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The Daily News Nov 7, 1911

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 .cf-a 'viaoiS)
Improved property on River road
and new cut-off line. House and
chicksn houses; grand view of
Quit, etc.   $10,000,   on easy terms.
WHITE, SHILES A CO.
��t)�� Dailj)
Forty lots
(west end);
easy terms.
V'"-3T��
���P'f'fiQKiM cut-dff Itne
WHITE, SHILE8 A CO.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 206.
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B. C, TUESDAY  MORNING,  NOVEMBER, 7,  15,11.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
DERNA IS RETAKEN
Five Hundred   Italians   Are
Killed.
NEGRO EDUCATOR
rAILS AT LAW
TURKS LOSE BUT EIGHTY
Reported Rslgn of Terror In Tripoli���
Italian Warships Shelled by
Forts of Turks.
Washington, Nov. 6.���Confirmation
of the news of the recapture of Derna,
ln Tripoli, by the Turkish troops was
contained ln a despatch received
bere tonight at the Turkish embassy
from the minister of foreign affairs
at Constantinople. The message
states that the Turkish troops were
reinforced by tbe Senouls. killing 500
Italians and taking a considerable
quantity of arms and ammunition.
The loss or the Turks, says the despatch, was 80 dead and aa many
wounded.
TrtpOU; Nov. 6.���A Turkish battery
took up a position on tbe east front
of Tripoli today and shelled the warships anchored ln the roadstead. At
the same time Arabs concealed In the
palm groves opened lire on the Italians. The latter replied vigorously.
Reign of Terror.
Malta, Nov. 6.���Passengers arriving
from Tripoli describe the situation as
a reign of terror. Strong military
patrols are continually conducting
rigorous house-to-house searches and
dn the smallest pretence summary
punishment ls meted out. Many victims have been shot in their own
houses. In the absence of any attempt to discriminate between friend
and foe, many foreigners have taken
refuge ln their respective consulates.
��� An order forbidding any one to h��
out before 0 o'clock ln the morning
or after 8 o'clock In the evening has
been sti Idly enforced. The Italian
soldiers appear to have unlimited
power, and the passengers say are
shooting down men, women and children who disobey their order. Tho
reports also confirm the stories of
the brutality displayed by the Italians
In their treatment of the Arabs.
Rumors of Italian Reverse.
London. Nov. fi.���Persistent rumors are In circulation In Malta that
the Italians have suffered a great re-
verse at Tripoli. It Is rumored that
the Turks and Arabs have re-entered
tlie    town    and  that  great slaughter
Sallowed.
S
NEW DIGGINGS ARE
WORKED IN CUY
Brave Gang of Prospectors Set Forth
Saturday to "Lost T. ensure
Creek."
Booker T.   Washington Gets No Satisfaction for Beating Received
Last March.
New York. Nov. 6.���Booker T.
Washington, the noted negro educator, failed to obtain satisfaction at
law today for the beating up be received at the bands of Henry A. Ul-
rich, a white man, on Sunday evening, March 19. Ulrlch was acquitted
In the court of special sessions this
afternoon of the charge of assault
which Dc- Washington had preferred
against blm. After the fight, which
started In the vestibule of an apartment house where Ulrlch lived at
114 East 63rd street. Dr. Washington
waa laid up at the hospital for several
days with his right ear torn, his
scalp cut and his face badly bruised.
Ulrlch testified he found Washington peeking into the keyholes of bis
apartment and also the one opposite
and that Washington struck the flrst
blow. Mrs. Laura Alvarez, with whom
Ulrlch boarded, swore that when she
passed Dr. Washington be said to
her:
"Hello sweetheart!"
Washington's story on the stand
today waB the same explanation he
offered at the time of the altercation.
He swore that he was not peeking
Into any keyholes, that he was only
searching tbe tenants' directory in
an effort to flnd a family with whom
he understood a friend was staying,
and denied positively that he had
spoken to Mrs. Alvarez or anyone
else.
PEKING IS INTACT
Powers  Will   Protect Their
Subjects.
BRITISH TROOPS ON WT
VESSEL IS LOST IN
ENGLISH CHANNEL
"Lost Treasure Creek" was the
scene of violent activity on Saturday
morning when a gang of large brawny
men. headed by one who bore a
striking resemblance to a well known
authority In the city, armed with
.picks and shovels set to work open
ing up the new diggings.
The new creek was prospected for
the first time nearly a month ago, but
it was not till Saturday that the
truth of tho richness of the pay dlit
came to light. The man In authority
lost no time in petting together a
gang and ta'-.ing the rough country
as It came be mnde a f: :cl r.-.crch t:
the new discovery,  .
It was a great tight to w thl:
hardy band set forth on Saturd';.
morning ready each one of tliem to
tace tbe perils that they well knei\"
thev would have to overcome. Making' tbeir start not above a mile
from that great bank which ro re
cently was the victim of a doling robbery, they slowly ��u��; surely wend-
%d their way nt* past that venerable
pile, known as the home.of a religious
sect, which has been established tn
the west since the pioneer clays,
Turning sharply to' thb vtgtit the
rough and dlfTlcr.lt t*>ad Whs negotiated, which was tln?ttv to tatod tbe daring prospect jn to lh* tlats through
which the creek tjt Kbulous riches
runs.
Pap'JOg over   thia   rough   and (In
Par'^l    stony     ground    the     noble
P'.oneers at last came to the awful declivity down which they had to   de-
-wend to reach the bed of the creek.
Many weary minutes of climbing at
length brought them to the foot   of
the mountain side and losing not   a
second fmore than they could heln)
tbey hastened with all speed  (fully
a block an hour) serosa the flats to
the redoubtable stream.
Mining commenced Immediately,
some of these robuBt big footed men
digging as deep as five or six inches
In less than no time.
Luckily the shift was not a long
one and the noon hour soon arrived,
for tbe terrible toil was beginning to
Lordos Byron    Founders    in    Gale���
Twenty-two Lives Lost���Only
Three Saved.
London, Nov. 6.���The Greek steamer Lordos Byron, from Theodocla for
Antwerp, foundered ln the English
channel in the sale last night.
Twenty-two of tlie crew of twenty-five
were lost. The three saved were
picked up by tho Dutch steamer
Grotlus.
Cyclonic winds swept over the British isles yesterday, doing widespread
damage. Shipping particularly suffered. Buildings were unroofed and
vessels were driven away from their
moorings. The coasts are strewn with
wreckage.
Berlin, Nov. 6���A severe storm ls
raging over the Baltic and North sea
coasts today. An unidentified steamer
sank off Cuxhaven. The fate of the
crew is not known. Lifeboats rescued
the crews of several other distressed
vessels.
Dykes at many places have been
broken and the country In the vicinity
Is flooded. Special trains are being
hurried to the coast with boats and
soldiers, to rescue endangered residents.
Editor Chi Chao Says No Republic
Hankow and Shanghai Disasters
Blamed on Imperialists.
Peking. Nov. ��.���The removal of
the rigorous censorship hitherto imposed upon the Chinese press is a
notable sign of the times. The Chinese papers today publish wltb the
greatest freedom long accounts of
the Hsnkow massacres, giving the details and attributing to the Imperialist leaders blame for tbe Hankow and
Shanghai atrocities. The United
States and Great Britain have decided to take effective measures for the
protection of their people.
Robert Carllly, a noted Princeton
football player, who ls now head of
the Y. M. C. A. In Peking, not trusting to tbe police, Is organizing a band
of British and Americans with 100
Chinese volunteers for defence. Both
Manchu and Chinese women and children will be cared for by this body.
Advices from Amoy state that city
ls almost on the verge of anarchy.
The Tao Tal had escaped on a foreign steamer and the customs collector has taken refuge in the Japanese
consulate.
Two hundred and flfty British
troops have been ordered to Shanghai.
I/Ondon, Nov. 6. ��� Lengthy despatches sent from Peking and timed
early this morning, fall to mention
the fall of the capital or the flight of
the court.
Shanghai. Nov. 6.���A Chinese re
port that Peking has fallen and that
the emperor has fled caused a wild
sensation, but a telegram from Pe
kin.?, timed 2 o'clock this afternoon
makes no mention of/such an occur
ranee. It Is thought here that the
report Is intended to assist the rebel-
cause locally.
SPARE THAT TREE!
Says Alderman Johnston to
Alderman Campbell.
GOOD ROADS PROBLEM
Monster Petition    Promised    Against
Proposed  Site of Isolation
Hospital,
At the meeting of the city council
last evening the grading of Sixth
street was a subject discussed at considerable length. The discussion
arose over a recommendation of the
toard of worHs to the following purport:
"Tbat Sixth street be graded and
macadamized from Carnarvon street
to Fourth avenue, for a width of 15
feet on each side of the B. C. E. R.
tracks, at an estimated cost of $9000,
and that permission be given to the
board of works department to remove
all shade trees which would Interfere
with this work."
Alderman Campbell, In submitting
the recommendation, said he was
sorry there was only one member of
tbe board of works present, and this
member had declined to sign the re
port.
Shade Trees-
Alderman Johnston said he thought
the council should try, If at all possible, to retain shade trees. Quite a
number of cities would give a good
deal to have such shade trees as New
Westminster has. There was a suggestion some time ago to remove certain shade trees on Queens avenue,
lf such an attempt were made now,
there would be an Injunction applied
for. He would not vote for the removal of any shade trees until he
was satisfied that they were Insuperable obstacles to traffic, or that
adjacent proprietors were willing
they should be removed.
Mayor Lee said it would not do to
cut down shade trees unless they
were absolutely In the way of traffic.
He supposed this was the intention
of the board of works.
Alderman Campbell ssld that it
was.
Alderman  Henley    asked    whether
the cost would come out of tbe general revenue or out of the by-law.
Mayor Lee said it woul.l come out
CANTATA TONIGHT
AT OLIVET CHURCH
Ambitious  Selection  Will   Be  Rendered by Augmented Choir���Mr.
J. T, Baker Leading.
The Cantata "David the Shepherd
Boy" (Root), to be rendered at the
Olivet Baptist church this evening
promises to be an unusual musical
treat for the song lovers of this city.
True lt ia that the choir of the church
has never before attempted a work
so ambitious, but with the assistance
which has been obtained from other
choirs and after the many arduous
rehersals under the able directorship
of Mr. J. T. Baker everything to make
the concert a success has been done
nnd even down to the chorus the singing has now been brought to a state
of perfection which promises a splen-
dld's evenings entertainment.
Tbe principal parts are ln the hands
of Mrs. Renshaw, (soprano), Mr. Graham, (tenor). Mrs. Godfrey, (contralto), while Mr. Baker himself will Uke
the principal  part.
The chorus will be composed of
forty voices, the choir having been
considerably augmented, and the orchestra will be composed of eight
pieces. There wlll te no charge for
admission to the Church so that It's
Beating capacity Is expected to be
tared to the limit.
It lt ls possible ln any way to attend no one should mlss this splendid chance of hearing such soul-ln-
splrlng music.
The names of the principals and
the chorus follow and It will be seen
from the list that many old favorites
In Westminster-are down to sing.
"Abigail," Mrs. Byron Boyd Iten-
shaw; "MlchM." Mrs. George Godfrey; "David." Mr. J. T. Baker-,
"Jesse" and Jonathan," Mr. John
Graham; "Saul," Mr. J. A. Hamm'
"Samuel," Mr. George Godfrey. Attendants, shepherds etc., Mrs. Godfrey, Mlss Vesta Bent, Mr. G. R. Norris and Mr. L. B. Lusby. Mr. J. T.
Baker, director.
FULL DOZEN ARE
NOW IN JURY BOX
Washington. Nov. 6.���Reports that
Peking, the Chinese capital, has been
capture! by the revolutionists ano
that the dynasty and other Iiijth ofl-
cials have fled, gave great concern toj of the, by-law. 1 Little, C^r^Qi^jjeLl. However
department 0*0*1. today. I ^Aljama u^ohns^movea ��mt *.\      ^^T.Jtz ��... ..
next meeting.    There was
AEROPLANE IS
STUCK IN MUD
Airship  Sticks    so Deep    In    Heavy
Sand that Mechanicians Cannot
Raise Her. -
Bl
in   th?
M., 14
miles east~ofhere, where the aviator
was forced to alight yesterday,
aeroplane of  Robert G.  Fowler
fuses to be budged.
PaiJi   Nov.   6.���Stuck
he*vjf 6and at Mastadon, N
...I nf har*. where tht, -���--
the
re-
Fowler an:l his
mechanicians worked most of the day
In unsuccessful attempts to get the
machine Into the air. They wlll renew their efforts tomorrow.
COMPANIES ACT OF B. C.    __.,_._
A RESTRICTION ON TRADE
Vancouver. Nov. 7.���That the present provincial legislation known as
the Companies' Act, empowering the
government to levy a tax ap to |2W��
upon extra-provincial companies
transacting business In British Columbia ls a restriction upon trade
against which Canadian manufactur-
ers in other provinces are appealing,
was the presentment made by Mr.
Wagenest, of Toronto, to the taxation
commission, which resumed IU alt-
tings here yesterday.      	
Mr. Wagenest, who represents the
Canadian Manufacturers' association
In Toronto, aaid the association waa
,���.- me i.��.r.u���,. tu.. **.���*** ������B... B **. directly opposed to the nolicy of the
tell on the men. He ln authority call- companies' Act as outnnea oy jeno
ed them oft and with bent backs end I Hon. W. J. Bowser In the provincial
blistered hands the poor wearied fel- legislature when the act was framed
lows returned over the long trait to \ -  .
their old  camping ground,    a    dls-
arnctnted crew.
Since their adventure manv   have       _..���.
been seen to Bureptltlously take their perial 1st*    have    rpcaptureu
place, but It is feared that ln spite Kwan, near   the .eastern   border
���of all the glowing reports that have' Shen Sl province.    The rebe's
Have Recaotured Tung **?"���.
Kai Feng, China. Nov. 6.���The lm-
state  department
The department h?.s not h��*v* from
Mr. Williams, the charge d'affaires ot
the American legation at Peking,
since Sunday night, and this ls be
lieved to indicate that wire communl
ration between Pelting and Shanghai,
the cable terminus, has been Inter
ruptel through the activity of the
rebels.
It ls fe.ircd th?t a state of anarchy
such as existed ln Amov will follow
In Peking. The condition is being
watched closely ln case It should be
come necessary to call an lnternation
al conference like that which a-.1 just
ed the claims growing out of the
Borer rebellion with a view to agreeing on a common line of action In
China to ensure the protection of for
clen lives and property and Incidentally to prevent any nation taking an
undue advantage of the situation.
The American Red Cross society
today cabled $1000 to American Consul General Greene ln Hankow.
Kobe, Nov. 6.���The following state
ment was made by Liang Chi Chae
to the Associated Press today:
"The present revolutionary risings
were spontaneous without pre-ar-
rangement. For Instance there was
no connection between the outbreaks
at Wu Chang and at Shanghai. The
Wu Chang revolutionists mad11 a
great mistake In not pushing their
Initial success toward Peking before
the northerners had time to oppose.
"The ultimate success, of Yuan Shi
Kal Is extremely doubtful. The revo
lutlonarles generally are hostile to
Yuan and the final restoration of
peace and order wlll be effected by
some other than Yuan or the present
revolutionists,
"There will be no republic.
"Decidedly not, a republc would be
Irreconcilable with China's conditions
and national traits.
"The final Issue will be a constltu
tional monarchy ot the advanced
type." .'���:     ;
Ot the rivalry ot the. Manchus ot
the north and the Chinese of the
south, the editor, said: '
"They are n<;t Irreconcilable and
will combine provided they are led
properly." . &
He continued: "The revolutionary
leaders are men ot modern education,
who are alive to the necessity for a
speedy restoration ot peace and order. Thev wlll carefully avoid any
thing likely to Invite foreign Inter
ventlon. What China wanU at present is the appearance on the stage
of an entirely new man to save th*
Situation."
. San Francisco, Nov. *,.���A cablegram received early today by the
Chinese dally paper, published here,
says Peking was captured late last
night by the rebels after a sharp encounter. ���  .
