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The Daily News Oct 28, 1911

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 Improved property on River road
and new cut-off line. House and
chicken houses; grand view of
Gulf, etc.    $10,000,   on easy terms.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
^   vc\aWe ''^iti/-.
Forty  lots    on    new cut-off  line
. rtst  end) V $500    and    up.     Very
--""WHITE, 8HILE8 & CO.
TOLUME 6, NUMBER 199.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
PRICE FIVE CENT!.
REBELS ARE ROUTED
Forced From Their Position
at Hankow.
NEWS COMES BY WIRELESS
Imperial  Troops   Battle  All   Day   Before Achieving Complete Victory
���Many Were Killed.
Shanghai, Oct. 27.���Wireless advices from Hankow, received by the
German warship today, state that the
Imperial forces were completely victorious in a battle that lasted all day
yesterday. The revolutionists were
entirely routed and had to abandon
tbeir position in Hankow and retreat
back across the River Han Yuan.
Peking, Oct. 27.���It was authoritatively announced here this evening
that   at   the Instigation of Yuan Shi
Kal, negotiations between the Imperialist forces and the revolutionaries In the Yangtse Kiang region
are about to open.
it was also officially stated tbat
Yuan Shi Kal will proceed to Sin
Yan Chow tomorrow to take up the
supreme command of the Imperial
army and navy at the front.
Shanghai, Oct. 27���General Ll
Yuan Hung has proclaimed himself
provisional president of the Chinese
republic at Hankow. He Immediately
notified the foreign consuls, advising
them that the provisional government
will do everything possible to protect tlie interests of foreigners during the present unrest.
It Is believed that Li's elevating
himself to the presidency will be acceptable to the revolutionists
throughout the entire country, at
least as a temporary measure.
The proclamation of a republic is
the rebel answer to the government's overtures for peace Implied In
yesterdaj'b sin ren le- tn the demands
of the national ssm mbly which
agreed to terminate the revolution in
consideration of Immediate and
drastic reform"!. General Ll Yuan
Hunu. tbe self-proclaimed president
pro tem of the republic, does not be
lleve tiie government's promises of
reform are bona fide.
tTAtYTBIGHSIT
IS PROVING HARD
OVERDOSE Of DRUG
CAUSES HIS DEATH
Coroner's Jury Pronounce Upon Sudden Demise of Fairbalrn in the
City Jail.
About seven o'clock yesterday
morning Arthur Falrbalrtt, of Vancouver, died in the New Westminster
city jail. The deceased, who was for
some time an orderly at the Vancouver general hospital, approached
Constable Harding, of the city force,
on Thursday evening, and told blm
be bad walked from Vancouver and
was tired, hungry and penniless. He
also said be bad been In the hospital,
but he showed no sign of Illness.
Constable Harding took tbe man Into
a cafe and supplied bim with a meal
Tben they adjourned to fhe lockup.
Fairbalrn, in compliance with the
regulations, was searched, but nothing of a suspicious character wus
found on him.
Sergeant Stanton, going to wake
the man in tbe morning, found him
seriously ill, and summoned a doctor,
who, after examining Fairbalrn. said
the svmptoms of the case were those
resulting from an overdose of a drug,
probably morphine, taken internally.
The man was treated without success, and died shortly afterwards.
Two opium pills which the man had
ln his possession and which had
escaped the officer who searched blm
before he was taken to a cell, w��.-e
discovered.
Coroner Pittendrlgh held an inquest
on the body, and tlle Jury returned
a verdict of accidental death from
an overdose of morphine, self administered.
rO STOP BLASTING
WHICH INTERFERES
OPTIONS SECURED
Practically All Snaped Up in
West End.
NEW RUMOR ABOUT C.N.R.
Said that Railroad Company Will Proceed Up Hill to Fourteenth to
Connect with Vancouver.
As a sequel to tbe recent rumor
that the C. N. R. would enter the city
by Westminster bridge and proceed
westward along Front street to the
property recently purchase'! from the
Royal City mills, comes a report that
the railway will proceed up the hill
about Fourteenth street, and there
connect with a route to Vancouver.
Rumor has lt thut instead of the B
C. E. R. putting In a cut-off In this
locality the proposed route will bs
used by the C. N. R.
Considerable flurry was caused in
local realty circles yesterday by the
rumor and the story gained considerable headway. Ortions have been
taken on practically every pnrcel of
property In the vicinity of the Royal
City mills and along the flats as fai
as Fourth avenue and Kamloops
Ftreet. A Victoria syndicate had a
buying agent at work all day yesterday and $250,000 worth of Inside property was picked up by him. Prices
have advanced to two or three times
those ruling a month ago. As far out
as Kamloops street $5000 per lot was
paid on options for property in tho
flats.
GETTING SERIOUS WESTMINSTER MAN
Chief Justice Insists on Full
Enquiry.
��� aaat���
THOUGH USE TAKES A YEAR
of
Courts Opinion    that    Matter    Is
Great Gravity���Determined that
Justice Shall  Be Done.
At tbe request of the Jurors ln the
McWaters case, In which Donald J.
P. McWaters   stands   charged    with
GETS APPOINTMENT
CONVENTION ENDS
R. H. Cheyne, Chief Clerk   of   Land
Registry Office���Port  Moody and
Westminster  Junction   Road.
Victoria, Oct. 27.���Of the new appointments to the Provincial service
Just officially announced, the more important are those of  Messrs.  Arthur
G. Smith, District Registrar of Titles
for the Vancouver Land Registration
District, to be examiner of titles for
that district; A. M, Matheson of Vancouver to  be  a  Notary    Public   and
wrm���",1?,���. 8lanQ.   cn"gea    *,tn I Commissioner   for   taking   affidavits
ZnLgUti    ? ���nVMn,din1 ^^   within the province; JamSs Campbell
enlng   le ters  to  ex-Cble    of _ Police   of  Revelstoke as a member   of   the
C. N. R. to Be Restrained from Shooting Off Blasts that Interfere with
Track of C. P. R.
vs.
for
1.
pro-
Arabs Fight Well with Turks���Manifest   Great   Qualities���Italy   to
Send More Troops.
London, Oct. 27.���UncensOied de-
6paicues reaching England by way uf
Malta, which In part ure confirmed
by censored despatches reaching
Rome, state that the itaiian campaign
ln Tripoli has already cost moie lives
than the government anticipated,!
wliile tlie financial outlay will greatly exceed the estimate. The Turks
with their Arab allies, who at best, lt
was believed, would only carry on a
desultory campaign offering u sort of
holiday for the invaders, have upset
the calculations of the Italians by a
series of concentrated attacks in
which, according to accounts sent by
correspondents, the Italians have
come off Becond best.
Tile Turkish government issued a
statement today that In Monday's
JBghtlug the Turks \ver,-> completely
nue ������ebBtul and ths Italians lost 300
killed and ?"" wounded. This is confirmed In part by iildeijendent reports.
The announcement was made in
Rome today that the government had
decided to send 10,000 reinforcements.
Rome Oct. iiT.��� ^Ireol^d by aeroplane signals, <M Haling at Tripoli
won what I* described as the fiercest
combat jf th, campaign, 1500 Turks
Vel'.4$ fjled nnd wounded and Neclilat
/ley's staff being practically annihilated. Official despatches here to-
night fully confirm the reports.
