Pbone 106.     P. O. Box 340.
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth.
Westminster
Transfer
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vancouver at 12 midnight evsry Saturday for Victoria and Seattle.
PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Van-
couver at 12 midnight ovary Monday for Prince Rupert.
88. "PRINCE JOHN" leaves Prince
Rupert at 1 p.m. every Wednesday
for Stewart; at 10 p.m. Thursday
November 2, 16, 30, December 14
28, for Queen Charlotte City, Skidegate, Lockport, Rose Harbor, etc..
and at 10:00 p.m. Thursday, November 9, 23, December 7. 21, for Mas-
sett and Naden Harbor.
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
runs trains three times a week from
Prince Rupert to end of track (100
miles).
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY 8YSTEM
(The Double Track Route)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago la Canada
and the United States, also to Europe.
Make your reservations now for the
holidays. Standard and tourist sleepers���meals "Pay aa you order."
H. O. SMITH, C. P. A T. A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone 8eymour 3060.
527 Granville 8treet, Vancouver.
ran twim oon�����error, asd mason n*
vans
head at the back. The colls are wound
tightly and are pinned very firmly to
tbe bead, and tbe front of the hair In
parted and pulled down softly over the
forehead.
Wben the hair is long, coronet braids
twisted about tho head sre charming.
Thc hair Is divided Into two wide
strands by a part straight down the
center of tbe head, and each section
braided In a long braid, which goee
around tbe bead. Tbe braids aro pinned under a barette at the back and
should be polled wt\\ over the fore-
bead in front a little frinse ef snort
hairs forming a softening ban beneath
the rather hard lines of tbe coronet
A very youthful arrangement Is seen
In one of tbe pictures, tbe long braid
being simply looped up over a wide
ribbon bow and tbe curled ends of
hslr falling below tbe loop in glrlitn
and pretty fashion.
The Sunny Side.
Since there Is a sunny aide of life as
well nt a seamy, why not hunt It out!
Do not be one of the moper* by disposition or pose. Force yourself to
smile and laugh, no matter what goes
wrong. It mny be a sickly smile nt
first, the kind thnt la nenr kin to tears,
but the effort Is well worth making.
Keep it up and tbe babit of sunniness
ls yours. .
And what a blessed habit It Is?
None knows how blessed as well as
abe who Is forced to live with the
shade keepers,, whose gloom. If not
contagions, is Irritating.
Cultivate the spirit of Joyonsnes*.
Life wlll be lesa of a bore and a burden. Sadness. If It csnnot be enrolled,
at least will not permanently darken
one's days with regret and discontent
"Walk on tbe sonny side: do not
keep in the shade." There is nothing
equal to tbat aa a trouble easor, a life
sweetener.    ���
Underarm Seems.
Home'dressmakers should bear In
mind tbe fact that the underarm seam
of a sleeve should be set so as to come
two and one-half Inches nearer tbe
front than the nndersrm bodice seam.
Ton will svold msny a botched garment by i'   lemberlng tbla.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
3%  to 15 H. P.
t end 4 Cyele.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone 63.
Tenth  SU  New  Westmi nstsr.
me* 'Phone IB*.     Bam 'Pnone 18?
Begbie Street.
���engage   aenverea    promptly   'je
any part of tke city.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DSPOT
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C
LAND  REGI8TRY ACT.
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2. New Westminster District:
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 11P9F. issued
In the name of George' Carter, has
been filed ln this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shal',
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, tn a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate,
unless In the meantime valid objec
tlon be made to me ln writing.
C. B. KEITH,
District Registrar ot Titles.
Land   Registry   Office,  New   Westminster, B. C. Oct. 31, 1911.
WHITESTAR
Royal Mail Steamers
8T. LAWRENCE SAILINGS
Montreal -Quebec  -  Liverpool
"Teutonic"    Saturday. Nov. 18
"Laurentic"    Wednesday, Nov. 22
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
'Canada"    Saturday,  Dec. 2
"Megantic"    Saturday,  Dec.  9
Teutonic" Thursday, Dec. 14
Steamers sail from Halifax early
next day, connecting with trains from
the West.
White Star S.S. "Laurentic'' and
"Megantic" are the largest, fllnest
and most modern from Canada.
Elevators, lounges, string orchestra,
etc. First, second and third class
passengers carried.
White Star S.S. "Teutonic" and
Dominion Line S.S. "Canada" carry
one class cabin (H) and third class
passengers  only.
FW reservations and tickets apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. R. Depot.
W. F. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Company's office, 619 2nd Ave.,
Seattle.