A despatch also was received by
the Chinese Free Press, announcing
that the fall of Peking had been reported in Shanghai, ,but had not been
verified. The despatch stated further
that all the officials Ot the city. Including a nunffifcr of hieh officials of
Any of Thes* Man Will Bs In
Tung' the Manchu dynasty, had fled In   tho
of night.   The rebels are said to be   tn
lost peaceful possession after a spirited
been brought ln the S��* 'tTpUyed I heavily"'and Seated towards Btatflrht late ^erday.   No further 4**[
put as a paying proposition. *Fu. <  ���    .        UUI are given. ���...,_,.,,
table till _
not much that could be dens !h ..Tie
interval. He hated to ask the council to view the premises, they did
that regarding so many things; but
lf the other aldermen were minded
as he was on thU question, they
would visit the locality loefore deciding what was to be done.
Alderman Dodd sail he waB th?
member of the board of works who
had been referred to by Alderman
Campbell as unwilling to sign the report. They had a good road there
and now they were paying $9000 to
have that car line brought up the
hill; for lt was going to cost that
much to fix up the road, lt would
not have been so bad lf the road had
not been a good road. Of course,
once lt was there It was permanent,
whereas left as lt was now lt would
have to be fixed some time or other
The reason why he had declined to
sign the recommendation was that
the matter was placed before him before he had time to think.
Al'erman Johnston asked, was this
a report of the board of works? Had
the board held a meeting ?
Alderman Campbell, answering
Alderman Dodd, said he did not blame
him for not signing, but there were
lots of matters of this kin.l which
came before committees, and members, after slyiing reports, turned
them down when they "came before
the councll. He had tried several
times to catch Alderman Dodd regarding Ahls matter, but probably he
was In Vancouver attending to some
B C Electric business. In any case
he could not be found. "But here,
continued Alderman Campbell, ls the
situation. We take that street and
lay It down at Its present width, and
what difference ls there between it
and Eighth street!"
Alderman IkMd: "1 would just like
to ask Alderman Campbell, through
yoa, yow worahlp, what ha ���������������*
saying ,1 was In Vancouver on business "or tha B. C. Electric r   ^
Mayot Lee aald the remark was entirely uncalled tor. ������ .     .   '
Alderman Johnston: I should u*e
to aal, your worship, �� the board
of works ha* a meeting at which this
TlUVn^pLir-No^could
not get a meeting." ��� .
Alderman Johnston moved that the
report be received and referred to thf>
board of works to report.	
Alderman Campbell *&*��* hut
asked that lt be understood that the
board   meeU   this morning at    ten
�� Mayor Lee said Alderman Campbell, an convener, could call the board
together at anv time; .
Alderman Bryson advised going
back to the original agreement and
so doing away with the apendlng  ot
Mayer Lee said that supposing the
tracks were brought up to the original level, the whole of the <***** ���
the street would neceasartly be turned up by the tracks. How were thjy
to Sit away from constructing ine
street trom tha tracka to the   aide-
Final Jury.
Los Ange.es, Nov. 6.���The defence
in the McNamara murder trial will
seek tomorrow to open the case of
Talesman George W. McKee. accepted as to cause, and the prosecution
will conclude its examination of
Talesman G. W. Morton, relnstituted
late today, after a challenge for implied bias waa refused. When court
adjourned today the state had found
no ground for actual bias, and with
these two incidenUI exceptions, the
jury was complete as to cause and
ready for peremptory challenges.
Those ln the box were, besides McKee and Morton, Robert Bain. F. D.
Green. A. C. Winters. Walter N.
Frampton, George W. Johnson, Sam
Mendenhall, Frank Frakes, Byron
Llsk, M. T. McNeely and William F.
Clark.
Little certainty was felt today that
any of these men would surely be on
the final jury to try James B. McNamara for the murder of Charles J.
Haggerty, a victim of the Los Angeles
Times.
HOSPITAL A MENACE
Building Inspector Points to-
Dangers.
INMATES 1UN GREAT RISK
Royal   Institution  Inspected by    Fire
Chief Also���Both Say It Is In
Dangerous Condition.
William Turnbull, building inspector, and J. H. Watson, flre chief,
wrote regarding the Royal Columbian
hospital as follows:
"We have carefully Inspected the
general construction of the above
building, and flnd that It Is in what
might be termed a dangerous condition. The whole of the stairways are
constructed of wood. There are ao
tire stops, and all joists In the cellar
are exposed. All partitions In tho
attic are constructed of tongued,
grooved boards. The chimney flues
and connections would not be minutely Inspected without removing
other work.
"We hereby declare that the construction of the above bulIdUg ts
not ln the class for which lt fs being
used, and It Would be impossible for
70 Invalids to be taken out of th*
building In Tft present condition In
case of flre.
"The building has three flre escapes
and fire extinguishers; also, a good
supply of hose, which could check ��
flre In the flrst stage lf applied In.
time."
Mayor Lee said there were quite m
number ot structures ln the city which
would come under the same category
aB tbe hospital, lf these officials were
making their rounds, and he thought
It would be wise to defer consideration of this report until all such
buildings had been reported on.
Alderman Johnston said that if the
officials declared the hospital unsafe
lt placed the council jn a very awkward position. They would know
what to do If it were any other building. The Royal Columbian hospital
had been there for a long time, ani
It had never been condemned before,
lt was apparent from the report that
it might be very serious In case of
fire. He thought a copy of tbe report
should be sent to tbe Hospital Board.
Mayor Lee remarked that the hoe-
*s*$S&**fllB^.rv*-
thing Va we have the overstate.
at aU buildings in the city. 1 wtah
the building inspector had kept out
ttie ward 'dangerous' In that report."*
Alderman Campbell moved that the
matter be referred to the Hospttal
Board.
Alderman Dodd: "Do we understand that the building inspector and
the flre chief are reporting that the
hospital is in a dangerous condition?""
Mayor Lee: "Yes, and they give
their reasons for saying so."
Alderman Dodd said that there
were hundreds of buildings in the city
ln the same condition. If the coin*
cli had the means at their disposat
he would say, "go ahead with the
work of putting them all in a suitable
ami safe 'condition," but he did not:
see that they had the means.
Alderman Johnston said that after
they had been advised by the building inspector that the hospital building was In a dangerous condition, how
would the council be placed in tho
event of a flre?
Alderman Bryson seconded the resolution that the report be sent to
the Hospital Board, and this was
agreed to.
Becomes Bride of Death.
Baker City, Ore., Nov. 6.���Mlss
Myrtle Miller, aged 19 years, swallowed a bottle of carbolic acid at her
home this afternoon In the presence
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Miller, and her ayeetheart. Earl
Wagy. She died a few minutes later.
The couple were to have "been married yesterday, but the ceremony hai
been postponed.
SEEKS SANQUARY
IN OLD ENGLAND
Eastern Despatch Pictures Ex-Finance
Minister Following Martin's
FooUteps.
(MR CROOK IS
HELD IN SPOKANE
(Continued oa pais tottr)
Halifax. K. 8., Nov. 6.-Hon. W. 8-
Fielding U going to England, hot
whether he is going there to realde
permanently or only for reet, his
Meads do not nUto.
A particular Mend ot tha �����-
finance minister haa expressed tha
opinion that Mr. Fielding la likely to
enter the MtforUl parliament, offering himself for one of the London
ridings- This, ha aald, depends noon
how tfr. Fielding feels when he has
been on the other side far a while
and has sited up the siluatlon. The
ex-finance minister, he further said,
had about abandoned all hopes of Securing at seat at Ottawa, and recognises that m soma time, at leaBt, ha
will he tba target of the wrath of a
large section of tha Liberal natty on
account of Wa pendstency In going to
the country on the queatlon of reciprocity.
Partner a Real Estate Man In Kansas
Clty Also Arrested with Stolen     ;
Goods. '   .
Spokane, Nov. 6.���Henry Barr. aafS*
to ba one ot the cleverest and mast
daring crooks ever caught by Usa*
Ideal joHce, today confessed? to a-
series of burglaries that has worried'
the department aad down towmbual-
ness men for many weeks.
Barr. Pollce CapUin Burns statea
Implicated Barney Stevens, a wealtHr
realty defter of Kanaaa City, who ho-
claims has received all et the stolen;
goods, and stotod he had" successfully
burglarised stores In Butte, Helena,
Salt Lake and other cities. Ih each
case the Kansas City man IS declarer
to have disposed of the loot and:
taken a share of tho proceed*.
In a telegram from the Kansas Ctty
police today they SUte that 8tevems
Is under arrant and a large portion or
the stolen goods found fn his possession. Stevens' arrest occurred, "
ever, before Ban's, confession.
Found Dead In Mine.
Nelson. Nov. ��.������Lyln* behind' aar
ore truck, the hody of Henry Roggau-
of Spokane, was found yesterdav fn a
tunnel of the Nome mine, near Kaalo.
Rugge had apparently been ��sarcoma hy foul gaaes whlfcti. nm
weeks ago caused James Morgan, a*
experienced miner, to qnlt wtn* **
the property. Rugge had' l-een deadt
at least two weeks. It U Setleveif
.
J
m FAQS TWO
THE DAILY NEW*
v
;��� i ������
Wants
WANTED ��� BED AND 8ITTINO
room combined, close In.: Address
Box B21 News office.
WANTED���WE CALL FOR ALL
kinds of junk and bottles. Pay the
highest cash price at your house.
W. F. Campbell, 307 Alberta street.
Phone 1009.
WANTED ��� PARLOR, BEDROOM
and bath, in private family, by
bachelor. State terms in answering, care of Box 50 Daily News.
WANTED ��� TABLE BOARDERS.
Good home cooking, terms moderate.   Apply 55 Royal Avenue.
WANTED KNOWN FULL INFOR-
mation on divorce laws of Nevada
and ether states sent on receipt
of 26c each. Western Information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
FOR SALK
FOR SALE���NEW MODERN FIVE
and seven-room house on 45-foot
lot, cleared, In Burnaby; three
blocks from Westminster city limits, on good street and sidewalks;
One block from school, ten minutes'
walk from car, 5 cents fare; for!
sale on exceptionally liberal terms, j
6 per cent casb, balance like rent,
or will exchange for equity In de
slrable Burnaby acreage or near ln
Vancouver building lot. Address
or call Llebly & Blumer Realty Co.,
1108 Dominion Trust building.
Telephone long dlsUnce Sey 8365.
Open evening until 9 o'clock.
PRINCE OF WALES
HOME FROM SEA
QUARTER   ACRE
graded.    Modern
low, electric tight, water; on car
line, close to Edmonds. $2800. National Finance Company, Ltd., 521
Columbia street.
Returns After Voyage on   Hindustan
to -Visit   Parents  Before   Departure to India.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
i hi ���    -     >      i   ==aa���=g3=s
CLEARED   AND
four-room   bunga-
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
fn 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���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
LOT TWO BLOCKS FROM CAR.
Fine view; flve mlnuteB from Edmonds; $325, one-third cash, balance easy. National Finance Company, Ltd., 521 Columbia Btreet.
MODERN 7-ROOM HOUSE ON
Fourth avenue; desirable locality.
Good view; lot 47x147; $3800, good
terms. National Finance Company,
Ltd., 521 Columbia street.
FOR SALE���MALLEABLE RANGES,
$1 down and $1 a week; no Interest; four styles; old stoves taken In
exchange. Canada Malleable Range
Co.    Phone 996, Market Square.
FOR SALE OR RENT���SIX HOOM
modern house; lot 52x124 on easy
terms.    Apply 1009 Leith St.
TO RENT.
TO RENT���TWO FRONT BED-
rooms, one double und one single.
Fire place ln each. 205 Carnarvon
street.
TO RENT���NICELY FURNISHED
rooms, hot and cold water night
and day.   543 Front street.
TO RENT, FOR SALE OR TRADE
for building lots, nine-room house,
modern, at 338 Twelfth street;
suitable for small boarding house.
Apply on premises or write W. D.,
Dally News office.
TO LET���FURNISHED ROOMS, 213
Seventh street.
FOR SALE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots ln the west end. on Elgiith
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lota
55x110 and 118. Very liberal terim.
Phone L179, or call 1303 Eighth
avenue.
SHERRIFF, ROSE & CO.
SECOND STREET ��� SPLENDID
Double corner on weet side, 132x
132. Price $3500. One-third cash;
balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
SIXTH STREET���FINE LOT 50x132,
between Sixth and Seventh avenues
almost entirely cleared; $1500. One-
third caah.
FIRST STREET ��� Commodious 8-
roomed house, ust below Queen's
Park, ln heart of best residential
district; lot 66x132. Price $8500.
One-thirl cash.
TO RENT SEVEN-ROOM MODERN
bouse, furnished, on Third avenue
near Fifth street. Apply M. D.,
Daily News office.
TO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412 Fifth avenue.
WEST END ��� NEW BUNGALOW,
adapted for 2 families; all modern
improvements; six rooms in all;
Price $2750.   Terms.
BURNABY���Close to St*th street car-
line, new five-roomed house and lot,
50x120. Price $2,000; one-third
casb.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE I BrTBM,nv
to rent, 319 Regfna street, $22 ului.*iiNAnv
month.
WOH. tUWI ��� TWO BT5DROOMB
wttti.Blttlns room to let to gentle-
Tnen only. Breakfast it desired,
Telephone and modern con
���veniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. En
quire Phone R 414.
Four-acre    block
Douglas road;  high, dry and level:
Close to city car..  $2000 per acre;
one-lonrtM  cute.
London, Nov. 6.���Having finished
three months' training on tbe battleship Hindustan, the Prince of Wales
has returned home to pass a few days
with the king and queen before they
sail for India for the great coronation Durbar at Delhi. Surrounded by
their family their majesties are
spending these parting days at York
cottage. Sandringham. In the perfect
quiet they both prefer infinitely to
state and social functions.
Queen Mary feels keenly leaving
her children for this long voyage, for
at the end of tt most exacting and
elaborate ceremonies await her
spouse and herself, to which many
possibilities, even risks, must attend.
To Guard Royal Party.
At Delhi the royal party wll be so
guarded as to be shut off completely
from the outside world. Even the
highest British officials wlll not be
permitted to introduce native guests
to their majesties without having
made formal arrangements therefor.
Sir Edward Henry, who formerly
was In the Indian police service and
who retired as chief of the London
police recently, will accompany King
George as special equerry. The Indian police bave been working for
weeks making arrangements that will
prevent nny native from approaching
the royalties or the trains they travel
on. In fact, the king and queen will
see everything in their emrire of India over the heads of police and soldiery. It ls an open secret that the
Indian functionaries are praying that
nothing untoward may happen. They
feel keen responsibility for the king's
nresence during the existing discontent and agitation among the natives.
Prince Becoming a Man.
Tbe Prince of Wales, the "Sailor
Prince," as his father was, has been
improved by his seafaring. He Is better set up. more manly and, for the
flret time, looks his years. Of course
Capt. Campbell, of the Hindustan,
gave out a statement praising the
prince's character and abilities. The
captain Bays the royal middy had to
do the same rough work as his fellows of humbler birth, that only a
few davs aeo he took his turn at
overseeing the ship's coaling, Ihat be
bas shown real devotion to his work.
that all on the Hindustan are sorry
to lose him. and so oji.
The truth Is the prince is too shy-
to be popular, hut his associates
never can ouite make out whether or
not his pride incites him to assume
shyness.
He suffered greatlv from aenslck-
��n f nees on the battleship, worked as
steadily as he could, but without en-
thueiam or much interest. He has returned to the charge of hla tutor. Mr.
the "glory" was the Marquis de Jouf-
fray, oorn ln 1761, fourteen years before the year ot Fulton's birth. Jouf-
fray's claim to be regarded'as the Inventor of the steamboat stands tbus:
His vessel, built ln 1783, notwithstanding Its faulty construction, embodied all the elements essential to
success. In lt he anticipated Watts'
Invention of a steam engine having a
consUnt and unremitting action.
Lack of funds was the only thing that
stood ln the way of hls getting all
the honors that came later to Robert
Fulton.���New York American.
CARD OF THANKS.
Mrs. N. J. Dair takes the opportunity of thanking the officers and
members of I-ord of the Isles Camp
191. Sons of Scotland, tor courtesy extended, and for the prompt settlement
of the mortuary certificate for $1000
held by my late husband tn above association.
NOTICE.
The partnership heretofore subsisting between Harry John McDonald
and William Francis Campbell trading tinder the name and style of McDonald & Campbell has been this day-
dissolved by mutual consent, William
Francis Campbell continuing. All accounts due the firm are payable to
William Francis Campbell, who wlll
pay all liabilities of the firm.
H.  J.  McDONALD.
W. F. CAMPBELL.
New Westminster.
November 6, 1911.