Manoeuvring over the field, Captain
On the strength of evidence that
rocks blasted by the C. N. H. in thu
work of construction in the Fra*er
canyon  were blown across  tbe river,
-**m��-a. .*..- Hgr-twBBsay oa Thursday I
obtained ao Injunction against the I
Canadian Northern company restraining the latter from too forceful blasting. The case came before Mr.
Justice Morrison in supreme court
chambers at Vancouver.
At present while tlie trains run
down one rocky shelf between Hope
and Vale the construction men of the
Canadian Northern are trying to hew
out a ledge for their road on the
opposite side of the river. According
to Mr. J. E. McMullen. solicitor for
the C. P. R. company, some of their
blasts have been so heavy that pieces
of rock have been carried right,
across the river and have fallen on
the C. P. R. tracks to the obstruction
of traffic. On one occasion a rail had
betn broken.
Mr. Justice Morrison granted an Injunction to restrain the Canadian
Northern from blasting to interference with the operations of the C. P.
R., Mr. Douglas Armour, who appeared for the Canadian Northern, promising that blasting would be carried
ou  more  mildly  in future.
Civil Action.
The civil assize case of Hardy
Collin shaw lias been set down
trial cn Wednesday, November
The action is for damages to ,
perty said to have been sustained b>
the plaintiff through a bush fire alleged to have been caused by the defendant in clearing his land. The
parties are resident in Surrey, and
the defendant had a nermit to liebt
a fire. The plaintiff also claims damages for loss of improvement of his
land, because he had given an n-jtion
to a firm on the timber, anl the
flrm had undertaken to build roatU
through the property but ln consequence of the flre the undertaking
bad been abandoned. r
-��������� o     ........ ���>     iu     ca-uuici     Ul     I uiu,.3
Townsend, of Burnaby, the bearing
was adjourned last evening till Tues
day morning next. The case is one
of the most complicated ever heard
in a British Columbia court. Yester
day morning Chief Justice Hunter de
clared It was necessary that the evi
dence should be thoroughly sifted and
that Justice should be done, as ln his
opinion the case was a very serious
one.
Except for the evidence of May
Gourchy, wbo carries on business as
hairdresser In Vancouver under the
name of Mrs. Hendry, and who testl
tied that Mrs. McWaters was in her
employment in Vancouver during
part of the time ihe threatening let
ters were being mailed In Burnaby
and New Wep'minster, that Mrs. Mc
Waters had made but one visit to
Burnaby and had not on any other
occasion been absent fbr longer than
two hours at a time, the hearing yes-
terday was a repetition of the evidence which has gone before. Mr
VV. Norman Bole. K.C, crown coun
sel, stated, at the opening of the after
noon sitting, that he had had the
exhibits rearranged and endoised.
and would call witnesses to testify
to the correctness of the endorFation,
which would simplify procedure In
the case.
Mr. J. P. Hampton Role, counsel for
the prisoner, objected on the ground
that the case for tbe crown had been
formally closed, and the defence had
already  called one witness.
Chief Justice Hunter ruled that the
proceeding proposed would not prejudice the defence ln any way.
Mr. Townsend, Chief Parkinson and
Mrs.  McWaters  were   recalled,  coun
of Revelstoke as a member of tbe
Board of Licensing Commissioners
for that city, vice W. A. Sturney, re-
signed.and Arthur Hemlnway of Arrowhead. A. J. Cowle of Gutellus and
Archibald Noble of Port Moody as
Justices fit this Peace. Newly-appointed commisslcners for the purpose of the Elections Act include
Jos. Richardson and Mons.Mathlas
Grothe of Vancouver, P. J. Jones and
George Moore of Victoria and F. G.
Fulton of Strawberryvale, Saanich.
Tenders have been Invited by the provincial government for the er-ctlon of
a new lock-up, court room and quarters for the resident constable at Arrowhead, these bids to be received
by noon on Wednesday, the 15th
proximo.
CANNOT REOPEN
WEBB SHOOTING
Attorney-General   Says    Matter    Has
Twice  Been   Pronounced   Upon���
Complaint of Petit  Jurors.
Victoria, Oct. 27.���Attorney-General Bowser has not yet received the
resolution  of  the  Vancouver   Trades
and Labor Council ln which a Bpeclal i-������� ��������-. ��� T .---,	
Investigation ls asked for tn respect 1 problem* which confronted them
~   �����   ��,-���-���-   -.Winui��  a<.bnnt  work,    lu    nartlc
Parade of Over Five Hundred
Last Night.
CONSTRUCTION THE MOTTO
Loneliness the Cause of Much of the
Wickedness���Teacher of Dr.
Chown  Lives Here.
With a gathering which completely
filled Queens Avenue Methodist
church, after a street parade over 500
strong, tbe Sunday school conference
under the auspices of the British Columbian Sunday School association, .
came to a close last night. The convention Is described by every one
wbo took part ln it as tbe most successful ever held under the auspices
of the association.
The parade was formed at the B.
C. E. R. depot after the arrival of '
the special cars on which the Vancouver visitors traveled from the
Terminal City. With the Salvation
Army band in tbe lead tbe visitors
and friends marched along Columbia
street to Sixtb, and up Sixth to the
church, where the band was accommodated on the platform. The fact
that the closing was to be taken up
wltb discussion of Bible class work
was manifested by the legend on the
leading banner ln the parade. The
Bible Class Federation held the fleld.
The convention agreed to a lettergram being sent to Mr. Noah Shakes-
pere, Victoria, father of the British
Columbia Sunday School convention,
and incumbent of the office of honorary president, sympathizing witli
him in bis temporary indisposition
and conveying to him brotherly
greetings.
Mr. Bull, the new president, offered a few remarks, in course of which
he said the convention now closing
had been one of the beEt it had ever
been his privilege to attend. Many
subjects had been brSught up for
discussion, and the delegates had!
been brought tace to tace with many
^*****************^*^*^*^^^^^^m_.M.       ^
DIAMOND RING^H
MAKE RICH LOOT
investigation is asiwa ior >u ��� c��ire" i ������--"i~��� ���i.~"i _���_v
to the shooting ot one C. H. Webb, at \Sunday, echool work
Vancouver,   by . X>^eotlve    Cum��bsU. \ the ******>******. iif. asms
lu    particular.
rfty -with the ***���*<-*
Jewelry Store on  Granville Street   Is
Entered   and  Thief  Gets  $2500
Worth.
Petit Jurors' Plaint.
Mr. S. A. Cawley. M. L. A., has
written to Mr. W. R. Christie, who
is acting as secretary for the petit
jurors who recently petitioned for an
Increase of remuneration paid to
Jurors on assize court rases, acknowl
Vancouver, Oct. 27.���A daring robbery was terpetra'.ed in the city early
last night when Dr. H. H. Ramage's
jewelry store, 849 Granville street,
was entered an:l two dozen diamond
rings,   valued  in  all   al   least   $2500,
stolen.