#
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
Sanitary Slippers.
Tbere are new bath slippers wbicb
an sanitary tt not artistic. Tbey are
made of raffla. Hnod with Use or pink
crash, nnd wben soiled can be
scrubbed" Inside asd e��| *aA ffttfT
tbe Msvtt.4q5i. ^'siL.1.
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P.  M Daily
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For  Seattle.
10:00 A. M Daily
11:00 P.  M Dally
For  Prince Rupert and  Alaska
11:00 P. M.-.Nov. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oet. 31, Nov. 11th, 25th
For Hardy Bay.
8:30 A.  M Wednesdays
For Upper Fraser River Points.
Leave New  Westminster.  8:00 A.M.,
Monday, Wednesday and* Friday.
Leave Chilliwack. 7:00 A.  M., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday,for Victoria, calling at Gallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganes Hr. Gulch-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to BD. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve  7,200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacuic.
in Cuba throughout tbe island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas.
Barbados, Jamaica. Trinidad,
New Vork and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay-
on all the principal towns and
cities in the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Weatminater Branch,
Lawford Richardson, Mgr.
Save the Cost of
Your Winter Outfit
By having dresses, etc., dry. cleaned
or dyed the dark shades now fashionable. We will be glad to show you
how well this work can be done.
PHONE R278
Gents' Suits Pressed 75c
Gents' Suits Cleaned $1.50 up
ROYAL CITY CHEMICAL
CLEANERS AND DYERS
F. BALDWIN, - Proprietor.
354 Columbia Street.
[Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, ?oik ani Neal
Learn      Glasses every Monday
and Wednesday night,
TO 8 o'clock,   318    Royal
��, avenue. Advance!
"���"C0 class and Invitation
dance in St. Patrick's Hall, Friday, Oct. 27, continuing every Friday. Class at 7:30. Dancing 9
to 2. C. W. Openshaw's orchestra.
Private lessons by appointment.
J. R. BAKNETT, 318 Royal Avenue
Phone L575.
AT THE
Central Meat Mattel
���OWELL A ODDY
Corner Eighth 8t. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
Phone 388.
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501.
A CANADIAN PACIFIC
^ RAILWAY CO.
Winter Schedule
In effect at 24.01, Kovember 5, 1911.
Trains Will leave as follows:
Toronto Express at  8:55
Soo Express at 13:60
Imperial Limited at  v.l9:40
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
P. O. Box 557.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
For tickets and other particulars
apply to
BD. GOULET, Agent
...t New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vimicofiw
tsLinLEBIf*
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THI DAILY NEWS.
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, m^y
now be ready to., open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
Iatsrest is paid sa Savings
lUkscesJulf-yearly.   ::
Bastaeu (Accents   opeaed
ea faveraWe terns.   ::
INCORPORATEDI1855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,   B, G
���RANCH
116 Columbia ftreet
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� - ��� Butter
Wrappers a Specialty'
Market Square, New Westminster.
HORSE
BLANKETS
w
E have on hand a
full line of Horse
Blankets, Buggy Rugs and
Waterfront Covers. The
Prices are Right and the
Quality is Guaranteed.
T. J. TRAPP
& COMPANY, LIMITED.
Phono 69, Hew Weatmlnster, B. C.
'
1
*
I
ftl
f^^fUfamaa/aaatmsm.-
i'*;. m**!
"i   ' n��.      iiiiim
Z"?*--��!zr-'���''.'* '
��� ���
,  ,':--:- :
M. ���'���-���-.       j PAGE EIGHT
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY,   NOVEMBER   4,   1911.
Heating Stoves
and
REGAL FRANKLIN
OPEN GRATES
We have
the most
complete
in the city
call and
see our
stock be-
fore you
buy
ANDERSON & LUSBY
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
Guessmj
About what you would do suddenly
should you be overtaken with a grave
accident or serious illness. Make the
financial Independence of your family
an assured thing by taking out a life,
accident and health policy. It is the
best investment any family roan can
piake,
Alfred W. McLeod
INSURANCE
$s��
The Bank of Montreal is gradually
recovering from its recent shock.
Mrs. A. U. de Pencier of the See
House, will in future receive on the
flrst Monday of each month.
The  annual   concert  and  social  of
the local Orange societies was    held |
last evening  in  the  Orange hall,  K
of P. building.
"David, the Shepherd  Boy,"  dllvet;
Baptist    Church,    Tuesday    evening,
Nov.   7.    Collection. ,*���
Mrs. David Walker will receive on
Monday an.l hereafter on the first
Monday of each month till further
notice.