TENDERS
Sealed tenders, addressed to the
undersigned will be received up to
3 p. m. of Monday, Nov. 13, 1911, for
the erection and completion of residence for Wm. B. Johnston Esq., on
Queens avenue, New Westminster. B.
C. Plans specifications, etc, can be
obtained from the architects. The
lowest or any tender not necessarily
accepted.
GARDINER & MERCER,
Architects.
WHETHERyoubuy
bjr quality or p/ice, you
can buy to beat advantage at the
Fit-Reform Wardrobe.
Fit-Reform   Suits  and   Overcoats
ttart at $18���and run to {30 and up.
You   can't    measure   Fit-Reform
quality by any other itandard, simply because
Fit-Reform Suits and Overcoat* are in a class by
themselves. . 461
ACME CLOTHING CO.
C M. GREEN, Manager.:
t*. G. GARDINER.        A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
EDMONDS���A few lots    left    in our l!^n5f"l_^h.0_.Y.,"-P._epare Wm to en
subdivision, close to both   city and
Vaucouver car lines.   Price $350 each.
Ten per cent cash; balance $10 per
month.
LOST.
LOST���SATURDAY. GOLD WALT
ham watch with chain, genleman's.
near Windsor Hotel. Reward if
left at News office.
IX)ST ��� A SOLID GOLD BROOCH
with saphire in centre, between the
market and Columbia street or in
one of the stores. Return to Daily
News.    Reward.
VIOLIN
Mr. Holroyd Paull, violin virtuoso
-and teacher, pupil of Prof. Sevelk,
Prague M. Cesar Thomson, Brussels
stow receives pupils. Terms and full
particulars from Mr. C. W. Openshaw. Room 8 Ellis Block, 552 Columbia street.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet In Eagles hall the flrst and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A.  KROGSETH,
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
Learn   (,aBses  every  Monday    and
Thursday  night,    8    o'clock,
To      a' 818 Hoyal avenue.   Those
_ receiving     Invitation     cards
Dance for the Ftluhy evening
dances in St. Patrick's hall will please
notice tbat Invitations are good for
the season. Dancing 9 to 2. C. W.
Openshaw's four-piece orchestra.
Phone L575, J.  R.  Harnett, Manager.
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
TOeet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent offlce. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
T. 608, Residence phone 501.
CITY���Vavant building lots In any
and all parts of the city, from $400
up.    Easy terms.
SHERRIFF, ROSF. & CO.
REAL   ESTATE,   INSURANCE
Conveyancing and Notary Public
646 Columbia Street, Phone 832.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
ter Oxford university.
TO   UTILIZE    RAINFALL.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 8lxth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
ST.CHARLES
EVAPORATED CBEAM
Better than the best ordinary cream for any
purpose. Always available and never fails.
It Never Curdles
It is Always Pure
For ice-cream, puddings, custards, charlotte ruase, blanc mange and desserts in
which cream is used, it is an essential. It
gives to cocoa, chocolate and
tea a delightful flavor, and to
the delicate aroma of coffee an
added charm.   It is the best
for infants, nursing mothers,
and invalids.   When you use
,&    8t Charles Cream, you take no chances.
JS*.        Sold Sy "Bait Grooms B*Mry**ba**a.
Sf.CIAlUSCONKIBIMCMrANV. laferMll, Oat.
Go
LAND  REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Exsrained,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Bleck City Bex 4��2
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
EDMONDS Is going to    be    another
Cedar Cottage and property there Is
still cheap.
55x150 feet    on    the    Schough    road,
cleared for building, $1050.
A CORNER and two lots on the north
Bide Edmonds station; practically
cleared; line view; $1000; easy
terms.
A   Remarkable   Plan   Which   Will
Into Effect in  India.
Because there ls no regularity of
tbe amount of water In tbe rivers
of India, power from them for Industrial purnoses ennnot be depended unon. nurine the monsoon season, from the middle of June to the
"iMdf*> of Pe-temher. the averagte
rainfall at Lano'ill. on the weet coast
Is 175 Inches. Bur'ng the other nine
months there Is scarcely any rain. A
plan was conceived some time ago to
store the water and utilize lt for industrial purposes. After a thorough
investigation by engineers, large
capital was raised and a power supply  company  has been  incorporated.
It has been planned to erect three
lakes or reservoirs. The Lanouli reservoir, which wlll store water to be
used during the long breaks of rainfall In monsoon seasons, will have a
capacity   of   380,000,000    cubic    feet.
79 feet 8 inches by 204 feet, right near
the Hastings road; very close to
city car line; $1000; good terms.
68x120 feet on
close to city
third caBh.
Hastings   road,
car  line;   $R50;
very
one-
THREE cleared lots on Sixth avenue,
Burnaby, 150 feet from city car
line; $1800;  one-third cash.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Jfintral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Ttttttohor* R 113   Offlce: Princess SL
ONE LOT near Edmonds, 66x132, with
light alder bush; $525; $50 cash,
balance $10 per month.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
Specialists In acreage and small Improved ranches. Farm land to trade
for city  property.
706 Columbia Street.
CITY OF   NEW  WESTMINSTER
West End Sewer (East half)
Manhole Covers, etc.
The corporation Invites tenders for
th�� supply of about 150 manhole cov
ers, also some lamphole covers. Plans
and further particulars can be
obtained from the City Engineer.
Tenders to be delivered to the
undersigned by 5 o'clock on the 13th
of November, 1911.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
City Hall, Nov. 3, 1911.
Praying Caps.
"Praying caps," a recent departure
In women's headgear, are the result
of the recent hot season in Chicago.
The new mlllnery is the outgrowth
of the custom of women to go about
in hot weather without a head covering. The women attending church
services, however, discovered they
were violating the rule which prohibits a woman from entering without a head covering. So tbe women
got together and devised the ''praying cans." They are small, circular
caps of black cloth that scarcely can
be seen when perched on the heads
of dark-haired women. L'jrbter colored ones wlll be made for the blonde
women who do not care to we;ir conspicuous black headgear. A supply
of the caps has been placed inside
the entrance of one of tbe churches
and any woman who desires to attend the services hatless mav do so
in the future without fear of violating church  rules.
Sparing the Rod.
The Bishon of Caris'e, Engl nd, is
no believer in "sparing tbe rod" and
"spoiling the child" In a recent address he deplored "the soft nations
now being preached to by people calling themselves humanitarians." "It
Is said to be degrading to flog a boy,"
said the bishop. "Well. I am truly
thankful tbat I was often degraded
In that sense in my boyhood. If I
had not been so degraded then I
should "be more degraded now. We
need to eliminate these enervating
foolish, soft and therefore cruel notions from our educational system.
This is a matter not only for teachers
but for parents."
The Steamboat.
Ful'on himBe'f said one day: "Neither M. Desblancs nrr I invented the
steamboat. If thnt glory belongs to
any one It Is to the author of the experiments at Lyons���of tbe experiments made ln 1783 on the Saone."
The One Fulton had in mind and to I
whom  he  thus  generously  rendered
TO THE MERCHANTS OF
NEW WESTMINSTER
a   a
CHRISTMAS  WILL  SOON BE HERE
a   a   ��
ADVERTISE
YOUR   CHRISTMAS   GOODS   IN   A
MEDIUM    THAT   BRINGS   RESULTS
si  a
THAT   MEDIUM   IS
THE DAILY NEWS TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAQE THRKB
: A JERSEY PRIZE WINNER.
Mr. Widens^ Oentle Little Lady le*.
bei Hae Many Hue Ribbons.
. little Lady Isabel, wboee picture Is
shown bare, la one of tbe most beantlful aad best producing Jerseys ea
tbis side of tbe water, and sbe to tbe
pride of ber owner. P. A. a WMeaer,
at bis show farm. Klklns Park.
'��� Bbo baa wea enough blue rlbbene te
decorate bar stall all round Hi let
railing, aad the fbactor wboee asooey
could tabe her away trom tbe WMener
���tables haa not yet come Into gphUe
aronitassK*
8be to aa gentle as sbe ts pretty, and
her hotter average to more than fifteen
pounds ear week.
Tbe Jersey cow to a highly specialized product of centuries of breeding
for tb* primary porpose of tbe economical production of butter, says the
Breeder's Gazette. Tbe Intelligent
breeder wlll bop* to produce butter-
making function by reproducing this
form. Tbere to a fascination In watching a lot of beantlful, fawnlike Jersey
heifers as tbey ar* developing Inte
cows, especially if tbeir breeding to
such as to give promts* of unusual ���*���
eeilence. Ther* to enough of chance la
tt to satisfy In some degree tb* gambling spirit tbat we mortal* ar* cursed
With.
Tbe science (or lottery) of breeding
has sucb a charm for tbe amateur tbat
many formulas of inbreeding here
beeu experimented wltb to tbe detriment of sume famllle* of Jersey*. To
be sure, s few remarkable freaks have
resulted, bnt these are of questionable
value, since they never reproduce
themselves. The phenomenal results
of mating the SL Lambert herd with
Stoke I'ogls III. bave been tbe tnsplra
Hon tbat bas rexulted In Inbreeding.
' Tbere ta no place for s dog on the
���sine farm with a Jersey cow. Decide which you prefer to keep and
thru either kill the dog or sell tb*
cow. I one* sold two fresh belters to
a frlfad at a modest price," says U.
8. Chapman.
"Tbey were gentle pets, kind to
���jDilk and giving eleven pounds ot but-
AUTO VALUABLE AS PLO'".
North Tsxan Farmer Finds That It
Als* t***dlly Pays F*r Itself.
1 can t*U yoa **v*a reasons la ���even seconds why the automobile to aa
absolute necessity to tbe farmer, say*
a contributor from Nortb Texas In tbe
Venn and Ranch. Her* tbey ar* all
neatly Jotted down for your perusal:
Ptrst-My automobile put ms on tb*
e**ne at critical times wben aa hour
meant profit or loss.
Second.���My automobile to a treat factor
In establishing good wiU and eo-opcrailon
between my renters and ma.
Thtrd.-It bas made passible tbe development oa tor farm of a social center.
from whicb It baa resulted tbat I bave
secured my pick of farm renters for my
land. It haa enabled me to so la for scientific agriculture, loag algtated methods
and prises which will msaa a still higher
reputation for my acreage.
Fourth -Day and night errands and the
deMvery ol products on seboduls time hav*
resulted ftem tb* possession ot s machine.
FlMk-My family, my renters aad I now
enjoj tbe advantages of both city and
country life, wltb very **** dlsadvantagaa
���ftelttiot.
fjksthk-Mr sutoasobUs has broughl about
great Improvement In our roads, wbicb Is
aa asset to our whole community.
Bkventh.-n enables us te care for our
sick and wounded safely and promptly
with surgeons and physicians when lh*
emergency demands.
Before I bought my automobile nobody loved a bora* better tban I did.
Since without  prejudice 1 had  beea
HE HAD HIS HAIR CUT.
, P.  A. B.  WIDBMBB'B PBT COW.
ter each per week. My friend took
them bome snd itirneil-tliem Into a
Woods paxture. At milking time tbe
big t>lack dot: wuh sent to tbe woods
to drive up llie heifers. When Ibe
heifers saw thHt doc coiulug at them
they weut up ail right sh nlgb as tbey
Could go without climMng ibe trees.
JTbey did climb the femes. Th* dog
���ths a 'good' dog and kept on In line
.Wltb bin Instincts, (basing ibe frightened belfers till finally the two together, my friend and tbe dog, got the
poor little cows Into a fence corner.
Where my friend milked ihem. tbe big
black dog watching the while to keep
the belfers In that quiet, peaceful condition of mind so Imperatively necea-
eary to a normal t1"\v of milk.
; "A tew weeks urtd-r 'his sy^rm
���nd the heifers were nearly dry. v. tier
my frleud wt*h��Hl me l" take them
back, which I did. The next year
th��\v made recorded elniru tests of
over fourteen and a half pounds of
butter each In seven days, and nt Ove
{����?. ?'�� SHJS" r8rTi��M_t* ,'lt,���'
bed purcBaSSTior **a>."       ;""'.''I
Is*  ���.
f~   General Farm NotM.   ;
i'Vo man who thinks anything of a
tree wlll ever niuk* a hltchlug post
at It.
There Is a little mint ot money saved
In ttuvlng feed In tbe fsll of ihe year
tnd holding It till spring need cornea.
One of th* best tools a farmer can
have Is a good riveter for mending
leather strap* of all kinds. On* ot
tbese wlll sav* a gw��d many trip* to
town and inayb* mor* tban on* runaway.
Keep a blank book and Jot down th*
mistske* you make this year as tblngs
to he avoided nest year. It to easy to
retnembMr' what you mad* money on,
knt tt make* a pretty smart man te
���ee hls own failures.
A good many farmers are getttng no
tbey would rather Mil their potatoes hi
the fall right from the Beld and not A Rockefeller Rotation,
bave to bother wltb storing tbem and Th* mor* corn tb* mora stock, th*
running fhe risk ot low price* next mora stock the richer tbe land, thf
spring. Tb* shrinkage, too, to a big richer tb* land tb* awe* cora. and
Item to be figured on. thera yoa hav* tb* **crat of a rotaUoo
To get th* best iwralts from the agrfr that to mra to bring success.
'Cultural pap*r It should be read and. -
; discussed by every member of the | Dollar a Bushsl *r W*rdf
family. A discussion npoa subjects Mort fgnn*rs *h content w ratae
relating to tbe farm and tb* home corn stfl s bnshsL bottbsr* araafew
1 will interest tbe younger members ef wj,0 would father write about bow te
the family aad ghra tawsattva tm ***** raiM two san wbere sag grew bsfsra
mt *1 a ���******>*. m'islii ���*
HOI* at* Dam W400H.
[By courtesy   Kansas State  Agricultural
college. I
kicked snd bitten Dy favorite horses,
bad goue through runaways and discussed situations wltn oalky minimis
1 was quite sure tust nothing could
break my attaciiuieut for a good driving horse.
When It came to tbe automobile I
did not hare niunR faith In uiy experiment. 1 bad uiau- up my mind that it
was liable to break down at auy time;
lliat all my neighbors would be set
against me because ibelr horses would
be afraid of the machines; that altogether tb* outcome could scarcely o*
pleasant.
toere's my experience.
'Hts* automobile never complains nor .
falls to respond, except  when abused
by reckless driving over rougn places, j
while   It   delights   tn   golug   at   uigh
speed where the roads sre good.
Many farmers suppose that tbe automobile Is ror tbe wealthy man, wben
it is really Ibe friend of the poor roan-
much cheaper tban horses and good
vehicles If niBiiaped wltb tbe sam*
care. I believe that It is a valuable
investment. Just as Is tbe plow or
mower.
Let me Illustrate bow suto owning
works. One day I was In Sherman
when a pbone message came that
something had gone wrong wltb to*
cattle and oo one knew what to on. It
was up to me to be on tbe ground im-
medstety. Wltb a horse this would
have required st least an bour. and
1 probably would bave had to hire a
rig In the city sod pay SS ror it. instead of that I answered "Coining."
Slapped the receiver up. ran out. cthuk-
ed the machine, Jumped In and well
witlilu bait so ooui was workitig with
tbe cattie.
That one Instance was worth a
great many dollars, snd i cou id clt*
twenty ilk* It ot quick trips about
the farm. That ls one reasou why I
say that lu three months last winter
my machine enmeti enough to pay tur
itscu Iii (Fiji not v'pected by ui*
when I bought IL
Tho areriig* landlord sets duwti nt*
renters In their little sharks, on thla
And It Teek a Long, Long Tlm* te
Find Out by Wham. I
On* of ths most elaborate and sustained practical jokes on record was
that played oa J. M. Lsngford���com-1
monly known as "Jos" ��� some fifty
year* ago. According to the version j
given in the "Life ol 6ir William Kussell," Lsngford was in Uie Uarrics
Club in London when Albert bmith
accosted bim: "Hello, Joe! Who bas
cut your unir?" Joe was in a dignified mood and resented tne query. "1
really don't see," bs replied, "how it
.can murest you who cut my nair."
fcurith went downstairs and stood iu
the hall, 'the next member who came
up to tne morning room sauntered up
to Langtord with. "1 see you've beeu
'having your hair cut. Wno did iti'"
Joe very sternly replied, "X can't imagine wny you ask me." Then ne ordered a glass ol snerry aud bitters.
