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The Daily News Oct 18, 1911

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 V
SEE
WHITE, 8HILE8 S,
CO.
for Improved farm landa
Valley,    Coquitlam    and
In Fraser
Burnaby.
628 and 746 Columbia
New Westminster
Street,
VOLUME Ci, NUMBER 190.
tots in the west end of the
ew B. C. Electric cut-off
rough this property; streets
up. Prices from $400 up;
ery easy payments.
WHITE, 8HILE8 A CO.
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B.C., WEDNESDAY   MORNING,  OCTOBER   18,    1911.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
TO DEDICATE Y.M.CA
Ceremony WiU Commence on
Sunday.
MONDAY ACTUAL OPENING
NEW COAL SEAM
ON ROUTE OE C.N.R.
Bishop to  Dedicate���Directors  Wives
to Be Hostesaes���Ali Accessories
Practically Ready.
The program of proceedings in con
nection with the dedication of the
Young Men's Christian Association
building has now been sent out. On
Sunday there wlll be a men's meeting In the gymnaalum. At 3:46 there
wlll be a religious service at which
music will be a feature, and an address wlll be delivered by Mr, C. IL
Sayer, ot Winnipeg. Monday will bs
a memorable day. On that day thf
wives of the directors will be the
hostesses at a reception offered to tbe
ladles of the city and tbe building
and its equipment will be thrown
open to inspection. Refreshments will
be served and 'excellent music will
be discoursed. At eight o'clock ln
the evening the building will be formally opened, Mr. T. J. Trapp, chair
man of the directors, presiding. Tbe
dedicatory prayer will be offered by
his lordship the bishop of New
Westminster. Greetings will be ex.
tended by hls worship, Mayor Lee,
Rev. J. S. Henderson, of the Minis
terlal association: Professor Hether
ington, of Columbian college, and E.
W. Keenleyslde, Vancouver Y. M.
C. A.
Arrangements for the reception on^
Monday afternoon are entirely left to
tbe ladles, and the same is true
regarding a reception to the young
people, which Is to be given on Tues
day evening, committees representative of the various churches co-operat
lng. On Tuesday evening Mr. G. I.
Sovereign, physical director, who has
got his class well in hand, will con
duct a demonstration in the gymnasium and the swimming pool, which
will no doubt be witnessed with great
pleasure by visitors.
The directors report that the furniture Is coming to hand dally. The
billiard tables arrived yesterday.
The board of directors consists of
the following gentlemen: T. J. Trapp.
chairman; J. D- Kennedy, T. If
Smith, J Carter 8mlth R. Buckland,,
J. W. McDonald. W. .1. Gilley, R. F.
Walker, E. H. Sands and F. O. Can-
field. Will Anderson la the general
secretary.
Five Foot Vein Uncovered by Grading
Crew Near Battle Bluff-
Many Peter Out.
Kamloogs, Oct. 16.���As an Indication of the" mineral wealth which
may be disclosed by tbe construction
of the C. N. R. through the Thompson
and North Thompson valleys, a flve
foot aeam of coal was uncovered to
day near Battle Bluff tunnel by tbe
grading crew.
The point where the seam Is un
covered Is approximately that Indicated In Dr. Dawson's report covering
the seam which was opened up south
of Kamloops by Major Vaughan some
20 years ago, and has been traced
northward to Kamloops lake. This ls
a very much more important find, as
the deposit ls evidently of commer
cial proportions and of superior quality.
Should further Investigation prove
the apparent values to be real, tbere
ls no doubt that a first class fleld will
be opened up without delay, as thc
quality of coal needed for the driving
of the big tunnel would warrant an
Immediate opening of the fleld.
FIGHTING STARTED
Imperial     Troops     Massed
Round Hankow.
MANY WARSHIPS IN HARBOR
British Admiral   Wlnslce  Arrives  on
DIspatch.Boat Alacrity���May Take
Command of Allied Forces.
CENSUS FIGURES
Seven   Million   Eighty   One
Thousand.
NEAR TWO MILLION MORE
ITALIANS SUEFER
SEVERE REVERSES
Came  in  Contact  with  Turks  While
Reconnoitring  and  One   Hundred
Were Killed.
London, Oct. 17.���A despatch to the
Chronicle from Constantinople says:
"The Italians are reported to have
suffered a serious reverse outside
Tripoli. Reconnoitring, they advanced too far from their base and
carte ln contact with Turks, who gave
battle and forced the Italians to
retreat hurriedly, leaving 100 dead on
the fleld."
London. Oct. 1?.���Despatches from
Rome today say that Italy Is prepar
ing to withdraw a portion of its fleet
from Tripoli with the object of oc
cupvlng several islands of tho
Grecian archipelago. The despatches
add that an attack on the Dardanelles
and a bombardment of Smyrna are
contemplated.
Turkey Is expected soon to Issue
an lrade expelling all Italians from
the Ottoman empire.
MONEY MATTERS
BAULK HOME RULE
Irish   Nationalists    and    Government
Differ aa to Financial Arrange.
ments.
London, Oct. 17.���Serious differ
ences have arisen between the government and the Irish Nationalists
over the financial provisions of the
Home Rule bill. On all other points
there ts practical agreement. The
Irish representation, largely reduced,
Is to be maintained at Westminster.
The Irish government is to have control of police administration on which
the Nationalists propose saving $2,
600,000 annually.
CAPTURE  BRIGAND.
Spaniard    of    Many   Adventures    Is
Taken.
Paris, Oct. 17.���The Spanish brigand Morera, of whom many tales
of ferocity and daring are told ln
lonefc- mountain districts of Northern
Portugal and in the Gallician province of Spain, has been captured by
Portuguese troops. Morera was the
old-fashioned  bandit of  romance  liv-
Sg in a cave high ln the mountains.
e had been a bull fighter of renown
in Madrid who escaped to the hills
after a crime of violence. To there
he waa followed by the actress Lola.
This was years ago. and since then
Morera had led a life of desperate
adventure, marauding in three countries, for sometimes he would penetrate Into Southern France and sack
a village or plunder or burn a chateau. Usually he cperated ln Spain
and Portugal until his excesses ln one
country became Intolerable. Then he
would go Into the other. For some
months he has been devastating the
district of Valongo, near Oporto.
Last Friday a detachment of Portuguese troops surprised Morera and
hls band of sixteen men and pursued
them to tbeir cave In the mountains.
Two brigands were killed and six
wounded in the first heavy volley of
the troopa. Lola fired her revolver
with the utmost coolness, wounding
two soldiers. She, Morera nnd the
survivors were overpowered. In the
cave a quantity of loot was found
which will be divided among the captors If owners are not found.
Peking, Oct. 18.���Fighting has be
gun In the neighborhood of Hankow,
where the revolutionists met the Imperial troopa on their way from the
north. There are already several
thousand of the government troops
near Hankow and the troop trains are
carrying many more to Hupeb. It ia
not thought that when the investment
of Hankow Is completed that tbe government wlll flght, but that lt wlll de
mand the surrender of the leaders of
the rebels and the payment of ln
demnity.
There are eight Chinese warships
ln the barbor of Hbnkow and from
ten to twelve foreign war vessels.
The British Admiral Winsloe arrived on the dispatch boat Alacrity
and since he is the ranking officer of
the foreign allies he may take command of the forces.
nunkow, Oct. 17.���The revolutionary determination to end tbe regime
of official graft was ilearly shown
today by the execution of an officer
who had been appointed to collect
funds for the rebel cause. He was
caught ln an attempt to divert some
of the money to hTs own pocket and
promptly beheaded.
No trains are leaving the Hankow
terminal for the north and lt Is uncertain when service will be resumed
The tracks have been cleared every
where to accelerate the passage of
government  troop  trains.
Are Fighting in Streets.
Berlin, Oct. 17.���Advices    received
at  the  foreign  office from  Hankow
today report that a German force of
bluejackets reinforced by    local students Have been landed at Kankow
and are now engaged ln fighting in
the streets with a Chinese mob. The
admiralty  understands that the Germans ar��_ co-operating lu the international    landing    corps    movement
commanded   by   the  Japanese  naval
captain.
New  Westminster Takea  a  Jump of
Over Five Thousand���All Figures
Not In.
Ottawa, Oct 17���The Dominion
census figures for 1911 were made
public today. They show a population
of about 7,100,000. This wlll be
slightly Increased when full details
have been received. Four electoral
districts have not yet supplied returns, viz.. Cumberland In Nova
Scotia, Regina and Battle Creek ln
Saskatchewan, and Yale-Cariboo In
British Columbia. These arcs estimated to give a population of 70,000.
Apart from the dlfiETjta not recorded the figures are 7,081,869, as
agslnst 5,371,316 ln 1901.
The population by provinces ls: Al-
berta/ 372,919, as against 73,022; British Columbia, 362,768, as against 178,-
667; Manitoba, 454,691, against 255,-
211; New Brunswick, 351816, against
311,120; Nova Scotia. 461,847, against
459,674; Ontario, 2,619,902, agalnat
2,182.047; Prtnce Edward Island, 93,-
722, against 103.259; Quebec. 2,697,-
000, against 1,648,898; Saskatchewan,
463,508, against 91,779; Northwest
Territories, 10,000, against 20,129;
Yukon, no returns for 1911, against
27,219 ln 1901.
The population of cities compared
with 1901, subject to final revision,
shows as follows:
Calgary. 43,736, against 4097; Edmonton. 24,882, against 2626; Nanaimo, 8305, against 6130; New Westminster, 13,394, against 6499: Vancouver, 100,333, against 27,010 (?):
Victoria. 51,620, against 20.860; Montreal, 466,197, against 267,730.
CHOLERA ADDS TO
ITALY'S TROUBLES
Mob Releases Sufferers Believing the
Government Intended to Poison
Them.
Rome, Oct. 16.���Grave disorders occurred today at Segnl, a laree town
one hour by rail from Rome. The rioting was caused by measures adopted
by the municipality to stamp out
cholera. Believing the government
Intended to poison quarantined cholera patients, a crowd marched to the
city hall and demanded their release
The mob broke in the doors seeklnt.
the mayor, but falling to find hlm, the
rioters sacked the building and then
burned it. A woman seized the municipal flag and cried: "To the hospital:
to the hospital; death to the doc
tors!" Tbe mob rushed to the hospital. Tbe doora were forced, attendants swept aside and the cholera
patients were carried to the street
Meanwhile others broke into a house
where suspects were quarantined
and took them from the house. A
procession was formed and the sick
were borne to their homes. Two of
the patients, who were at the point
of death, were passed from one to
another, embraced and kissed by
their-half-mad friends. The local authorities appealed to Rome and troop-,
were rushed from the capital and
restored order.
STRIKE SITUATION
NOT IMPROVED
ORIENTAL DEPTHS
Difficult  Task  For Counsel
to Probe.
OHARM SIN6H THE VICTIM
May  Be  Dharm   Singh  the  Burglar;
Evidence of Prosecution Would
Show This.
BOISTEROUS WEATHEfi.
Halibut Steamer Roman Haa Difficulty
Making Catch.
The B. C. Packers' steamer Roman
arrived in port yesterday after mak
lng her aeventeenth trip of the season
to the halibut banks.    Bhe brought
Dispatch  from   Fernie   Says   Matters
Are at a Deadlock���Neither
Side Gives Way.
Fernie, B.C., Oct. 17.���Negotiation*
between the miners and operators
seem to be at a standstill again
Neither operators nor miners have
any news, of progress in the matter.
Nothing can be learned as to whe
ther th��   operators    are    conferring
The fact that lay big ani broad
over the proceedings In the assize
court all day yesterday, and is not
unlikely to He over most of today's
proceedings, Is that the measure to
which the Oriental mind ls not under,
stood of the Occident is extensive
enough to bear with eaae the adjustment of the bribery charge against
the Jap named Shiva, which was arrived at between counsel and sanctioned by the court on Monday. Yesterday it was the case In which Malk-
hand, or Mokhund, Singh ani ishea
Singh are charged with wounding
Dharm Singh with Intent, which took
up the time of tbe court from 11
o'clock In tbe forenoon till close upon
six o'clock in the evening.
What the Jurymen have to do is to
weigh up two absolutely and flatly
contradictory stories and arrive at a
decision as to which one of the two-
is correct. At any time, and in any
circumstances, this Is by no mesne
easy. When the Jury have to deal,
not with downright go-the-whole-hog
westerners, but with subtile, unde
monstrative East Indians, It becomes
a task from which the most intelligent Occidental Juryman may well
shrink. Some one among the characters created by Rudyard Kipling
might possibly perceive the line ot
truth lying ln the pool of Oriental
evasion, but short of some character
to which imagination gives birth to
meet such a situation, the truth lies,
as some philosopher once said Truth
does, at the bottom of a deep well.
On the surface the case has It*
origin In an affray amon; East Iiv
dians near the Small & Bucklin mills
last August. On the witness stand,
yesterday, in his evidence in chief,
Dharm told his story glibly. Dharm
is not a Hindu, but a Buddhist.   On
Little Confidence in Troops.
Peking, Oct. i7.���General Yin
Tchang, minister of w^;. who will
have chief command of the government troops, Is a small, thin, queue-
less Manchu. German and Austrian
officers who hold the general'a greatest confidence, report that he has not
entire faith lfi the Chinese troops.
According to the Chinese people
generally, the Manchus were tolerable
when they protected the country,
but are now worthless. The vast
body of Chinese sympathize .with the
rebels und a significant saying with
tbe soldiers proceeding south Is:
"An ordinary" rebellion would be
all right, but we must now flght
against our trained brothers."
The women on seeing their soldier
relatives off advise them lf tbere is
danger to discard their uniforms and
walk back.
The situation depends upon money
and lt is admitted that the ready
funds of the Chinese government are
low. Further loans by foreign bankers have been refused. If the pay of
the troops ls Increased and ls regu-
iK'.j f9rttK��mlnS and " *%? Eea aro
well fed", they may not desert or rebel.
upon the situation, and the    miners I*!1* T*.,?n._t50��� !L��rj��p:Jm*_*'**l_nf!'
SMStSessr -KW ��� E-ffiS&jAtS u^a*jKW2uar5
On her way north to the banks sb��Utam- TW ritXlftUon 8eem8 ^courag
- -   .1 *g*_**
experienced very heavy weaitber
which once mor�� demonstrated her
seagoing qualities. The fishing was
Intermittent o^ing to the .periodic
gales which' prevailed, necessitating
complete suspension of fishing operations for several days. At Virago
Sound no less than four Ashing boats
and the government patrol steamer
William Jollffe, In addlt'on to the
fleet of McKenzie tt Mann's whaling
station, were at anchor at one time,
which transformed the northern har
bor for the time being into a mer-
lontlle port. >
Nothing very unusual was, secured
thla trip. Better weather wap fex
perienced on the homeward voyage
A good view of tbe wrecked steamer
Princess Beatrice was tfbtalhed ' ai
the Roman passed Noble island on
her way down. The wrecked vessel
then lay head on to the island, but
seemed ln a very easy position. Apparently the damage is below water.
She looks as though she could >e
hauled off the rocks comparatively
easily and should not present any
very great difficulty to the salvors.
dead&k tnat aheAd.
OTwr   ���oothot
ANCIENT STONE.
,  his ret
.lhe  *i*
I he- aa!
c I beaten
leeen
he- said,  thrown tto
beaten on
tbe ground and
Sultan Would Abdicate.
Constantinople, Oct. 17���Disgusted
with the outcome of the Trlpolltan
affair and alarmed at the activity of
Russia along the boundaries of the
Balkan states Sultan Mehmed V. Is
reported today to be making every
effort to abdicate his throne. It is
said the snltan has frequently expressed a desire to desert the Ottoman ship of late, but has been forced
to remain on the throne by the cabinet.
Instructors of Cadeta.
The militia orders issued from the
headquarters, Ottawa, under date Saturday September 30, are of unusual
public interest, containing, as they
do the names of Instructors of cadets
who have recently received appoint
ments. These are G. H. Bevan-Pritch-
ard, D. A. Boyes, A. C. Bundy, M. H.
Clarke, W. C. Coatham. J. R. Gale
K. Johnson, H. H. MacKenzie, G. W.
MacKinnon, V. Z. Manning. A. H.
Marlon, D. P. McCallum, R. H. Mclnnes. J.R. Pollock, H. C. Robinson,
E. S. Slme, E. E. Snider S.N.
gtronle. W. J. Wllbv, R. H. Wilson,
V Woodworth. The examinations
were held at Macaulay Camp, Esqul
malt, during the summer vacation.
Chinese Send Large Sum.
Montreal, Oct. 17.���Chinamen hera
have   collected   $17,000    which   has
been sent through the Bank of Hong
KnnB to aid   the   revolutionists   in I red with the blood of the fish Trom
China. 'the wounds Inflicted with his knife-
Swimmer Fights Sharks.
Galveston, Tex.. Oct. 17.���The British steamship Nolisement,- Captain B.
C. Young JuBt in, brings a thrilling
story of the rescue of a Danish seaman, Andy Anderson, who was found
afloat in mid-ocean, 200 miles from
land, after four hours' battle with
sharks. Anderson has recovered and
appears little the worse for his experience, except for the numerous scars
and wounds on his body.
Anderson was a fireman on the British steamship Milton, bound for St.
Vincent. At 4 o'clock in the morning
when Just going on watch, a lurch of
the vessel threw him into the sea.
He carried his knife with htm fortunately and hitting the water, he
took off his clothes and prepared to
keep afloat aa long as possible. He
was not ln the water long when attacked by flsh, and at Intervals of a
few minutes he waa engaged ln fighting against death ln two forms-
sharks and drowning.
The Nolisement waa thirty miles
out of its course when the lookout
sighted Anderson. A lifeboat was put
out and the man rescued. He fainted
when taken from the water, but within an hour he had regained consciousness.
Anderson ls a muscular man, 33
years old and an expert swimmer, being able to swim rapidly with both
teet tied and one arm pjjioned or
with both hands tied. He said he
found no trouble in keeping afloat,
and the sharks' attacks spurred him
to desperation.   At times the sea was
'      Batt!# Within Few Days.
San Francisco, Oct. 17��� Sixty-five
thousand revolutionist troops have
been ordered from Wu Chang and
Kal Fong to Intercept imperlal sold
Iers en route from Peking to th��
province of Honan, according to a
cablegram received by the Free Press.
a local newspaper. Twenty thousand
Manchu troops have been sent against
the revolutionists from Peking and
an engagement ls expected within
two days. This engagement Is regarded as being of great importance,
and If the revolutionists are successful it Is expected that Canton will
fall shortly afterwards!
Assistance of Red Cross.
Washington, Oct. 17.���As the Red
Cross knows no nationality ln l's
ministrations, it Is expecte.' that the
international association will give
what aid lt can to the Chinese revolu
tlonlsts in their efforts to organize a
Red Cross service during the present
Insurrection. A number of American
and European medical officers are ln
charge and It is believed their services will be available In organizing
hospital service.
Hold-Up.