The thief, for the police believe it
to have bet i the work of one man.
must have had a thorough knowledge of thc premises. He gained admittance to the store through the McDonald & Perry plumbing establishment, which faces on Smythe street,
and extends ln the rear of the jewellery store. Entrance to the plumbing
establishment was affected by breaking the glass In one of the windows
facing on a lane lying between Seymour and Granville streets. Once Inside he had ho difficulty opening an
Jurors on assize cuun ��.���������, - -���������
edging receipt of a copy of the recom-1 ���**e h<; bad no uimcuuy u^****** ���
mendatlon, ��nd expressing himself, <*her <*����r leading to the rear ot the
thoroughly In syTOi..ithy with it.   He  Jewellery shop, and then opened the
-.._-. ������-*' * -c��i����   hotveeen   himself   ""���'���
In answer to a question by the
chief Justice, Mrs. McWaters said
she had not left Vancouver during
the rcriod from June SO till July 8,
when the case against McWaters was
brought in Hnrnaby police court. She
said that during that time she had
resided in the house where she is
still employed. The people with
whom  she lives could possibly prove
that.
His lordship ordered that those
people be brought here to give evidence, and that, in the interval, Mrs
McWaters be kept under surveillance,
so that she may not communicate
with them.
Mrs. McWaters was very closely
questioned by the chief Justice. She
denied all knowledge of the secret
societies mentioned ln the letters.
She said she did not know where the
headquarters of the Mafia are situat
ed, and she had never fieard of the
Ku Klux Klan or read about the
Camorra. She did not read the newspapers, she said, and read very littlo
of anything.
SOME PROGRESS IS
MADE IN JURY PANEL
muiuusiiij   ...  *.j ***������ ���     ���        nn,,,,"
promises to do all in Wa no*��.
carry It info effect.
> **/.,
ier}'    8UUJJ,    una.    a~a...     ....
[0' "dor remaining between himself an.l
' the  premises -by  breaking  the  glass
''     ~���   *****    inairtp
Killed at Last.
The killing ot the   cougar   whose
depredations In    Stanley park    hav.
uel" .        atrnnir   ItldlR-
the   preuntwo -uj    ���
and unbolting it on the Inside
Ramage's store was ln complete
darkness except for th�� light burning In the show windows. The thief
must have  gone immediately to the
SeeePneaamTterto";aTse'strong (#|S3G window on the *����"{��*��
���.������ ���mnne the people of the neigh- , the Bt0re, where he knew the dia
boK XeTJ accomplished on!0^* t0 be located for he paid no
$Wday afternoon. The beast fell ttentlon t0 the vault nor to fcny of
?o the rides of Cloverdale hunters, j th��� viiniab,e articles lying on the In-
George Shannon. H. H��? "^Elato counters
District Attorney Agrees to Examine
Talesmen Alternately with
Defence.
quest ot the council ms expressed tn
this  re��olutlon,  Detective  Campbell's
action having been twice investigated
���by the coroner's jury empanelled to
consider the circumstances of Webb's
death,  and   later  by    the   Vancouver
Police   Commissioners���with   the   result that the detective was exonerated by these bodies, the shooting being   held   to    have   been   accidental.
Hon. Mr. Bowser is also awaiting the
arrival  of the  reported   memorial  of
the   New   Westminster   petit   Jurors,
who have set a precedent In making
a   presentment   of   their   own,   independent of the grand   Jury, in   which
they urge an Increase in the jurors'
remuneration,  now  %2 per day. "Jurors in British Columbia seem to close
their eyes to the important part they
play as part of the Judicial system in
this land," commented Attorney-General Bowser incidentally today. "They
would  seem  to look  upon Jury duty
too much as do their American cousins, as a matter of employment and
wages.    The Juror,  rather, is an  essential  factor ln  British institutions,
it being one of the fundamental safeguards of the subject that  he   shall
have trial by his peers.    His great re-
snonsibility.  his  great  security  as  a
citizen and subject through the jury
system would seem to be too   often
forgotten altogether."
City Engineer Reinstated.
Victoria, Oct. 27.���City Engineer
Smith at tonight's meeting of the
council was unanimously reinstated
in his position. Smith was suspended this morning by the mayor for
alleged incompetence.
tieorge etiiuuuu.., ...   .
Michaud, who had with them tiiree
crossbred foxhounds and bloodhounds.
J���   received    a blow
Manoeuvring over the field, Captain *.���"���������..���	
Piaoca ln his aeroplane signalled the One of the dogs receive* a blow
positions of the Turks to the artillery from_the cougar that ripped his face,
commanders, who were secured    be- **���-**��* ��t.<> erst shot, but It
Then he stipped Into the full glare
of the lights In the   front   window
,��ofl7helped hlmsejf to two dosen of
'the best rings, half oj them   single
Hall of Records, Loi Angeles, Oct.
27.���The defence In tha McNamara
case secured a substantial concession
from the state today when District
Attorney Fredericks agreed to examine talesmen alternately so that
each man Interrogated for cause shall
be disposed of by both sides before
commanuciB,  **..*r   	
hind the fortified positions, and the
Italians' flre mowed the Turks down.
The Mohammedans fought valor-
ously and many times they charged
r< f.ght up to the muzzles of the
Italians' belching guns, only to be
bayoneted after desperate flghting.
Nechlat was apparently determined
to win at any price. He led his men
splendidly, and waa found later under a heap of dead, his body riddled
with bulletB. Fully two-thirds of the
Turkish force was killed and wounded.
The decisive battle lasted all day.
following several days of aggressive
movements, which had resulted    ln
from the cougar mat nppcu um ......., th.
Mr. Hornby had the flrat thot, but lt .," * !:,,, ?��' ~?��' ,w".^ ����*.
*~.i. ��-.�� Atv__ s**.*. ������ oh._nnn>. stone tttta the rest three ana live-
���J ^Hii*����"I1?* M��>8��o��Z2 ��*<>���� "<*����� He Ignored one flne
gun to kill the beast.   Tie measures  .,   le ,t0IMS va,ued at $100 ui mugt
WIRELESS CHAIN
LINKS BRITISH EMPIRE
gUn     IO     Kill     <.u��a     ���....,.-
eight teet from tall tip to nose tip.
Labor Temple Company.
- The meeting of the Westminster
Labor Temple Co., Ltd., ln the Conservative club rooms, on Thursday
evening, was largely attended. The
secretary announced that the stock
has sold rapidly since It was offered
to the various unions and the members of them. Mr. R. A. Stoney waa
elected president ot the company,
Alderman Dodd vice-president, D. S.
Cameron secretary-treasurer, and J.
B. Chockley   and   Thomas Turnbull
be aisposea oi uj  ��n> ���~_  	
another man is taken up.
The defence had argued that   the  Postofflce  Department and   Marconi
Company  Have Concluded  Nego-
movements, whicn nan rtmuncu    ... ...   ...
placing the Italian force In Tripoli directors., Mr. Henry L. Edmonds,
ln an embarrassing position. There legal adviser ot the company, sub-
was wild panic ln the city wben It mitted the articles of Incorporation,
was feared that a massacre of the which were adopted with a tew
non-combatants would follow n Turk- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^
lsh victory, and everyone able to do
so arranged to flee to the Italian
ships in the harbor If the Turks won
therefore, have chosen hla loot at
leisure, and further, have had more
than ordinary knowledge of the value
of the stones he took.