Even the local weather experts
now  direct  their gaze  earthwards.
Eyes tested for glasses; eatisfac-1
tion guaranteed by W. Gifford. "grad-1
uate optician. Optician paMors< in |
T. Gilford's jewelry store. ������
Rev. A. P. Baker will speak In the
Edison theatre on Sunuay evening at
8:15 to men. These services will hn
held every Sunday everting durln? the
fall and winter. Every man ln the
city ls welcome.
It ls rumored that Fourth street
wlll henceforth be known as the
"Pay Streak."
Dr. Hugh L. Dickey, of Vancouver,
the well known eye, ear, nose and
throat specialist, paid his usual weekly visit to the Hotel Russell yesterday. N
Sunday will see the annunl harvest
thanksgiving at Holy Trinity cathe
dral. In addition to the time honored
harvest time music the choir will
render a cantata "The Two Harvests"
at the evening service.
There has been quite a run on
J flashlights ln the stores, an.l stocks
I are almost sold out.
Fine lot in Edmonds must be sold
today. Price $350. Fraser Valley Investment Co., Ltd., 626 Columbia St.
Phone 863. ������
The Comfort Shop has obtained the
services of Mies Cotter, expert manicurist and hairdresser. Hours from
8:30 a. m. to 6 p. m. Room 8, Collister block.    Phone 978.
Rev. Reid McCullough, B.A., will
preach in the municipal hall, Burna
by, in connection with the Edmonds
Baptist mission, at 7:30 p.m., Sunday.
Subject. "How to Get Rich 1" Sun
dav school will be held in Brown's
hall at 2:30 p.m.
Notwithstanding the rush of treas
ure seekers there slill icma'n a ^.v;
claims unstaked on the city sidewalks.
New Westminster. After the ceremony the couple drove to the home
of the bride's parents, accompanied
by a host of friends. A reception was
held, the house being decorated for
the occasion with a profusicn of pink
carnations and autumn leaves. The
couple were made the recipients of a
great many elegant gifts. The
groom's present to the bride was a
sunburst of pearls and diamonds, to
the bridesmaid a gold bracelet set
wltb pearls, to the flower girl a pearl
crescent, and to the best man a set
of gold cuff links. Mr. and Mrs.
Robson left cn a honeymoon tour
that will extend as far as San Francisco, after which they will return to
reside In New Westminster. The
bride travelled in a tailored suit of
navy blue serge, with hat   to match.
C.   P.  R. Time  Table.
Winnipeg,   Nov.  3.���The  new  time
table  of  the   Canadian   Pacific   will
take effect  on  Sunday,   when   there
will be a general re arrangement of
the   company's   passenger   train   service ln the west.   The transcon'lnen-1
tal trains will be maintained through-
out the winter months.    In addition
there wlH> be a new express train ser-1
vice   established   between   Winnipeg |
and Moosejaw;    There ls practically
no change In the winter service be-
tween Montreal and Vancouver. |
CT^J.SM
. m-*mj>~gggg
Pire at Lachine.
Montreal, Nov. 3.���Twenty small
gasoline launches, two boat houses,
a bakery, a wheel vrlght's shop and
a small manufactory were destroyed
by flre at Lachine, nine miles from
here, today. The chief of the flre de
partment and two of his men were
badly lnlured. The damage is estimated at $15,000.
LOTS
Fifth St. near Seventh Ave.
$1050; Good Terms.
$950;
Seventh Avenue
one-third  cash,  balance
and twelve months.
six
!|
657 Columbia St.,
Phon*   62. HaV)   v*����ttnln��t��r.
ESTABLISHED 1882.
Cor. 12th St. and 5th Ave.
80x140; $4200;  Good Terms.
Major I Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
SATURDAY   BARGAINS
EXTRAORDINARY OFFER IN
TRAVELLERS' FUR SAMPLES
������^^^^^'^���^^^���^^������������������������KanHa^M^^mssssssssssssssnaDaaasssssssssssssssssss^nM
Values to $9.00, Saturday Bargain $3.50 Each
The time is here to buy furs and it Isn't often any store can offer such buying inducements right at the'
beginning of a season, neither could we lf it had not been our luck  to  secure this  lot  of samples.
\ou *111 profit by our buy If you secure one of these furs at the low price asked  Satur lay.      Wide
selection of very make and  color In  the cheaper  grade  furs. You can't mlss such a snap, so get
here early and have first Choice.
Hurry for Such a Rare Offer in Women's Skirts.
Values to $12.00, Saturday Bargain $4.00 Each.