Shortly before seven o'clock laat
night a man named William Billing-
ham was held up on the Ladner road
bv two white men snd robbed of the
siim of $12. No further details of the
story could be ascertained.
Banks Defrauded.
Portland, Ore.. Oct. 17.���Many local
and Seattle banks have been defraud
ed of large sums by means of spurl
ous pay checks. This was discovered
today when some of the checks were
presented at the National bank for
payment. It is helieveu ttiat some of
the Snokane banks have also been
victimized.
FROM  LONDON TOWN.
Of     King,    of    Governor    and    of
Soldier.
During his tenure of the Governor-
Generalship of Canada lt is expected
that the Duke of Connaught. accompanied by the Duchess and Princess
Patricia, wlll pay a visit to the Unit
ed States. A cordial invitation has
been sent by President Taft to the
Duke.
King George, early next year, accompanied by Her Majesty, the
Queen, will pay an official visit ta t-e
Emperor Franz Joseph of Austria. It
Is probable, though not certain, that
they will afterwards pay a visit to the
German Emperor.
The detective staff at Scotland
Yard la more wide'awake than some
people Imagine. Already elaborate
precautions have been taken for
looking after the personal safety, and
more especially the belongings, of
visitors to the Delhi Durbar. An officer with very wide experience ot
cosmopolitan criminals has tor many
months past been engaged in organizing a department, the special object, of which is to ensure that the
many well-known people who are going to India for this historic event
shall be safe-guarded as far as ls possible, against the designs ot professional thieves.
There are some interesting stor'es
of Lord Kitchener told in "Nash's
Magazine." by Mr. Sydney Brooks.
"Sunstroke? What the devil does he
mean by having a Sunstroke?" ts
given aa the classic instance of Kitchener's attitude towards tbe weaker
vessels. A favorite captain ot his
was once entrusted with an Important commission. Tbere was a delay
in executing it tbrough hts horse
casting a shoe. "Very sorry," was
Kitchener's comment, "but I cannot
rest my plan of campaign on a horse's
shoe or an officer's carelessnee." He
has a grim, laconic humor. "Keep
the gun." be is said to have wired
to the War Office authorities, who
' were pressing a certain weapon upon
bim���"I can throw stones myself."
British  Good-Wii;  Shown for United
States Pilgrim Settlers.
Hingham,  Mass.. Oct.  17.���The   Id
stepping-stone,  which    for  700  years
stood ln  the public square at Hingham, Eng.,  was    presented    to this
town last Monday night on behalf of
the people of the English village by
James Bryce, the British ambassador
The stone Is to be used as the corner
stone for a bell tower to commemorate the landing here 275 yeara ago
of a band of pilgrims from' Hingham,
Eng.
In making the presentation address, Mr. Bryce said be was glad to
be privileged to express on behalf of
the people of old Hingham in England, whence came the settlers of the
new Hingham here, the sentiment
with which they had sent this stone
from tbeir village green to the de-
scendants of their common Norfolk
ancestors. It spoke not only of its
origin, but of all the changes that
have passed in three hundred years,
and of the warm goodwill and affection which those of the old town,
felt for those of the new town after
all that lapse of time.
"The settlers," said Mr. Bryce.
"who came from Norfolk to Massachusetts Bay to escape the oppressive rule of King Charles I., and
Archbishop Laud, brought with them
ideas and beliefs and b,ablts already
deeply rooted among the English of
East Anglla. one of the most truly
Teutonic parts of England, the love
of freedom in the state, the love of
freedom In religion, the sense of duty
to God and, to conscience. And It
was on thl foundation of these principles that tbey built up their Institutions here, set up tlieir self-governing
towns, legislated In the general court
of their self-governing colony, constitution of tbeir state and of the fed-
real Republic. Tbe history of Amer'-
lean freedom is a continuation of tbe
history or British freedom, and both
countrtea bave alike given an example to the world of what these principles can accomplish.
"The friendship of nations is based
on the friendship of Individual, and
the power of understanding one another is the greatest help to friendship.
"May this stone from the old Norfolk town, which is to be built into
your wall here, be an enduring memorial to the friendship of the elder
Hingham .tor tbe daughter Hingham
here, and a type ot the friendship of
Old England for New England, and
of the British people everywhere for
the people of the United States���the
eldest born and the greatest of all the
nations tbat.have grown up outelde
trnm^
to tb? tends et l.wntijh
Under    cross-examination    by Air.
Russell, however, Dharm developed a
profound reticence which drew trom
ttie interpreter, Mr. Brooks, an   expression of opinion that the witness
was hedging.   Counsel for the prisoners fired a number of questions at the
witness, which conveyed the suggestion   that   Dharm   had   entered   Mok
hund's shack and tried to open a box
with a hammer.    Dharm repelled the
suggestion. He did not know whether
Mokhund had any money or not, he
said.
Constable Burrows gave evidence
of having found Dbarm Singh lying
unconscious on the floor of the shack
and of having him taken to the hos
pital.
A number of witnesses were heard
yesterday, and a few more will be
heard today, but the case, tn its
main features, Is contained in the
examination in chief and the cross,
examination of Dharm. He says he
was beaten on tbe head with a hammer by Ishea, while Mokhund held
him; the defence is that he waa
caught in the act of breaking open a
box in Mokhund's shack, and that hie
Injuries were to a large extent self-
inflicted. Also, for the defence there
ls the propensity of the East Indian
towards "malingering," to which
counsel for the defence referred on
Monday, in bis cross-examination ol
Dr. McQuarrie.
It is probable that further hearing
of the case wlll occupy the greatet
part ot today's session ot the court.
WILL MEET AGAIN
IN TEN VEARS TIME
Ecwneitleat     Conference     Concluded
Yesterday���Secretary's  Report
Excellent.
Toronto, Oct. 17.���The Ecumenical
conference ended here today to meet
again in ten years time. The report
ot the secretary showed that the
membership. of the Methodist church
throughout the world was eight mil
lion. There are 99,000 churches, 87,
000 Sunday schools. 885,000 officers
and teachers, 8,000,000 Sunday school
scholars and 32,000.000 members and
adherents. The increase in the past
four years ts upwards of four millions.
Europe
stock."
fromN our ancient  European
What War Would Cost.
London (. Oct. 17.���The Army and
Navy Gazette, In the current Issue
estimates that the cott of a war between Germany and France would be
$2,800,000,000 for France and $5,500,-
000,980 tor Germany.
Funeral Service.
The funeral service for the fate
Mrs. Catherine Stover whose remains
were brought down from Prince
Rupert on the Camosun last night,
will take place at nine o'clock this
morning at St. Peter's church, the
Rev. W. P. O'Boyle officiating. Mrs.
Stover was. before her marriage. Miss
Catherine Qulble, whose family ln
well known in New Westmlntes:
I
:
f*\
9|
Ji
WW**"
"" 'ii'ninnnpsa r      PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEW*.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911.
Wants
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
WANTED���BOYS AT ONCE, ROYAL
City Cigar Factory, 7:i0 Agnes St.
WANTED���A    YOl'NG    MAN WITH
some knowledge of this locality as,
general assistant ln real estate i
office. Salary and commission.]
Apply In lirst Instance to Box M. 2U j
WANTKD���AT    ONCE.   WAlTUKSS.j
Bohemian cafe.
THOROUGHLY MODERN 7-ROOM
house; furnace, full basement, two
fireplaces: between Third and
Fourth     avenues,     very     central.
I    Terms $750; cash, $30 a month.
! ���
TENTH AVENUE. NEAR TWELFTH
street, large lot. $750, $100 cash,
balances monthly.
WIRELESS PHONE
MAKES STRIDES
Great Britain   Making   Many Experiments and Progress Is
Rapid.
DUBLIN  STREET W'rfST���2 LARGE
lots, $1400, easy terms.
WANTED ��� A BOY FOR OFFICE.
Crown Timber & Trading Co., Bru
nette street, Sapperton.
DUBLIN
Eighth    and
side,  $*00,  $
STREET   ���   BETWEEN
Tenth    streets,
50 cash.
From all accounts it would appear
that wireless telephony is making
rapid  and astonishing progress.
It was only on September 11  tnat
high ! "The Daily    Chronicle"    published  a
  j long and  Interesting  account  of  the
WANTKD���WORK OF ANY KIND,
by the hour or day, by single man,
not using lU.uor or tobacco. Box
100 this office.
WANTKD���WORK FOR TWO LIGHT
express and teams. Apply ��.
Stephens, Wise road, East Buinaby
WANTED ��� POSITION AT HOUSE
work, washing clothes, etc Address P. O. Box 414, V. M. Naka-
mura. 	
WANTED���A GIRL OR WOMAN
for light house work. References
required.    222  Fifth avenue.
WANTED-GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Ap
ply J. S. MoKlnley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.	
WANTED-A GIRL FOR GENERAL
House work; family of Ave; no children.   Apply 1U2 Fifth avenue.
WANTED-THE RESIDENTS OF
New Westminster and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
in the city, and will be pleased to
deliver to any part of the OttJ'and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
the Glen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
TORONTO   STREET���TWO   LARGE | experiments of  the    young  scientist,
lots. $1250, $500 cash. Mr. H. Grlndell Matthews, in convey-
������^��������������������� '   I lng his voice over long distances and
ELEVENTH STREET AND FOURTH i through obstacles of rock, brick and
avenue,   132x132,  on   three  streets,' gteel without the aid of wires.
$4000. |    An account was recently published
��� ': from a Ramsgate    correspondent    of
ELEVENTH   STREET���LOT  66X132.   BOme  experiments  in  what was    de
$1250. scribed  as    "marine    wireless    tele-
132x160    CORNER    ON   TWELFTH
street,   $4000,  $1500  cash.
LONDON STREET���CLOSE TO
Twelfth, large lot upper side, $1100,
one-third   cash.
FOURTH
avenue,
ranged.
STREET���NEAR       7TH
large lot, $1000, terms ar-
HOU8ES       ON
good   terms   in
city.
EXCEPTIONALLY
all    parts   of  the
FRUIT AND CHICKEN RANCHES,
the most extensive listing in the
valley.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
NOTICE.
FOR 8ALE
FOR   SALE���600    CHOICE    BUILD-
ing lots In  New Westminster and
Burnaby.    We will   make    special
terms and conditions    te    anyone
,   wishing to select lots for building
purposes, and  arrange for grading
streets, etc.   See   our Westminster
Heights   addition,    corner     Eighth
avenue and Cumberland, with o|��en
Btreets, water, electric light service,
etc.    As soon as construction    en
the new car line begins this    property will double In value immediately.   The Wright Investment Co.,
Ltd., 1116 Dominion TniBt builriins.
Vnncouver,    t',13    Columbia    street,
New Westminster.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon,
Wednesday, October ISth, 1911, for
the supply of milk to the Royal Columbian Hospital from 31st October,
1911. to 31st Mareh, 1912, to be delivered daily in sealed bottles in
quantities as required. Samples to
be delivered at Hospital en morning
of October ISth, The lowest or any
tender not necessarily accepted.
E. S. WITHERS, Secretary.
Royal    Columbian    Hospital,    New   this   proved   satisfactory
Westminster,  B. C.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet ln Eagles hall the first 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.
SPIRITUALIST SERVICE.
phony" that have been conducted at
Pegwell Bay by another young scientist, Mr. A. W. Sharman.
The claim made by Mr. Sharman is
that by means of an apparatus lie
has invented he can transmit messages without wires through great
stretches of chalk cliff and other obstructions, and between ships at sea.
Now comes th�� statement that Mr.
Grlndell Matthews, experimenting
near Cardiff, has transmitted a call
by his aerophone to Mr. B. C. Hucks,
a Leeds aviator who was in a monoplane at a height of 700 feet.
A Cardiff correspondent writes:
Experiments at Cardiff.
Experiments in wireless telephony
of far-reaching Importance were successfully carried out on the Ely
race course a few miles out of Cardiff, on Saturday afternoon. For the
past few days, Mr. B. C. Hucks. the
young Leeds airman, has been giving exhibition flights over Cardiff In
his Blackburn monoplane, and, by
arrangement with him, .Tr. H. Grlndell
Matthews, the Bristol engineer, who
had Invented the aerophone, visited
the courss on Saturday for the purpose of trying Its possibilities when
up in  mid-air.
Rain fell all through the morning,
and it was close on 3:30 when the
drizzle stopped for about an hour, Mr
Hucks had an ordinary telephone receiving helmet tied round his head
when he entered his monoplane. The
first of the experiments was a ground
test without the engine running, and
A   second
I test was made with the engine going,
and this also was successful, despite
the noise of the wind and the hum of
I the motor.
The final and important test followed at once. The aviator rose in the
air, and when at a height of 700 feet,
Mr. Grindell Matthews sought com
munlcation with him.
A Call in the Clouds.
The monoplane was going at the
rate of 55 miles an hour, and was
making across the fields In the direction of St. Pagans, when Mr. ftuckl
heard   Mr.   Grlndell   Matthew's   vui e
WOULD IMPROVE
JUVENILE LAWS
Case   Should   Be   Entitled "State for
Johnny," Not "State Versus
Johnny."
TO RENT.
TO      RENT  ��� ONK
housekeeping      room.      Apply    224
Seventh stieet.
calling   "Hello:     Hello!''   above   the
A Spiritualist Service  will be held I roar of the wind and cTV groaning of
aX. Mrs.  3.  Ctarke's residence, Inman \ the motor.
avenue, Central Park, near    Btatlon, \    Mr. Hucks was not provided with a
furnishedi!bnr*rtf e���^**- at 8 o'clock.    All  transmitter, so that he could not
,are  welcome. I pi;  to the grounl
re-
TO KENT���SEVEN ROOMED COT-
tage on Queens avenue, near
Queens park; electric light and gas
in the house. Possession ^:trd inst.
Apply B. L. G., Dally  News.
FOK RENT���TWO NICELY FI'UN-
ishod front rooms. 418 Third
avenue.
FOR  RENT���ONE    FIVE    ROOMED   '
cottage,   furnished  or    unfurnished, j
Api ly 239 Sixth avenue.
VIOLIN
Mr. Holroyd Paull. violin virtuoso
and teacher, pupil of Prof. Sevcik,
Prague M. Cesar Thomson, Brussels
now receives pupils. Terms and full
particulars from Mr. c. W. Openshaw. Room 8 Ellis Block, 552 Columbia street.
TO LET���TWO  WELL FURNISHED
rooms;  modern, heated.    37    Agnes I
strict.    Phone L 38.
FOR     RENT���WELL     FURNISHED
room for young gentleman ln refined home; rent $10. Write Box
11   News office.
TO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412 Fifth avenue.
ROOMS���NICELY FURNISHED AND
very quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by day, week or month; rates very
reasonable. 17 Begbie street.
Phone 868. Just opposite sidH of
Kussell hotel.
TO     RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE
to   rent,   31!)   Regina  street,   $22  ;i
month.
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY   EXPERT
Titles    Examined,    Land  Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis  Block
City Box 482
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall.
8,  p.m.
F. II. Johnson, business ajtent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence phone GOL
FOK KENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to let io gentlemen only. Breakfast if desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences, Five minutes from th,
post office. Terms model ute. En
quire Phone It 414.
LOST.
LOST���WHITE FOX TERRIER DOO
brown spots on face. Answers to
mime of "Tiggens." Finder please
return to 121 Third street, or
phone 3(10.
ST. ANN'S
NEW   WESTMINSTER,   B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
Girls.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high school grades.
Pupils prepared for high school en-
t ranee and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For prospectus nnd terms address to
the SISTER SUPERIOR.
Learn
To
Dance
Classes every Monday
and Wednesday night.
8 o'l lock, 318 Royal
avenue. Advance 1
class and invitation
dunce in st. Patrick's Hall Friday, (Jet. 27, continuing every Friday. Class at 7:30. Dancing 9
to 2. C. w. Oienshaw's orchestra,
Private lessons by appointment.
J. B. BARNETT, 318 Royal Avenue
Phone LB7B.
as lie afterwards
I told our representative. The wind
howled In his ears and the hum of the
motor was deafening; but the voice
was clear, distinct and loud. To add
to the disadvantages under which the
experiment was conducted, the rain
had begun to fall again, and the aviator was half drenched when he subsequently descended. Considering
everything, the experiments were extremely satisfactory. The rig-up was
made in twenty  minutee
This is the first aeroplane message
delivered by wireless telephony, and
Mr. C. B. Hucks is the first man
outside the Inventor and his staff to
use the aerophone. It will noi he the
ast experiment with the aerophone,
or Mr. Hucks ancl Mr. Grindell Matthews have practically agreed to
meet again at a convenient
continue the tests.
On Tuesday Mr. Matthews goes to
Merthyr to carry out tests In a coal
mine, and at the end of the week he
to London on important
Mr. Grlndell Matthews is
very proud of Saturday's re-
he has been aiming at
an accomplished fact. With
proper headgear for the aviatoi
a transmitter, messa res can w tl
'"' ri ceived in and delivered f
air. It Is understood thai
thews has now (arried
'ions laid down by
I previous to Its
I of the Invention foi
London Chronicle
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 17.���"To prevent
children from becoming criminals is
the best investment a government
can make," said Mr. William Trant,
police magistrate of Regina. Sask.,
Canada, in an address befoie the
American Prison Association today.
He declared Canada and the United
States should co-operate ln creating
Improved laws for dealing with delinquent JuvenileB.
"All taint that attaches to criminal!
law should be temoved ln dealing
with offending children,    " said  Mr.
"The child ought not to be 'tried'
for anything.    Tbere   should    be no
���charging with an offence,' no commit-
al  no sentence.   As an American pen-
aloglst has said, the great thing to
realize Is that the affair ls not tht
State  versus  Johhny,  but   the   State I
for Johnny.    The    probation    offlcer
should attend the Juvenile Court not1
as a prosecutor but to represent the
Interests   of  the   child.    The    child
should he regarded   as a ward  of the
State, to be cared for by lt, not as an
enemy of the State to be punished by
It.     The supreme question Is: Is the
parent a fit person to continue as a
guardian of the child?    If not, what
ought to be done with the child? The
proceedings, I repeat, are not against
the child, but in its behalf.   Instead,
thererfore,  of trial,  charge,  committal, there should    be   nothing more
than an Inquiry into the condition and
environment of the    youngster    and
the conduct of its parents. If anyone
Is on trial In the Juvenile Court, lt ia
not Johhny    but    his    parents,  the
charge being breach of trust amounting to cruelty.    Tbere should be enforcement   to   the   uttermost  of   the
parental    obligation.     The    point   I
wish to emphasize is that instead of
a   trial, the   duty    of   The Juvenile
Courts should be to find out exactly how the child ls being reared and
discover the best thing to do under
the circumstances. Tbe State is a loving, yet prudent mother, cares for her
weak and erring children and ought
to see that they are not neglected or
oppressed.    Young delinquents, as a
rule,  have not strayed.    They  were
horn on   the   highway   to ruin, and
there they are.    Surely   the hand of
love can lead them   into   the right
path."