The robbery took place between
6:30 and 9:30 p. ni, when Mr. Ram-
age was away for dinner. When he
returned to the store he at first noticed nothtng wrong, but after turning on the electric light saw that a
clock which had been placed on a
shelf Just at' the rear ot the show
window had been moved to one aide.
He Investigated and soon discovered
that gems were missing. A hasty trip
to the rear of the store was   enough
'ine   UVIFIIUV    aaaaa.    ... ���	
methods ln the superior court here,
whereby the defence waa forced to
pass twelve men before the state
took a hand tn Interrogating any of
them, gave the prosecution a.decided
advantage. Its detectives could be
engaged looking up veniremen's records  and leanings for some    time
cOT and leaning; for aome time -= ���� b~n ^nclud��I be-
after the defence had rompleted its |nego^ poatomce Department and
e��amlnatloni.^st_weekthe^eten��it^^coni Compan    for the ^
tlationa for Construction.
London,   Oct   27.���An   early   an
nouncement  may. be expected   that
��� -.laaAraA     K*_
asked Judge Bordwell to change the
procedure, but thla was not necessary
aa the district attorney waa willing
to aid the defence ln this point   at
least.
Substantial progress waa made
during this morning's session by the
defence, who finally, after a lengthy
- - -*    *.     ***.      M....H        .
changes.
Ball Fixed.      ,. ,,
Vancouver, Oct. 27.-The hail of J.
McNeill, the Idaho   banker,   held
tt> the Tear of tne store w����   ^..~..���.. ���Qeieni.(,  W11
���� ^m^'tw^iKtSi11* at |interrogation paw^ J."m. Rush;   a
call, but although he made a tbor-. M. r*ce��H waa ordered
ough search of the   premise   could' *��n WK*B8 wt* oraered
���*--    �����     -���   ��    /.law
OUgU    >wu.u    v.     *��-      ,
And nothing In the way of a clew
I Mr. Ramage was unable to give an
I accurate description of the gems, and'
tlon of a chain ot wireless telegraph
stations around the world. Unking up
the British Dominions and giving
Great Britain an Independent svstem
of telegraph communication with any
part of the globe.
Connection with the Western Hem*
ispbere will be Affected ?>y means of
a station already existing at Glace
Bay. and It la proposed to establish
another station at Montreal to communicate direct, with the West Indies, where nil islands will be connected   by short   distance   stations
Steamship Aground. luscicu   war   ��������� - a?���,77-^ zj^siiii.
���s.-^-��i: ���������<���<��sr^srtSSTJEiSs i'JifrtS
,      (Continued on Page Five.) """ *"'""    " ""*" *
~ V W. WlllUniEcm,    Vancouver*
general  secretary,   gave  the    cloains
address.   One of the things of whicb
the church stands in need today, ho
said, is a strong, virile, godlike masculinity.    He pointed  to the recruits
made  to religious  work  within    the
past   three years  from  the  ranks of
captains of industry and finance. The
adult  Bible class movement,  he continued, was a reply to the accusation
that the church is decaying. A growth
from 1600 members to 2,1.000 in three
years ebowei that seldom in the history   of   the   world   ".ad   there   been
sucb an    application    of   strong-man
power,   of  consecrated   manhood,    to
religious work as had been the case
during-  those   three   years.     Things-
had been done which our fathers had
never dreamed of.    Homes and  gardens had been provided, and temptation had been taken out of   the way
of many.    The federation was cleaning up the world.
Those at the head of this organization of Bible class workers had given,
the federation six points of service.
The first of these was the doubling
of the membership before January 1.
1912. He believed that sociability
was the chief factor in the saloon,
the pcol room and the gambling den-
It was not sufficient for the Biule-
Class federation to go into the work
merely to destroy; they must buildup. Loneliness was perhaps one ot
the greatest causes of sin and wickedness In Western Canada. Until the
churches began to apply themselves
to the everyday life of a man, until
(hey stopped talking about saving
souls while they neglected bo .'.les, the
church waa not goin 3 to have the sua.
cess she ought to have.
"If I had a church," said the speak'
er, "I would want a reading room inti, furnished with the best I could'-
lind. I would try to make this reading room, this rest room, attractive.-
The magazines would not be (Mr:
they would be magazines with the
covers on them, and with all tbe
pictures left in. I would build that
rest place and equip lt as brightly
aa the saloon on the other side of the
street, and I know which site would
win. It- is not sufficient to do destructive work. We must do constructive work, build a place for tbe
men where they can enjoy social life
and have fellowship together."
They should get the Bible back tn
the Bible class. Re believed tba
Bible was Just as ifve a book today v
as tt ever Was. It was being read1
and appreciated today as It never was-
before. It took over fifteen millloir. .
copies to supply  the  demand    Iasf:
year.
The speaker remarked that mtr*
Bible Class federation had decided to
put a copy ot the Bible in every
hotel room in Vancouver.
Another Interesting remark Mr.'
Williamson made in his address was-
that an old man lives In New Westminster who was the teacher of ther
Rev. Dr. Chown ln the Sundav school;
and found the present Church leader-
a very trying boy.
1    At the morning session the nominating committee reported and officers:
^Continued Of 9*9* tonrj*
by Judg* Mclnnes at ��20,000.
. ........1,.. �����:���_���*.���_
f-1 PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEW*
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
POR SALE
FOR SALE���NEW BUNGALOW OF
five rooms, cement foundation and
basement, bath, etc. Piped for
furnace. Two blocks from car
line. Price $2500; one-half cash,
balance easy. Sherriff, Rose &.
Co., t.4X Columbia street.
New Westminster
SOCIETY*
TRIED REMEDY
FOR THE GRIP.
WANTED���YOUNG    GIRL     AHOUT I
14 years to assist Willi light bouse- ���
work  and care of two small    chil- ]
dren.    Apply 307 Carnarvon street   yon BALE���MALLEABLE! RANGES,
-$1 down and "I a week; no Interest; four Btyles; old stoves taken ln
exchange. Canada Malleable Range
WANTElV^A BOY TO MILK A COW
two times daily.    Apply 211 Queens ,
avenue, after i'* p.m.
Co.    Phone B96.
WANTKD ���LOTS     CLEARED     BY  TWO LOTS, 60x182, SEVENTH AVE-
contract;  blasting, excavating, con-j
cretlng, etc.    F.  Webb  ii. Co.,   101'
Tenth stieet, city.
nue, two blocks from Twelfth
street car, $'J0U each; onetbir.l
c-ush; balance S, 1- and- IH; best
buy in the West End. National
Finance Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia St.
phone 515.
WANTED���FIVE OF SIX ROOMED
bungalow iu liurnaby, close to car
line.     We  have  buyer.    Kellington
& Hendry.         for sake or rent���six  room
- ��� i    modern house;  lot   52x124 on easy
THOROUC.IILY CAPABLE AND RK-!    terms.    Apply 1009 Keith St.
liable domestic help requires position   in   New   Westminster. ICUsI rappBRTON ��� THREI
Hoscovle, 631   liurrard  stieet, Van-,    fwm Columbl*  street;
couver,
WANTED KNOWN PULL lNFOlt-
niation on divorce laws of Neva la
and other states sent on receipt
of 26c each. Western information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating tlie
only pasteurised bottled milk plant
in the city nnd will deliver either
pasteurised milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk, j
S Quarts for 11.00; cream, '.Wc a
pint. Pbone your order to R S?:i
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu island.