At this remarkably low price are many charming skirts, and those who come early enough will have
a splendid choice. It's a collection well worth an early visit to have a share in. We wish to
clear out the entire lot quickly and think at such a reduction there should be some brisk selling
Get here flrst and have bert choice. They are made in panama, serge, voile, lustre, Venetian and
fancy mixed tweeds; styles of some are perfectly plain with panel back and front; others have
strappings of self, or plain black braid; ln shades of navy, black, green, grey, crimson. tout>e wisteria and brown;  sizes to flt all.
At the men's meeting in the V M.
C. A., buttdViiB on Sunday afternoon
ttxe BpeaVer will be Dr: Het>.er'.ng,ton.
of   Columbia     college.     The     mertln? 1
will start nt 3:45 p.m. with a prelude \ ___   ��� ��,
by the orchestra.    All men are    wei-| o37   Front St.
come.
B. & M.
FISH MARKET
Phone 301
GREAT BARGAINS IN WRAPPERETTES.
Values to 35c; Saturday Bargain 20c Yard.
Heavy   fleeced kimona velour and wrapperettes; In
fancy   paterns and    checks;     width     28     Inches;
shades 'of  green, hello, fawns, blues, etc.
SPECIAL    NIGHTGOWN    OFFER.
Values   $1.50; Saturday  Bargain $1.00.
Women's   white flannelette gowns;   trimmed   with
lace and insertion; full sizes.
REMARKABLE SWEATER BASGAINS.
Values to $2.25; Saturday Bargain $1.00.
Children's sweaters; In pull-over and coat styles;
self colors of cardinal, navy anl white; combination shades of blue and white, cardinal and white,
and grey and cardinal; sizes to fit from 3 to 7
years.
UNDERWEAR   BARGAINS.
Value*   to   40c; Saturday Bargain 25c.
Women's   flne rihbed  corset  covers;   vests  with  no
sleeves  and   l;nee-lengths drawers;  white only;  big
vaiue#,       !
GLOVES   MUCH   REDUCED.
Women's dog-skin gloves; two dome fastening; ln
shades of tan and brown; sizes <i to 7V&: regular
$1.50.     Saturday   bargain,   pair    $1.00
HOSE PRICE  GREATLY  REDUCED.
Girl's and women's cashmere hose; assorted ribs,
in black; soft finish; sizes from ��Vfc to 10; regular values 40c. Saturday bargain  2 pr. for 65c
27-inch flannelette; in pure white; nice we'ght.
Saturday   bargain      12 yards for $1.00
Bath Mats; in shades of brown and blue; extra
heavy quality; with* fringed ends; size 20x81
inches;     regular  $1.00.    Saturday  bargain,  ea.  75c
Towels of fine cotton huek; size 19x35 Inches; tctl
finish;   regular  35c.    Saturday  bargain,  pair...25:
18x72 inches damask runners; hemstitched; heavy
pattern designs; regular $1.25. Saturday bargain,
each 75e
EXCEPTIONAL BLANKET BARGAINS.
Size G8x80 inches white cotton Blanket; with colored border; extra weight and soft finish; full bed
size:     regular$1.75.    Saturday bargain, per pr.$1.35
A Swell
LINE   OF
Hand Bags
Just to hand, direct from
the factory. Good values
from $1.50 to $12,00.   You
ftiay not need one now, but
have a look at them, you
will probably need one later.
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
Phone 43:  L. O. 71;  Res. 72.
New    Westminster.    B   C.
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o clock. **
ProfcsFor Bray, of Oolumhian col
le?e. will she a talk on Kinetic
Psychology at a meeting of the Educational club on Thursday evening.
November ih in the assembly rooms,
Columbian college. All ladies of the
city interested in the subject are
welcome.
The W. C. T. U. of Xew Westmin
ster have arranged for a grand Sunday gfhool temperance rally to take
place os the world's temperance Sun
day. Nevefnber 12, 1911, at 3 p.m., at
Queens Avenue Methodist church. All
Sunday schools cordially invited to
attend,
Solos, Duets, Trios. Quartettes
Sextettes. Septettes, with chorus or
forty voices, and orchestra und'T.ths
leadership nf Mr. J, T. Baker. Tuesday evenin;-, Nov. 7, Baptist
Church. f��\
. lr- .:. i -
Latest from the seat of war. Another victory has betn gained by
Italy; The Hue de Fourth was demolished an 1 the treasury was looted.
The Powers (company) have decided
net to Interfere. 1
Mainland Tcnmle, No. 14. Pythian
Sisters, will hold an afternoon tea
nnd sale of work in the K. of P, hali
on Monday afternoon from three
o'clock till six. A social will be
held in the evening from ol^ht o'clOc!;-
when a musical program will ��� be
given and refreshments served. All
are welcome.