Children Often Need ' l*��*��-*>t y** cannot u too
purrsttres Injure the boweU snd pave thTTay fcj** "" *" *"������  "���'*
llU-loag trouble*.   The new
evaouaatia
:\0at
does the work most
effectively without lrrlutin* the bowels
"STST dlscomfor,��� ""���chlldren ,ike 2- *5��, Z
One of the most popular of the NA-DRU-CO prepsratlons.
like candy.
2Sc. aba
MESH BAGS
: STERLING Silver, $25.00 to $40.00 each
GERMAN SUver, $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Puraei, $1.75 and $2,00 each.
Chamberlin
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y
*������+**������***���*********+���****.***
THE
JEWELER
SKIN TROUBLES hROW WORSE
time to
proceeds
business.
naturally
suits.     What
is  now
and
ease
from the
Mr.  Mat-
o ii the cotrdi-
the governmenl
rinhtB
lhe   natb n.���
HIELB'
EAUT1FUL
fi
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE  DAILY NEWS.
SPECIAL SALE
Six lots on First street, each 60x132,
$000 to $850 each.
One lot on Devoy street, $500.
One lot on Archer street, $525.
Several lots on Nanaimo street,
$875.
One lot on Sixth street, $1000.
One lot on Alherta street, $525.
One lot cn Alberta street. $051).
Also lots In Sapperton at. $100 cash,
balance in monthly payments of small
amounts.
The above properties are offered
now at special prices as thp owner
requires this money for investment in
larger holdings in the city,
JOSEPH TRAVERS
Color and Beauty of the Hall
Preserved with a Ham lesS
Remedy Made from Sage,
Druggists overywheri
fact that they nre nel
tics of sage  fov  ma'.;
"���.";-'" ten," such  nn
grandmothers for pn
of their hair, v.t-
tifnl nnd re toi I:
The demand fc
for this ptirporo
one
��� comment on tin-
Ijng hire., quant!-
!i B old-fashioned
wi used by < ������ ���
" the g:-on-tb
:' K ii fluffy n:il |,cal,
- ���'������' na I color.
" this well-lsnorrn Inl
hi     bo n po
Phor.e 703.
421 Columbia St.
..t tl
manufacturer h"< v., ��� . ���.. .,���,.
of the fnct nnd has placed on the i-.������'���
nn Ideal "sago ten," containini. . ������; j,
a valuable remedy for rtnn'lruff '������
seal] nehes nnd lrrltatlon<!
wyeth's Sage and Snlphnr Hair Roi
The manufacturers or this remoJ
authorize drnjjgljits to Boll it under im ���
antee thnt the money will be refnndi l l
it f:iils to do esrietly as represented,
This prenavntion (a offerer] to t'i
public nt fifty rents n bottle, and I
recommended an ! .<���!'. by all drngglsti
Eczema, Psoriasis, and other skin
troubles are caused by myriads of
germs at work ln tbe skin. Unless
these germs are promptly destroyed
they rapidly multiply, gnawing tbeir
way deep into the sensitive tissue.
This is what causes that awful itch,
and what seemed a mere rash mav
grow worse and develop into a loathsome and torturing skin disease with
Its years and years of misery.
Don't take any chances ! Destroy
the germs at the beginning of the
trouble with that soothing and cleansing wash, the D. D. D. Prescription
for Eczema.
We have had experience with
many remedies for skin trouble but
have never���never seen such remarkable cures as those from D. D. D.
Prescription. Instant relief from the
very flr��t application.
If you have skin trouble of any
kind, we certainly advise you to drop
In and Investigate the merits of D. D.
D. or why not drop a line to the D.
D. D. Laboratories, Dept. N. N., 49
Col borne St., Toronto.
We know that D. D. D. will help
vou.   F. J. MacKenzie, Columbia St.
B.C. Mills
Timber  and Trading
Co.
Manufacturers and Dealers In All Kinds of
tV.B^S* ililS' 8HIN0LE��- SASH,   DOORS,  INTERIOR  FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY QLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone 1! New Weetmlneter
Box   13'
W. R. QILLEY, Phone 122. q. E. QILLEY, Phone 291.
i Phones, Office 15 and 1��.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED QRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 601.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster Tmst Building.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR MOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock ol Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while price* are low
Wk
******************������������������������ **���**+
t��
i For Choice Beef, Mutton
Pork or Veal
GO TO
I P. BURNS & CO.
645 Columbia St.
********������������*������������*���****
LULU  ISLAND
10 Acres on
!!��<!
(WITHIN CITY)
Ewen Avenue, close to new school.
$1,700 Per Acre
Cash $4,000, balance over 5 years.
Also 21 Acres on Ewen Avenue (practically adjoining
above property.)
Price $20,000
Cash $3,000, balance over 4 years.	
Sherriff, Rose& Co.
Phone 832
GENERAL AGENTS
648 Columbia St.      New
inster
te WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
*
WHAT BECOMES
PAGE THREE
MOVING PICTURES
OF EX-CONVICTS
Records   of   Prisons   Prove Question
Is   Difficult       to
Answer.
IN THE MAKING
What becomes of the ex-convlcts,
the man who was yesterday clad In a
checkered suit and referred to by bis
number and wbo this morning steps
through the gates of St. Vincent de
Paul penitentiary branded for life as
an ex-convlct, but free to go wbere-
ever he may choose?
To most prisoners, the day to
which they have looked forjvard ever
since they were sentenced is equally
as lonely as that on which they were
first placed In the institution, and
when finally they are turned through
the big gates at Rack River they are
strangers to the world, and many, lf
given the opportunity, would return
again rather than face the world and
the dishonor which they have br/ught
upon themselves. There are others
again who have spent their idle moments ln prison planning some big
robbery, or other crime and who long
for the day when they will be free
In order that they may complete the
arangements for their crime.
When an accused person is sentenced to a term in the penitentiary
he ls driven to St. Vincent de Paul.
On entering the prison, he Is taken
before the warden, where he Is questioned as to former occupation, name
and address of near .relatives, after
which he ls handed over to one of
the guards who conducts him to a
huge shower bath, in which ue Is required to remain for ten or fifteen
minutes. When they return from the
bath they find every stitch of clothes
which they wore en entering the prison missing and in their place is a
brand new outfit, every garment of
which bears a number and by that
number the prisoner will ?>fe known
during bis entire stay Inside the
-prison walls.
Once numbered and clad ln the
regulation prison garb, the convict becomes a regular cog tn the machinery of the prison and can expect little diversion until the expiration of
his sentence. In most penitentiaries
the convict is allowed to choose his
own line of work, and lf desirous of
learning a trade is given ample opportunity to fit himself for a position
before he leaves the Institution.
When the long expected day on
which a prisoner is to he released arrives, he Is brought before the warden onoe again and after receiving
good advice, the prisoner is provided
with a new outfit of clothes. Inquiry
as to the old ones, brines out the fact
that they were burned on the day the
pris'oner entered the institution, and
that the wearing apparel of every
prisoner ls treated in a like manner.
This Is found necessary as lt would
be impossible to ftnd room for so
many clothes, and after finding room
for them they could not be kept clean.
Besides a new outfit of clothing
the prisoner ls given a railroad tlck?t
So any place be may desire within
the limits of the province in which
he has been Imprisoned, as wtl as a
sum of money, never les sthan $5 and
seldom exceeding $15.
Onoe clad In the clothes of a free
citizen again and witti the ticket and
the cash allowance tucked away safely ln an Inside pocket, the prisoner Is
conducted to the big gates of the
institution through which he is
conducted by a guard, who does not
take his eye off the prisoner until he
Ib safely placed on a train.
A few prisoners leave the country
immediately after their discharge and
start life anew under more favorable
circumstances, but the rank and file
of ex-convicts are dumped back ln the
cities and town from which they
were sentenced and ln many cases
tbey become regular frequenters for
the remainder of their lives.
Lowest   Price    Is   $400   and
From     That     Up     to
Thousands.
Ranges
Many
MOSQUITO    BUZZES
BECAUSE   HE'S   DRUNK
Chicago, Oct. 17.���The aggravating
buzzing of the pestiferous mosquito
Is at least accounted for.
"The insect sucks the sugar out of
the blood. The yeast substances in
his body transform the sugar into alcohol, and a large quantity of the
beverage ln bis system has the same
influence on his organism that it has
on the organism of the man who
diinks whlBky���namely, makes him
very happy, and he exuberates by
buzzing. ���
This statement was made by Professor P. Under of the Royal Agricultural College, Berlin, at the Congress
Hotel. Dr. Under ls here at the Invitation of the International Brewers' congress, which meets in Chicago. Professor Under Is an authority
on fermentation and its effects, having studied It for twenty-flve years.
That the drinking of alcohol ls not
necessary in order to exist, but It ls
necessary In order to live, Ib another
of Professor Linder's beliefs.
Dr. Under will give a public address for the brewers on "The Omnipresence of Alcohol." Dr. Under
says that alt bodies contain a certain
amount of alcohol, formed from the
action of the yeast of the blood on the
sugar we eat. Alcohol, according to
Professor Under, In not poisonous,
but necessary to the body for heat
and energy. Sometimes this natural
alcohol Is insufficient and then lt ls
necessary to imbibe an adltlonal supply.
Anyway. Professor Under believes
that the taking of alcohol in moderate quqtHUies ls beneficial.
Just what a gigantic business the
moving picture drama has become is
hard to realize without a minute
study. The preliminary steps, before
the film is ready for the public, arj
many. A visit to the plant of a big
firm will soon show juBt what the
nickels and dimes of the public make
possible. A large square block in
one suburb is devoted to the production of pictures and keeps 200 men
and women regularly employed and
turns out on an average of five finished films a week.
The public has but a faint idea of
the wonderful amount of detail that
ls necessary before a picture or even
a sitting is ready.
There are employed over fifty actors and actresses and they are, by
no means discards of the legitimate
theatre. Very clever people only are
engaged, whose experience has been
varied and thorough. When two or
three receive as much as $100 a week
lt may readily be Imagined that It Is
not a question of Just posing for a
picture.
The claim Is made that no film ls
turned out at less than $400 cost, and
that big war scenes and like group
pictures cost thousands of dollars,
before they are ready for the publlc.
The recent drowning of a leading
actor of one of the moving picture
companies shows that these actors
often have other than a life of ease.
It appears that requests for positions
are so heavy that the company throws
most of them in the waste basket.
Those who are accepted fill out
blanks that they are healthy, can
ride, swim. etc.
To prepare for a picture the company employs a staff of carpenters,
panler mache experts, upholsterers,
painters, etc., each having a fully
equipped shop. When everything ls
ready for a picture the scene ls rehearsed by the company several
times before the plate ls exposed. It
may appear easy to walk around and
gesticulate a part without saying a
word.
Yet none of the actors can impart
the meaning of the picture without
audibly speaking their lines. To the
extent that every move must perfectly convey the intent is the moving
ricture actor called upon to be cleverer than the actor who appears ln a
theatre. He has no words to help
him Impress his meaning on the audience. Even more than the actor Is
the moving picture player painted
and powdered. He has to be, in order
to show his features on the film.
After the scene has been photographed and developed it goes
through a half a dozen processes before It Ib ready for the brokers who
sell the rights to the theatre proprietors. It Is touched up, retouched,
clipped and trimmed before It is
finally declared satisfactory. In spite
of this, however, the company can
turn out five films a week. It is a
hustling little city from early morning until very late, often half the
night. Men are running around in
this or that uniform or regalia. A
cowboy may be Joking with a Beau
Brummel. or a soldier with a bandit.
Scenes are strewn about in profusion. At one end ls painted a brick
wall of a prison, used to depict the
escape of a convict. Across the way
Is being enacted a barroom scene,
wth its culminating shooting. Ten
feet from/this ls a big water tank, so
framed as to look like a beautiful
lake. The whole forms an everchang-
Ing picture book.
Probably the most Interesting department Is the manuscript section.
Hundreds of picture stories are sent
to the readers who pass on them. If
accepted they are edited and reread.
Then they are sent to the director.
Theae manuscripts are all written out
Just as If they were for the legitimate
stage. Many of them are from Europe, and are written In all languages.
Naturally more than half of the manuscripts are thrown away as useless.
The pictures are sent to all parts
of the world, and many films are prepared with this object. Thus there
Is a sign posted prominently ordering
all kissing on the forehead or cheek
only, as osculating on the mouth Is
not publicly exhibited in Spain, Italy
and other countries.
At an ordinary establishment
everything that ts needed ls manufactured except the film. Even the
photographic machines are made
there. Great quantities of tlie film
are used. A trip was organized in
one place recently for a play with
scenery and the operator took along
12,000 feet of celluloid ribbon.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
y
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
PROM VANCOUVER.
I. O. O. P. AMITY LOtfGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of thla lodge
are held in Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets.
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting  brethren  cordially   invited j FOR VICTORIA.
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.G.;   W. 110:00 a.m Daily, except Tuesday
C. Coatham, P. G.    recording    secre-il:00 p.m    Daily
tary,  R. Purdy, financial secretary.! For Seattle.
Dressmaking
���i
STENOGRAPHY    Sl   TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN. public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce. Columbia St.
FI8H   AND  GAME.
AYLING & SWAIN, PISH, FHUIT,
Oame, Vegetables, etc. Dean Block
next to Bank ot MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant Tel. R 128. Room.
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, harrleter-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
phone 710.
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE S
MARTIN���Barristers snd Solicitors
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 1
Oulchon block, corner Columbia anc
McKenzie streets; Vancouver *t
flees, Williams building, 41 Qras
Tills street F. C. Wade, K. C.
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie. Q. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, S10 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
110:00 a.m  Dally
11:00 p.m  Dally
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m Dally
For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m   Tuesdays
9:00 a.m.  ..Thursdays and Saturdays
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Oct. 14, 21, 24 anl 31
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Beatrice.
11:00 p.m Oct. 5, IS
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
8;30 a.m  Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Lv. Vancouver  7:00 a.m. Fridays
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday.
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuesday,  Thursday,  Saturday.
For other sailings and rates apply
to
to BD. OOULET.
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vsneouvsr
Tailor Suits. Evening Dresses, aU
beautiful patterns, Just received from
Paris.
Perfect fit guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
��tt to 16 H. P.
S and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone S3.
Tenth   St,  Nsw  Wettmintter.
WARD    OF    TRADB���NEW WKST
minster Board ol Trade meets in tfl*
board room. City Hall, as follows
Third Thursday   of   each    montn,
quarterly    meeting    on  the    uuro
Tt/ursday of February, May, August
and November, at n p.m.     Annual
meetings on the third Thursuay on
February.    New  memoera  may   b��
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or   quarterly    meetuig.      0. tt
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
Canadian Northern Steamships, Lt J.
T^EROYAUJNE
MONTREAI QUEBEC.
TO BRI8TOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Sellings from   Montreal:
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 18
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.  tt
ROYAL  GEORGE DEC.  13
Ratea ef Passage:
1st Clsss, 992.50, and upwards.
2nd Claas, 963.75, 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.
Phone R672. 619 Hamilton St
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
Tha
Royal Bank if Canada
Capital paid up $8,200,000
Reserve        6.900,000
The Bank bas 176 branches,
extending ln Canada from the
Atlantic to the Pacific; In Cuba,
throughout the Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NEW YORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal Towns and
Cities ta the World.
These  excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
.Naw Weatminater Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
)��ce 'Pbone ilk      Barn   Phone Ut
Begbie Street.
Baggage   deuverau    promptly     .a
aay part of Ue eity
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Wateri,   Aerated Water*
-    Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 118  Office: Princess St
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Poik and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
NEW    WESTMINSTER
8ERVICE
MAIL
DOCK AT JOHNSON'S WHARF,
FOOT OF COLUMBIA AVE.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
88.
PRINCE  RUPERT AND PRINCE
GEORGE
Leave   Vancouver   at   12   midnight
every    Monday   and    Thursday   for
Prince Rupert.
Homesick Simian Refusea Food.
New York, Oct. 16.���Mme. Nlngo
Is suffering from nostalgia and such
ls her condition that she will not
leave her bed. Bhe will not eat and
there is a far away look in her eyes
as she longs for darkest Africa. Curator Ditmars has assigned a night
and day nurse, and Dr; Reed Blair Is
on constant duty.'
Curator Ditmars thinks Mme. Nln-
go Is a prize and he Is doing all ln hU
power to entertain her, but she only
groans and peeps out at him from her
bed. Then she closes her eyes and
groans more.
Mme. Nlngo bears the distinction of
being the only gorilla ever brought
to the Zoological Park in the Bronx
alive. Sixty of her brothers and
sisters have left Africa and started
for New York but homesickness or
seasickness killed them all. One gorilla did land well and happy and Is
still living, but the Zoological Society
of New York has no claim on this
one.
Mme. Nlngo apparently was doing
well until a pang   of   homesickness
came over her and she decided   to
starve herself to death.
PILE8 CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS. I    Plalntaln   stalk   is   considered   a
Ynnr drueelst will refund money if Uwat delicacy  for gorillas,  and the
pJ/ToiNTMENT falls to cure "any! Botanical Gardens provided some of
���r nrhine  Hiinrt    meedins   or this for Mme. Nlngo, but she would
die.
Channel Time Cut
London, Oct. 16.���France and England are now but one four's Journey
apart between the ports of Dover
and Calais, since the new service
that was recently started with a new
turbine steamer.
rime Tlm*
ot of
Arrival: Closing
10.00���United States via C. P. R.
'  (daily except Sunday) .23:0b
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday)4 . 8:0t
12:00��� Vancouver via. B. C. E. K.
(dally   except   Sunday). .at: 11
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. Is. R.
(daily except Sunday)..16:0(
8:00���VictoHa via B. C. E. R.
��� (dally except Sunday).. 8:00
.3:00���Victoria via B. C. E.  R.
(daily exoept Sunday). 11 :H
7:30���United states via G. N. R.
(dally except Sunday).. 9.46
16:16���United States via G. N. W.
(daily except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All points east and Europe   (dally)  8:30
J2:30���All peints east and Europe   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraaer
Mills (dally except
Sunday)       8:30
iO.OO���Sapperton and Fraser
mills (dally except
Sunday)      14:00
10:48���Coquitlam   (daily except
Sunday)       8:30
3:00���Central Park and Edmonds (dsily except
Sunday)       11.18
1400���East Burnaby (dally ox-
Sunday)  18:30
.0:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday nnd
Friday)    13:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday, Wednesday
and  Friday    14:30
10:00���Ladner. Port Guichon,
Westham Island, Bun
Villa  13:30
.0:00���Annieville.   Sunbury (dally
except Sunday)    13:30
.0:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver, Piper's Siding via O. N. R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:2d
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N. R.  (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday).14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Tnursday. Friday aad Bat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   nnd
Friday)       14:00
1:30���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday * 16:00
10:00���Abbotsford. Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (dally except Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine (daily except
Sunday) 9:46
16:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Rids*
nnd Hazlemere (Tueeday, Thursday and Saturday  9:45
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner. Mt.