WANTED���WORK  OF    ANY    KIND,
by the bour or day, by single man, I
not using liquor  or  tobacco.    Hox!
100 this office.
BLOCKS
fine view.
Lots only $:!T5 each. Terms easy.
National Finance Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia  street.     Phone  515.
|1000 WIU.    HANDLE    SPLENDID,
modern 7-room dwelling on Seventh
avenue, near Lord Kelvin scliool;
|2900 balance on easy Installments.
National Finance Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia street.     Phone  515.
FOR SAKE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots In the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lots
65x110 and 118. Very liberal ternn.
Phone L179, or call 1303 Eighth
avenue.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Buinaby
East.
$350
takes    a    high    grade    $��oo
Vose piano, at Vldal's Ware-
bouse.  Market   Square.
FOR SALE���600 CHOICE BUILD-
ing lots in New Westminster and
Burnaby. We will make special
terms  and  conditions    to    anyone
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
QUARTER ACRE at Edmonds, with
60 feet on main road; a remarkable
speculation at $1000.00.
TWO LOTS cleared on Sykes road,
Edmonds, close to municipal hall.
Just north of Vancouver road; $375,
-wishing to select lots for building 1175 cash, balance $10 per month
purposes, and arrange for grading
streets, etc.    See   our Westminster I THREE LOTS with light alder bush.
Heights addition, corner Eighth
avenue and Cumberland, with open
etreets, water, electric light service,
etc. As soon as construction on
the new car line begins this property will double in value immediately. The Wright Investment Co.,
Ltd., 1110 Dominion Trust building.
Vancouver, 613 Columbia street,
New Westminster.
TO  RENT.
66x132, close to Edmonds station,
in D.L. 53; $475, $50 cash, balance
$10 per month.
LULU ISLAND, 50x160 foot lots just
off Ewen avenue, in city; $550,
$100 cash, balance In 24  months.
LULU ISLAND, 44x185 foot lots, on
Ewen avenue; $650, $r25 cash, balance 24 months.
REID, CURTIS & DORGA.N
Specialists In acreage and small lm
**************************
A very pretty wedding was solemnized ln St. Barnabas church on Wednesday morning, when Mlss Bourne
i Dot I was united in marriage to Mr.
Fctterby of Cliemalis. The bride
wore a white serge gown trimmed in
real lace and a large black velvet
hat and wore a small gold watch, th.��
f.ift of the groom. Her bridesmaid.
Miss Nlta Trapp, wore white ninon.
un:l can led a large shower bouquet of
pink rose buds. The bride's bouquet
waB of California violets. The gu isU
were the bride's Immediate relatives
and a few of her Intimate friends.
Her travelling suit was of grey cloth
and bhe wore a large black hat.
��� *    ���
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall English and
Miss Cotton returned to the city this
week from the Skeena.
��� *    ���
The members of the Christian Endeavor of Sapperton church, are to
bold a "barn social on Hallowe'en
night. All are looking forward to a
great deal of pleasure, as ibe young
I eople are taking a great interest
and trouble to make the evening a
success.
a   a   c,
Mrs. Leamy who has been visiting
friends in Lytton, expects to return
home cn  Saturday.
��� ��    ���
Mrs. Cr. E. Corbould and Miss
Wright left Friday evening for Kamloops, where they will spend the holiday with Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Anderson.
Mrs. Gracey was hostess at a jolly
little  tea  and  contest   on   Thursday
afternoon.     The   guessing   caused    a
great deal of fun and the first prize
which was  won by  Miss Nora  Armstrong, was a very pretty mass bowl.
The  consolation  prize   was   awarded
Miss    Brown.    The   tea   table   was
most attractive, the centerpiece being
a   hollowed  pumpkin  filled  with    autumn fruit and standing on a mat   of
autumn    leaves,    candles    completed
the   decorations.     The    guests    were
Mr. Richardson, Mrs. Eddy, Mrs. Bal-
lock,  Mrs.  Sutherland,   Mrs.  Ardagh,
Mrs.  Doherty,  Mlss   Anandale.    Miss
Nora Armtsrong, Miss  Morris   (Pembroke),    Mlss     Booth    (Pembroke),
Mlss   Wright,   Mlss    Marion    Martin,
Miss Jo Martin, Miss DeWolf Smith,
the  Misses   Brown and  Mr. Jack  Allan.
���   ���   ���
Mrs. Keary entertained the Duo-
decum   club   Monday   afternoon,
a     ���     ���
A very pretty home wedding was
that of Miss Sinclair and Mr. George
Rennle,   which   took    place    on   Wed
T
HIS   is  the  Style  Shop for
young men who want the Ter/ latetf
-^
creation* in Overcoats.
Fit-Reform  styles  are  the effects
that jump into favor as foun at introduced.
EUROPEAN CAPITAL.
Furnished for attractive enterprises
In all substantial lines of business.
Railroads. Tractions, Water an i
Electric Powers, Irrigations, Timber,
Mining. Agricultural and Industrial.
Bond, Debenture and Stock Issues
Underwritten, Purchased or Sold.
Properties purchased for European
exploitation and investment.
Financial Undertakings of ail sort-i
handled.
Miscellaneous commissions and
orders of all characters accepted for
execution ln any European country.
Correspondence enclosing full details at first writing invited.
The International Bankers Alliance
42 Mark  Lane,  London,  England.
TO LET---NICK FHONT ROOM, HiO T i       r>p��"cmnai��  n��  m-i��ARe  mm   msiia.i  i\*\-    ,,..&*,.,    ^...-...ir.,*        fv\   "   i    k^     "
55*15? "Je "me- batb- Phone- 5M?rove?. ranches-    Farm lan* to trade  ^aXome   gow^   oT  whit? sating
Columbia street.
FOR RENT.���Seven room cottage;
modern, at 11)8 Queen's avenue. Apply G. L. Brown, Daily News office
TO RENT.���Furnished    housekeeping
rooms at 224 Seventh street.
I for   city   property.
706 Columbia Street.
TO RENT SEVEN-ROOM MODERN
house, furnished, on Third avenue
near Fifth street. Apply M. D.,
Dally News office.
FOR RENT���ONE FIVE ROOMED
cpttage, furnished or unfurnished.
Apply 239 Sixth avenue.
TO LET���TWO WELL FURNISHED
rooms; modern, heated. 37 Agnes
Btreet.    Phone L 38.
FOR RENT���WELL FURNISHED
room for young gentleman fn refined home; rent $10. Write Box
11 News office.
TO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Applv
1412 Fifth avenue.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only. Breakfast it desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. 'Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday in Labor hall
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
I. 508, Residence phone SOI.
SPIRITUALI8M
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
Mr. J. Clark's residence, Inman avenue. Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening at 8 p.m. All are
welcome.    Literature  for   Bale.       *���
VIOLIN
Mr. Holroyd Paull, violin virtuoso
and teacher, pupil of Prof. Sevclk,
Prague M. Cesar Thomson, Brussels
now receives pupils. Terms and full
particulars from Mr. C. W. Openshaw, Room 8 Ellis Block, 552 Columbia street.