The Daily News oflce has been
called un on the phone 3fi50 times
concerning the cache of t'ie balance
of the loot. How does thT3 compare
with the number who voted on the
money by-laws?
Fresh  Salmon   (half or whole).9a  lb.
Fresh  Halibut  (half or whole).8c lb.
Fresh  Cod   (half or  whole) 7c  lb.
Fresh   Herring,  4   lbs.  for 25c
Smelts         Hlc  Ib.
Kippered and Smoked Salmon. 15c lb.
Smoked   Halibut    15c  lb.
Kippers and Blqaters 10c lb
Finnan  Haddie 2  lbs. for    25c
Rabbits       35c each
Terms���Cash.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED   1817.
CAPITAL         S14,400.000.00
RESERVE    '2,000,000.00]
Branches lhrougn.v.it Canada fnd|
Newfoundland, anu In London, Eng i
'and, Nsw York, ChWago and Spokane, |
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
���making business transacted. Let
ters of Credit issued, available with
correspondents In all parts of the
���orld.
Savings Bank Dsps-tment���Deposits
received In suras of $1 and upward,
and Interest alio wet at 3 per cent, per
annum   (present  rate).
Total   Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BltYMNER. Manager.
********���********+*��*************<
MESH BAGS
���������saw��� ���s���bs��� ���is���ab���
STERLING Silver, $25.00 to $40.00 each
GERMAN Silver, $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2,00 each.
Chamberlin      lcl"ciCK
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. ancl   B.C.E. R'y
ay******************* ****** ********+*+���*********++****
I
I '/****************a*��m��**i
I
Seely's
Invisible Cream
WITH  PROXIDE
Whitens the Slcin
AND
Insures GnadComplexim
AT
MI'S DRUG SMt
L'��*!im Block     441  Columhla oi
New Westntlnatw, B.C.
ROBSON-LAW.
St. Andrew's Presbyterian church,
Vancouver, was the scfne cf a pretty
wedding on Wednesday, Oct. 25, when
Miss Jean Robertson Law, second
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David L-w,
1255 Thirteenth Aven"e Wes', nnd
Mr. James Goodfellow Hohson of New
Westminster, were united in marriage by Rev. R. J. Wilson. M. A. The
bride entered the church with hev
fnther and was eharminelv dressed In
silk crepe de chine with ricli Irish
lace and rearl trinfmlngs. Her
bridal veil of Hrussels net was caugh
with orante blossoms. Thr< bricle:;-
mald. Miss Bessie Law, Fls'e:- of fir
bride, was dressed in old ro = e erep'
de chine and wore a larpe white pic
t'ire hat. in a frock of whiti metsi-
line. She wo,-e a spray of carna
tlons and white roses. The ���{room
was assisted by Mr. James Brooks of
A SNAP IN
LOTS
(DM) Sixteen large lots fronting on a graded street and just off
Second street, one of the widest streets In this city. These lots are
almost cleared and offer an exceptional opportunity as an Investment or for a contractor ln se.trch of cheap   sites    for   inexpensive
cottages. jESEZBEujGQMUEMIifiBH' i
Price $500 Each
Terms: $100 Cash, balance 5, 12,
18 and 24 months.
Building is active In this district where over forty houses have
been built during the past year and every one has been sold or
rented.    For sale en bloc or in single lots.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
FJ.Kart&Co., Ltd.
EYE  COMFORT
is obtainable through the aid of    erfect  fitting glasses.    Our
tacles and lenses are guaranteed perfect In fit and focus.
spec-
���   =-���
i
Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
���PHONE 57 WE8TMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOC^8.
>.*****�����*******************+,
*****�����*��������>�����������������****��
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO, LTD.
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doom, Mouldings, Etc.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
INTERURBAN   TRAMS.
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 6, 6:45
a.m. and everr 16 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sundajr leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 16 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island braneh. ���Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Vallev line. ��� Cars
eave for Chilliwack and way
nclnts at 9.30 am., 1.20 and
b.I i kj.m.
Huntingdon and way points,
.(���aves at 4.05 p.m
EXCURSION C
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced ratea of a fare and a
third tor week end trlpa to all
points on Its Fraser Valley
line.'
Tickets wlll be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE  YOUR   PLANS TO
TAKE  THI8  ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
'.es at 4.05 p.m. ' 1
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.       [
..��� ��,.
���mt
.,U,*>,.t *       *:..,
***** **a*a***ssas**/u

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