Lehman, AldergroTO, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centro,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Weatmlnster, Clover _
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis. Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)     9:00
16:60���Chilliwack,      Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
C. E. R. (dally except
1 Sunday) 18:00
88. PRINCE RUPERT AND PRINCE
-     GEORGE
Leave   Vancouver   at   12    midnight
every Tuesday and Saturday for Victoria and Seattle.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
intends to apply for permission La
purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Green lake, which point is situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake; theace 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 ot Green lake to the
point   ef   commencement,   containini. IBoston, Mass 110.00
ior   rort  Simpson,  fori  Nelson  anau6Q aciMmmar leaa. IWashington, D.C 107.60
T*X*T��*7&.^l!J*Zy?ms&\     ~ '^ -ZjW-gffSWV^S^
Dated August 2t?m~ ""^tuTU,.* tatormatto* *8*/%~*
88. PRINCE JOHN
Leaves    Prince    Rupert Wednesdays!
for Port  Simpson, Port  Nelson and 1
Tickets on sale September 25th,
October 2nd, 6th. Return limit 2��
days from date of sale. October 17th,
18th, l&th. Return limit November
15th.
Winnipeg, Man $ 60.00
Minneapolis, Mln     60.00
St. Paul, Minn     60.00
Chicago, 111     72.50
Milwaukee, Wig     71.50
Toronto, Ont     91.60
Montreal,  Que 105 0 j
New York. N.Y  108.50
Charlotte City, Skidegate, Pacotl
Lockport, Jedway, Ikeda and Rose
Harbor.
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdel, connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and "Prince George," both
north and southbound.	
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SY8TEM
(The Double Track Route.)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago   in Canada | MMete ef title number 7721F, Issue!
and the United States.
Standard     and   Tourist    Sleepers.
Meals a-la-carte. '
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re the fractional northwest quarter
of sectlen 7, township 11 (121
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2. New Westminster district.
Whereas proof of the  loss of cer
*-*ftm
ED.
OOULET, Agent.
New Westmli -<w.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
TICKET8 TO AND FROM EUROPE
H. G. SMITH, C. P. * T. A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
627  Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
IT PAY8 TO ADVERTI8E
IN THE
DAILY  NEWS
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never oefore 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.
Interest is paid on Savings
Balaaces^half-yearly.
Business (Accounts   opened
on favorable terms.
INCORPORATED^ 855
ASSETS $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER,
���RANCH
���IS Columbia Street
���. C
ln the name of Colon    McLeod,   bas
been filed ln this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the data ef the flrst publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published ln
the city ef New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless ln tha meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office. New West
minster. B:C. July 11. 1911.
r
LAND  REGI8TRY ACT.
Re lots 2, 3, 4 and 9, block 2, lots 1,
2, 3, 4. 5, 6, 7 and 12, block 3, lotB
1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 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 P.,  Issued
In the name of Aulay Morrison, has
been flled in this office.
Notice ls hereby given that 1 shall,
at the expiration of one month from
tbe date of the flrst publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published ln
the City of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of tbe said certlflcate, un
less In the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Ofllce, New Westminster, B.C., October 7, 1911.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Glvsn.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER S.C.
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 667.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� ��� ��� Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.    P. O. Box 346.
Office, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
lOo-piflf
��� -^<. *f
Martin-Senour
1004 Pure Paint
which we caeraatee so be Pare
While haal. Pare Oxide of Use, eat
Pare Uaeeed oil, with of eoerae the
aocooaary oolorint incrddlenta aad
arrets. Mow to b* entirely trathtnl,
tbay de aake a tew dariuehades
aaeuutbt prodoced tram lea*
udilH. Oome l> the etore aad we
will shew thea lo roe-bet eveir
ether oolor t***aattr*lj end aba*,
lately 100 per eeatFare Fatal,
end act a *rop ef adatteialtoa et
eabetttatloa le abed l��.
We recommend thli exeeUeaS
bread to ell oar friend* end eoatossr
em. Another good point la that two
sallona ot thla paint coram ae ama
apace ae these salloai ef (he ailed
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMIN8TER.
nsr
***** -������'
THE DAILY NEW*
WEDNE8DAY, OCTOBER 1S, 1911.
PACE FOUR
the Daily News
Published by The Dally News Publishing Company. Limited, at theirofflces
earner   of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
���JB -jCMMl*--*'
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911.
IMPERTINENCE    NOT     IMPERIAL
I8M.
It ls a curious fact that those who
most loudly proclaim the gospel of
Imperial unity are those who assert
that such a thing as unity of the
British Empire does not exist.
Canadians cannot have forgotten,
says the Ottawa Free Press, that Mr
Joseph Chamberlain, the F��W of
all Imperialists, saw fit t(> pay the
Dominion the dubious compliment of
assuming that tbe granting of a preference by Britons was the price demanded by Canada for .remaining
within the Empire, and regardless of
the fact that such an argument was a
reflection upon the loyalty of Cana-
dians it was used with painful iteration on the platforms of the Tariff
Reform Leaguers.
The recent election campaign showed that those who arrogate to them-
eelves in Canada the title of Imperialists are not above insinuating
that their countrymen would VW
their connection with the Bniplto $��r
a mess of pottage, and now �������#jtfe
Right Hon. Walter Longj > dfed-ln-
the-wool Imperialist, with the statement that the self-government enjoyed by Canada is virtual separation
from the Empire.
"Couldn't Canada tomorrow,,, if Bhe
chose to do so, throw off the British
flag"" he asks.   Of course she could,
just as Britain herself could become
a republic tomorrow if she chose to.
This same Mr. Long would be greatly
horrified at the very suggestion that
the people of the motherland   were
capable under any circumstances   of
casting their loyalty to the winds, but
be apparently sees no harm in sip-
posing that Canadians might be guilty
of such a treasonable act.
It is this kind of stupid talk that
mars the name of Imperialism, and
its stupidity is all the more flagrant
���when we remember that it was only
the other day that the Right. Hon. A
3, Balfour held up Canada to tbe rest
of the. Kmpire as a noble example of
sacrifice on behalf of tbe Hag.
Baking Powder^
^AbsolutelyPure
'*.
Where the finest biscuit,
cake, hot-breads, crusts
or-puddings are required
Royal is indispensable.
Royal is equally valuable
in the preparation of plain,
substantial, everyday
foods; for all occasions.
The only baking powd��r *��**
from RoyalGrapeCream otTartar
Corners
No Alum
No Lime Phosphates
who has
Thes* fhe men together have walked
neariv a million miles.
Track Inspection is reduced o an
exact science on the Pennsyl ania. A
natrolman registers In the tower w
fhe end of his beat the hog^and m n-
ute of his arrival: departs .on his
oumey and registers, &%&*
he tower at the other end. He car
rles a registering clOcK hy wnicn
his trips can be checked^t.o the minute His route usually covers four
Sm. bSt is iess than WJUMf ��
stretches where special ^gggg
is needed. At night the inspector
his only the light of Ujrtan erMo
work bv, but he must see that everv
frog, switch and signal is in good order.
FED    ON
JOHNSON'S '
FAVORITE
DISH
LICHFIELD, Eng., Oct,; 17.���Lichfield, the birthplace of Dfc Johnston
lust celebrated 20L��nd - anniversary
of the birth of its most illustrious
citizen, and .Tohnstonian scholars and
admirers bave been gathered in the
ancient city to take parfiU the commemorative proceedings.
U the old    house    in    St.  Mary s
the
ranged for him, and led across the
l'nited States to San Francisco. From
there he worked his passage Uo Honolulu, and thence to Brisbane, in
Queensland. Captain Seaton has a
very high opinion of the Australians
p.nd their country. "It's the best
country in the world," he remarked.
"Any man who wants to work can
earn $2.50 a day or more, and the
people are always ready to help you
on a bit." He was very successful as
a lecturer there, and made enough
money to carry him through his Asiatic journey.
Uev. Dr. A. Wallace-Williamson, minister of St. diles' Cathedral, Edin-
burgh, and Chaplain to the King in
Scotland, declared the   'Jraj-y open.
(t comprises ahout l,9f' volumes,
was formed hy the la' Rev. Peter
Haye-Hunter of Edin' ,-gh. and his
heen presented tn the i irthplace by
his widow. Among its rarest treasures are first editions if the Diction-
ary, the "Adventurer" "ilamhle;'"
"Kaselas," and the poetical w^rks and
lolitleal  tracts.
The annual Johnson supper wss
held in the oil George flotel. The
"coarse" fan- beloved by .bonson���
beefsteak pudding with kidneys, oysters and mushrooms, baun.:h ol mutton, apple pie wltl cream and toasted cheese���was served and then the
old ale and punch were brought in to
the guests and each a ohuretuvarden
pipe and a dish of tobacco.
Most of the speakers of the; subsequent panegyrics cf the Doctor were
Scotsmen. It. was against their nation that Johnson directed so much
humorous satire.
PHINCE   AND   LADIES.
Square  where Johnson was born
WkVW   wYieu  we tlTvd  one  ot  tta  cMel \ CommUVee  accepted on \>ehf.\t  ot tbe
<B.T>o��v\e�� ao W\i��4 lo V\ve VeacMnRR OT\c^y ,^e Haye-Hunter Library, and
���Malory as to imagine tbat self gov-' the president of the Johnson Society
���ernment spells separation and disruption ? Far from being an argument
against Home Utile for Ireland, as
Mr. Long represents it to be, tho case
of Canada and the other self-governing Dominions is one in its favor.
Canada's experience has proven, ns
South Africa is also proviirr. ttfai
there is no better guarantee of peaca
contentment, and prosperity to a c tun-
try thi'.n the ri.Mit. to govern its o,vn
affairs, anl  it  is an  insult  to the In
telllgence  to assume thai  the same
right    would    in  their    case convert
them into a nation of traitors.
What   the    Irish    people  know    us
"Castle rule" i.s but another name for
the Downing Street rule   from which
Canada  Buffered    in    the    past.,  and
which, presumably, Mr, Long   would
wish to see restored.    If    ever    there
���was ;i time when Canada's relations
with the motherland ware strained it
was when the paternalism of the C6I
oniiil  Office beld  sway,    S If government  has not  only  made  for material
i '   >���  i, but iias   strengthened   the
1 '    thi : bind the Dominion   to tin
Empire   and there ia no reason    to
thai   Lhe  results  would    be
ti lent iii the i asa of Ireland,
Talk of treason and of separation I
ii it calculated to i remote that bar
mony umong the component parts ol
the Empire which la the ea ance ol
Imperial unity, especially when n
comes from those who make a boast
of their own loyalty, it is nol lm-
pi rl&lism, out impertinence.
SOME   WALKER.
Old Track .Walker. .Has. .Huge
Record	
New York, Oct. 17���George A.
flurns, the oldest track-walker in
point of service on the Pennsylvania
Railroad, will soon have completed a
walk of 17K.000 miles in the pei form
ance of his duties. He has just put
his 177,'.illOth mile behind him. In
keeping vigil over the track placed in
liis care, he has walked the equivalent
of seven and one-third times around
the world ln the last thirty-five years.
Journeying four timea a day between
Greensburg, Pa.. and Youngwood
Yard, a distance of 3.63 miles, he has
Inspected 5,725,800 splice plates on
half that  many  rail  joints.
Other Pennsylvania track watchmen who have distance records are
William Young of Franklin, Pa., with
164,144 miles in twenty-two years and
eight months; Dennis Walters. Nor-
ristown, Pa., with U.1,624 miles in
twenty-three years and four months,
and   .Julius   Hejn  of   Edgewood,   Md.,
Pekin  and  the   Moon���Wa ks  Around
the World.
There is much pertuioitlon in the
Oi inian   Royal   family   circle   at     the
present time   over the escapades   of
Prince   Adalbert,   tbe     Kaiser's   third
son.  This young man is. it is s iid. un
isuaily susoepttble to female beauty,
and bus fallen Ln love with a Marten-
bad lady renowned for her good looks.
ii��.- is so infatuated thai be tins   ar
ranged to pay a visli to le-r parent',
shortly.    Humor bus it  that tbe Kair,
er will nip the affair ln tho bud by
ordering the young man to Join a
warship which is shortly to sail on a
prolonged   voyage,
From Peking it Is announced that |
the Chinese government is about to
drop the troublesome rnocn from its
calendar, and follow the practice of
Western nations In using only the
sun. The present Chinese year began
cm January 30, and Is the year 48 of
the 7'ith cycle, a cycle consisting ot
sixty years, and the first year of the
first cycle occurring B. C. L't;:i7. Put
owing to tlie use of tlie moon the
number of days in the year varies
considerably. Ordinarily there are
twelve lunations or months, but once
in thirty lunations a thirteenth lunation is added to the year, as a result
of which the year can be as short as
354 days, or as long as "S4 days. The
months are more regular than our
own, alternating between twenty-nine
and thirty days. The Chinese year
completely fails to keep the seasons
within proper bounds.
Captain tl. M. Beaten, the American, who is walking around the world
for a wager of $35,000, is at present In
Edinburgh, and has been relating
some of his experiences. He left
New York on April 9, 1908, and has
completed 33,700 miles of liis tour.
The   route   he  lias   ta  take   was   ar-
Had Many Rolls.
Xew York, Octo. 17.���Closing time
had come and Rudolph Kerstlng, the
amiable Arctic explorer, who ta treasurer of the Seamen's Church Institute, which conducts a bank for mariners, was checking up his accounts.
Down tbe aisle there came a soft
Oriental tread and ln front of tbe
cashier's window stood a dark-
skinned, brown-eyed Cingalese. A
leather hued hand slid a small cylinder of bills under the wicket, the
same bundle being reefed with a
hemp gasket.
"Quite some roll that, my friend."
remarked Mr. Kerstlng. "You come
rtone too soon. I was Just closing.
This is the last money I take In today."
Deftly tb" cashier nndH the bills
nnd rounte; out ten of the one dollar
denomina'i tl..
"Ten. that fight?" he Inquired
"So. Sahib." was the reply of the
Cingalese ?ailor man. "I have more*."
Out of some hidden lazarette the
son of the Seven Seas hoisted another roll. That too. when unfurled was
found to contain ten crinky one dollar bills.
"Vou said rro-o, Sahib," continued
the Oriental wavfarer. And yet there
is more. Shall I not give all at
once?"
"You should keep your monev together, my friend." replied Mr. Kerst-
ing. "Come, bring it all out and be
Mulck.    1 must catch a train."
Into a canvas bag which was hung
by his side went the long, slim hands
of the depositor, and when they were
lifted out again like the bucket of a
dredge there were as many more little rolls as he could hold. Again and
again he dived, each time bringing
up yet more bundles. Some men
have large rolls. This son of the
Orient boasted an even hundred of
them. Kach. tightly tied, held ten
one dollar hills
The hoard represented the savings
of several years of hard work on
board Hritish tramp steamships in all
parts of the globe, lt hud grown too
bulky for Its owner, and he had taken
it to this sailors' bunk, at 1 State
street, wliich is known from sen to
sea.
N'o,  Mr. Kerstlng did  not catch hll j
train.
Double corner on Fourteenth street
132x132, splendid view. For quick
sale, $3000; One-half cash, balance
6, 12 and 18 months. (60)
Double corner on Eighth avenue,
100x132, splendid view, $1750; One-
third cash; balance 6 and 12 months
(No. 76)
Double corner on Twelfth street,
size 97x132 feet. Price $4000; One-
third caah, balance 6, 12 and 18
months.    (No. 108)
One cleared lot, all ln fruit, on
Seventh avenue, very near Twelfth
street; stable on lot; Price $2100;
One-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 montha.    (No. 114)
Double corner on Henley street
107x132, all cleared, facing south,
small house and barn on property.
Price $2700; One-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.   (No. 20)
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co
431 Columbia
telephone 669.
COUGH TIME!
And Here We Are Wilh
All Sorts of Cough and
Cold Cures. We Also
Have a Fine Display of
HOT WATER BOTTIES
NO OLD STOCK
G. S. Davies
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Cliff
Block
Nsw  Westminster.
Phone 40
B.C.
F. G. GARDINER.
,f
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WKSTMINSTKK     TitUST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C
FOR SALE
Extra large lot on Tenth street, between Queens avenue and
Third avenue. Price $2000; one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
months.
One lot on Columbia street east, 45x115 with lane at rear. Price
$1150;  one-third cash, balance G, 12 and 18 months.   This is a snap.
If you are looking for a country home with 4V4 acres of land,
here ls your chance. Splendid modern house, also chicken house,
barn and root house, close to train on River road, Surrey. Price
$5000; one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12, 18 and 24 months. Don't mlss
this chance.
McGill & Coon
Phone 1004.
REAL   ESTATE   AGENTS.
Room 5, Bank of Cemmsrce Building.
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 aa possible, at
his new offices ln the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon atreet, New
Weetmlneter. ������
WEST END
We have a choice selection of lots ln the West End. Propositions
that will Interest both builders and bome seekers.
SAPPERTON
For the man with a little money our lots in Sapperton at $375
will aurely appeal.   Excellent view, city water, etc.
NATIONAL FINANCE COMPANY, LIMITED.
521 Columbia Street.
Phone 515.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
..   OUR STOCK IS LARGE  AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE  904.
(Old Glase Works Factory.
SAPPERTON.
white star :;;:r��SERVicE-iARC[STs'/:^scwnoA
SAILINGS  FROM   MONTREAL AND QUEBEC TO LIVERPOOL
"Uiireirtlc" SKSLUpfeT Z��c.,'.'-
""ASS. "Teutonic" sKS? "Canada"N0V4-
Luxurloua Twin
And Trlpls Scrsw
DEC. 2.
CHRISTMAS 8AILING8:
..^,,-h   Me    and   Halifax to Liverpool.
TEUTONIC" DEC. 14.
rom'suCTlt'h Tarring orchestra.' First, second and third c a,s
passengerscarrled:__ < ���      -���
wssss r c*^*^;y^z'^ririA"^.
r
Harmless, Old-Fashioned Remedy Brings Back Color to Gray
Hair and Makes It Grow.
How many old-fashioned remedies are
heing used, which goes to show thai  it |
is hard to Improve some of our grandmothers' old-time, tried remedies. For in-
'tance, tor keeping the ball1 dark, soft and
���,'lnssy nothing equals our grandmothers' |
"aage tea."   Although, by the addition of ,
sulphur nnd other Ingredients, this old-
fashioned brew has been made more cf- ,
fectivc as  u  scalp  tonic  and  color  re-
utorer.
Nowadays, when our hair comes out or
ci'ts faded oi- gray, Instead of going to
the garden or garret for herbs nnd
making the "tea" ourselves, we simply
go to the nearest drug store nnd ask for
n bottle of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Hnir Remedy.
Druggists nre authorised to sell it
under guarantee thnt the money will !�����
refunded if it fails to do exactly ns represented.
Tiiis preparation is offered to tho
puhlle nt fifty cents n bottle, and is
recommended and sold by all druggists.
We have BUYERS for all good INSIDE
PROPERTY.   List Yours With
Us At Once.