'ihe waiter brought it and gave a little
start ol surprise as he presented it
with a "Beg pardon, sir! .. i along ot
your 'air, sit; it looks unusual." Joe
went to tne glass and saw nothing remarkable, but as he was considering
h:�� lace Charles burst upon him with.
"Where on earth did you get your
hair cut, my dear Joe?" ,
Joe could stand it no longer. He
went off to hu chambers in Raymond's buildings, Gray's Inn. Neat
day he saw an advertisement in the
Xinie*: "J.M.L.���bsy, who cut iti1 Was
it your owu hand or the deed ol an-
otner? Confess ere it be too late."
lt was only tne flrst oi a series ot similar announcements, and the ingenuity
ol his tormentors devised coutinual
surprises for him. On the day he
went down to Cnertsey races he saw
the walls placarded with enormous
posters, yeilow and black: "J.M.L.���
Once more, who cut? You must
t>peak!" A band of Ethiopian minstrels was furnished witn a melody to
ting outside Raymond's buildings tu
the air oi "What Are the Wild Waves
Baying?" then very popular. And the
refrain was:
What are de wild waves saying as dey
lap de Waterloo stair?
What are dem wild waves ssying? Dey
say. Who cut Joe's hair?
In despair, Langford went abroad,
and when, at Chamonix, he climbed to
the Cascade des Peierins he found
plastered in front of him a huge yellow poster bearing the words: "J.M.L.
���Confess, reveal, or be forever lost!
Who cut it?" Joe's spirit was hrokeu.
He sat down and wrote a humble letter to Albert 8mith: "I yield. Spare
nie. My hair was cut in St. Martin's
cuurt at the barber's on the left hand
side. His charge was threepence. 1
am quite  beaten."
Air Sickness.
Most everybody knows about seasickness, and its kindred woes that
coma from riding in trains or climbing
mountains, but very few know what it
is to be airsick, tii,; aviator's ailment.
Air sickness, aa experienced by aviators, is qu:te different from ordinary
mountain sickness, it is well known
that many mountain climbers experience a certain sickness when rescuing
un  elevation  ol 6,000 feet.
Aviators are affected in u similar
way, but much sooner, when thev
have reached heignts ot, say, only
3,000 feel to 4,000 teet. The respiration
is shortened, the pulse beats quicker,
and headache toliows. A general feeling of sickness is tiie result, and the
stomach is sometimes upset.
The dangers of nigh flying, therefore,
are immensely increased, as the aviator has not only to manage tiie equilibrium of -is machine and watch tlie
uutor, but has also to battle against
physiological difficulties whicli are almost insurmountable. The air sijknes*
reaches its maximum, not when rising,
but when descending.
and  thnt hilltop.
t new  ones  a
His Proclamations.
A divorce trial in Paris which was
decided a few weeks ago brought to
light this remarkable situation: The
husband, a bank employe, decided in
l'JOb to cease speaking to his wife
and to make his wishes known by
"proclamations" which he fastened to
the wall of their living room. The
first of them was to the effect that
every husband should pay his share
of tne living expenses, but uo more.
"I shall pay my half; my wife must
pay her snare, he wrote. "To prove
expense aocgunt qgrrect, bills Inust
be shown. I shall lake my meals
out of the house and when inclined to
eat at home shall provide the material and do the cooking." The proclamations also contained lectures on
moral questions and threats of pun
isnment. According to the deposition
of the wife, the last one read, "Adele,
|'m going away." The court gave the
woman Tftrireedomi
Real  Hades.
month nnd allows a spirit ot misunderstanding, envy, distrust nnd lg*
nora nt farming to "take" bis farm.
Although I ua* the greatest cara la-
chooaing my rearer* thla would hav*
been my fat* but tor my automobile.
111111111111111111111111
GROOM   YOUR   aTEID.
Grooming th* hora* *v*ry dey ;
n*t only oleane th* shin, hut prevents parasitic dls***** as .well.
Th* medarn h*ra* is an artificial '
product living under artHtolal
condition*. In ord*r te *t* hi*
boot h* noods th* ear* of man.
iiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiii
The golf buq's soul came back (rom
a little rahge around Satan's preserve
wth a smile as wide as the Amazon
river. "I say," it exclanmed, "1 don't
call this much of a hell. They hav*
tbe finest golf course out there I ever
saw in my life.'*
A droll-looking old soul who wa*
sitting oa tha safety valve looked UP-
"But did you ses anybody playing
on Uf" hs asked.
"Mo." the newcomer admitted. "1
didn't."
Th* old-timer chuckled. "That's it."
he said. "He won't let anybody play
on it."
Pries Set en Shah's Head.
The price ol |100,000 has been Mt
on the head of Persia's ex-Shah, and
one ot 185,000 each on the heads ol
Salared Oowleh and Shua es Sultanah.
the two Kadjar princes who sre hi*
principal supporters. Evidently th*
Persians fully intend that th* head oi
their former ruler shali not rest easy
even though It no longer wears, a
crown.
LttMfhtta
Eskimo Mourning Customs.
AU Eskimos are superstitious about
death, uud, although they hold festivals in memory of departed friend*,
they will usually carry a dying person to some abandoned bat. there to
drag out his remaining days without
food, medicine, water or attendance.
After the death of a husband or a
wife th* luivivor cuts the front hair
short and lasts lor twenty-five days.
yOO ABEf?
BANISH THOSE GRAY HAIRS!
Kill the Dandruff Germs���Stop Hair Falling
Thousands o! mothers are looking younger.���Their gray hairs are gone. The natural
color has come back, and with lt a new growth of soft, glossy, luxuriant hair. Why ahould
yoa look old before your time, when yoa can look years youagcr by using
HAIRREMED^
Dandruff Cored
Three ' applications removed
all the dandruff and left my
ecalp dean, white and smooth.
Wm. Creak, Rochester V. T.
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
It other "so-called" Restorers have failed, don't give up hope, buf give WYETH'S
SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY a trial. Yoa ton no risk.. It tl Is not exactly
as represented, your money will be refunded.
PROFIT BY OTHERS' EXPERIENCE
Grew Hair on a Bald Head
Gray Hair Restored
M* S*fr was getting quite gray and falling nt ftpMly
and I was troubled with a terrible itching of ths scalp.
Hy head was f uli of dandruff, which f ell men my clothes
and kept me continually brushing it off. While on a
visit to Rochester I heard of your Sage aa* Sulphur
for the hair. I got a bottle and used it A fsw applications rslittsd th* ttchhw, my hair {Mmi falling out and gradually camTfiaek to IU natural wlsr. It
Is now a ale* dark brewa color, soft ��Uwr and pliaMfc
Ssvsral of my friands want to ns* it, as* Init *���
kasm VlWt 7��a will Chgrgt st* for six bottles sf it
IQSS E. A. rj)8l.
Skates, Hereor Ce, rs.
For two or three yeara my hair had been
falling cut aad getting quite thin until tbe top
ef my head was entirely bald. About four
months ago I commenced using Sage anj Sulphur. Tke first bottle seemed to do some good
aad I kept using it regularly until now I have
used four bottles. The whole top of my head
is fairly covered and keep* coming in thicker.
I shall keep on using it a whll* longer, SS I
aotice a constant improvement
SXIPHEH BAC01T,
ir,H.Y��-
SOc and $1.00 a Bottle���At all Drvtfists
H Voir fart* Does Hot Keep It. Send Us the Price fa Stamps, tad We Wfll
^^   Send Yow ft Large Bottle, Express Prepaid
Wwth Chemical Company74 SSMTSUSS"-
' ' J IL   __    .   a ia^���   *.~.        ���   ���       ��������� -���   _t.   m
Try the Cream of Dessert Perfection
"^"^"^     ^^��mi��     ^^^Ha^HMSBssB)     s^hm     *************mmmammmmm    ********************************^m .  mam*
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 pastry 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
No longer is it necessary to worry, work and
spend much money in serving desserts.
Mooney'8 Sugar Wafers are not high priced���have
no work attached to them���and are always good.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers
The   Dess<yt    That   is   Asked   for   A^ain
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
^the children's lunch box���their wholesome and appetizing
Jtaste will please them.
In 10 and 25 cent dainty, dust and damp-proof
tins.   Ask your grocer for Mooney's today.
The Mooney Biscuit and Candy Company, Ltd. ��� ���
ii
Cnrr   A Sle Caka ��ff WyatVa Sa���� and Salptar Tollst Soap f*M to anyona who wfll aanS
rKtt   ua thla advertisement with !Oc io stamps to cover cost of wrapping and mailing tha
essssasBaBCBBaBBBBSBSBaaassssBi^ '������ 	
Your  Advertisement  in the
is a
Effective
/
r.-��o tn.**n*y i WKSSt*9SStSSa*��
J'^jf.M'JIJ.l'J   I-IW, ���,'. JiW-ffl
-.t  ..*������������. , gssglMI
PAGE FOUh
JHE DAILY NEWS.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, M11.
-
The Daily News
Vabltahed by Tbe Dally News Publish-
'     Company, Limited, at their elSces,
of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
C. A. Paige Managing Director
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
NATIONAL
INFLUENCE
TAWA.
AT    OT-
Monk,   Minister   of   Public!
F.   D
"Works.
L.  Pelletier,  Postmaster  General.
W.  B.  Nantel,  Minister   of  Inland
Revenue.
P.  E.  Blondin. Deputy Speaker of j
the House of Commons.
Alfred Sevlgny, Seconder of the Address in Reply to tbe Speech   from
the Throne. |
���   *   ��
The above is a list to date of !%��� J
tionalists   upon   whom   Premier   Bor- ���^������������������������������
den has conferred honors and com- dlrect contribution of.Mr. Borden as
mentlng the Regina leader says 110 Laurler.B navy, .Canaalan ,n tlme
Mr Borden's victory on September 21    { and ,m��erla, ln tlme of war/
last has been hailed by Conservatives   Mf^ BorQ ,,[���   h, k   t   ,      b f   ;
Tsm
�����
CREAM
Baking Powder
Made from Pure, Grape
Cream of Tartar
Surpasses every other baking
powder in making delicious,
u healthful food.
Protects the food from alum.
both ln Canada and   England,  as   a
speaking again of direct contribution.
great triumph  for  British   ideals,  a j f      th t ,d  ^   f      h| , ,d
triumph for Imperialism, British con-, And        h ,;, f    f ,     ,���
nection and the maintenance of the ^ most recent declarations of the
Empire It has been declared to be 0ppostt)on leader who all but ��� olo
an emphatic verdict by the Canadian | ,zeg for hav, advotated a contri
people against continentallsm and In ��� butIon and insl8t8| above all, on the
favor of closer relations with Great importance of an a peal to the eople
Britain in all matters concerning the bJQre adopting a **w poiicy."
Empire. As Premier Mr. Borden is    clearly
Such being the contention of ourt , heed to Boura88a-s warning
Tory friends It is of course quite in ; A], a Natlonalist ha8 t0 do at ottaWH
order to set forth the British and Im- ��� t t anythlng he wantB is to ask
perial views of these men whom^Pre- forB,t M he, ���lctat,on Catlada
mier Borden has delighted to honor mar,(B t, ,n the maUer ftf E jre
^nd upon whom he has. inferred po- j derence wh��� U]e regt f th E ,re
sdtions of responslblUty  and  power, j |g   apt,vely   at   work     Tbe   mnch
r*    ,      ,    ,,-r, i.i iln    ���   ��!������ .   'trl-color is on high; at all events the
Mr   Sevigny'B "British    sentiments  m<?n wno        ^ lt ,n the recent c0n
and "Imperalism   w-ere enunc ated by: test and who declared they once had
himself last year when on October 31 , t0  Bhoot bu���et  ho)eg ,n  the  Br)Usb
at.lLn8^lCk .he *�� tl    *  i k,    ��11"g ^ order to  breathe the air    of
"The Laurier Cabinet is a cabinet  ]ib havr lmp0Bed their willi for
��f imperialists who want to sacrifice tJw Ume he,      at ,eagt   on the Cana.
Canada  Interests  and  plunge  us  In-  d)an ,    and  th ,r demanj    tna(
to wars with which we have nothing j Canada do nothj      t0WBfdB strength-
Spare That Tree!
(Continued from page one)
to do.    The Navy Bill is an attempt
ening the position of the Union Jack
by Ontario and the Provinces of the  ,    ,   ,      re8pected and obeyed
West to coerce Quebec and enslave      w hat do ?he men     bo were
*���*V^*:*JS-���J?*l^Jto*  Pealed    to    as    Brltl.h-horn  to save
land ever done for you? , She bas no
need of your help. She is strong
enough to defend herself. Laurler's
ideal ls to make you the vassals of
the majority ln the West. You must
protest by your votes against this
slave traffic. You must protest
against helping England in her wars:
unless you do conscription will come
next."
The  following  day   at  Arthabaska
Mr.   Sevlgny   further   explained    his
British loyalty and Imperialism by de- J
��Jarfng:
"The Navy belongs to his Majesty.
Canada to the
situation ?
Empire   think of tho
SURREY COUNCIL-NOTES.
The council met pursuant to adjournment, the reeve and all members being present. Minutes of the
previous meeting were read and confirmed. Communications were received as follows:
I    From  W. J. Kerr, first   vlce-presl-
/dent   Westminster   Automobile   Asso-
Ib that a Canadian navy? Who is his lc a ,0": Wi"* the> ,wou,d at,Pre-
Maiesty? Have we any Majesty here? , c_[ail tllf-?LpoJnt-I1!?!?-t-?L0P^.or m?rf
Ttits navy \s wantea wyrtnt��"TXm��a"HrVgUfc ^^^'^Tw^^"?"^1"
England   who   will   not   pay   taxation   Pf1^ ^'EjSffi,*T^"25*tn25
there  and  are  striving  to get It CTCt jMjl  AffiSSEi? ����� lS��*JS J��� %5
_, ., i������i������ ������ i RoadB Association to be held In New
Westminster   on   November  3   and  4.
Received.
From   the   Raeburn   Clothing
Ltd.,
make
��vw thlv �� �� in  ������Tti���T  n  <�� have proper conductors leading to  W and get another site woul
;���y������.7i?kL^t^  the ground and connected with   the  the thing back  very seriously
'Hiirr&m Jha miSfpiiSl   rtralnB  1" a  proper manner, and    inl    Alderman Johnston:    "My id
are attempting to intimidate ft'^XceWed                       municipal- af,cordance w'lth'the bu���dlng regu,
torate by shaking the English i   ^  n���,j Jl)llnlnn   *. rtMttUi-m *tia^'" 	
��of the colonies
Mr. Blondin, chosen by Mr. Borden
to be Deputy Speaker, announced
his love and reverence fQr Britain.
British ideals and British flag by declaring:
"You
the electorate
flag before It and by saying that we
ought to contribute to the defence in
all places and against all people of
this protector of our constitutional
liberty, but we wlll not be made forget that ln 1837 It was necessary to
put holes in this flag with bullets to
breathe the air of liberty."
Mr. Blondin's love for the Empire,
and his sympathy with British aspirations, was further evidenced ln the
following:
"We owe nothing to Great Britain.
"England did not take Canada for love
walks? He did not suppose the raising or lowering of the level would
make any difference. At first the
street was only repaired in the centre, and the centre was the part that
would now be torn up for the rails.
The question was, were the citizens
who wanted the cars willing to accommodate the people who didn't and
the vehicles other than cars, by-
putting the sides of the street in order, and were the council going to
pay the price by fixing the street?
If the street railway company, or any
street railway company, was anxious
to put in the track there, lt would be
different, and the council might be
in a position to dictate terms; but
the council had been after the street
railway company for many years to
have this work done, to suit the hill
people, who were the bulk of the population. Were they willing to pay
the price for fixing the roads for
those who did not use cars? If tracks
were to be laid on the streets, the
streets must be torn up.
The  recommendation  was  referred
to the board of works to report.
The Dean Building.
The building inspector also wrote,
enclosing a letter of date April 21.
which was sent to Messrs. Diamon-l
& Corbould agents for this building,
calling their attention to the necessity of having certain work done. "I
wish to Inform you," continued the
letter, "that my instructions have not
been carried out in this respect and
that the building by-laws have not
been complied with." The buildin?
Inspector asked for further Instructions.
The letter referred to In tbe above
communication was in the following
terms: i . ��� ��� ��� ���   ���
"Dear Sirs.���Your attention ls here
by called to the necessity  of having
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
OM  VROVE'RTIES
WHICH AHE MOT
MORTGAGED
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dow, Fraser &Co., Ltd.