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND  REGISTRY EXPERT
Titles   Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out. -�����
Curtis Block Clty Box 482
LOST.
LOST���BLACK AND WHITE ENG-
lish setter dog. Owners name and
address engraved on collar. Finder
return to H. Thompson, care Leafs'
store, East Burnaby. Rewarl Anyone found having dog after this
date will be prosscuted.
gown of white satin aixj
I wore the groom's gift, a peart
brooch. The bride was supported by
her two sisters. Miss Gertrude Sinclair and little Mlss Apnes, wbo was
flower girl. The happy couple left
for a short honeymoon. On their return they will reside in the city.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root  Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 113. Office: Princess 8t
Keep pace with the lea<l��i��.    Get
in touch with Fit-Relurm St/ks. *SS
ACME CLOTHING CO.
C. M. GREEN, Manager.
ti
TIOINO
55
To Business or Picnic Parties:
Patronize thc "Tlono"
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort.   Apply to Alex Speck,  on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558.
LOST���BETWEEN THE PREMIER
hotel and Sapperton, a banjo in
case. Finder please return to
Liverpool Arms cigar store. Reward.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet ln Eagles hall tbe first and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
Invited to attend.
A. KROQSETH,
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
& CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00  P.  M I Daily
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For Seattle.
10:00  A.  M Daily
11:00 P.  M Daily
For  Prince Rupert and  Alaska
11:00 P. M...Nov. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
For Queen Charlotte  Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oct. 31, Nov. 11th, 25th
For  Hardy  Bay.
8:30  A.   M Wednesdays
For   Upper  Fraser   River   Points.
Leave  New   Westminster,  8:00 A.M.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Chilliwack. 7:00  A.  M.,  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Gallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port. Washington, Ganes Hr. Gulch-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to HD. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
F. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M.' 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER    TRUST      BLOCK.
Phone 661. Box 772
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
MARKET
REPORT
The approach of Thanksgiving was
shown in the market yesterday by
the unusual quantity of poultry on
sale. Buyers were also numerous.
Turkeys w.ere_scarce, however, and
sold at 35c per pound live weight, or
$3.50 each. Mutton and hogs ruled
strong in the meat market. Veal was
scarce. Vegetables were not offered
in as great variety as usual. Tomatoes, green and ripe, dropped slightly
in price and sold rapidly. Celery sold
at three bunches for a quarter as
against five cents per bunch last
week. Eggs were scarce at wholesale
Following are yesterday's quotations:
Vegetables, Retail.
Onions,   per  sack $1.75
Cabbage,  per lb 2c
New potatoes, per sack  ..$1 to $1.25
Vegetable marrows, eiicli   10c
Celery, three bunches for   25c
Ripe tomatoes,  per  lb 5c
Cauliflower,   each    He   to   15c
Parsley, per bunch    5o
Turnips,  large,  each    5c
Green tomatoes, per lb 2c
Fruit.
Apples, per basket 15c to 25c
Pears, per basket    20a
Eggs and Butter.
Eggs, wholesale    50c
Eggs,  retail    55c
Butter,   retaU    40c
Honey, lper lb 25c
Flsh.
Halibut, per lb lOe
Salmon, red, per Ib 15c
Salmon, white, each   50c
Steelhead, per lb 15c
Sturgeon, per lb i5o
Retail Meats.
Beef, best rib roasts  15c to 18c
Beef, loin  18c to 22c
Beef, round steak 18<
Boiling beef  10c to 14c
Veal   15c to 20c
Pork   18c to 20c
Sugar cured bacon   20c to 25c
Mutton    12c  to  20c
Young lamb 15c to 25c
Dressed Chicken    25c
Wholesale Meats.
Veal, small  ll%c to 12Hc
Veal, large   9c to 10c
Spring lamb   12c to 13c
Mutton   10c to Uc
Pork 12%c to 13c
Beef, per lb .' 8c to 8%c
Poultry.
Hens, small, dozen   $6.50 to $7.50
Hens,  large    $7   to $9
Broilers, dozen   $4 to $5
Chickens,   dozen    $6   to   $8
Geese, each    $1 to  $1.25
Ducks, dozen   $10 to $13
$20
Suits a
Overcoats
This Store is very strong on
Twenty Dollar Values.
At this pleasing and popular
price we offer our trade tke
Best Suits and Overcoats ever bought or
sold tor the money.
Many a man is -well dressed, not because Ke pays fancy
prices for his clotkes, kut ratker kecause ke does kis
tkinking kefore ke kuys and not afterwards.
^/e feel sure tkat tke excellence of our outfitting and
moderate prices will make a strong appeal to your
good judgement.
SEE OUR WINDOW OF
Suits ana Overcoats
at $20.00
Reid & McDonald
The Store of Satisfaction.
601 Columbia Street.
Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashers
to SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THREE
ATTRACTIVE WRAPS.
Summer  Garments of  Lovely       Embroidered      Chiffons.
a ptirrrr wn*p mon pams.
This beautiful model wrsp ts a pro
Auction emanating from a famous l*n
rlslan workshop. Tbe home dressmak
er, however, need have no fear ic
copying tbe exquisite creation in a letf*
elaborate fashion.
The materials used In the wrap IUuk.
trated are cbllTon cloth, and the or
nauieutation Is carried out In One sill)
braid and bend embroideries. The nov,
el feature Is ihe cape, which fall^
from tbe back, and the draped sleeve^
are another attraction.
Camp Suggestions.
A suggestion for u camp refrigerator
Is to bave a barrel sunk Into the
ground n convenient distance from the
camp. In this tbe supplies for tbe
chafing dish should be kept���the cuu
ned things that bnve beeu opened and
tbe e*uporated milk.
Picnic harapura for currying ��r�� r������-
**r ��� ��'����t conr*nl��n<-��. tliouch th.
���par. Is no fully taken np by the n teo-
���iis that the provender itsnully has to
be rarrted separately.
These hampers are to be had In all
���izcft. Instftid of taking china plates
to the camp, wlrtch are nlwnys cumbersome, those of wood fiber, which
nre sold In the stores for If cents n dozen, make u satisfactory substitute. Of
the same class are heavy paper plates
made ln n half dozen layers each,
these being removed by simply pulling
them off Both tbe wood nnd paper
plates are very light In weight nnd
ere thrown away after being used.
Neckwear Novelty.
It Is hard to keep awny from Ihe
subject of neckwear this season, for II
is so fascinatingly pretty und becoming. Among the tnauy novelties is the
combination flcbu and collar arrange
ment that covers the eutlre bodice
These dainty affairs are made up In a
rariety of materials���orgnndle. sheer
jCHURCH .
|SERVICES j
**************************
The special attention of the clergymen ls once more called to this
notice.
(Changes for this column must be
left at, or telephoned to, this ofllce by
9 p.m. on Frl.i.tys.    The omission of
|any church  notice from  ibis column
Indicates  that  no  details   have  becii
supplied.)
Sunday, October 29.