Motherwell  & Darling
MERCHANTS BANK BUILDING
Phone 591
New Westminster
fi
m�� ,,   s0i*m*
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOT flYM,
SCORE TWO TO ONE
By Favor of Walloper Baker
Athletics Win.
THIRD HARD FOUGHT BATTLE
GiantajGet Away with One and Hold
It to Ninth, But Phillys Come
Back.
New York, Oct. 17.���The third
game in the championship series be
tween the Giants and the Philadelphia
Athletics was played here today,
when Frank Baker's war club did the
trick again, and the Athletics won by
a score of 3 to 2. It was an eleven
Innings contest and was probably the
most bitterly contested battle in any
of the world's series seen in recent
years.
The turn in the tide came in the
ninth. Mathewson, almost Invincible,
had blanked the Athletics through
eight desperate Innings. One run by
the Giants in the third made it look
like a sure thing. Hope had almost
deserted the Phlladelphlans when
Bakir came up in the ninth. One
lucky swat drove tbe leather into the
right field seats for a bome run, and
the score was equal and the battle
on again.
In the eleventh Herzog, In a last
"Iron Jack" Coombs pitched masterly
ball. Neither team could score. In
the eleventh Eddie Collins piked out
a. single to centre. Once again Baker
was there, and before the scoreboard
marks went up both players had
crossed the pan.
In t he eleventh Herzog, ln a last
rally, doubled for the Giants. Then
Becker, the former Boston home-run
hitter, went In to bat for Matty. He
delivered and, partly owing to a
fumble by Collins, Herzog crossed
the plate. Becker, too eager, was out
stealing second, and the game was
done.
The only regrettable feature of the
game was when Baker, whose bat has
won two games of the series, was
spiked by Snodgrass. The crowd,
strongly New York ln sympathy
though it was, hisse.i the splker and
eheered Baker as he trotted back to
third.
Scores:
New York.
AB. R.   IB.
from R. H. Cllburn, 312 Water street, |
Vancouver. I
Tradition ought to go for something
in  ye anclente  and  honorable game |
of gowff, and that being so, there is {
every  reason why British    Columbia
should make an excellent showing on
the  greens  and  golf  courses  of  the
Vfeat.    In the Northwest tournament
at Seattle, which was played on the
links  of  the Puget    Sound  Club on
Saturday, Seattle came out the win-',
ner.    Five clubs entered the competi-1
tion.    Vancouver emerged third,    being beaten by  Seattle and  Portland,
and beating Tacoma and Everett.
GOLD FROM SEA WATER.
Bevore, lf. ..
Doyle, 2b. ...
Snedcrass, cf.
Murray, rf. ..
Mgrklfi. lb, .
fferzbg, :;b. ..
Fletcher, ss. .
Meye s, c.
Mathewson, p
Becker*   ...   ,
o
0
0
0
0
1
0
1
0
0
PO.
0
4
3
2
11
3
3"
5
, V
0
A.
0
5
0
0
1
3
3
3
3
0
E.
��� e
��� BOWLING. ���
��� ���
****************
The game of bowls ls a fascinating
sport. To tbe Britisher it is rich in
historic associations, though to him
bowling, as a rule, means a green turf
mown and rolled smooth as a billiard
table. It recalls the days of the
Great Elizabeth, and a certain game
at which the adventurous gentlemen
sailors who then and afterward
singed the King of Spain's beard,
trundled bowls In apparent unconcern
while the great Armada came into
view on adjacent waters.
Alley bowling, which ls the form
of the sport best known ln the west,
offers a complex study to the beginner. Many, in tbeir first game, bave
the luck which sometimes attends
beginners in everything, and then, in
future attempts, wonder why the
same success does not attend their
efforts.
The advice of the veteran ls, practice, practice, practice. Luck certain
Iy cuts a large figure in the game, *>ut
nothing short of skill wlll hang up
big scores. It will take weeks and
weeks of practice to enable the player
to pick up spares as well as to make
big strikes.
It ls a comparatively easy matter
to knock down all the pins with tbe
first ball, but when one faces a spare
lt ls quite different. Very often what
is known as the "back kick" ls nothing more than one pin skidding off
the alley and then back again, and
catching the piece ot wood that seems
determined to stick. On other occasions a single pin wlll roll about the
alley and Its course will, as likely
as not, take it to the only other pin
left standing. If there ls enough
momentum with the pin that is roiling the player usually chalks up a
Btrike. In this case be considers that
he has made a lucky hit, and sucb
hits are by no means uncommon.
It takes a long time to master a
good delivery, for even with old
timers balls display a cantankerous
disposition to reverse at an inoppor
tune juncture. Often a playpr has
started to his seat, thinking he has a
spare "nailed to the floor," only to
see the ball take an eccentric curve
and miss the pin, or pins, altogether,
Seldom does one see two players with
exactly the same style of delivery, in
bowling, as ln most other things, each
player has a style, or bas one or two
mannerisms distinctly his own.
Chemist Saya He Can Also Make the
Ocean Yield  Potash.
Oskar Nagel, research chemist,
chemical engineer and author, announces he has perfected a process
whereby he wlll extract gol 1 and kali
(potash) from the ocean at a remarkably low cost. Dr. Nagel will give
his first demonstration of his process
before the New York section of the
American Chemical Society. He has
appeared before the leading chemical
societies of the world. His paper
on "The Recovery of Metals from Extremely Dilute Solutions" wlll be accompanied by a demonstration scheduled to begin at 3 p.m., to permit of
its completion In six hours, and in
time for the members of the society
to see the result of the new process.
Dr. Nagel purposes to market gold
under his new process at $3 an ounce.
The metal now costs $20.67 an ounce.
In the same way he wlll produce
potash at $3.15 a ton that costs $8.50
to Import from Germany. The producing plants projected by the discoverer will be modern, anff although
Dr. Nagel has no patent on his process he withholds from the publlc the
one Item of Information with regard
to the temperature of the weak solution of iron sulphate he will employ.
"The Germans have a monopoly In
potash," Dr. Nagel said. "This government bas had Its experts In the
United States geological survey at
work for many years in search of
kali-bearing lands, but without success. The only source for this metal
is the soil of Strasburg, Germany,
which thus far has been productive.
It was tbis metal about whicli Germany and the United States engaged
ln a wordy controversy several I
months ago, and after which the price
of potash for Importation into this
country was left at $8.50 a ton. I
believe there almost was talk of war
about the subject.
"Sea water Is the basic principle of
kali and chemists have found the sea
water. In ages when the water was
receding from the earth, carried
away the kali and deposited it in the
ocean. There have been many attempts to extract these metals, but
none of these efforts met with success, principally due to the methods
employed and the great cost of these
methods. Ramsey tried it among
many others, and he gave it up. My
experiments have carried me over a
period of two years, and now I am
prepared to announce my process ln
part."���New York Press.
ders on the lightest style of musical
comedy. Well-known characters are
there more or less as Dickens described them and as Crulkshank drew
them, but they are much lighter
hearted than tradition supposes them
to be. Indeed, the England of Dick-1
ens is made to look as gay as lt ls
in "Tom Jones.
Two acts of this light treatment ot
a serious foreign author rather unset-'
tied the first night pudienoe, ^,ut
when it was quite certain that the au |
thors were not intending the play to
be taken very seriously all joined in I
the fun. and there waa nothing but
approving laughter right to the end.
ln the first act, at Mr. Pickwick's
room in London, Pickwick, Winkle, I
Snodgrass and Tupman are planning
to go to Rochester. Mrs. Bardell Is'
persuaded by Dodson and Fogg to
follow the party with the Intention
of inveigling Pickwick Into a marriage proposal. Two months later the
Bull at Rochester (Act II.) is the
scene of all kinds of startling adventures in which Sam Weller and Jingle play a great part. Pickwick escapes the danger of a duel, but comes
upon the greater peril of Mrs. Bardell.
The two speak at cross-purposes, and,
thinking that Pickwick has proposed,
or rather that he haa accepted her
proposal, Mrs. Bardell faints with excitement.
The party moves on to Mr. War-
die's Manor Farm (Act IV.) for some
Christmas shooting and for Yuletide
revels, while tbe solicitors prepare
for the great trial of Bardell v. Pickwick which comes on ln the Court of
Common Pleas. Pickwick loses his
action, but not his philosophic dignity.
He decides to accept the hardship of
half-crown dinners at the Fleet prison rather than pay an unjust award.
But the play ends like the traditional
fairy tale, and there is music and
dancing and the sound of wedding
bells within the walls of the Fleet
prison. (Act V.) when the curtain
goes down for the last time. The
Bcenery is quite effectively English,
the costumes are pleasing, an.l, considering the number of characters,
the acting ls very good on tbe whole.
PICKWICK
HAS
DELIGHTED
PARIS
32
.)
4
83
20
6
���Batted for Mathews
on
n ninth.
Philadelphia.
AH.
n.
IB.
PO.
A.
E
Lord,  lf 5
0
0
5
0
0
Oldring,   cf.   ..  5
0
0
0
0
0
Collins, 2b.   ...  5
l
2
5
8
1
Baker,   2b.   ...  5
2
2
2
1
0
Murphy,   if.   . .  B
0
0
2
0
Q
Davis, lb 4
0
2
10
0
0
Barry,  bs 3
0
2
1
4
0
Lapp, c 4
0
1
8
5
(
Coombs, p.   ... 4
0
0
0
1
0
Bowlers will be interested in tbe
announcement that Joe West, the
champion ten pin bowler of the world,
ls about to undertake a tour of the
west. He will give exhibitions during his trip, taking on singles. The
conditions under which be wlll play
are: 1. He will roll any man an
exhibition or match game of five or
more games. 2. Wlll roll one or mor?
exhibition games. 3. He will put on
singles in the afternoon against all
comers and relays for the benefit of
those who are unable to witness his
performance ip the evening. The date
when the champion will reach British
Columbia has not yet been announced.
Paris, Oct.  17.���The  small  theatre
known as the Athenee gave the first
performance of "Monsieur r'ekwick,"
a very broad adaptation   of Dickens'
book, written ln five acts, b- M. Duval and Robert Charvey.   M. Duval Is
the well-known translates v hose versions of Shaespeare have I' id much
success in the past few year', and M.
Charvey,   as. co-author   of  "Mile  Jo-
sette ma Femme," the most successful play of Its kind of the past ten
years is another popular playwright.
Writing together,   however, the two I
authors have produced a work quite I
foreign  to the    accustomed  stvle  of
either of them.   Dickens, who hitherto .has j>e��n   treat ed k��o   serUmehr  ,����, ,ln..*��n teya
France.   Is  here invdked   fbr  cojjabo-   W>ttle costs
ration in a burlespe, which often bor-   (Latin for sage)
i)   33    14     1
40     3   ^^^^^^^
Score by innings:
New York  ..0 010000000 1���2
Hits   ..    ..0 0 20000001 1���4
Philadelphia 0000000010 2���3
Hits   ..   ..0 011100210 3���8
Summary���Stolen bases, Collins,
Barry, Murray; sacrifice hits, Barry;
two-base hits, Barry, Herzog; home
runs, Baker; bases on balU oil
Coombs 2; struck out by Coombs 7.
by Mathewson 3; Double plays. Doyle
to Fletcher. Umpires���Dineen and
Klein, Connolly and Brennan.
* *
SPORT   NOTES.
Tonight the following team goes to
Vancouver to do battle on the Pender
alleys In the ' lnter-citv comoetition:
Dill, Latham, Ralph Wilson
O'Connor and Walsh.
Pike,
Makes Hair Grow.
Ryall has an invlgorator that wll!
grow hair or money back.
The time to take care of your hair
is when you have hair to take care of.
If your hair is getting thin, gradually falling out, lt cannot be long before tbe spot appears.
The greatest remedy to stop the
hair from falling ls SALVIA, the
Great American Hair Grower, first
discovered ln England. SALVIA furnishes nourishment to the hair roots
and acts so quickly that people are
amazed.
And   remember,   it   destroys   the
Dandruff germ, the    little    pest that ill
saps the life that should  go to the ] ||
; hair from the roots.
SALVIA Is sold by Ryall under all
positive guarantee to cure Dandruff, 11
stop Falling Hair and Itching  ScaU>
wwn>]> b&ok.    A. larsa.'
ror�� "���MjVW
Is on every bottle
"TIONO"
To Business or Picnic Parties:
Patronize thc "Tiono"
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort.   Apply to Alex Speck, on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558.
;���������������������������������������������
In preparation for tbe game with
Vancouver Thistles, at Vancouver on
Sa.unlny, the Rovers had a practice
game at Moody park last night.
Tonight at eight o'clock the New
Westminster football team will OMt
at Bert Lindsay's store on Tentli
SrerttO select the tea^the^o
between the City and East Burnany
teams on Saturday.
Con
Jones, of Vancouver, has en-
uon  juuod,  *,.
tered the Held of sport promoting in
earnest.    The lacrosse world ls not
to be permitted to absorb his energies
LU   lie   yar. ....-*     .
completely and exclusively
assumed charge of the Vancouver
team in the British Columbia League
games and has prepared the schedule
for the season, which opens on Saturday, Ooctober 28, with a game at
Nanaimo, between Nanaimo and
Cumberland. The season will close
on April 13, next year.
H. W. Stevenson, the great billiard
player, is now In British Columbia.
On board the Zealandia. Mr. Stec-
enson arrived at Victoria yesterday
morning. Tonight he gives an exhibition game ln the Vancouver Club
and tomorrow night he wlll play a
match with a British Columbia cueist
at Mclntyre's parlors on Seymour
street. Seymour street ls the first
atreet east of Granvills, and Mclntyre's parlors are situated in the 500
block, which Ib just south of Pender
etreet. Tickets for admission to the
match ot Thursday night can be had
YOUR FEET
should.receive as much attention, and
should be clothed as well as any part of
your body. You owe it to yourself to
treat them well YOUR HEALTH DEMANDS IT. The healthy hose for you is
not the "all wool," but the PweWoolHose
which we can show you in Fast Black
Cashmere and Worsteds at 25c,  35c 50c
FOR TENDER FEET
we have a splendid CUSHION SOLE half hose, that means solid comfort to the
man with tender feet.   Best grade Pure Wool Cashmere at 60c pair.
DR. JAEGERS
spells the purest in pure wool. We stock Jaegers Half Hose in plain Blacks and
Fancies at 50c to $1.00, including Dr. Jaegers Pure Wool Heather.
FANCY HALF HOSE
is a department in itself, and requires extra good taste in the selection of these.
Our range includes everything that is-new in Color and Design in Men's Hosiery.
We can show you The Cream of the Trade in men's Plain Blacks, Heathers,
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The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
28 Lorh
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
e Street New Westminster
WH
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Do Not Waste Money
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8ave a little ayatatnatlcally, for It la,thn stuff that th* foun-
- Nations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what is
' needed now and to invest for what shall bo needed ln tho future.   Money cannot be Invested until tt ls lint saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
\33jfi. Bank of Vancouver
"' Authorised Capital, 12,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth atreet
A. U DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY. Local Manager.
���Vl'..'' ""���
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We have
*-i
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
ijbti** * irsKOi*s?-s*rMft*sf..,
WHICH  A-RE /aftiT
Sale
.io-,;.:: I
MOTtTGAGEV
PROMPT ATTENTION
Dow,Fraser8Co.,ltd.
Tk.RA.Li   &STA.TE Af*fT>
Fl"RE MJtfSUTtAJafCE
* VEIL CE/HT. if*TRUEST Off -DETOSITS.
SVBJECT TO CHEQUE
CHR7HTEH MOJWTHLV
Ten Room
Modern Bungalow
\   Concrete basement, furnace, on lot
\  noli.
52x154. situated on Fifth street, near
Sixth avenue,   one  block   from   car.
This ie one of the best finished houses
in town.   The owner leaves   for   the
east ln a few days, and is prepared to
sell this   furnished    (which   ls   the
best money can buy), or unfurnished.
Wth furniture, WO
On Easy Terms;
||, balancespread over
three years
New  Westminster  City  Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Phone 696.
622 Columbia atreet
BURN OIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
The
Or. Jaegeri <���/ E.BrOWIJ &.
Woolens
6,18 COLUMBIA.%SK
Wotia
Specialists
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
mmmmmmmsmmsammi^mmsmmss^mm_wmmmsmsi*mmmmsmmss���mmimf^ammsssm���mm���wsamm
Are open for business in
their new building, 544
COLUMBIA STREET
1
ww^WB PAGE SOL
1HL DAILY   iNLWh.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911.
BY-LAW   NO
i
A By-law to Authorize the Execution of an Agreement with the British Columbia Electric Railway Company,
Limited, for an Electric Railway System in the District of Burnaby.   .
WHEREAS on or about the thlr
teenth day of October 1909. the Municipal Council of the Corporation or
the District of Burnaby finally passed
a certain by-law numbered 31. and
known as the Burnaby Electric Tram-
way Bv-law. 1909, the said by-law being a bv-law authorizing the Keeve
and Clerk of the said Corporation on
behalf of the said Corporation to
afgn. execute and affix the corporate
Beal to and give delivery to the British Columbia Electric Railway Company. Limited, of an Agreement between the Corporation of the District
o7 Burnaby and the said Company for
Ibe construction ot �� 4��*to t*sm-
way system  in the District of Bur-
UIAND WHEREAS ln pursuance of
the authority conferred by the said
bv-law the said Agreement was executed on behalf of the said Corporation and delivered to the said Company on or about the 14th day of Oc-
t0AND WHEREAS the said Company
in pursuance of tbe terms of the said
Agreement caused some seven anl
one-half miles of electric tramway to
be constructed through the DiBtri t
of Burnaby, which tramway has been
In operation for some time past;
AND WHEREAS in the o-nion of
t*e present municipal council of the
said Corporation the said Agreement
and Bylaw authorizing the execution
of same are invalid by reason of
same not bavlng been submitted for
approval to the electors of the District of Burnaby prior to the final
passage of said by-law and the- execution of the said Agreement;
AND WHEREAS the said Company
is of the opinion that it was unnecessary to submit the said By-law and
Agreement for the approval of the
electors of the District of Burnaby
prior to the final passage of said bylaw and execution of said Agreement,
and that the said by-law and Agreement are valid:
AND WHEREAS the said Corporation has commence^ .litigation against
the said Company to test the validity
of the said by-law and Agreement;
AND WHEREAS the said Corporation has requested the sa:d Company to construct further railway
lines in the District of Burnaby under the terms of the said Agreement
which the said Company had declined
to do owing to the contention of the
Council of the said Corpbratiori that
the sail By-law and Agreement are
invalid;
AND WHEREAS with a view to
avoiding litigation and unfriendly
feeling between tbe said Corporation
and the said Company and ensuring
tlie construction ot further railway
lines in the District of Burnaby the
present Municipal Council of the said
Corporation   has   (suggested    to    the
with its successors and assigns is
hereinafter   called   "the  company"
OF THE SECOND PART.