HEAL   ESTATE AM*D
FIHE IM&WRAMCE
4* VETt CEMT. IMTEH-
EST OM "DEPOSITS.
SUHJECT TO CHEQUE
CREHITE �� MOMTHLy
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C.
be laid over for  one week.
Alderman  Dodd   demurred.    If  the
prorer" gutters tm~ the  above  named | council had  to  buy  a Bite, they  had
building.   Gutters are to he placed on
the   Columbia   street  cornices,   same
not the money, he said. The $fi,000
voted waB purely for tl*? building. To
try and get another site would hold
From Daniel Johnson, a requisition
for the services of the engineer under the Ditches and Water Courses
Act.    Received. I
From Walter Wllkie, engineer, under the Ditches and Water Courses
Act, suying he would meet the own-
This  was  remitted  with  power  to
act.
Sunday Trading.
Mr. W. J. Eo-��er. provincial attorney general, wrote as follows:
"I best to aekno-v'edge receipt   of
ers interested at the big slough on 1���*%* ����*&*.2!rada "ife,U*1"*
the McBride Road on Tuesday, the me t0 B'v,e TO necesaary consent to
14th day of November, 1911. at 11 \ gR^fib��SSt VwSS wSo
o'clock a. m.    Received. ��� i        .*. i      .     aBalnst persons wno
From Corbould & Grant, re Mr. E.  k��% th.elr  ���*��*  ��*���  '��r. ��M^ess
Hamels claim In connection with the , on���tS^y' AJHVL 2S*5S!tWJ
ditch on the  North Bluff  Road
tries to dominate Its colonies as imperial Rome once did." '*��*' ���<
And finally to prove beyond question how dearly he loved England,
and how he desired to help the Empire, Mr. Borden's choice for Deputy
Speaker of the House of CommonB,
eald:
"Those who disembowelled our
fathers on the Plains of Abraham are
surrounding each case before me with
the date of the offence."
I The Water Supplv.
I A letter was read from the Dominion department of the interior, acknowledging   receipt  of  letter  dated
Bav ,      I rerly, I he,-; to state that   each
,     ���  .             ing Mr. Hamel cannot see the neces- fa8e "J" have to be dealt with on
or to plant the cross of religion, as    .,      . taKin��� ataaa*dlmmm itdar the its m���rlt9- so that before giving mv
the French did, but in order to plant  gltebeB  andVISTSSKKct, a. �������t to any nrosecutlon yo,, wlll
their trading posts and make money. | he ,��� not responsible for the condi- have to,P'.������ a��  the circumstances
The only liberties we have are those  t, and   the   Munlc,pai,ty   ls,   and  "	
���we won by force, and today Kngland  that he mu|Jt ,n6,gt that tbe Munlcl.
pallty Immediately abate the nuisance by clearing the municipal ditch,
or he will on the 6th day of November, 1911, commence to build a dyke
which will protect his property from  mh ult., covering a copy of a report'
the water.    Received. I of the water committee on the city of
From   George   Blakelv,   saving   he! Westminster  water  supply   from  Co-
was clearing two lots at White Rock  nultlam lake.
and inten led building a cottage on | Twelve residents of Eighth avenue
,., ..them, that there were four trees on and Sandrlncham avenue petitioned
asking you today to go and get killed ; tbe road whlch were consldered dan. for a three-idank sidewalk to he laid
for them. We have bad enough both | ger0UB and i,P wo���id it^e them cut on the north s^de of Kluhth avenue,
.of England and of the English." Idown before building, that Mr. Thrift  between  Second  and  Fourth  streets
���   '    ' land  Mr. Owen were working on  the  The Petition    was    aimed    bv L. A.
The Convincing reason advanced in   lots ,lnd have a]1  llle ,0()lg  r���(1���|red   White. W. Annandale, Mrs. J. A. Itoss.
���Hupport  of  the  election  of   Mr.   Nan- | and wo���ld m0Bt ,ikelv do ��� at a rt,a8.   C. C'hristensen, II. P. Hatch, W. Wolfe),  Mr.  Borden's  Minister of Inland ; ona|,lo nlte lf the counci| flnd )t con.  ferf.   .Tames   \V.   Connor.   Alf    Shaw.
Revenue   was that by voting for him  venlent to  have   It   done.      Received   Robert R.  Mcintosh. Ceorne  Webster,
the reople would  be voting   to place   an(1  referrea  to councilman  Koerv.     , Charles Weber. L, Algernon Locke,
the  French  trl-color on  high   in   thej    *y*rom   c    Hummel,   manager   light      The Royal Theatre comnany wrote
place of honor over the Union Jack. ana power department of 11. C. E. It.,  making application for water service
Speaking at St. Jerome in the recent | paying that  In  the near  future  tbey  at ,he Morey premises,
���campaign   Hon.   Jean    Prevost,   who intended to build a pole line to the1    Mr   Robert Stevenson wrote aBktha
was the principal speaker in Support I Anglican  Church at  St.   Helena,  and   for  ,r2,,t   at  tlle  corner  of   Cornwall
or Mr. Nantel, concluded his remarks | that  they   would   1)e m���ch  ob]iged  if  and  Tenth  streets.
by  waving  the  I-rench  flag  and  en-, thp  t,0,mr\\   Would   inform   them   thel    Mr-  Hobert  Cumew  wrote    asklnc
thuslastically crying:
"This is the flag we are going to
place on high on September :Mst by
-electing Mr. Nantel. The red la for
Prevost, the bluo for Nantel, and the
white for Henri Bourassa. We are
of different colors, but we are all in
one flag, and thus I ask you to cheer
for Nantel, who is going to win."
Mr. Nantel did win on the strength
-of such appeals, and Mr. Borden has
placed him, and his flag, on high in
the Privy Council Chamber of Canada to have a deciding voice in the
relationships which are to exist between the Dominion and the British
Empire.
Spdaklng sit Hull a few daps
prior to polling on September 21.
Henri Bourassa served notice on R
X.. Borden that he must bow to the
���will of the Nationalists In matters
-pertaining to Canada's relation to and
part In Empire defence. Said Mr.
Bourassa:
"If  the  Province of Quebec  sends
to the House a group of Independent
i location for pole setting on the Yale Ifor a sidewalk on the east side of
! Road from -'he Fraser Valley & | Thirteenth street, from Seventh
Southern Railway to the Anglican
church at St. Helena, and that they
would be glad of an early renly as
the church wish to use the light on
the 29th of October, the oprn'ng day.
Received and motion carriei that
the matter be taken Into consideration.
From C. K'e'n re placing skids on
the wagon road, request not granted. Accounts amounting to Jti05.73
were paid. ��� ��� '������
Council then adjourned to meet
again on Saturday, December 2, at
1 o'clock p. in.
E. M. CARNCROSS, C. M. C.
Rises from Sea.
Port of Spain. Trinidad, Nov. fi.���
An island has suddenly risen from
tbe sea In the Serpent's Mouth strait,
Mr. between Trinidad and the Venezuelan
coast. This phenomenon was preceded by an extraordinary commotion
Idea was
merely to hear what the petitioners
have got to say."
Mayor Lee remarked that not much
could be done this week anyway.
Alderman Henley said he thought
the intention of the petitioners was
that the present site might be soil
and that enough money could be obtained by tbis means to purchase
another site. He said property had
become valuable in the neighborhood.
Several persons had spoken to him
about the matter, and he had suggested a petition.
Alderman Campbell said this would
mean another by-law being submitted
to the people. If tbere was an epidemic In the city and patients had to
be Isolated, the councll had no plad3
to put them, except in tents. There
might be a few "kickers" living up
around that place. The council knew
It was not where an hospital should
be. but what were they to do ?
Mayor Lee remarke 1 that doubtless
the people who voted In favor of the
by-law did so on the understanding
that the hospital was to be placed
on the site Indicated, but there could
be no harm ln hearing what contiguous residents had to say.
Alderman Bryson said he understood the petition was to be a large
one.
Alderman Henley said he had lived
there for twenty-one years, and he
would continue to live there, hospital
or no hospital, but he thought the
petition was entitled to some respect.
The matter was left over for one
week.
Street   Repairs.
Aldennnn .TohfiwLon brought up the
question of repairs on Columbia street
from the bottom of the hill to Eighth
street, and Alderman Lynch called
attention to some feet of dirt In the
vicinity of the city hall.
Alderman Campbell, as convener of
the board of works, listened attentively.
lt waa agreed that a Joint meeting
of the city council nnd the board of
school trustees be held at 4:30 on
Wednesday afternoon.
On the motion of Alderman Johnston it was left to the police committee to procure particulars regard-
avenue to Nanaimo street.
These were referre.l to the various
committees.
The bylaws approved of by tbe rate
payers in the vote last week were
then taken  up.
The Health and Garbage bylaw and
the Public Lavatory bylaw were pasB-
ed, some discussion taking place with  , , ,,
regard  to the  location  of the Lava-  lnK caBes of Sunday trading
tory.
The  Isolation  Hospital.
Alderman Johnston, speaking with
regard to the proposed site of the
Isolation Hospital, said he had been
told there would be a monster petl
tion against the hospital being built
on the reserve at Kighth ntreet. The
petitioners proposed sending the petition to the council and giving rea-
Bons why thev considere 1 the place
Indicated should not be the tlte. He
did not know whether it would be
possible to meet their views, but they
should be heard.   He moved that the
For Two Days Only
Two Lots on Dublin Street, $1400
for the two. One-third cash,* balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
REMEMBER, TWO DAYS ONLY
&
PHONE 680.
BANK OF VANCOUVER BUILDING
CORNER OF COLUMBIA AND EIGHTH 8TREET8
FOR SALE
New six room modern house; large basement, well finished tn every
��a.y' "SL^Pfi.!0^ only 200 feet from Columbia street car line.
Price $2750, |650 cash, balance to arrange.
Double corner on Eighth avenue and Fourteenth street; 132x132-
nearly all cleared. Price $3000; terms to arrange. This is a good
Investment.
Corner lot on London street, $800; terms to arrange.
Lot on Fourth street, between Third
$1700 for a few days only.
and   Fourth   avenues.   Price
McGILL & COON
Phone 1004.
REAL   E8TATE   AGENT8.
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
B.C. Mills
limber  and Trading
Co.
Manufacturers aad Dealera la All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, 8HINGLE8, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone  12 New Westminster Box  13/
GOLD  DUST will
sterilize   your*kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaving a eTeasv
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep alter^erms
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); ^OLD DUST does all the hard part of the
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a ffood, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right pro- \ 1 /'>
portions to cleanse ^\^\l//jA/
easily, vigorously, J!^ �� ^
and&thoStharmtd,-1
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Made by THE  N.   K.  FAIRBANK COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
The Laugh on Edison.
There are many stories of Edison.
One of his early childhood Is recorded on the authority of his only sister
When he was about six years old he
found out that a goose belonging to
the family was sitting. Later he saw
the surprising result In a number of
goslings. One day he was missing.
He was sought everywhere, but. no
one could flnd him untll at length hi*
father discovered him In the barn
curled up In a nest he had madr> anl \
filled with eoose esps nnd hen eggs.
I In   the sea    from   which burst huge ] passing of  this  bylaw. In  so far as  He was sitting on the eggs ani try- J
.-members as frankly opposed  to  tho  flames and smoke. the choice of a site was concerned,   lng to hatch   them.���Londcn   Tatler. |
And Here We Are With
All Sorts of Cough and
Cold Cures. We Also
Have a Fine Display of
HOT WATER BOTTLES
NO OLD STOCK
C Se Davies
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Cliff Block Phone'40
Nsw Westminster, B.C.
ST. ANN'S
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, 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 SI8TER SUPERIOR.
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
mgr- "���~-'T'M����v^*������*wwipiaH��*iy(>MlS|fj TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
THE DAILYiNEWS.
paB*
SPORTS
FRANK GOTCH IS
ONCE MORE WINNER
Throws V. A. C.  Man Without Dlffl.
culty Three Times In the Houi-���
Was 38 Pounds Heavier.
Vancouver, Nov. 7.���Frank Gotch,
the world's champion Wrestler, threw
Chester Mclntyre, physical director
of the Vancouver Athletic club, three
times in one hour ln a match here
last night. The flrst fall was ln 19
minutes, 19 seconds, the second ln
13 minutes and 13 seconds, and the
final ln 6 minutes and 4-8 seconds.
Gotch weighed 208 pounds and Mclntyre 170 pounds.
Yusef Mahmout defeated Dan McDonald, of South Dakota, In a straight
match.
before 500 members, of   the   Society
of Elke, at their annual picnic.
Anyone who wouid like to meet Delaney may do so by communicating
with bis manager, William Ford, General Delivery, Vancouver.
FINISH IN AUTO
DESERT RACE
Mishaps   to    Drivers   of   Competing
Machines Numerous���Herrick
First
Phoenix, Nov. 6.���At 7:30 tonight
only seven cars had finished. Of the
16 original entrants, the Fiat, Mercer
and Maxwell met with serious mishaps and cannot finish. Teddy Tetz-
laff, driver of the Flat, sustained the
most severe injuries of any driver.
He Ib now in a hospital at San Diego,
as is his mechanician, suffering from
severe Internal Injuries received
when their car crashed into a telephone pole just after leaving San
Diego Monday night. Clarence Smith,
driving the Maxwell, was badly hurt
and his mechanician sulferel two ribs
broken when their car .skidded and
turned over twice at nearly tbe same
place where the Flat met with disaster.
Those along the route of the race
declare that the laurels for actual
speed belong to Roger Stearns, In his
big Stoddard-Da) ton car. Stearns
took awful chances in driving through
the desert, but the Stoddard did not
finish, it lost two hours after leaving
Yuma and finally came to grief after
leaving  Middle  Wells.
Herrick, winner of last year's race,
and holder of the road race record,
wins the first prize for reaching
Phoenix flrst. and the prize for making the best time between Los Angeles and San Diego.
League Football.
On Saturday afternoon Coquitlam
beat the 72nd Highlanders of Vancouver by a score of 4-0. Thus the Coquitlam tioys retain their place at the
head of the league.
Rugby.
The parks committee of the city
council seeks surcease of sorrow over
the defeat of the. parks Improvement
by-law, ln pondering, this week, whether two rugby football teams should
he granted the use of Queens park on
Saturday.
Senior Amateurs' Meeting.
A general meeting of the Senlo'
Amateur Football club will be held
ln Mr. Ryall's store this evening at
8 o'clock. A full attendance of
ticket holders, members of the club,
and those Interested ln the club Is
requested for the purpose of discussing business of Importance. The team
will be chosen to play the Central
Methodists In the second round of tbe
Iroquois cup at Cedar Cottage, on
November 11.
RU880PER8IAN WAR
18 THREATENED
Teheran, Nov. 6���The Russian minister presented an ultimatum to the
Persian government today, stating
that unless tbe Persian minister of
foreign affairs removed tbe treasury
gendarmes, reinstated the Persian
cossacks formerly there and apologized for an alleged Insult to the Russian
vice-consul, M. Petroff, on the occasion of the seizure of the property of
Shua-Es-Sultanch, Russia would occupy tbe provinces ot Ghinlan and
Masonderan, in the north of Persia.
The government has decided not to
comply with the Russian demand.
NOTED DOG TEAM DRIVER
MAROONED   IN   SIBERIA
Nome, Alaska, Nov. 6.���John Johnson, the famous dog team driver, Is
marooned on the Siberian coast. He
crossed over early In the fall to get
Siberian dogs to enter In next year's
All-Alaska sweepstake race. The Ice
moving down from the Arctic drove
away the boat on which he expected
to return. Johnson's boat arrived today with news of his plight. He will
be unable to get back to Nome this
winter. Johnson is one of the most
noted drivers in the north. Driving
Colonel Sir James Ramsay's team of
Siberian wolves he won the sweepstakes ln 1910 and established the
record of 74 hours. 4 minutes and 20
seconds for the 412 miles course. He
drove the Ramsay wolves in the race
last winter, but was stricken with
snow blindness and had to drop out.
TO  BUY CRY8TAL  PALACE.
Sir William Treloar Makes Appeal to
Citizens of Empire.
London, Nov. 6.���Sir William Treloar has made an appeal to the citizens of the Empire for the balance of
the ��20,000 still requiTsd to make a
deposit on the purchase price of the
Crystal Palace for the nation, ��12.-
000 having been already subscribed.