OLIVET BAPTIST���Rev. A. F. B:ik
er, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7
p.m. The pastor will preach both In
the morning and the evening, th*
subjects being: Morning, "The Filling of the Spirit," and evening, "Law
and Love." Sunday school and Baraca
class at 2:30 p.m.
FR>:E METHODIST CHURCH���C.
S. McKinley pastor. Preaching at 11
a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school at
2:30 p.m. J. D. Marsh, D.E., will
preach at both services.
COLLINGWOOD METHODfsT ���
Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Epworth League
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dundonald school
house; Service at 2 p.m. and Sunday
school at 3 p.m. Rev. W. Ewart Jones,
pastor.
NIDAROS NORWEIGIAN LUTHERAN CHURCH ��� Divine service
every Sunday at 3 p.m. In St. Paul's
Reformed Episcopal church. Sunday
school following the service. O. Borge,
pastor, residence 1BB4 Eleventh avenue east, Vancouver.
TRINITY UNITED LUTHERAN
CHURCH���Rev. O. Sknttebol, pastor.
Service Sunday forenoon, July 2, at
11 o'clock.    Boats leave the dock at
10:30. I
FIRST SWEDISH LUTHERAN
CHURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N. Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
GOSPEL IIA Lir���Corner of Sixth
avenue and Ninth street.
SOUTH WESTMINSTER METHODIST MISSION���Rev. Henry Wilson,
pastor. Sunday school at 10 a.m.
Church service at 11 a.m.
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath
school and Bible class   at    2:30 p.m.
SAPPERTON METHODIST ���Rev
E. D. Braden, pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Class meeting at
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible
class at 2:30 p.m.; Epworth League
on Monday at 8 p.m. Special anniversary services. Rev. C. Hulstes will
preach In the morning and Rev. R.
M. Thompson in the evening. Mlss
Chastey will sing at the evening service.
CATHEDRAL OF THE HOLY
TRINITY���Rev. Canon Q. C. d'Ea��um,
M. A., rector; Rev. George A. Ray, M.
A., assistant curate. 8 a. m.. holy communion and sermon; 11 a.m., matins,
holy communion, choral and Bermon:
2:30 Sunday school; 7 p.m., evensong
and sermon.
CHURCH OF ST. MARY THE VIRGIN. Sapperton���2:30. Sunday school:
7:30 p.m., evensong anfi sermon.
ST. BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN), 436
Tenth street���Rev. E. R. Bartlett
M.A.. rector. Holy communion, 8
a.m.; matins and sermon at 11 a.m ;
evensong and sermon at 7 p.m.; children's service at 2:30 p.m.; young
people's meeting Thursday at 8 p.m.;
Litany and sermon Friday at 7:30
p.m.
ST. PAUL'S REFORMED EPISCOPAL CHURCH, corner of Seventh
and Royal avenue, "The Low Church."
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Morning subject "Christ's Message to the
Churches," with flve minute talks to
Evening,   "Thauks&lv-
the   children,
ing."
I    SIXTH    AVENUE    METHODIST -
' Services to be hel.fl ln old hall adjacent.  Rev.   F.   S.  Okell.   B.A..  pastor.
I Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. In the
morning Hev. E. W. Staplefor.l, B.A ,
will preach, presenting the educatlon-
| al claim of the church. In tbe evening the pastor wl!l preach. Sunday
school at fTjO pjm.
QUEEN'S AVENUE METHODIST���
Rev. C. \V. Brown. B.D.. pastor Service at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday Bchool at 2:30 p.m.
BAST BURNABY METHODIST
CHURCH���Corner Eighth street and
Third avenue, Burnaby. Rev. \V. C
Frank, pastor. Ser.lces at 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; Sunday school nt 2:30
p.m. Special Thanksgiving services.
The pastor will provh in the morn
ing and Rev. T. Griffiths ln the evening.
KNOX PRESBYTERIAN���R��v. E
O. Thompson, M.A., pastor. Public
worship: Morning service and communion. 11 a.m.; evening, 7 p.m.;
Bible elass and Sabbath school, 2:30
p.m.
SAPPERTON BAPTIST CHURCH
Hospital street���O. B. Anderson, pastor. Morning service 11 a.m.; Sunday
school and Bible class 12 to 1 p.m.;
evening service 7 p.m.: people's meeting Thursday ai 7:45 p.m.; B. Y. P. U. I
Monday at 8 P.m.
ST.    AIDAN'S      PRESBYTERIAN,1
corner Fourteenth street and Seventh
avenue���Rev. R. Wallace Collins. B.A ,|
pastor.   Service at   11 a.m. and 7:30
p.m.;   Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.    A
Thanksgiving service will be held in I
the evening.
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
corner of Fourth Ave. and Seventh St.
Rev. M. G. Melvln, B. A., minister.
Service* at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Guild meets at 8 p.m. Monday.
SALVATION ARMY, Captain McLean���Services at 11 a.m., 3 p.m. and j
7:30 p.m., in the citadel, Eighth
���treet. Cadet Phillpott will bid fare- i
well ln the evening <ft tlie occasion
of his leaving for thp training college "tn Toronto. Open air services
as usual.
Clergymen are specially requested
to observe the notice at the head of
this column.
SKIN A MASS QF FIRE
Horrible torture���pain unendurab'e
���days when the whole body seems to
be burning up���long nights of sleepless agony���Then���
Instant rellef^-The skin cooled and
fefresbed���all burning and Itching
gone!
Thousands testify to this���thousands who suffered from Eczema.
Psoriasis and other skin troubles, until they heard of that simple cooling
wash of Wintergreen, Thymol and
other Ingredients known as D.D.D.
Prescription.
3. Samuel Lewis, writes:���"1 used
three bottles, ot D.D.D. Prescription,
and now my skin, once a mass ot fire
and Irltation, Is as smooth and soft
as a child's."
Of all remedies tor the skin that
| we know we can especially r��com
mend the D. D. D. Prescription for
Eczema. Just a mild, soothing wash
���but it cle��nses and cools the skin
as nothing elss can. And It takes
away the itch instantly!
We would like to tell you more
about D.D.D. Prescription lf you will
call, or write the D.D.D. Laboratories, Dept. N. N., 49 Colborne St.. Toronto, and get a free trial bottle. F.
J.   McKenzie,   Columbia   street.
NOTICE.
Water consumers not using meters
are reminded that the time for savin?
the rebate for the three months ending 31st December next expires on
the 31st inst.
J. J. MACKAY,
City  Treasurer.
%
%��#
FICHU OF BATISTE AND MfBKOIDSRI.
lawn and sllk-and tbeir success depends upon the fineness ot tbe fabric
employed.
Tbe collar Illustrated Is a smart model carried out In white batiste aud embroidered  with eyelet  boles.   French
dots and dainty floral designs at tbe
corners.   Sucb a fichu In ibe shops ia.
very expensive, but tbe'needlewomr A
may own oue with nothing but time . to
her credit
Complimenting ths Modern f jlji.