WHEREAS the Council of the Corporation has requested the Company
to conattrudt and operate certain
electric street railways within the
District of Buinaby, and the Company
has expressed its willingness to do
so on the terms and conditions hereinafter stated; .
AND WHEREAS the elec ors of
the District of Burnaby have assented to the execution of this Agreement.
NOW JHEREFORE THIS AGREB-
MENT WITNESSETH AS FOL-
LOWS:
1. The Corporation in consideration of the premises and of the Company agreelhg to perform and observe the covenants hereinafter contained hereby grants unto the Company Its successors and assigns the
right, full permission and authorit/
to construct, complete, equip, main-
tain\and operate from the date of the
execution and delivery hereof for tlie
period of thirty-eight years and for
any   renewal   thereof   that   may  be
of a permanent character (the question of what Is replacing a street by
one of a permanent character to be
left to the decision of the Council
which shall be final) be constructed
in such temporary manner as may
be approved by tlie Council or some
person appointed by the Council,
provided no unnecessary obstacle U
offered to ordinary traffic during or
after construction. When, however,
the roadbed on such streets is constructed by the Corporation on a solid
and permanent basis, then the Company shall at the same time construct
a thoroughly good and substantial
Street Railway to the satisfaction of
the Council of the Corporation or any
person appointed by the Council, both
as to grades, location, width and
depth of rail and mode of construction. But when the Council shall so
decide to change the roadbed from a
temporary to a permanent one of any
street on which the Company's track
is laid, it shall give to the Company
at least nine months, prior notice in
writing of Its Intention to do so, provided that in all macadamized or
gravelled streets a track constructed
with  "tee"  rails  weighing   not   less
track electric street railway or tram
way, with ali necessary switches
turn-outs and spur tracks and other
requisite appliances in connection
therewith, upon and over all or any
of the streets within the District of
Burnaby insofar as the Councll of the
said Corporation can legally grant
the same, but neither this clause nor
anything in this Agreement shall
give or be construed as giving to the
Company the power of engaging ln
any other business than that of con
structing and operating electric railways within the said District, the intention being that this Agreement
shall confer on the Company the
right to use the said streets and no
dther interest therein ln manner
aforesaid, so long as and provided
the Company observes the covenants
and conditions herein contained.
2. The Company in consideration
of the premises and the grant of tbe
right to use the streets as afore
said hereby covenants, promises and
agrees with the Corporation that it
I will fulfil all the conditions, regula-
I tlons and undertakings hereinafter
contained by the Company to be observed and performed.
3. The Company covenants and
agrees subject to the terms and conditions hereinafter set forth to construct or cause to be constructs the
following lines of electirc railway,
namely:
LINE "A."   From  the easterly ter'
minus of the Company's railway   on
Hastings  Street  in  tbe  City  ot Vancouver, easterly  along  said * Hastings
Street   and   Barnet   Road   for  a dls
MM* Company that it should agree to Wance of two miles,
construct  auch  further  railway   Vines 1     WNE ������B."__pTom tbe northeasterly
conditional   -upon    a mat   ^""""lltemlnm ot th�� Compmy't i����w��j on
��al4        t,on>��t��Uon icolumWa Street In  tbe  City   ot   New
granted hereafter a single or double  than  fifty-six  pounds  per yard shall
be considered permanent construe
tlon until the streets are paved as
hereinafter provided, but If any such
streets ls to be block-paved, asphalted
or laid down with a pavement of a
similar character, then the Company
may be required to remove the track
first laid down and replace lt with 9
track suitable to the new pavement
to the satisfaction of the Council of
said Corporation or to some person
appointed by the Council for this pur-
oose, and ln that case the track first
laid down shall be considered a temporary one only, but the Company
shall only once be called upon to re
move a temporary track and replace
it with a permanent one.
8. The Company shall maintain
its tteB, stringers and rails in a state
of thorough repair and shall for that
purpose remove, renew and replace
the  same  as  circumstances  may  re
between
tbe
ana tbe said Company regar.lln;
electric railway construction ln tbe
District of Burnaby, together Witb ������*
bv-law authorizing the execution
thereof, being submitted for approval
to the eletcors of the District of Burnaby. and if approved being finally
passed and executed on behalf of tlie
Corporation, which suggestion has
been accepted by the said Company:
AND WHEREAS in accordance
with the said suggestion of the Corporation a new Agreement has beeu
prepared between the said Corporation and the said Company for the
construction of electric, railways in
the Distiict of Burnaby, which new
Agreement is hereto annexed;
BE IT ENACTED by the Reeve and
Council of the Corporation of the District of Uurnaby in council assembled
as follows:
1. Authority is given hereby to
the Reeve and Clerk of the said Corporation to sign and execute and affix the corporate seal to and give delivery to the British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Limited,
therein   named   of  an    Indenture   of
inemn   nanei    .,.   au   mu=   v.  beiUon. epidemic,  fire, storm or te
Agreement between the Corpo ation �� u
and   the   British    Co umhia    Klectm ,
Railway Company, Limited, to con
struct and oi-erate an electric railway
system within the District of Burnaby, all to the extent, on the lermn
and in the manner set forth in the
Bald Agreement wliich ii hereto annexed and forms part of this By-law
as if embodied therein, and that all
as the act and deed of the said Corporation.
2, Tills By-law shall nol go into
effect until it has been submitted for
approval to the electors of tha District of Burnaby, who are entitled to
vote upon a by-law to contract a
dcht.and has received the assent of
not less than three-fifths in number
of the electors who shall vote upon
tills try.law.
3, This by-law may he cited as
the "Uurnaby Electric Railway Bylaw, 1911."
Done   and   passed   in   open   council
this-���(lay   of ,1911.
Received the assent of ttie electors  of   tlie   District   of   Burnaby  on
the   day of  . 1911.
Reconsidered and finally passed the
 day of  . 191L.
ARTICLES  OF AGREEMENT made
ln duplicate this   day of  in
the year of our Lord, one thousand
nine hundred and eleven,
BETWEEN
TIIE    CORPORATION     OF    THE
DISTRICT   OF   BURNABY,   in   the
Province of British Columbia, here-
lnaftei    called   "the   Corporation,"
OF THE FIRST PART,
���AND���
Till': BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY, LIMITED, (FOREIGN), being a com
pany incorporated under the Com-
pan.'< Act 1863 and 1893, having
tte . .ii-t'K situate in ;'.4 Nicholas
Law Lombard Street, in tlie Citv
of London, England, being duly licensed to carry on business in the
province   of   British   Columbia,   who
Westminster, northeasterly alon
said Columbia Street and th�� Nortli
Road for a distance of one mile, and
to continue the same to the junction
of the Clark Road so soon as settle
ment warrants.
And the Company will commence
the construction of said Line A"
within one month from the date of
this agreement, and will fully com
plete, equip and operate the same
within eleven months from the dat*
of this Agreement; and wlll commence construction of the said Line
|"B" within one month after the com
pletion of conctruction of a high leve'
bridge suitable to street railway
traffic, over the Brunette River and
the granting of any necessary permission from the City of New Westmin
ster to construct the said Line "B"
along Columbia Street, and will fully
complete, equip and operate same
within six months from the commencement of construction of the
said Line "B," but in cace the said
work of construction shall be pre
vented  or  delayed   by  reason  of  re
m
like
he
Company, the time for completion
shall he extended for eo long as the
work shall have been so delayed or
prevented, the length of such extension to be mutually agreed mon be
tween the Company anl the Corporation.
4. The Tracks of th" said street
railway shall he of a gang- of four
feet eight and a half inches, the rail:*
and construction to be to the reason
aide satisfaction of the Council of the
Corporation. Tiie tracks shall con
form to the grades of the streets as
defined hy the Council and the whole
tracks shall be constructed to reasonable satisfaction of the Council bul
the Council's approval shall not be
unreasonably withheld.
5. The location of the line of railway on any of the streets shall not
be mad�� hy the Company until the
plans thereof showing tbe proposod
position of the rails, the style of the
rail to be used and the other worki
on such streets have been submitted
to and approved of by resolution of
the Council of the Corporation, which
approval shali not be unreasonably
withheld.
6. Before breaking up, opening nr
interfering with any part of said
streets for the purpose of constructing said works tbe Company shall
give to the Clerk of the Council for
the time being ten days' notice in
writing of its intention to do so, and
no more than fifteen hundred lineal
feet on any one street shall tie broken
up or opened at any one time unless
quire, and as tbe Council of the Corporation shall direct, and shall maintain and keep the roadbed in the case
of permanent "track under the rails
and eight inches on either side of
each" rail, and in the case-��of a temporary track between the rails and
to a width of eight inches on the outside of each rail in as good a state
of repair as the remainder of the
street may be. And in the event of
the Company making any repairs or
alteration to the tracks, ties, stringers or rails, it shall replace the portion of the street disturbed for the
purpose of such repairs or alterations
in as good order and condition as the
rest of the street without unnecessary delay.
9.   The Corporation shall have the
right   to   take   up   and    replace    the
��� Btreein traversed by tbe ��a>d Hallway lines or any ot them either for
the purpose of altering the grades
thereof, constructing, improving or
replacing or repairing the streets,
sewers, drains, conduits or water
pipes or of laying down or repairing
water or gas pipes or sewers and for
all other purposes within the power,
province or privileges of the Corporation or the Council thereof, without
Jbeing liable to the Company for any
compensation or damage that may
he occasioned to the working of the
Railway or the works connected
therewith, but in such event no unnecessary or undue delay or hindrance shall be caused to the operation of the track and in the event
of the Corporation extrc'sing such
right, it shall without unneresserv
delay replace the track at Its own
proper costs and expenses, provided
always that the rights hereby graat-
ed shall be subject to any exis'lag
rights, statutory or otherwise, or that
may here after be granted to any per
laid on any streets or road where a
single track is flrst laid, plans shall
be submitted to the Council for it3
approval before the work Is commenced, but such approval shall not
be unreasonably withheld.
14. The Company sliall have the
right to make and enforce regulations
and rules for tlie proper collection of
fares nnd for the conduct of passengers on its cars.
15. The  Company  shall  have   the
right   to   charge   and    collect    from
every   person   on   or   after    entering
any of its cars for the purpose of riding any  distance  within the  District
of Burnaby a sum not to exceed five
cents  for any  distance within  three
miles from the western boundary of
the  Corporation,  and   for  each   two
miles or part thereof ridden  beyond
the  said  three   miles  the  Company
shall heve the right to collect an ad
dltional  five   cents.    Provided   that
residents of or settlers In the   said
District of  Burnaby  shall   be   given
special rates which shall not exceed
the rates charged to settlers on the
Westminster-Vancouver       Interurban
line for proportionate distances, and
with such similar transfer privileges
as  settlers  on  the  Westminster-Vancouver    Interurban    line    may    have
from time to time, provided, however,
that in the event of the City of Vancouver    purchasing    the    Company's
railway   system   within  the   present
limits of the City of Vancouver the
Company   wlll     exchange    transfers
with the   City upon   such   equitable
basis as may be mutually agreed upon
between the City and the Company.
16. The Company shall carry Infants In arms free and shall carry
children under the age of twelve
years at the rate of two children for
one regular fare and shall issue to
school children attending the public
schools in the said District tickets at
the rate not to exceed 25 cents for
ten fares within tbe District of Burnaby, but such tickets shall only be
used and entitle such school children
to travel on the railway between the
hours of 8 a. m. and 5 p. m. and shall
not   be  available   on   Saturdays  and
Sundays, and other school holidays.
17. The Company shall grant free
transportation over its system within
the District of Burnaby to the Reeve
and Councillors of the District and to
the Clerk of the Council. Engineer,
Medical Health Officer and Constables of the District and  Province.
18. The Company shall be liable
for and shall at all times indemnify
and save harmless the Corporation
from and against ail damages arising out of the construction of operat
ing of its Railways within the Municipality.
19. The Company shall not by
any of its works, interfere with the
public right of travelling on or using
highways, streets, bridges, watercourses or navigable waters, and the
Company shall not erect any pole
higher than one hundred and fifty
feet above the surface of the street
nor fix any wires less than eighteen
feet above the surface of tho street,
and the poles shall he as nearly as
possible straight and perpendicular,
and the Company shall not place or
permit any advertising signs to be
placed thereon, and provide! that
after the opening up of the street for
the construction of.any of the works
of the Company and the erection of
poles or for carrying the wires underground, the surface of the street shall
in all cases be restored to the satisfaction of the Council by and at the
expense of the Company, and provided further tbat whenever in case
of fire It becomes necessary for its
extinction or the preservation of property that the wires sliall he cut, the
cutting under such cireumstances of
any of the wires of the Company under the direction of the Chief Engineer or other officer In charge of the
Fire   Brigade   shall   not   entitle   tho
son or persons or body corporate to   Company   to   demand   or   claim  coin-
open or take up said streets of said
Corporation or any of thera, but in
the event of the Corporation granting
such right to any person or person*
or hody corporate it shall make it a
condition of such grant that the
grantee shall without delay replace
the track and make good to the Company any damage thereto at such
grantee's own costs.
lfl. The speed of the cars shall no'
exceed twenty-flve miles an hour, pro
vided that the said speed shall, if required by resolution of the Council
of said Corporation he reduced to ��
rate of speed not exceeding ten milps
per hour on business streets and flf
'een miles an hour on residential
streets.
11. The Company will caiiBe rnrs
to be run at intervals of not more
than an hour hetween seven a. ni
and eleven p. m. each ^ny OTceptln-
Sunday on which day the Company
shall not he obliged to run the car*
earlier than eight a. m. provided
however, that the Company shall, if
required to do sn by resolution o?
the Council of tbe Corporation, hav
ing regard to what the demand fer
traffic accommodation justifies, cause
cars to he run on each of Bald lines
at such more frequent intervals than
in this clause provided and between
the hours of 6: SO a. m., and midnixht
of each day excepting Sunday, pro
vlded, however, tbat in no case shall
ears he required to run between midnight and 6:30 a. m. But nothing in
this clause is intended to prevent the
Company from running its cars at any
Other time or as often as it mav see
fit.
12. In the event, of any other lines
being built hy the Company during
the term of this Agreement, the fre
lermisslon BO to  do shall  have been j nuoncy   of   service   over   such    lines
shall from time to time he determined by nn Agreement between tho
Corporation and the Company, and
In case the Corporation and the Company shall ho unable to agree upon
the same thc question shall he referred to arbitration as hereinafter provided.
13.   In the event of a second track
'..hen by the Council. And when tho
work thereon shall have been com-
menced It shall he proceeded with
without intermission and as rapidly
as the same can be carried on with
due regard to tlie proper and efficient
construction of the same.
7. The tracks of the said Railway shall until the temporary roadbed of tlie streets ls replaced by cne
pensation for any unavoidable damage that might be so incurred, and all
property so injured shall he restored
to its former condition so soon thereafter as reasonably can he done at tho
expense of the Corporation.
20. The Company ahall place and
continue on said Railway tracks good
and sufficient passenger cars for the
convenience and comfort of passen
gers. Each car shall be numbers;! on
the outside and inclde and passengers
only shall he carried ln such cars.
21. The Company may also operate freight cars for the transportation of express and freight in the
said  District  of  Uurnaby.
22. The Company shall not be obliged to carry in passenger cars any
packages or baggage exceeding in
weight 25 lbs. for any one passenger,
and It may refuse to allow passengers
to bring with them on board Its pas
senger cars any package of whatsoever nature that would cause inconvenience to other passengers or occupy space destined for the accommo
dation of passengers, or soil or damage the clothing of passengers or the
Companys' property and lt may make
and enforce such regulations as to
packages and baggage as it may
deem necessary.
23. The Corporation and the Company shall make By-laws and regulations prohibiting spitting on the Company's   Cars   under  proper  penalties
24. The cars of the Company shall
be entitled to the uninterrupted right
of way on the tracks of lhe said railways. All vehicles, however, may
travel on. along or across the said
tracks, but any vehicles, horses, bicycles, man or foot passengers upon
the track shall turn out at the approach of any car. bo as to leave tho
track clear for the passing of the
car, provided this shall not he taken
to affect or restrict any legal rights
the Company may have against, any
persons so travelling along or across
the said trnckfl. But in rase Of lire,
the hose of the Flre Brigade, if laid
across the tracks on tlie said streets. |
shall not lie interfered with by tho
Company  and  the  cars  of  the  Com
being required by the Company to be pany   on   the   said   streets   shall   be
stopped to allow the passage of all
fire engines, fire brigades and appliances.
25. Tlie said street cars shall stop
at crossings when leaving or receiving passengers In such position as
may be mutually agreed upon between the Council of the Corporation
and the Company, and no cars shall
be left standing on the street at any
time unless receiving or leaving passengers or waiting at a terminus provided the location of such terminus
shall be first assented to by the Counctl.
26. The cars after dark on the
said streets shall be provided with
lights both front and rear; and such
other signal shall be attached to the
cars as safety ln operation may from
time to time require.
27. The Company shall employ
careful, sober, well-behaved and prudent conductors and drivers on their
cars, and It shall be the duty of sucb
conductors and drivers as far as prac-
ticable to keep vigilant watch for all
teams, carriages or persons on foot,
bicycles or horseback, either on the
track or moving towards it. and on
the flrst appearance of danger the car
shall be stopped ln the shortest possible space of time.
28. The conductors on said cars
shall announce to the passengers the
names of the streets and public
squares as the cars reach them.
29. ln the event of the Corporation or any person or persons or body
or bodies corporate proposing or being desirous of constructing a stieet
railway or street railways on any of
the streets or roads within the District of Burnaby other than those
upon which the Company shall have
constructed a street railway or have
a street railway ln course of construction la accordance with the provisions herein contained, tbe Company
shall be requested ln writing to build
such desired or proposed railway and
operate the same upon the terms and
conditions ln this Agreement con
tained, and the Company shall, within sixty (60) days thereafter notify
the Corporation whether It is willing
to build and operate auch street rail
way nnd ln the event of the Company refusing or neglecting within
sixty (60) days from such request to
signify its willingness to build and
operate such railway, or ln the event
of the Company neglecting or refusing to commence the building of such
railway within six months after ex
plratlon of the aald sixty (60) days
or to complete same within twelve
(12) mon tha from the date when it
signified its willingness to build and
operate such railway, the Corporation shall then have the right to construct and operate so much of the
desired line or lines as shall not
have been constructed by the Company, or grant to any person or persons or body corporate the right to
build and operate same or otherwise
as the Corporstlon may deem advisable, provided that the Company shall
have a further and other option or
options to conatruct and operate said
desired line or lines unless the construction of same has been com-
raSired within a period of six months
after the Company's refusal or neglect to construct, and thereafter continuously prosecuted In a bona fide
manner, and ln such case all the
Company's powers over such streets
shall be ln force aa lf there had
been no such refusal or neglect.
80. During the time of the construction of a railway and laying the
rails or thereafter during the repairing of same, a free psseage for vehicles over a sufficient portion ef the
streets and crossing* shall be main
tained. and Immediately after tbe
said rails have been laid or repairs
clone the surface of the etreets shall
be placed in a condition aa nearly as
possible similar to tbat in which they
were before the commencement of
the work of coastraction or repairs.