Only three weeks remain and lf the
sum Is not available, the historic
building will be torn down and its
site given over to the speculative
builder. Many have TtToscrlbed ten
pounds apiece.
DINING IN  NORWAY.
Rovers Busy.
At a meeting of the Vancouver and
District league last night, the unpleasantness between a Thistle player
and two Rovers was adjudicated upon, the offenders being told, ln effect,
to go and be good.
In preparation for Saturday's game
-with the Hibernians the Rovers wlll
"hold a practice at Queens park tomorrow night at 7 o'clock. A good turnout ls looked Tor.
������  IM.
��� BOWLING. ���;
��� ���
****************
In a friendly game on the Front
etreet alleys on Saturday evening,
seven players made remarkably good
scoring. The total for the seven was
1425, which gives an average of 203
pins per man. Scores: L. O'Connor
190, F. Dill 155, R. E. Monteith 220
H. S. Walsh* 183, A. B. Chamberlin
208, J. C. Chamberlin 235, C- Win
qulst 231.
A meeting ot the Commercial Bowling league ls called for this evening
at the Front street alleys. Teams Intending entering the league are requested to be present, or to send
representatives.
FRANK  DELANEY  IS8UE8
CANADIAN CHALLENGE
Mr. William Ford writes from Vancouver requesting that a challenge bs
Inserted In these columns on hehalf
of Frank Delaney. Mr. Ford explains
. that Delaney has arrived In Vancouver from California, where he beat
some of the beet boxers in the bantam and featherweight division. Delaney challenges sli Canadian boxers,
weight 116-124 pounds, and says he
will hox anywhere In British Columbia or elsewhere ln Canada.
Delaney's last tight wu at Eugene,
Oregon, where he boxed young Sykes
A Feast That Somewhat   Bewildered
a Traveler.
A woman whose European wanderings last summer Included Norway
was lucky enough to receive an invitation to a formal dinner in the latter country. She tells the story of
the dinner, beginning with the throwing open of the doors at eight o'clock.
"As the chief guests of the evening," she says, "we were forced to
precede tbe eighty others, and as the
signal waa given we found ourselves
impelled forward, the ladle* flocking
behind while the gentlemen remained
seated In the great drawing room.
"Then we were confronted with a
serious problem���what to do. None
of us knew, for facing us were three
substantially covered tables with no
chairs before them. Then appeared
a guardian angel who whispered, 'Do
as I do,' and with that she began
helping   herself.
"Piles of plates, napkins, knives
and forks appeared at intervals down
the table, and. taking one each, we
fled back to the drawing room from
which we had come, where in the
meantime the servants had arranged
many small tables. We seated ourselves with our impedimenta, only to
flnd that the gentlemen ln turn had
disappeared and were comfortably
seated In the dining room, having
flrst choice of the various dishes
which were afterward presented to
us.
"First there was a delicious soup
with forcemeat balls floating in it;
then a bewildering variety of made
dishes, but potatoes were the only
vegetables offered. The chief waiter
took ua In charge and often took our
forks from our hands ln order to
transfer to our plates some specially
dainty titbit from the dish he carried.
"Course followed course of these
made dishes, and these were followed
ln turn by an almost equal variety of
puddings and cakes. There was no
pastry, but the cakes and puddings
were marvels of richness and delicacy. Norwegian cream is like Alder
ney cream, thick and golden, and
this was used ln great profusion,
likewise eggs, often twenty to thirty
being required In the making of a
single pudding, and an American
housewife would throw up her han.ls
at tbeir lavish use.
"Various wines accompanied the
dinner, and shortly after the fea :t began the host proposed a toast after
having flrst drunk 'Velkommcn' to all,
and then, our names being given,
with 'Velkommen til Norge." or 'Welcome to Norway,' followed by a seemingly interminable list embracing all
the guests.
"At the end everybody advanced to
the hostess and shook hands, saying, 'Tak for maden,' or 'Thanks for
the repast.' and ln turn received the
answer, 'Vel bekommen,' 'or 'May lt
agree with you.'
"Then, like Chinese mandarins,
everybody, bowed to everybody else,
and when coffee wu served lt waa
the same, and at last came the farewell with the never to be forgotten
form, Tak for Idag,' or 'Thanks for
today.' Following the dinner came
many national games ln which the
old and young Joined; then at midnight ���*, supper of sweets and Ices,
fruit and coffee was served, and the
adieus were made at a late hour with
the accompanying thanks and finally
a last good night, or 'Tak for aldst.'"
NA-Dru-c0oyspEPS^ablETS
relieve and cure Indigestion���acidity ol the stomach���biliousness���flatulence
���dyspepsia. They re-inforce the stomach by supplying Ihe active principles
needed for the digestion of all kinds of food.   Try one after each meal.
50c. a box.   If your druggist has not stocked them yet, send us 50c.
and wa will mall you a box. 33
Hilhul Dm aa* C*ta*lt*\ C*s***s*f st Camaia. UrnHtai.     ,-.,-���'
as it ages, and is impervious to
water and insects, so that it is specially suited to many uses.
A fibre is obtained from the tree
and Is Spun and woven into a useful
cloth; but lt ls the fruit which is
principally of use. >
The tree Is easy of cultivation and
In from three to six years bears
freely, yielding from 20 to 50 pounds
of nuts a year for the following ten
years or so.
Some idea of its valuable qualities
can be gathered from the variety of
uses to which the Chinese put the
otl. It serves as fuel and as oil for
lamps. It waterproofs paper for umbrellas and other purposes. It ls
used for varnishing _boats and all
sorts of wood work and for making
cloth waterproof. The soot resulting from Its Imperfect combustion
gives the well-known Chinese Ink.
Combined wltb lime, clay, sand
and earth it forms a composition almost as strong as granite. The ash
left after burning the nut Itself,
mixed with the oil, produces a nasty
cement which is used in China for
caulking boats and makes a good filling for preparing wood for a first
coat of paint.
One of the peculiar qualities of the
oil is tbat on heating above a certain temperature it coagulates Into
a substance resembling amber and
cannot thereafter be softened by
heat.
HAS   MANY   USES.
Tree In China Produces Number of
Articles.
Tbere le a tree In China which per*
haps ls unequalled In tbe number of
articles whloh It produces. Its timher, though not obtainable tn .large
sires, ls soft and white when new,
but becomes very hard and durable
LEAD8  TO  THEIR  ARREST.
Vanity the One Trait Criminals Cannot Overcome.
The overpowering vanity which distinguishes professional criminals
leads more often than anything else
to their capture, eayB a noted
French detective. When France decided to abolish the pain of death, a
large number of Apaches were apparently genuinely distressed because the ..guillotine with Its publicity seemed a fitting end for their careers. Vanity drives them to buy copies of the papers which have accounts of their crime. This has helped the police on many an occasion.
In spite of tbe danger the criminal
cannot resist the temptation to carry
around with him a description of his
deeds. More than that, they actually boast of them in public at
times and are brought to arrest this
way.
Their   Imprudence   ls a   characteristic which, of course, helns the police extremely. They have read again
and again about flnger prints serving
as   marks  of   Identification,   yet   the
lower class cannot refrain from eat-1
lng  and  drinking  what  tbey  flnd  In
the house they may rob.   They know,
that  their fingers will  leave  marks,'
but tSey do not care.   They are gamblers  who  do not  think of the future.
They are Imprudent ln other ways,
too. They send foolish telegrams to
each other, and one assassin dressed I
out his wife In the clothes and Jewels
of his victim. It ls, Indeed, a marked and very useful' characteristic.
It Is ot a question of forgetting, so
much ap not stopping to think of the
conseci -ences. A curious example of'
this ii i priii'ence ls their tendency to
keep tilngs like picture postcards.
They ' ke tattooing, and they like,
picture poBteards, and both belp the
police on man: occasions. One man
denied that he had been in Italy, but
he wus found lo have a lot of pictures
tf thit country, and was gravely compromised tuereby. In the same way
they leave blotting paper about, and
words thereon are put together.'
to Forcados. Mercury and his solitary fellow-passenger exchanged hospitalities, and nothing the boat could
supply was too good for Mr. Mercury
to order himself and his new friend.
At the end of the three weeks tbey
reached Forcados and Mr. Mercury,
in a hurry to get to a steamer, asked
for his bill. His feliow-passenger, Mr.
Watts, then assured blm that he had
no bill to meet, that he had been Mr.
Watts' welcome guest on Mr. Watts'
private yacht for the past three
weeks.
Stumbled on the Will.
Wills have often proved a stumbling block to the novelist. One flagrant case may be mentioned. A
popular writer causes an old aristocrat to have his "last will and teet
sment" witnessed by his butler and
his housekeeper, yet he makes them
both benefit under it. By so doing
he renders the will Invalid, as to the
bequests to his two servants. But
the author does not know It.
Gunboata Join Rebels.
Shanghai, Nov. 6.���Three Chinese
gunboats, forming a part of Admiral
Sah Chen Ping's fleet, which put in
here yesterday for provisions, went
over to the rebels this morning.
The Chinese telegraph operators
here went on a strike today. The
cables have not been molested. Foreign marines are guarding the cable
huts, it ls believed that Admiral
Sah is ln hiding in this city.
Ching Kiang, in the province of
Kang Su, fell at 3 o'clock this afternoon. All lg quiet there. The city
is a treaty port, second in importance
only to Shanghai. The population Is
about 150,000.
Shang Chow, capital of the province of Che Klan, was taken by the
rebels yesterday after a brief but
spirited encounter.
Amoy, Nov. 6.���The report of tho
rebel occupation of Amoy is unfounded. The situation here ls tense, but
there are no disorders.
A Simple Treatment That
will Make Hair Grow
Now Sold In Canada
Every up-to-date woman should
have radiant bair.
There are thousands ot women wUh
harsh, faded, characterless hair, who
do not try to improve it.
In England and Paris women take
pride in having beautiful ha'.r. Every
Canadian   woman   can have lustrous
and luxuriant hair by using SALVIA,
the Great American Sage Hair Tcnlc.
Every reader of The News can have
an attractive head of hair in a few
weeks by using SALVIA.
Ryall sells a large battle for 50
cents, and guarantees lt to banish
Dandruff, stop falling hair and itch
ing scalp ln ten days, or money back
SALVIA ls a beautiful, pleasant,
non-sticky Ha'r Tonic.
atsqui Farm
.160 acres, very desirsbly situated.   Excellent soil and light clearing.
Considerably below the market at
w
$60 Per Acre
The Westminster Trust and S^ife Deposit Co.,Ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for tt Is the stuff that tbe foundations ot wulth and happiness are built of.
Money may be uud ln two ways; to   spend   for   what   la
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In tho future.   Money cannot bo Invested until It ls flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. U DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR 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
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phone 211.
Phonos, Office 15 and 1S.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WA8HED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8ANO, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
Synonyms.
The French-Canadian always has
trouble with the aspirate "th." At a
debatiug club In the province cf Quelle members were required to draw
a slip from a bat and debate upon the
the subject they received. A young
countryman arose.
"I have drew the word 'bat' I must
told 'ou dere ls two. tree different
kind of bat. Dere is de bat wot you
play the baseball wit, de bat wot fly
ln de air a night and also de bat
where you take de swim."���Success
Magazine
European Civilization.
The first pavements In Paris were
laid about the year 1200; in London, about 1417. Berlin was without
pavements far into the seventeenth
century. No houses had glass windows before the twelfth century, and
as late as the fourteenth century anything might be thrown out of the windows of Paris and London after three
times calling out, "Look out!" Shirts
were not known until the time of the
crusaders, and the fine clothes which
ladles and gentlemen Wore were seldom waehed, but only occasionally
"scented." So late as 1550 there were
to be found ln Paris hut throe carriages, while ln England coaches date
from 1580. Forks were unknown,
and table manners were exceedingly
'unsightly."
PASSAGE    PAID.
tho
Travotar Haa Lucky Trip Down
Niger.
At a recent meeting of the American Society ln London Mr. Chester
Mercury related a piquant Incident.
He arrived at Lokaja, on the Niger,
and went to tho wharf to take passage down the river to Forcados,
when he could hoard an ocean-going
steamer. He thought himself lucky
when he found a fino boat moored
alongside, and wont aboard at once.
Hla hoys brought his baggage, and
the traveller had it. placed in the bast
stateroom he could flAd, '
Rturnlng to the saloon he founfl a
white man sitting comfortably In a
chair and Invited him to have a drink
The hospitality waa readl y accepted,
and before long tho boat stalled on
Its three weeks' trip down tho Niger
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 $1,300
$350 Cash, balance
same as rent.
Water and light
services under con-
struction^
EXCLUSIVELY BY
. .i.,.,i,,
NOTICE!
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Public Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices in tbe Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, Now
Westminster, ������
I
8 J.
WATER FRONTAGE
Three acres fn city limits with 250 feet waterfrontage.   125,000:
ono��quarter cash, balance 6, li' and 18 months.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
.Mono 929. Room 16, Collister Block.
A New Lumber Vard
COMB TO US FO*"
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR STOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE 904^ (Old Glass Works Factory.
SAPPERTON.
New Weatmlnster, fcltjr Specialist.
art Again on sale by P. Burns A Co., Limited. Try
a^uart and bo assured they are the best you bare
     bed.
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEA13
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^^^^ng
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as
THE DAILY NEWS.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
.af
"KISS ME."
Sung by Charles H. Bates, with Henrietta Crossman in "Mistress Nell/
Words by FRED. GALLAGHER.
Andante.
Music by Wm. RALPH.
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1. Eyes   tell     a     tale    when  love      is     true,
2. Cu ���  pid     is    wise��� from  jour  bright  eyes
Words    seem poor     and   weak,
He first   sped     his    dart,
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Sighs     ex - press       a
Straight and   true      the
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soul's    dis - tress,     And    ten   -   der  glan
ar  ���  row  flew,      In  -   to       my  beat
ees
ing
speak,
heart-
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love   Ihat
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deep,���
No   tongue   can   tell.
wound .
was
deep	
The    aim   was  fair,
hearts   have naught  to       say,
Cu -   pid     can -   not      miss,
Copyright, mcmviu, by MURRAY MUSIC CO., New York,
Xo. 63. '
i\ THERMOMETER
nnry  atmosplKr'.o pressure.
This   is   one   reason   advanced
lo
Marks on Scale Not True When Pressure   Varies���Difference   May   Be
Material.
On an ordinary Fahrenheit thermometer there is written opposite
212 degrees "belling point of wuter"
and opposite ?.2 degrees "Freezing
point ol water." Neither of these Is
correct except for a cei tun condi,ion
of the atmosphere about thirty inches, cr fifteen pounds pressure to
the square inch. This is the ordinary
pressure at what is known as b*'u
level, and to this all thermometers
arc calibrated. In a mountainous region the pressure is har lly ever s;>
much as fifteen pounds, and water
boils at sometimes as low as 20U degrees.
If water is bciled In a dhin:; bell,
where the press'ire Is foi ty or flfty
pounds a square inch, its temperature
will be several hundred degrees instead og 212. If water is boll'ng In a
near vacuum the temperature is so
small that the hand trust into ths
water would actually feel cold.
What has been said about the boiling point applies to some extent, to
the freezing point, but here ll differ*
for different materials, whereas the
remarks about the boiling point ot
water apply to the boiling points of
all liquids.
Some substances when they freese
become larger, while others become
smaller. On this depends the freezing point at different pressure at atmosphere. Water expands on freezing; so do type metal and some other
things. AU other substances become
smaller on freezing. Water pipes
burst when the water freeze. Coins
of gold and silver are stamped instead of being molded, for the metals
grow smaller on freezing or solidifying, and consequently the coin wou'.d
be wabbly.
It has been found that the things
that expand cn solidifying, as water,
freeze at a lower temperature when
the pressure is increased, while the
others freeze at a higher. When a
substance that expands freezes under higher pressure than usual it has
to exert more foice to shove the pressure away, tind consequently has to
use up more of Its heat energy, thu?
loc'ng mere heat and becoming
colder.
Take  the substance that  contracts
when it solidifUs.   The pressure will
Irclp   It  to  get    smallfr.   and    conse-j
quently the gre-it-r the pressu-e th>i
less heat lt has to love on attaining
the Eolid state,   so it  will   freeze at I
higher temperature.    If the  itsmuo
Is Ci eat nno'ip.h If may fr"1 r" "' so'-
idify at a thousand degrees temperature, which Is high enough to ehang;
most substances to vapcr under o:d-
prcve that the Interior of tbe eart'i
is solid tor the assumption is that,
the core is made up of substances
! that contract when freezing, and
tliere is. of course, an enormous pressure a few hundred of miles below
the surface.