31.���In case the Company shall fail
to operate any portion or the whole
of its line for the period of six (6)
months or shall do or omit to do anything, the doing or omission of which
under the provisions of this Agreement causes the forfeiture of the
rights hertby conferred upon the
Company, the Company shall forfeit
nil prlveliges. franchises and rights
which It shall acquire or which are
conferred upon It under the provisions of this Agreement over such portion of Its railways on which default
has been made, and the same shall
thereupon become and bo vested in
the Corporation at a valuation to be
determined upon by arbitration; or
at the option of the Council of ssld
Corporation the Company shall remove Its rails from said track or por
tlon of said track, and place the paving of such street ln a condition similar to that tn whicb the remainder of
such street may then be, provided
this clause shall only apply to wilful
default of the Company.
32. At the expiration of the term
of thirty-eight years granted by this
Agreement the Corporation may. upon giving at least twelve (12) months
written notice prior to the expiration
of said terms of IU intention to do so,
assume tbe ownership of all the railway lines belonging to tho Company
within the present limits of the Corporation, together with all the real
and personal property of the Company actually used, in use or to be
used exclusively ln the operation of
the railway lines snd plant within
the limit aforsesald, upon payment
being made to the Company by the
Corporation of the value there of,
such value to be mtitally agreed upon between the Corporation and the
Company, or In case of a failure to
agree, then such value shall be determined by arbitration in the following manner:
The arbitrators shall fix the then
market value of sli the lands so to be
taken over exclusive of any improvements, machinery and buildings
thereon, and to the aum ��o found
shall be added the value of the improvement, machinery, buildings and
personal property including th<��
costs of construction of the said railway lines and of installing all the
plant and machinery and deducting
therefrom a reasonable sum to lie determined by the arbitrates for depreciation thereof; but such price or
value shall not include any payment
for any franchise, for the right of
running or goodwill. The Corporation shall have eight months after
the value Is finally determined on to-
complete the purchase; provided
however, that untll the purchase Is
complete the Company shall be entitled to retain possession of the said
railway lines and property and to
operate same and to retain all the
profits derived therefrom.
33. The covenants, conditions, regulations and undertakings to be observed and performed by the Company and the privileges given to the
Corporation !n this Agreement shall
be deemed to refer to and be applicable only to electric street railways
or tramways herein constructed by
the Company upon streets within the
District of Burnaby under the terms
of this Agreement, and shall ln no
wise be deemed to refer to or be applicable to any part of the Company's
Westminster-Vancouver Interurban
tramway or any electric street railway or- tramway which the Company
may conatruct on landa acquired by
the Company In the District of Burnaby or to any of the property of the
Company used or to be used in connection therewith.
34. In th* event of the Corporation falling to exercise the right to
assume the ownership of said railway aad plant, as provided ln paragraph 32 hereof, then this Agreement
shall continue for further periods of
ten (10) years each on the terms
and conditions herein contained, and
the Corporation shall have a similar
right to purchase at the end of each
period ef tea (10) years and to operate tho railway or cause it to be
operated, and the said purchase to be
in the manner and on the terms set
out la Section 32.
35. If at aay time hereafter any
disputes, difference or question shall
arise betweea the said parties hereto, their respective successors or assigns or aay of them, touching the
construction, meaning or effect of
these presents, or any clause or thing
herein contained, or the rights and
liabilities of tho said parties respectively or their successors and assigns,
then every such dispute, difference,
decision or question shall be referred
to arbitration.
36. Wheaerer under the terms of
this Agreement any matter, dispute,
differeaee or question is to be referred te arbitration or whenever under
the terma of agreement any matters
or things are to be mutually agreed
upon between the Company and the
Corporation and tbey are unable to
agree, the same shall be referred" to
the decision of two arbitrators���one
to be selected by each of the parties
and to an umpire who shall he selected by the arbitrators before entering upon their duties, the award of
the majority of whom shall be binding on all parties and shall be arbitrated under and according to the
prevlsleas of the "Arbitration Act"
being Chapter nine ot the Revised
Statutes of British Columbia, any
amendment thereof or any act of the
Legislature of the Province of British Columbia for the time being ln
force in British Columbia relating to
arbitration and the conduct   thereof.
37. Any notice to be given under
this Agreement hy the Company shall
be deemed sufficiently given ami
served lf delivered at the office of
the Corporation and any notice to be
given by the Corporation to the Company ahall be deemed sufficiently
given and served lf addressed to the
General Manager of the Company,
Vancouver, B. C, and forwarded by
registered letter.
38. Whenever under this Agreement the word "street or "streets'*
occurs the same shall be taken to include road or highway, or roads or
highways.
39. Nothing in this Agreement
contained ahall be deemed to confer
or be construed as conferring any exclusive rights or powers on or to the
said Company.
It is agreed by and between the
parties hereto that the Agreement
between the Corporation and the
Company dated the 14th day of October, 1909. regarding tramway construction ln the District of Burnaby -
shall be null and void as from the
date ot the execution of this Agreement.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF the parties  hereto   have   hereunto   caused
these presents to be executed.
The Common Seal of the
Corporation  of  the  DlBtrict   of    Burnaby    waa
hereunto   affixed  ln the
presence   of��-
Tnke notice that the above ls a.
true copy of th* proposed by-law upon which the tou of tho Munlcipa ity
will be Uken on Saturday, the 21st.
day of Oetoh*r, 1911, betwern 9
o'clock a. ��. until 7 o'clock p.m. at
the polling places:
The Municipal Hall, Edmonds.
Agricultural Hall, Contra! Park.
Lake View School, Burnaby Lake.
Mrs.   Cobban's  house, Burquitlam-
Dundonald School, Fraser Arm.
Duthie School, Duthie.
O. H. Leefs store, Bast Burnabr-
Mr. Jas. Herd's office, Hasting*
Street East. '
Public notice is hereby given that
the vote of the electors of the Dls-
trlct of Burnaby win bo taken on th*
above mentioned by-law at the time
and place above mentioned, and that
A   O. Moore has own appointed r��
tiirntag officer * **��� th0 *���*��� rf
sSS electors, with the usual powers
lB bToKDBR OF THE COUNCIL,
j. w. WEART, Reeve.
W. GRIFFITHS, Clerk.
Edmonds, ft. C, Oct. 10, 1ML WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOB BBVEN.
A Few Facts About Matches
The Canadian people burn up a small fortune In the shape of
matches every day in the year. They are the most important article
of consumption in the world today. Many people do not use the telephone, telegraph, electric light, typewriter and the automobile, etc.
Many people do not use tobacco, coffee, Postum, grape nuts, condensed milk, etc., but all peoples today use matches. The savage
no longer resorts to rubbing sticks together to produce a flame. When
a match is once used it is worthless and another has to be made to
take Its place.
Possibly not one person in a thousand ever stopped to think
about how they were made, o. of the enormous consumption of thiB
article of manufacture.
Statistics tell us that we ln the United States spend over $30,-
000,000 annually for matciies. The first friction match was invented
ln 1827.
The Trust, ln their last official statement, reported a net profit
of over $11,000,000 for the past flve years. We know that one man
began by whittling the wooden splints out and dipping them by hand
and then peddling them on the streets of New York City and that
he is rated at $75,000,000 and his brother at $50,000,000, made out of
the match business. Also that another man made enough money
out of the business in a few years to buy one of the largest railroads
in America.
According to the U. B. Monthly Consular and Trade Reports for
June, 1010, Consul General A. Gaulln, of France, in making his annual report for 1908, summarized the French match Industry as
follows:
"Total receipts during that year, $7,817,230; an Increase of $235,-
155 over 1907.    The net profits amounted to $5,884,615."
This enormous profit was accomplished In face of the fact that
the French use a very antiquated and, therefore, expensive process.
There are two processes of manufacturing matches in the United
States, the GERMAN PROCESS and the BEECHER PROCESS. The
Beecher Process ls used by the Trust and several Independent companies, as the patents have expired. The German Process is used
by tbe Illinois Match Co., of Joliet, III.; the Indiana Match Co., of
Crawfordsville, Ind.; ln fact, about 80 per cent, of all matches manufactured ln the world are made by this process. One of the most
serious objections to the Beecher Process ls the fact that it ls limited
solely and absolutely to soft, straight, grained WHITE CORK
PINE for Its supply of raw material for match sticks, which is found
in such limited quantities and at SUCH PROHIBITIVE PRICES that
the manufactures' future under this process is extremely uncertain.
The machines are expensive to install and expensive to operate.
They require the attention of expert help, and so delicate are some
of the parts of tbe match cutter, that even a pin knot or an uneven
character of the wood will put the expensive machine out of commission for hours.
The German system is the oldest and ls ln general use throughout Europe and America. The most serious objection to this process is the increasing labor cost, which ls the largest element in the
cost of finished match under this process. This process requires between tbe log-yard and warehouse, 14 different operations by as
many gangs of workmen, six of which are attended by enormous
waste. The difference in the added labor coBt of the German Process over that of the Beecher Process ls equalized, however, by the
saving brought about by the use of cheap  raw  material,  such    as
Cottonwood, Llnwood, Spruce,  etc.,   which  may  be  obtained  for  a
traction of the cost of White Cork Pine.
Millions of dollars in money have been spent in trying to perfect
a machine that would cut match sticks from this cheap wood and at
the same time eliminate the great amount of expense of hand labor
heretofore necessary. The match manufacturer equippel with such
a machine would be in a position to manufacture matches for at least
one-third less than under any other process, and, therefore, drive
all competitors out of the field.
Mr. W. H. Parker, who is tie Superintendent of the Paciflc Coast
Match Co., and for nineteen years an experienced match maker, was
one of the many Inventors to work alone this line. After a great
many years of patient toil, and at enormous expense to himself and
friends, he finally succeeded ln PERFECTING a match cutter that Is
adapted to the use of any kind of timber that will make matches,
such as fir, spruce, hemlock, basswood, aspen, llnwood, poplar, alder,
etc., which can be obtained at a fraction ot the cost of white cork
pine, and performs the work tutomatically, which has heretofore
been largely done by hand, thereby meeting every requirement of the
match manufacturer. To give an Idea of the originality of our
machine, it might be of interest to you to know that our patents were
passed upon by the United States Patent Office, and completed within two weeks, without a SINGLE REFERENCE to any other patent
ever granted. ,
COMPARATIVE STATEMENT.
Paciflc Coast The Eddie
Match  Co. System.
Cost ot match cutter       $250.00 $16,000.00
Capacity, per minute   4 to 6000 4000
Weight        600 lbs. 15 tons.
Length      6 feet 125 feet
ttaw material for stick  Hemlock, Spruce, White
Fir, Alder, etc. Cork Pine
Cost of raw material per M         $10.00 $75.00
Loss in reduction to match sticks���.     3 p.c. 12 p.c.
Imperfect matches produced ln manufacturing    % of 1 p.c. 4   p.c.
Loss from fire ln process         3 p.c. 8 p.c.
Labor required to operate    each machine               1 6
Cost of labor per diem        $1.50                  . $18.00
Power to operate each machine      M h.p. 5 h.p.
System of packing matches  Machinery By Hand
Labor to box car matches           20 150
Cost per car to box ..,      $20.00 $150.00
Saving ln packing car     $130.00 	
These Patents are owned and controlled by the Dominion Match
Company, Limited, with head offices at 6 and 7 Canadian Bank of
Commerce Building. New Westminster, B.C. A large, fireproof plant
wfll soon be ln operation on the Fcaser river., where the raw material
can be floated to within 25 feet of the saws, and where deep water
vessels can be loaded with the finished article for any part of the
world; with a side tree': into the factory where cars can be loaded
for Interior shipment.
DO YOU KNOW.
That the Match Tr*��t was capitalized in the beginning for $6.-
000,000, and, from their reports, has paid to its stockholders approximately $35,000,000 ln dividends?
That the Dunlop Tire Co. was capitalized for $112,000 and after
paying $3,290,575 in dividends and premiums, sold out two years
after the organization for $1^000,000, and a little later for $25,000,-
000 ?
That $3000 Invested ln Prudential Life Insurance stock became
worth, In seven years, $329,363.60 ?
That the capitalization of the American Tobacco Co. is $500,000,-
000 and that during the year 1910 they paid 40 per cent, on that
enormous capitalization ?
That the Consolidated Tobacco Co. was capitalized for $30,000,000
in 1902 and that they paid 20 per cent, during that year, notwithstanding the fact they had a bonded indebtedness of $156,593,400  ?
That the Continental Tobacco Co. is capitalized for $100,000,000 ?
That the Union Typewriter Co. for $20,000,000 ?
capitalized for $1,500,000, and in that year they earned $4,527,530, or
302 per cent., yet they paid to depositors 4 per cent.?
That the firm manufacturing Grape Nuts paid 75 per cent, on its
capitalization in 1896 and after greatly Increasing the capitalization
paid 24 per cent. In 1905 on $5,000,000 ?
That the Otis Elevator Co. is capitalized for $13,000,000 ?
That the Union Typewriter for $20,000,000 ?
That Borden's Condensed Milk Co. for $250,000,000 ?
And so we might go on and fill page after page with the marvelous records of fortunes built upon the co-operative use of capital
in the advancement of the ideas of men like Morse, Edison, Bell,
Brush, Bennett, Faraday, Tesla, Howe, Mergenthaler, McCormick,
Bessemer, Fulton, Kramer, Pullman, Corliss, Stephens and numerous
others.
It has been truly said that more money has been lost by the
timidity of men In not grasping opportunities when presented, than
in bad speculation. Another great truth Is that "One good investment  la  worth  a lifetime  of labor."
Any man the age of 40 years can recite numerous Instances of
fortunes he could have made had he accepted the opportunity when
presented. ,
We are presenting an opportunity to you now for the first time
of getting into one of the most profitable industries in the world today, with possibilities of exceedingly large dividends only limited
by the capacity. . i
This is not a speculation, but an investment of your capital In
an established business.
You must act at once if you wish to secure a block of this stock
ab the present price, $5.00 (par value, $10.00), for the enthusiasm
shown by the men with money to invest proves to us that the
limited amount of stock at (tbis price will be exhausted before this
coming Saturday.
Send in your order at once to C. L. Godding, Fiscal Agent for the
Dominion Match Company, Rooms 6 and 7, Canadian Bank of Commerce Building. Terms are one-fifth cash, one-fifth per month, given,
with no interest on deferred payments.
I
I
DOMINION MA TCH COMPANY, LIMITED.
ROY THOMPSON, Sec.-Treasurer C. L. GODDING, Fiscal Agent
Rooms 6 and 7 Canadian Bank of Commerce Building New Westminster, B. C.
GEORGE V. ENVOY
HAS SEEN SERVICE
'Duke    of    Connaught    In    Command
at Tel-el-Kehr���Other
Stories.
The Duke of Connaught. Canada's
new Governor-General, was bred up
a soldier, Just as King George was
bred up a sailor. And His Royal
Highness has not contented himself
with being a parade soldier merely.
He has shared the toll and dangers
of the field with the other officers
and men. His military studies began
at the age of nine, under Captain
Elphlnstone, later Sir Howard Elphln-
stone, of the Koyal Engineers, and
from the day he Joined his regiment
he worked at his profession as a serious and pructlcal soldier. The record of his services is ln itself a
proof. He passed through every
branch of the army, from sapper to
gunner, from infantry to cavalry. He
commanded the guards at Tel-el-Kebir
ln the soudan campaign of 1882, nnd
shared with the Duke of Cambridge
the distinction of a royal prince who
bad been under fire. Twice he has
held a command in India, twice in
England, and once in Ireland. Perhaps the severest test ot his military
capacity was made ln India, where
he remained for six years. The first
three vears were spent ln Bengal
with tlie rank of major-general and
the last three years In command of
the Bombay army. Only a man who
is a born soldier and a hard and
conscientious worker can corporal a
great Indian military district. The
Duke of Connaught in those years
established his military reputation
on a firm basis and confirmed the
impression which the people had already formed of his earnestness and
capacity.
Those who imagine that no disabilities attach to royalty know nothing of the Duke of Connaught's bitter
dlsanpolntment when he was forbidden "to share with his comrades the
risks ot war in South Africa. But
Queen Victoria wns adamant, and
Tier widowed daughter, Prindess Henry of Battenberg, was at hand to re
mind her that death knocks at the
doer of the palace as well as at the
door of the cottage.
Some years after the battle of Tel-
el-Keblr, a report was circulated that
in order to keep tbe prince out of
danger, General Wolseley, the English commander-in-chief, had ordered
hlm to the rear, during the assault
upon the fortified lines of the Egyptian rebels. This precaution was said
to have been taken ln obedience to
Instructions received from London,
where there was some anxiety as to
the personal safety of His Royal
Highness. The story, however, was |
denied, both by Mr. Childers, who j
was then ln the war office and by
Lord Wolesley, who declared emphatically that the Duke "took his
chances like everyone else: I had no
better brigade under my command
than his," added tlie general.
New Governor's Family.
In 1879 the Duke of Connaught was
married to Princess Louise Margaret of Prussia, then a pirl of nineteen.
The Duchess is the Kaiser's second
cousin, being a daughter of the late
Prince Frederick Charles. better
known by the soubriquet of "tbe red
prince," who served with much distinction as the commander of a German army corps during the war with
France in 1870 and 1871.
The three children of the Duke and
Duchess of Connaught have Inherited
the popularity of their parents. The
eldest, Princess Margaret Victoria,
who was born in 1882, ls married to
Gustavus Adolpbus, Crown Prince of
Sweden and Duke of gcandinavia. In
due course she will become Queen
of Sweden, and her children will alt
upon the historic throne of Gustavus.
Sweden will thus be ono of tbe seven European kingdoms to be ruled by
descendants of Queen Victoria. The
other six being Germany, Russia
Spain. Norway. Greece and Bulgaria.
His Royal Highness' youngest daughter is Princess Patricia, and his son
Prince Arthur, who passed through
Canada some five or six weeks ago
on his way from Japan, whither he
had gone by command of King Edward to invest thr> Mikado with the
order of the Garter.
Renounced  a  Throne.
Some years  p.go when the  rrnnd-;
ducal  throne    of    Saxe-Coburg-Gotha,
became vacant, the succession passed
to the Duke of Connaught, but he re-1
nounced  his right to lt    The next
heir was his son, the young Prince
Arthur, but after living in Saxe-Co-
burg for a short time, the English
lad found the iron rigidity and the
exacting etiquette of a small German
court to be not at all to his taste.
He therefore abandoned his claims
to  the  German  principality.
The new Governor-General is a
splendid sportsman. Nothing gives
bim greater pleasure than a visit to
the wilds In search of adventure, and
his delight, as well as his success,
is shared by the Duchess of Connaught, who ls a keen sportswoman
and a splendid shot.
The Duke and the Reporter.