In retard to the boiling points cf
l liquids, there ib an upper limit to the
'joint at which a thing boil?���that is,
| changes to the state of vapor. It is
i called the critical temperature. No
, matter how great a pressure exists
I on a substance, if it is at a trmpera-
iture greater than its critical it will
| change to vapor anyhow.
The ignorance of this point held
j back the making of llquefi?d gases���
j s:;cb as air, carbon dioxide, etc.���for
many years. The experimenters tried
to liquefy gases at ordinvy temperatures by enormous pressures, whereas if they had critical temperatures
brfore applying the pressure liquefaction would have ensued immediately.
This is tbe method employed today
in making liquid air. The ar is compressed at first and then allowed to
issue from a small orifice, thus expanding and cooling, is then pumped
back and compressed by (he pump,
allowed to go through the orifice
again, thus cooling still more, until
at last it ls below the ciitical temperature, when th" compression
ciiused bv the pump liquefies it.���Lawrence Hodges in Chicago Itecord-Hur-
ald.
DESIRES TO LIMIT
WORLD'S NAVIES
LUGGAGE    IN    ENGLAND.
None  of  It Goes Astray  Because the
People Are All  Very  Honest.
Certain strangers within our gates
have been wondering at our dealing
with passengers' luggage���how much
better the system of other countries,
where you get a receipt and when
the bag goes astray the official assures you lt is impossible because
there is the receipt. So you go to
bed and get up and dress in your
bit of paper.
Our method Is insular and on the
face of it chaotic. We throw our luggage to the mercy of some unknown
potter. At the end of the Journey we
find a sort of lucky tub of portable
property j lied on the platform, and
we plunge about and pick out what.
we want. You know t.e scene���a
hundred people who have on'y to say
'That's mine" to a strange portar in
order to get lt.
Thus badly stated the system looks
like chaos and the invitation, to a
general scramble for other men's
goods. In practice it works out well,
lor every cne. f:om porter to passen-
eer. is on his honor, and���tills is the
point���luggage in England Ib b ifer
than In any other civilized country.
���Westminster Gazette.
Churchill   Leaves   Position   of   Home
Secretary for Admiralty in Order
to  Promote  Peace.
London, Nov. f>.���Winston Churchill's transfer from the po'st of home
secretary to that of the flt st lord of
the admiralty is technically a step
backward, but is not to be so regarded.
The former office, It is tiue, is considered next in importance to the premiership and has a salary of $25,1)00
against only $22,500 at tbe admiralty,
though the latter carries with It an
official residence, which the home
secretaryship does nat. It. has always been Winston Churchill's ambition to get. control of a great spending department, and he goes to the
admiralty determined to curb its extravagance without reducing ths efficiency of the navy.
Predecessor Wa6 Expensive.
Churchill's predecessor at the admiralty. Reginald McKenna, fe 1 com-
pletely into the hands of the perma-
net. officials and made increased demands on the exchequer every year.
Churchill intends to introduce JuJi-
ciOUS economies. Hut he has also a
much loftier purpose in view.
Germany's present naval program
will expiie ne>t year. A g'eat jingo
agitation Is now being carried on in
that country to encourage the government to adopt a still more ruinously costly program in rivalry with
Kngland. All the Influence commanded by the Krupps and other great
armament and shipbuilding firms Is
being exerted to further this movement.
Churchill  Sees Opportunity.
Winston Churchill believes that
when Germany's new naval program
Is being discussed an opportunity will
arise for coming to an agreement on
the limitation of navies and so ending this in sane contest between the
powers for supremacy of the seas. He
is at once bold and resourceful, and
Intensely ambitious to do something
big toward promoting international
peace.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take   LAX\TIVK   HIIOMO     Quinine
Tablets.    Druggists refund  money  lf
it fails to cure.    K. W. GROVE'S signature ls on each box.  25c.
Ways  With  the   Head.
Some of the east African ladles
shave their heads with small, sharp.
razor-like knives, first softening the
hair with goat's milk. Other Africans keeo It cut off to about two in
ches in length and slick down with
vegetable cils. Cirls of Fiji stiffen
their locks with trre gums, and soft
fluffy hair Is considered a curse.
Somehow some of t1 e races that have
the stil'fest hair try to mike It s'if-
fer. and tho^e thdt Ihve the pofteet
trv to make It lie ('own, and still
other races  do Just the opi ositc.
If   yon  lore   me,   con ��� fess - ion should  be     Just  made    in   lores     own    way.
Pi . ty    my  pain, smile once    a ��� gain,    And   heal    me   with      a      kiss.
ea i
pn
CHORUS.   Andante.
trt
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Kiss    me,      kiss     me,    and     I     will    un - der - stand	
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���**       X        "���    '77        k.    ... '", i       i      J     <*> !
No. 68.
RflilN
-i'i '
������Ui
MAI0 M4B1AN
mr~"
8   ft
��
MOOiE JAW, SA3X
eeies.
noaiM Moca
Makes lighter,
better flavored aad
a more nutritious bread,
aad more loaves to the sack
than any other flour. ROBIN HOOD
FLOUR is made from tho choicest wheat
from the most select farms in Saskatchewan.
A money-back guarantee in every sack.
Robin Hood Flour ��� made in moose jaw
cs.
^i��il��s'^^^'fepm'fe^'
> ll
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.
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of tho
Canadian trade wc have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
RcpiRtqrcd
Trade-Mark TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PA4HC SBVClt. *-��
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
^M^V^^AA.^VM/WWWVW^/\^^
L O. O. P. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Odd Fellows' Hall, cor-
ner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
���very Monday evening at I o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis. NO.; W.
C. Coatham, P. Q. recording secretary
���XENOGRAPHY    A    TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 416. Rear ot Major amp
Savage's ofllce   Columbia St.
FISH   ANO  GAME.
AYLINO & SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game, Vegetables, etc. Deaa Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
aad McKenzie streets, New West
Btfnster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
���iWADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE ft
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitor*
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, eorner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver oft
flees, WiWlams building, 41 Granville street. F. C. Wade, K. C,
A Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie. G. ��
Martin. 	
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAnRI8TER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
tusktto or sixAiJXi���fufciW *>*.**
minster Board of Trade meets ia ta*
board room. City Hall, ae follows:
Third Thursday ol each aiosta.
quarterly meeting ou Uie tawa
Tl/ursday ot February, May, Auguei
and November, at B p.m. Annual
meeitngii un tUe third Thursday ol
February. New members may M
proposed aad elected at any ssvatfe
ly or qaarterly meeuos- C. H
Btuart-Wad*  eecretary
NEW
MAIL
WESTMINSTER
SERVICE
{Time Time
of of
Arrival: Closing:
20:00���United States via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).11:IS
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .20:10
7:40���Victoria  via B. C. E.  R.
(dally except Sunday).11:45
12:09���Victoria via B. C. E.  R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:15
7:80��� United States via ���.'��. R.
(daily except Sunday).. 9.45
16:16���United States via G. N. K.
(daily except Sunday)..18.00
10:18���All points east snd En-
rope   (dally)  8:80
22:30���All points east and Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills (dally exoept
Sunday)       8:80
���0:00���Sapperton and Fsaser
mills (dally exeept
Sunday)      14:W
10:18���Coquitlam   (daily  except
Sunday)       1:80
L2:00���Central Park and Edmonds (daily exeept
Sunday)       11.11
1400���East Burnaby   (daily   ���*���
Sunday)  18:81
10:00���Timberland (Tuesday aad
Friday) 18:81
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday aad
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wedaeedsy
and  Friday    14:8��
10:00���Ladner, Port euiehen,
Westham Island, Bon
Villa  18:M
10:00���Annieville   Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    13:88
a0;��0���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)   ...
10:60���Vancouver,
lng    ria
B0R0R0 WE0DIK88.
Nstthsr  Yeuths   Nsr   Msldsns   Hsvs
Much to Say About Them.
Many are ths interesting custom*
that characterise the Bororo Indians,
says a writer in Ths Wide World
Magazine. There is the marriage cere
mony, tor instance. It ls really thf
mother ot the girl who select* ber
R. Purdy, financial secretary I daughter's future husband, and when
sbe has chosen him shs invites him
to her hut to partake of a highly-
peppered dish specially cooked for the
occasion. The eligible youth is accom
panied by his mother, or, failing her,
by the oldest woman oi his family.
If he feels inclined to marry the girl
presented to him he partakes ot the
food and then passes it on to hit mother. Should she be likewise inclined
she tastes it, and the marriage is then
as good as a fait accompli. Should
she be opposed to the proposition,
however, she returns the food to the
girl's mother and the match is off,
even should the young man feel inclined to tie the knot.
On the other hand, if th* youth is
not favorably impressed by ths daughter of the hut he passes the dish on to
.his mother without tasting it, saying:
"Mother, give this food to her from
whom it came."
The mother can do as she likes. She
can touch the food, and then ths son
must marry the girl in spit* of his
own feelings. But if she is not keen
on the marriage she pushes the food
across to her hostess and, accompanied by her son, leaves the hut. It
will thus be seen that neither the
youth nor the maiden have much to
say as regards their own future.
After the engagement the fiance's
mother has to maintain the bridegroom's mother for four days. During
this time the youth sleeps in the hut
of his future bride, but without being
seen by her. He enters late at night
and leaves before dawn, and the object of his presence is to protect ihe
girl oi his (or his mother's) choice
from the machinations ol the evil eye
On the fifth morning both bride and
bridegroom g��t up at the sgiiim time
and, approaching the flre, sit down together, turning thoir backs on ths
other members of the family. Henceforward tliey are man and wife.
Customs  Officials'   Manner*
"German officials stare at you;
French officials scowl at you; English
officials wink at you. But they all pass
the baggage," is the conclusion of Gilbert K. Cnesterton, the English writer,
who has recently added to his experience by passing through the custom
housas oi Ftucs, Germany and England, which l^raescribes in The Illustrated London News. Noise, confu
sioh and clamor prevailed in th*
French douane, which was located in
a small, dirty, shed-like room. The
French temperament is soothed by
disturbance, he explain*, and the customs official's bustling manner doe*
not mean that he takes his duty very
seriously, ior one gets through qutakly
and unhurt. French officials ure uot
as brutal a* they seem.. German custom houses impressed Mr. Cfcestertun
as temple-like. The imposing official*
in uniforms of aesthetic peacock gre��n
held his observant gaze. Grim and
silent, they paused him from on* large
apartment to another. But it only
seemed like oppression, decides the
tolerant traveler forward. His native
land received him at Dover in a manner "confidential and comic."
Piper's
G.    N.
.13:80
Sld-
R.
Just  as  Welt.
On one ot those bitter, chilly mornings that herald so aptly our spring
Mr. Taswell turned over in bed and
began to doze. It wss 4 o'clock, snd
this was the flrst wink oi sleep Taswell had as yet managed to snatch.
A violent banging on the front door,
however, suddenly aroused him. He
dashed, ever to th* window and opened it.,1
"Is it flre?" hs roared.
"I want Mr. Taswell," cams tba
answer.
"1 am Mr. Taswell. What is it?"
"I have an important matter which
concerns your good name and must
not let it reach other ears. Com* down
quickly."
In a moment Taswell, ln his pajamas, wu at the door. The wind whistled coldly.
"Well," replied the disturber of Tss-
well's peace, "don't you think your
name, would be as well without th*
���TT
Then he disappeared into th* darkness, and the comments ot Taswell
were not well at all.���London Tit-Bits.
Liniments Wonl
Cure Lame Back
rus WIU.���As IMS
Lumsden, Sask.
"I have suffered much from Lame
Back and Soreness across the Kidneys,
and used to apply liniments to relieve
the pain until I was told to try GIN
PILLS. Now, lam never without them.
..ssoon as I feel the weakness comin?
,n, I at once start to tnke OIN PILLS
and a very few doses relieve me, but I
continue to take them for sometimes
two weeks at a time that they may clo
their work. I heartily recommend GIN
PILLS to anyone suffering from Lame
Back or Weak Kidneys."
A. B. Sparks.
Lame Back h simply tlie pnin caused
by weak, s'.rained or sick kidneys, GIN
TILLS heal and cure Kidneys. GIN
PILLS relieve the Bladder, and regulate
the Urine. That's why the pain in the
back disappears when you take GIN
FILLS, {oc. a box, 6 for $2.50 and
money refunded if GIN PILLS fail to
relieve you. Sent on receipt of price if
your dealer will not supply them.
National Drug& Chemical Co. Dept B.
C.      Toronto. ��
National Lazy Liver Pills keep the
bowels regular, the stomach sweet and
the skin clear.   35c. a box. ��,*
SPIRITUALISM
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
Mr. J. Clark's residence, Inman ave
nue. Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening at 8 1 m. All are
welcome.    Literature  for  sale.       **
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8% ta 11 H. P.
I ani 4 Cycle.
LAf ") ACT.
New Westminster Land District, Dls-
trlct of N*w Westminster.
Take notloe that I. Walter S. Rose,
of New Westminster, B. C, occupation broker, intend to apply for permission to lease th* following described land.
Commencing at a post planted one
and a half .miles from Lillooet river
on tbe east bank of Twenty Five Mile
creek, running 80 chains north, thence
80 chains east, tbence 80 chains
south, thenee 80 chains west to point
of commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
Date, September 18th, 1911.
WALTER 8. ROSE,
Name of Applicant (in full).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that Jobn Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
intends to apply for permission to
purchase tbe following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Green lake, which point ls situate
about 80 cbalns southwesterly from
the northerly end of tbe said Oreen
lake; thence west 40 chains, thence
south 40 ehains, thence east 40
���chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly following the shore of Green lake to the
point ef commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
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, lots
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
In tbe 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 in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless ln the meantime valid objection
be made to me tn writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., October 7, 1911.
Csmstism NorthernSteamkip^Ud.!
THE ROYAL UNE
*^*>^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^&^^^^^^s^t>**~
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Root* to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Sailings  from   Montreal:
ROYAL QEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.  29
ROYAL   GEORGE DEC.   13
Rates of Passat*:
1st Class, 892.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Class, Bristol or London, $32.50.
Further information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
DOCK AT JOHNSON'S WHARF,
FOOT OF COLUMBIA AVE.
88. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vancouver at 12 midnight every Saturday for Victoria and Seattle.
88. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Van-
couver at 12 midnight tvry Mon-
>   day for Prince Rupert.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phono 105.     P. O. Box 348.
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth.
88. "PRINCE JOHN" leaves Prince
Rupert st 1 p.m. every Wednesday
for Stewart; at 10 p.m. Thursday
November 2, 16, SO, 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
Prtnce Rupert to end of track (100
miles).
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
(The Double Track Route)
Tbrough tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago ln Canada
and the United States, also to Europe.
Mske your reservations now for tbe
holidays. Standard and tourist Sleepers���meals "Pay as you order,"
H. G
LAND  REGI8TRY ACT.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phono  53.
Tenth  St.,  New  Westminster.
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2, New Westmin
ster District:
WhereaB proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 1199F. issued
In the name of George Carter, has
been flled in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shal?.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate,
unless in the meantime valid objection be made to me tn writing.
C. 8. KEITH,
District Registrar ot Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C, Oct. 31, 1911.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
>ace 'Phon* IM.     Barn  Phone W
Begbie Street.
BacgSfO   delivered    promptly     *
aay part ot tte elty
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM OSPm
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C
8MITH, C. P. * T. A.
Phone 8eymour 7100.
DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527 Granville Street, Vancouver.
L. V.
WHITE STAR*;
(dally except Sunday) ..14:2k
11:80���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.  N.  R.   (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday). 14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday.   Friday   and   Bat-
day       14:00
11:80���Tynehead   (Tuesday   aad
Friday)       14:00
8:80��� Burnaby L.ike  (dally except Sunday  16:W
80:0O���Abbotsford, Wats<iul, Huntington, etc. (daily except  Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, White Rock md
Blaine (dally except
Sunday)  9:46
11:16���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  9:46
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lelunaa, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas,   Surrey Centra,
1 Cloverdale. Langley
Prairie, Murrayvllla,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. 0. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
30:30���Chilliwack via B. C. B. R.
(daily exoept. Sunday). 17:30
(dally except Sunday).20:30
11:20���Abbotsford   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday). 17:30
15:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
. (dally exoept Sunday). 17:10
Royal Mail Steamers
ST. LAWRENCE SAILINGS
Montreal - Quebec   -  Liverps#1
"Teutonic"    Saturday, Nov. 18
"Laurentic"   Wednesday, Nov. 22
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
What's ths Us*.
"Mother," said Bobby after a fall
week ot obedience, "have I bean a
good boy lately r"
"Yas, dear," replied his mother. "A
very, very good boy."
"And do you trust me?" he continued.
"Why. of course, mother trusts her
little boy 1" she answered.
But tne chastened child was not
pacified.
"1 mesn really, really trust you.'
nodded his mother. "Why do you,
ask?"
"Jest because," said Bobby, diving
his hands into his pockets and lookiug
at her meaningly in the face, "if you
trust me like you say you do, why do
you go on hiding the jam?"���Answer*.
Forgotten.
The Russische horrespondens under
the headline "Forgotten," tells ol the
discharge trom the imperial service ot
three ottioers ol the prison at Minus-
sinsk because' ot a lapse of memory
on their part. It appears that last
winter a political prisoner of tne name
ot Sachatschow was placed by th��m
in an unhealed dungeon and was then
"forgotten" ior a long time. When
the poor fellow was finally thought ot
again he was found terribly froseu.
lie died shortly after his I rosea 1**1
had been amputated.
Not In Harmnoy.
"There is one discordant nota ia
your, garden, my dear madam," remarked tbe aostnetic landscape architect
"What is that?" asked ths lady,
much alarmed. ,
"1 notice." he Wplied. wltb a shod,
der, ''that you hairs a dogwood plant-
ed now tome pussy willow*."
.Saturday, Dec. 2
.Saturday, Dec. 9
.Thursday, Dec. 14
"Canada"
"Megantic"   ..
"Teutonic"  ...
Steamers sail trom Halifax early
next day. connecting with trains from
the West.
White Star S.S. "Laurentic" and
"Megantic" are the largest, filnest
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 (II) and third class
passengers only.
For .reservations and tickets apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. B. Depot.
W. F. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Company's office 619 2nd Av*,
Seattle.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
*gp B.C Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P. M Dally
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For Seattle.
10:00 A. M Daily
11:00 P. M ..Daily
For Prince Rupert and Alaska
11:00 P. M...Nov. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oct. 31, Nov. 11th, 26th
For Hardy Bay.
1:31 a. M Wedneedays
Fer 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 Galiano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganes Hr. Guich-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to BD. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
(i. P. A.. Vancou var
^ RAILWAY CO.
Winter Schedule
la effect at 24:01, November 6, 1911.
Trains Will Leave as Follows*
Toronto Bxpreos at  ��:B6
8oo Express at  M:W
Imperial Limited at. 19:40
FOr tieketa and other particulars
apply to
ED. OOtJLBT, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. fcrodio, 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 the island;
also ln Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica. Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities ln the world. These ex-
oalent connection* attor* vary
banklns facility.
New Westmlnater 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 yoa
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.
total, Msw,
lamb, Foik ani Nwl
Learn Classes every Monday
���.�������������     and Wednesday ^g^
TO 8 o'clock,   318    Royal
_. avenue. Advanced
Dai1C0 cia8S 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. B. BABNETT, 311 loyal Avenue
Phone L575.
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL * ODDY
Corner Eighth 8t. and Fifth Avonue.
PHONE 87a
Phone 690.
P. O. Box 601.
Snider & Bretheur
General Contractors
Westminster Trust Building.
raMwJfiffJF
IT PAYi TO AOVCKfMC
-IN ���
*���'      THC DAILY NCWC
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
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.
latent is paid ea Savins, $
BaUtcss>aIf-y��arly.  ::
Bonaus (AccomU   spaed
ea favorable terms,   a   ::
INCORPORATED31S5S
ASSETS  $48,000,000
Phono 388.
P. O. Box 557.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
HORSE
BLANKETS
i *******
WE have on hand a
M line of Horse
Blankets, Buggy Rugs and
Waterfront Covers. The
Prices are Right and the
Quality is Guaranteed.
NEW WESTMINSTER,   1, O
BRANCH
SIS Columbia i
T.i
& company, mm.
Phono BS, New Westminster,* C
���, ������ '���     i    **' v i	
f "^f
���MM
,..n ����� I ��i��0i ��� *���
t*f.SSttmim
��� -m***   ** * t*  *'  ****** mini '
*********
PAGE EIGHT
THE DAILY NfEWS.
Heating Stoves
and
REGAL FRANKLIN
OPEN GRATES
We have
the most
complete
in the city
call and
see our
stock be-
fore you
buy
Two more planks have been raised
on Fourth Btreet and now are loose.
It Is not stated tbat anything of value
was recovered.
$3000 to loan at 8 rer cent on first-
class residential property. W. F. Edmonds,   G13   Columbia  street.      ���*
Mrs. H. A. Eastman, 411 Third avenue, will net receive again until further notice.
Mrs. Godfrey as "Mlchal." Mr. Godfrey as "Samuel" and chorus of forty
voices with orchestra, tonight at Olivet' Baptist Church. ���*
Woo Chong, a Chinaman, died ln
the city yesterday morning. He was
buried ln Douglas cemetery yesterday afternoon. Murchie & Son had
charge of the arrangements.
that the provincial government be
requested to ask their road foreman
not to deviate from surveyed road
without consulting interested parties,
and that land owners be allowed sufficient room to build fences on road
lines;, that the provincial government
be asked to guarantee tbe bonds of
the Howe Sound and Northern railway; tbat the Dominion government
be asked to provide a weekly mail
service for Pemberton Vortage and
valley."
NEW
SWEATER
COATS
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1911.
WTM.Sn
MARTIN  BURRELL  18
REELECTED  IN  YALE
ANDERSON & LUSBY
Phono R672. 619 Hamilton St.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
About what you would do suddenly
should you be overtaken with a grave
accident or serious illness. Make tbe
financial independence of your family
an assured thing by taking out a life,
accident and health policy. It is the
best Investment any family man can
make.
Alfred W. McLeod
"David, the Shepherd Boy,
Bartlst Church,   tonight,   8
Collection.
��� Olivet
o'clock.
.*
Hon. Martin Burrell, Federal Minister of Agriculture, was re-elected yesterday by acclamation in Yale-Carl-
boo. Mr. Burrell's campaign was an
easy one, as it was early seen that a
Liberal opponent of the new mlnl3ter
would have no chance.
667 Columbia St.,
ESTAHLISHED 1882.
A Swell
LINE  OF
Hand Bags
Pr
Just to hand, direct from
the   factory.    Good  values
* from $1.50 to $12.00.   Jou
may not need one now, but
have a look at them, you
will probably need one later.
We loan Money���Make your vacant
property revenue producing. National Finance Company, Ltd. 521 Columbia street. **
"This laboring stunt alnt what it's
cracked up to be" remarked the Chief
on Saturday as he spat on his bits
tered hands and fell to with his spade
again. "Being chief is a soft Job in
comparison." It was below the Carnarvon street bridge that th's remark
is said to have beeu overheard.
Eyes tested for glasses; satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford. graduate optician. Optlc'an parlors ln
T. GIftord'B jewelry store. **
The memhers of the Lodge Rose of
Columhla, Sons of England will hold
a concert and social evening on Wednesday, November 8, at the K. of P.
hall, Eighth street, commencing at 8
o'ciock. Friends and visiting brethren
are cordially invited.
Miss Davey's Millinery Parlors, 204
Agnes Street (nearly opposite St.
Mary's hospital). Trimmed and untrimmed hats at greatly reduced
prices, all this seasons goods. Call
aud Inspect. Hats renovated and remodelled. **
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o clock. **
Information has come to the office
of the Daily News as follows: E.N'.E.
hy a quarter E. Bix feet from the
fence on the west side of Fourth St.
counting from the plank that has on
ly one nail hole In It and has a knot
hole seven Inches from the farthest
end. seven planks north are several
more planks. On raisins the third ot
these any treasure seeker will find
some mud.
It has frequently been asked since
I tho story  published for the first time
VUv tii* Ua\\y Ne*�� yemterduy, oiV what
\cV\arRe  can  the   man  Bezoyk  held  ln
I connection with the Rank ot Montreal
I rohhery   rUII  he detained.     A. charee
Iof being in possession of stolen goods
j well knowing them to have been sto-
I len  Is one  that may  be  very    likely
| placed   against  him.    Hut the matter
i is  still euh  Judtce.    The police    will
i however poon have to place some de-
I finite charge against the man.
In connection with the convention
of school trustees in Vancouver, Mr.
Ben Johnson wlll deliver a lecture on
'The School and Educational Training." The lecture will be delivered
at 4 o'clock in the Aberdeen school
under the auspices of the Vancouver
Local Council of Women. The same
evening, at the same nlace, Mr. Johnson will lecture on the "Industrial
School of Booker T. Washington."
On Thursday, at 10:30 a.m.,' Miss
Ravenhill will lecture on "Phvsioio"i
cal Development in Childhood." All
in the Royal City who are interested
are invited to attend the lectures.
Mr. Burrell ls an Englishman who
came to Canada ln 1883, to encase ln
fruit farming. At first he settldR on
the Niagara peninsula, but ln 1889 be
came to British Columbia to take up
the same occupation. He drifted Into
politics and ln 1904 he waa chosen
to contest Yale-Cariboo. He failed
ln the attempt but In the election of
1908 he was returned by a satisfactory majority. His victory at the last
election is fresh ln everyone's memory.
Arrives In Ottawa.
Ottawa, Nov. 5.���Premier McBride
and Hon. W. J. Bowser, attorney general for British Columbia, arrived
here tonight, and will confer with
Premier Borden tomorrow on several
matters at Issue between the province
and the Dominion.
LOOK!
3 Lots oh Toronto Street
$600 Each
One-Quarter   Caah,    Balance    Six,
Twelve and Eighteen Months.
Good Lot on Edinburgh
Street, Near Henley
$1100.    One-Third  Cash,    Balance
Six, Twelve and Eighteen Months.
Seventh Avenue
Two Lots en Seventh Avenue,
near First Street, $900 Each, One-
Third Cash, Balance Six, Twely��
and Eighteen Months.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
If a Woman
Wants to Invest $25.00
In a Suit
She can be reasonably certain that the money ls
well spent in our Suit Department, and the Suit
she gets ln return will be up-to-date, fit well and
wear well.
They are a'l made ln the newest Fall and Winter
styles and of high class materials in English serge,
French Venetian and Imported tweeds. Some ara
plainly tailored and others are novelty trimmed.
Skirts are made in plain, pleated and panel effect
styles, and to the woman of discernment and gocd
taste  these  Suits will make a special appeal.
B. & M.
HIGHER   GRADE   SUITS
$30.00, $35.00, $40.00 to $60.00
EXCEPTIONAL LARGE SHOWING OF  NEW STYLE8 AND FABRICS IN
New Fall Suitings and Coatings
New  Clay  Worsteds In  greys, navys and blacks, suitable for smart   tailored    Suits   and    Sepevate
Skirts, 54 to GO inches wide; yard     $1.50 to $2.50
New Broa'.cloths ln a full range of new  Fall colorings,
weights, for dresses, suits or coats.   Per  yaru	
beautiful  Sedar and
glove finishes, in  two
 $1.25 to $2.00
All
Also a beautiful collection  of pastel  shadings in  Broadcloth  for opera ctbaks, reception gowns, etc.
our  Broadcloths are thoroughly shrunk and guaranteed spot-proof.
New Scotch Tweed Suitings in grey, hrown, green and heather mixtures.    Mannish    materials    that
tailor perfectly, 54 to 58 inches wide; exclusive suit lengths. Per yard    $1.25 to $2.25
New navy and black English serges ln medium and fine twills made from finest botany yarns, dyed
and  finished by experts, thoroughly shrunk and spot proof; t>2 to iiS   Inches wide. Per yard. .$2.00 to $3.53
Fashionable Wide Width Black Velveteen
Thirty-six inch  wide beautiful  Black  Velutena.    Finished like silk; Ideal suit weight. Price yard $2.25
FISH MARKET .Bank of Montreal
537 Front St   -   Phone 301
Fresli Salmon (half or whole-), "Sti. 9c
Fresh Halibut (half or whole).,'lb. 8c
Fresh Cod  (half or whole). !lh 7c
Fresh Herring, 4 lbs. for  25c
CraTJB, 2 for 25c
Kippered   Salmon  and   Smoked   Halibut, lb loc
Finnan Haddie, 2 lbs. for  25c
RaVWitB. 'each  35c
Delivery 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.
Curtis Drug Store
Inquest Adjourned.
The coroner's Inquest on the body
at Frederick Clarke Cooper, conductor of the freight car which wa*
Sprocket] at the corner of Columbia
street and Twelfth street on Saturday, opened yesterday, but was adjourned till this mornin."*. The funeral wlll follow the inquest. Mtfrehle
&. Son have charge of the funeral arrangements.
Terms���Cash.
Opposite 'Brackman-Ker Wharf,
'Front 8t.
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL         aiM0O.0OO.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada etia
Newfoundland, anu In Loudon, England, New York, Oil. ago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
basking business transacted. Let
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents ln all parts of tbe
���orld.
. Savings Bank Department���Deposits
received in sums nf $1 and upward.
Slid Interest alio wei at 3 per cent, per
annum   (present rate).
Total  Assets over  1186,000,000.00
| NEW  WE8TMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
> ***********
%*****���********,***** **************4
MESH
A SNAP IN
For
i Vi j   .
PHOTO  GOODS
SPECTACLES
i
SEEDS
Phone 43:  L. D. 71:
Res. 72.
New   Westminster,
B. C.
Seely's
Invisible Cream
WITH  PROXIDE
Whs tlie Skin
AND
tares Good Complexkn
AT '���li
Mll'S DRUG STOI
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
N*w Westminster, B.C.
Inquest on Ccx.
Nothing that has not already been
told developed at the coroner's " in
quest on Saturday, following the
suicide of lames Coy. who was found
near I'ort Moody on Friday last, with
his throat cut. Witnesses told how
he had assaulted a Swedish passenger at the station. On Cox's body,
after it waa discovered, $30 in caBh
was found, a gold rinse from which
the setting was missing, a gol.I nug
Mtt watch chain, a razor and a pockei
knife. No trace has heen found of
Abe Lee, Cox'b friend who stayed
with him at the Tourist hotel, Port
Moody, and disappeared shortly after
the assault on the Swedish passen
per. The verdict of the Jury was
that Cox came to his death hy his
own  hand, while temporarily insane.
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      jcX"lEr
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
��eeeeeee��eo+eeeeeeeee��ee��eeoJ
a.***********
NEW   ARRIVALS
Orchid Talcum, Orchid Cold Cream, Orchid Perfume
Orchid Almond Cream.
ADONIS   HED   RUB
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 67 WE8TMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
 * ���sssBsasMm^nHMMHSsnaMeanHMiBHBBas
MEETING HELD AT
PEMBERTON MEADOWS
Settlers at Pemberton Meadows
held their annual meeting on October
21. The following resolutions were
adopted:
"That a wagon road be built on the
east side of the Unper Lillooet river
from the present bridge", to Mr. McDonald's ranch  ::ii miles up the vai-
| ley;   that* a road be built from    th<
| N'o. 1  post on the Pemherton WW"
! ro'id   to   Lillooet  la'<e;   that   a  pack
j foil be built from tbe Uwj^r Llfloofe'
river opposite the 2fi  mile  post    on
the     Pemberton    wagon   road.     Into
I Brtdre river mining 'Tstrlcfc: that the
existing rrad along  *Vn"ns take be ie
paired and extended to Lillooet lake,
(9rt'J) 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 In search of cheap    sites   for   Inexpensive
cottages. ,|        !
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.
f J. Hart & Co., Ltd.
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,
Pres. and Gent Mgr.    Vice-President.
W. T. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKUN
'.       I , , i-.   LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 177.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
INTERURBAN   TRAMS.
Westminster breach. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 6, 6:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
-thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 16 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� 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.
Kraser Vallev line. ��� Cars
eave for Chilliwack and why
points at 9.30 a.m., 1.20 and
6.10 p.m.
Huntingdon and way points,
leaves at 4.05 p.m.
EXCURSION TO:
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return untll Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLAN8  TO
TAKE   THIS   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BI iriSH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.

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