The Duke of Connaught his provided plenty of material for the ane-
cdotlst. Some of the stories that
have been printed about His Royal
Highness follow.
The Duke was conducting some army manoeuvres on the east coast,
and some fifty or sixty London Journalists were. instructed by their respective editors to attend the proceedings and not to lose sight of the
Royal Commander.
Toward evening the party reached
a small village, and the rumor went
round that the Duke Intended to put
up there for the night. This rumor
caused great consternation among the
assembled pressmen, for it meant
that fifty men would be obliged to
put up with hopelessly Inadequate
accommodation.
The Journalists held an impromptu
meeting, and one man was deputed
to ascertain the Duke's Intentions.
He found His Royal Highness attended by an equerry, watching a number
of fatigue parties erecting tents.
"Can you tell me lf the Duke of
Connaught intends to stay here tonight?" the pressman asked ot the
equerry, apologizing for the Intrusion.
The equerry turned upon him like
a released whirlwind. "How on earth
do I know?" he snapped. "Do you
think 1 am the Duke's press agent?"
The Duke of Connaught', who had
overheard his equerry's replv, turned
at once. "What's that? What's that?"
he asked, looking at the Journalist
Milth enquiring eye.
"1 was asking your Royal wifchness'
equerry whether you Intended staying here tonight," answered the
pressman, who by the way, ia now a
shining editorial light of Fleet street
"If bo, It wlll mean that fifty or sixty
men will have to find accommodation."
"Since you are interested, I'll tell
you with pleasure," said the Duke. I
am not staying here." Then, with
knitted brows and angry eye, he
turned upon his equerry: "And
there's no reason why that question
should not have been answered civilly. Please report yourself to me immediately on  reaching Chatham."
Adventures Afloat.
On one occasion, while travelling ln
India, his Royal Highness planned to
break his Journey at Port Said with
the idea of a trip to the Pyramids.
The captain of the P. & O. boat had
been told of the Duke's coming, and,
as a special mark of honor, had all
his officers drawn up to welcome his
distinguished passenger.
Presently a man-o'-war's boat came
alongside and the port captain of the
guardship accompanied, by two gentlemen in plain clothes, ran up the
ladder. The P. & O. captain, who
was acquainted with the naval commander, greeted him effusively, ignoring his companion, who walked j
similingly on.
After a few preliminaries, the captain ventured to his navul friend: "1
wonder when the Duke wlll arrive;
we've been waiting for him some
time?"
The "naval man lifted his eyebrows
ln astonishment.   "The Duke is here," I
he answered.   "He and his secretary
were on my boat," j
For a moment the   P.    & O. man
looked as if he wanted his ship's deck
to open and    swallw    him,  but the
Duke of Connaught coming on deck, I
soon put the man he was to travel
with at ease ln his own genial way.
|    The Duke's    unostentatious   entry'
was responsible yet for another mistake.    The chief steward was accost-,
ed  by  a    gentleman    who enquired
I when dinner would be served, adding i
he was very hungry.. i
I    "We'll be later   than    usual    this
! evening, sir," said the steward, "for
I the Duke of Cnnaught ts behind time |
in coming aboard, and we've been or-[
i dered not to serve dinner untll he ls���
j quite ready.'
1 'Serve lt right away, then," said
j tho gentleman, "because I'm quite
; ready." And the steward realized
that he was talking to the royal passenger.
I The Confused Subaltern.
A strict disciplinarian and a diligent offlcer, the Duke of Connaught
has always commanded the respect of
his soldiers, while hts good nature
and sense of humor have not failed
to win their affection. Only of a
commander with these human qualities could be told this anecdote for
which bis Royal Highness ls the authority."
A young subaltern putting a company of infantry through their drill
managed to get them into a terrible
muddle. The Duke, who was watching tbe effort, called the sugaltern to
him and asked, "Have you any Idea
what your men are supposed to be
doing?" The boy saluted and replied,
with a confiding smile, " Not the
Slightest,  sir.    Have  you?"
There is also the story that illustrates both his humor and one of the
difficulties of his position. It is related that at a reception at the
Horse Guards tbe Duke asked an officer who had been presented what
he wanted. "Nothing, thank you, sir."
was the molest renly. "My dear sir,"
exclaimed his Royal Highness, shaking the astonished officer vigorously
by the hand, "I am really glad to
meet you. It ls a long time since
I met an army offlcer who wanted
nothing."
Wonderful   Memory.
The long and unfailing attention to
detail which has been such a prominent characteristic with the Duke
has endowed him with a mind of remarkable clearness. Once during tlie
manoeuvres on Salisbury Plain, the
correspondent of a London newspaper
had been to the Duke getting some
particulars of the disposition of the
Northern army, of which his Royal
Highness ww in command. "Well,"
said the newspaper man afterwards,
"they can say what they like about
people getting the cre.llt for the suggestions of others, but. look here,''
pointing to some voluminous notes,
"this is what the Duke has Just given
off to me from his own head without
a scrap of paper, as I'm a sober man,
or a word from a living soul." And
he exhibited a list showing the precise dispositions of every fraction of
the Duke's extended command during the hostilities which had Just
ceased for that day. t
A Real Democrat. I
Evidences of his  Royal Highness',
democratic spirit were noticed by hls j
fellow passengers on the trip across'
the Atlantic.   He dined ln the publlc
saloon and good natute:Tly posed for.
amateur kodak fiends who were eager 1
for snapshots of him.   A story told ot
him many years ago when he was
quite a young officer shows that this
democratic spirit has long been with
him. The Duke was marching one
<Iay toward Aldershot with his battalion of the Rifle Brigade. The general in command of the district sent
down a horse to meet him ln order
that His Royal Highness might ride
to camp, as the march had been a
long and tiring one. His Royal
Highness, however, at once declined
to avail himself of the tempting but
irregular offer, saying that as he was
a company officer, it was his duty to
march Into camp with bis men:
HIS ONE AMBITION.
What Oliver, Herford   Would Choose
to Do.
A certainly extremely serious minded lady novelist, at a dinner the other
night, happened to sit next to Oliver
Herford, the humorist and librettist,
who is never serious minded even for
a moment, except when he is endeavoring to become a playwright. The
authoress, who was disposed to be
both kind and yet a trifle patronizing,
finally remarked:
"Doesn't your work ever grow irksome to you, Mr. Herford^ I should
think, you would grow tired of making, a specialty of laughter. �� You have
a fine mind, a nimble wit, and then,
too, you are so very, very erudite. Tell
ine, don't you sometimes think that
you have a higher mission than to
amuse people? Doesn't your soul at
times yearn to accomplish something
on a higher plane, something with
real dignity, a real 'uplift' attached,
something over the heads of your
laughter-loving public, perhaps which
would lift you if only Just a little
above the common run?"
"Indeed,. I have," said Herford
humbly.
"Ah! I felt sure you must have an
occasional longing for higher things.
Tell me what is the goal ot your
life's ambition?" . .    .   ..     *
"Well, to tell you the truth," re-
piled Mr. Herford, "ever since I was
a mere child, all through my boyhood
and until today,! have been trying to
summon up courage to do just one
thin*. .    ���
^Yes! Yes!" crtea the ��� authoress,
resting her head on her hand and
gazing at hlm soulfully with a your-
story-interests-me look in her eves
"Tell me more."
"I have always had," seid Oliver, "*
wild longing to throw an egg Into aa
electric fan."���Chicago Tribune. ws
WP^^^^
/
/
PAGE EIGHT     r*"~ *T " *' "'
THE DAILY NEWS.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1911,
' I
S (  m
��T��HE very fact that there aro
A more Great Majestic Malleable end Charcots Iron Ranges
sold than any other range on the
market, is proof positive that it is j
the best.
Don't You Want the Best?
The Great Majestic Range lasts
three t.mes as long as a cheap
range, bnt It doesn't cost th&e
times as much.
ANDERSON ft LUSBY .
my    ,.*
fjjELLo
The fishing steamer Roman, of the
B. C. Packers' association,, arrived
from the fishing banks yesterday
morning with a catch of 55*000 pounds
of halibut. *t *��
.... Lai��� |
Make that vacant lot of yours a
revenue producer. We furnish the
money t o build. National Finance
Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia street
Wun Lung, a Chinaman, was sent-
enced in the police court yesterday
to three months' imprisonment for
stealing a quantity of brass, the property of the B. C. E. R. company.
Take the steamer Transfer for    a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. **
**     I
1 The choir of St. Andrews church
In tbe county court James Black wm meet for practice tonight t ed-
was sentenced to six months* im- nesday) instead of as usual on Thurs-
prisonment for breaking into a hotel day. The practice wlll be held at
at Mission. Tbe prisoner said he had eight o'clock, Mr. Openshaw organist,
fallen  through   the    windows   when
drunk. i    Make that vacant lot of yours    a
revenue  producer.    We  furnish    the
With   the   completion   of the-new  money   to   build.    National Financ-
water main from the city  reservoir  Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia street.
the residents of Queensborough, Lulu
island, have now an adequate i water Oliver Prevost, liberated on his
supply for fire protection, domestic 0wn recognizances to come up for
supply and Industrial purposes. | trial at the assize court on a charge
I of theft, failed to put In an appear-
Mayor John A. Lee returned to the  ance when the case was called, and
clty   wn   Monday   evening, after his  a bench warrant was issued for his
visit to the eastern provinces.    The arrest,
mayor seems to have combined busi
nesa, munlclval and commercial, with
pleasure .vhile on his trip east. He
returns better pleased with New
Westminster than ever.
One of the recommendations made
by the board of works and adopted
Gossip has lt that there was a raco
that was almost neck and neck for
the purchase of the Independent mills.
The purchaser put up $500 deposit.
Twenty minutes too laje arrived another intending purchaser prepared
to double the amount paid on deposit
Are you an average business   man   of   intelligence ?
You're the man I'm looking
for.   How about that matter
of insurance ? Can you guar:
antee that you are not going
to die within the next ten
days ?     Accidents   happen*
Are    you    insured    against ��,,,_.,..��
.       , . . *        ���     ��� I is  placed    at    $210 000
death and  accident 7     Better I thousand  dollars, 10 per cent, of the
.*'.   i     .. ��� .1 purchase price   was paid over fn    21
think it over,   insurance ����� | aoiiar bnis of $1000 each as deposit.
my exclusive business.
by tbe city councll on Monday.,night, i Or, at least, so runs the story,
was that two men with "handipick-up I
carts"    be   employed   on    Columbia      Miss    Cave-Browne-Cave,   L.R.A.M..
street during the day to clean up re-  A.R.C.M., silver medallist, member of
fuse, and that two carts of the description Indicated be purchased for
the purpose. .
TT��e sale of the Schaake property,
reported some time ago in the Daily
News, is stated by the People's Trust
company to have been completed on
Saturday evening. It was purchased
by a Regina agent for eastern capitalists, whose intentions with regard to
the property are not stated. The price
Twenty-one
the Incorporated Society of Musicians
(successor to Mrs. Reginald Doddi.
will begin ber class for pianoforte,
j violin, singing, theory, harmony,
counterpoint, musical form and history, on or about October 20, 1911. ���*
I
I Mr. T. H. McCormick Is exhibiting
great interest in the native-born
these days. Since Friday last Mr.
McCormick has been wearing becomingly the dignity of fatherhood, on
account of a bouncing baby boy the
stork brought to the household on
the day mentioned.   Mother and child
Alfred W. McLeod
OTIKSg^
USE OF ANAESTHETICS.
657 CoVumbla St.,
non* Vi.
U**h  Westminster
THE PRICE
Is     an     important   consideration
when purchasing clothing, and in
this regard I
can give you as per
fect satisfaction as anyone.
Come and inspect my lines
materials which make up into
of
Has    Given    Surgery    Much    Wider
Scope.
London, Oct. 17.���There are few, if
any,   branches ot    the    healing   art
which  are today more  Important  in
regard Xo public health than that concerned  with    tbe   administration  of
anaesthetic  drills.   The ever-lnciteals-
in.K scope of modern surgery- has re"
suited in a corresijonding growth in
the work of those whose special duty
it is to abolish pain during operations,
so much so that every large hospital
nowadays finds it necessary to have
not only a staff cf expert anaesthetists who visit it daily,   but   one   or
more resident    officers    specially appointed for a like purpose.   Of course.
increasing attention that is now
j are doing well.
A meeting of the committee of the
Choral society will be held in St.
George's hall at nine o'clock this
evening. The society committee consists of Mrs. W. T. Reid, Mrs. F.
Broad, Mr. Chllber, Mr. II. C. Chamberlin, Mr. McNess. Canon d'Easum
(chairman), and Mr. H. A. Wilson
(secretary).
THE middle of October practically
opens up the fur wearing season, and there is every reason for
making selections early. The cold
weather reminds the careful dresser
that even the most elaborate fall
costume will look still more attractive with well chosen furs.
Individual requirements can be
best met now, while our stock is at
its highest point of usefulness to the
customer, in point of variety and exclusive styles.
We welcome comparison.
Grey Squirrel Sets $15 to $45
Electric Seal Sets $45 to $125
Mink Sets $75 to $200 . >
Black Fox Sets $50 to $125
Superb Fashions in
High Class Suits
No matter how enthusiastically and carefully one may have
"shopped around," there remains a refreshingly new viewpoint of
autumn fashions to be seen at Smith's. These better class suits are
shown in strictly and semi tailored styles. No two are alike; many
fashionable shades and navy and black. In Tweeds, Broadcloths
and Worsteds.
Price $35.00 to $75.00
$25 to $50
you
Tliey will assuredly give
perfect satisfaction in every respect���fit, workmanship, material;
and furthermore, remember thai
every garment bears the Union
Label.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lome Street, New Westminster.
the
Seely's
Invisible Cream
WITH PROXIDE
Whitens the Skin
AND
Insures Good Complexion
S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St
New Westminster. B.C.
given to the care of the mouth, which
demands  the  removal    of  every  decayed tooth that cannot be preserved
is responsible for a considerable number    of    anaesthetic    administrations
whicb occur at   the   Hospitals every
week;  under such circumstance*) the
comparatively mild    anaethetic . substance known  familiarly as ''g��s" is
used, but apart from this there is a
steady increase to be noted in the recorded administrations    of    powerful
drugs such as chloroform and ether.
Attended With Danger.
Yet it is well known that the production of anaesthesia by strong compounds  is  still    attended  with  some I
danger, the progress   of    the anaes-1
thetist's art not having so far achtev-1
ed the idea of absolute safety.   True,
it  is   at  the  present  time  that;   for
every unfortunate fatality that occurs I
many   thousands  of  successful   cases i
are  recorded;   and that even of the1
"accidents" a considerable proportion \
have been due as much to the feeble i
condition of the patient or the shock j
of the operation as to the drug used.
Still, there is just sufficient   margin t
of  uncertainty  to make  people  anx-j
ious about taking an anaethetic, and i
so at times preventing them from, re-i
ceiving the benefits of modern operative skill even when urgently needed,
and it is this margin which a band of
keen  investigators is endeavoring to
abolish.
In the absence of serious constitutional disease, there is probably less
danger for the average individual
who takes an anaesthetic than there j
is when he crosses a busy street. The |
difference is that in crossing a Btreet I
one takes full personal responsibility i
for getting safely to the other side;
but In undergoing a period of induced
unconsciousness, accompanied by
even a slight risk, the responsibility
has to be transferred to someone
else. Those specialists who are concerned with the development of an-
aethetlcs will not be satisfied until
they can say to a patient confronted
with a serious operation. "We can
guarantee you freedom from all disk
due to the anaesthetic." It may be
it.any yearB before such an ideal is
leached, hut certainly the rapid prog-
ress of tills branch during recent
I years seems to point to the fact that
lit will be reached, and probably with-
j in the experience of this generation
In this country considerable impel
us has been given to tho development
of scientific anaethi'Sia by a committee appointed by the British. Medical
Asociution, which from time to time
reports on thc results of its inquiries and experiments.
Cost of Living in Japan.
Every Item of our everyday life is
as costly In Japan as in Europe or
America. A respectable looking
three-storey bouse can be rented in
London at ��30 a year, while the
same money can rent only a wretched
cottage In Tokio. Bread, meat, milk,
electricity, gas, perhaps with the exception of eggs, nothing is cheaper in
Japan. It costs far more to run a
house in Tokio than in London. Then
why are the wages and salaries lower
in our country. Because of misuse of
* labor and overabundance of .laborers.
| What the Europeans move with the
I derrick we let men and women carry
on their shoulders; so necessarily a
great number of them must be paid
for.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       ��14,400,000.00
RESERVE    '.2,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada end
Newfoundland, and ln London, Eng
land, Naw Tork, Chicago and Spokane,
O.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
Iers ot Credit lasued, available with
correspondents In all parts of tk��
world.
Savings Bank Dspsrtment��� Deposits
received In sums of fl and upward,
and interest alio wet at 3 por eent W
annum  (present rate).
Total  Assets over $186,000,000.00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
Improved
Ranch
(898)��� Thirty-five and ono-lialf acres In one of the most fertile
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and the balance
is very easy clearing. Buildings comprise seven roomed house tn
good condition, also small barn and a poultry house. Pure spring
water piped to buildings. The soil ls a very rich loam and ls particularly suited to gardening and fruit growing.
This place has sufficient cleared land to give anyone A good
start and out of the profits of fruit, vegetables and poultry would
pay for Itself in a few years. I
WATER FRONTAGE
Three acres in city limits with 260 feet waterfrontage.   $25,000;
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929. Room 16, Collister Bleck.
**********���***���**���������***���**
EYE  COMFORT
Is obtainable through the aid of    erfect  fitting glasses.    Our
tacles and lenses are guaranteed perfect ln fit and focus.
spec-
Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
f>HONE 67 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST  IN TORIC BIFOCALS.
Public school only half a mile;
miles.
B. C. Electric line two and a half
$2500 Cash
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. end Oenl. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEB,
Vice-President
W. ft H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Trees.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
.     -     LUMBER CO, LTD.     , ,,
Manufacturers end Wholesale Dealera In
Plr. Cedar and Spruce Lumber
���   ������ ��   *-****'���___..     ...    il-..    ra__.__.____.     *S...IMt~~.   U*��
Phones Na. 7 and 177.
**********
Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, tte.
First payment wlll secure this, balance to arrange.   For full particulars as to price and location see
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
Ot
F.J.flartXCo,Ltd.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver    Victoria,
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster branch. ��� Cara
leave for Vancouver at 6, 6:w
a.m. and every 16 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. *****
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 15 mm*
utes thereafter.
Lulu Island bransh.���Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line���Cars leave tot
Vancouver every hour from t.
a.m. to 10 p.m. j
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cart
leave for ClTTlHwack "n,l 7Vt
points at 9:30 a.m., 1:20, 4:06
and 6:35 p.m. --��..��.��,��
BRITISH C0UJMIA ELECTRIC RAILWAT COMMHT
EXCURSION Tfl
CHILUWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
. polnta on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE YOUR  PLANS TO
TAKE THIS ENJOYABLE ���
TRIP.

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