The girl of today Is extre! Je|y tm*
patient of compliments whi ^ oatron
her own estimate of herse it Qn. {ha
otber band, sbe lores to i ^ t'0ia aba ta
* good golfer or a dne ^,ot w a good
companion. Tha toca* ^q, t0 bare
shifted from ber app ^nmc* to har c*
BMUlpa, wUcb to a ^Aaith, tblaf.    d
For Forty One
Years
We hav�� been making collars, cuffa and shirts for the moat dia-
c rlmlnatlng gentlemen of Europe and America.   We make all atylea
In vogue and have originated many S>f   them.   We   have   the   best
climatic conditions tor bleaclilng.   Our material la Lawn Bleached.
We do not use chemicals that rot the fabric.
Look for the trade mark.
M. Joss &.Lowemtein
PRAGUE, AUSTRIA.
Canadian Office, 88 Wellington Bt. We^t Toronto.
nprunsxa
\
of exceptional value, style, fit
and durability. These are the
qualities which have made Fit-
Reform Tailor-made Clothes Canada's Best.
Suits - $15 to $30
Overcoats $15 to $30
Underwear
Penman's, Stanfield's, TurnbulFs
or St. George's���all are standard
makes���with high quality guarantees.   These and other makes
50c to $2 Each
Coat Sweaters
Very desirable at this season.   Warm and comfortable.   With or without collar
$1.50 to $4.50
Gloves
Dents', Fownes', Perrins'���three oi the v?orW�� heat
makes���in "EfagliBh. Cape or Mocha, untmed, si\fc
lined, wool lined and fur lined 1
$1,00 to $4.00
THANKSGIVING NEQKWEAR,
SHIRTS, HOSIERY, COLLARS, HATS
the Acme Clothing Co.
C. M. GREEN, Manager
*^HITESTAR*
>ians:
ROYAL MAIL STEAMERS
ST. LAWRENCE SAILINGS
Montreal���Quebec���Liverpool
"Canada".. Saturday, Nov. 4
"Teutonic" Saturday, Nov. 18
"Laurentic". Wed��� Nov. 22
CHRIBTMAS 8AILINGS
Portland, Me.���Halifax���Liverpool
"Canada"  Dec 2
"Megantic" Dec 9
Teutonic. Dec 14
From Halifax early next day, connecting with trains from W*at.
White Star S.S. "Laurentic" and
"Megantic" are the largest, finest'
and most modern from Canada.
Elevators, lounges, string orchestra, etc. Flrat, second and third
class passengers carried.
White Star S.S. "Teutonic" and
Dominion Line 8.8. "Canada" cr
ry one cles* cabin (II) and thin,
class paasengers only.
For reservations and tlcketa apply to
���   E0. 00ULETkC. P. R. Oepet
W. F. BUTCHER, AQent G. N. R.
..Coapanjr'e o��fc%jtt�� 2nd Ave,,
BssXO*. 7
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It la tha stuff that th* foundations of wealth and happiness ar* built of.
Money may be used ln two waya; to   spend   for   what  la
needed now and to lnveat for what ahall be needed In th* future.  Money cannot be invested until lt la flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A BAVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 12,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager O. R. DONLEY, Local Manager,
fresh Sealshipt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Burnt & Co., Limited. Try
a quart ank be assured they are tbe best you bav*
ever bad. * ';
FOR THE HIGHEST QUAUn MEATS
���-���.."
���v '<���"*!!' PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY NEW*
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
The Daily News
Published by The Dally News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offlces,
��orner   of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
THE   CITIES  IN  PARLIAMENT.
The mouthpieces of high protectionism are preaching the doctrine that lb .
the approaching redistribution of the "vestigate       and       report       u?on.
Dominion    constituencies    the    city ��h�� ��**IHU��.of the methodlo
the devices which *si<re been proposed for mitigating or redressing the
defects ot electoral methods ignore
tbe essential fact thai ln any case a
representative system can only result
ln a rather arbitrary approximation
to correspondence with the views of
the electorate.
It is by no means certain even that
"proportional  representation"  in  any
of Its  forms  would always result  ln
the return of a representative assem-
] bly reflecting with mathematical ac-1
I curacy the balance of opinion in the |
electorate;  and, even  If   lt did,   thei
electors sometimes change their opin-1
ions before there is a fresli election, j
It    was    stated    before    the    royal
commission     appointed      in      Great
Britain        three     years       ago      to |
Meal
time
No Alum
No
Lime Phosphate
\
dwellers should be given more representatives in the House at Ottawa
than, ln proportion to the Canadian
citizens who live outside cities, they
have been given hitherto, says the
Winnipeg Free Press. One of the
first and most energetic proclaimed
of this doctrine has been the Toronto
News. At a recent Conservative meet
ing in Toronto It was set forth by
various speakers that city people, as
balng less prejudiced, less narrow-
minded, and generally more intelligent and more capable of giving a |
right verdict on questions of public
policy than the people In the rural
parts of the country, should be more
numerously represented than they
have been.
It is true that the cities have not
heretofore been given as many seats
In the House at Ottawa as they would
have  lf  their  population   had   been
divided by the unit of representation
in each redistribution that has taken
place,   and    the    resulting   quotient
taken   as  the  number   of   members
they should have.   For this there are I
just and proper reasons, whicb stand |
Against any departure from the principle which   has   governed   hitherto. (
The  British North America Act pro-,
vldes  that after each decennial  census there shall be a redistribution of
the constituencies, the unit being determined   by  dividing the  population I
of Quebec by 65.    The population of
Quebec in 1901, as ascertained by the}
census   taken  in   that  year,   was   1,-
648,898.    The   unit  of  representation
for  the last redistribution  was  thus
25.368.    This year's census gives the
population   of   Quebec   as   2,000,697,
which figure, divided by 65, gives 30
780 as the unit of representation for
the coming redistribution.    But it is
impossible  to  divide  Canada  up exactly into constituencies, which shall,
each  and  every   one,  conform   with
etrlct accuracy of the basis   of any
���exact unit of representation, no matter how that unit may be determined,
���even with the margin provided by the
declaration  in   the  Act  that  a fraction of the unit larger than one-half
shall, in the computing of the  number  of   members   a  Province   is  entitled to, stand  for one  member,    lf
���the unit ot 1901 had been applied absolutely,   Montreal  would   have   ten
members In the  present  House,  Instead ot five, and Toronto eight, in-
-Btead  of  five,    tt  the  unit   for   the
��� coming redistribution were to be applied   absolutely,   Montreal   would  be
given      fifteen      members,     Toronto
twelve,   Hamilton   three,  instead   of
two.  as  at present,  Winnipeg   four,
perhaps flve, and so on.
But the principle heretofore acted
on, that the cities are not entitled to
representation on any such basis, is
a principle founded in justice, and
���one which, in justice to the great
mass of the people of the Dominion,
must continue to be respected In
every redistribution of the constituencies. The cities have more power
and readier means of making their
needs known than the rural constituencies have: and, moreover, in
every Parliament a number of rural
consituenries are represented by city
men. whos���_��� presence in the House
Is, In itself a guarantee that, no in
Justice will he done to the cities. The
representatives of the great majority
of the Canadian people living outside
the cites owe it to their constituents
to resist this innovation if it is attempted.
The directions of the British North
America Act,  it  is to be noted, are
only for the fixing of the number of
members each Province is to have in
���earth   reVistributlcm.     The   deJImitar
tion of the constituencies is not dealt
with in the Act.  .In the East tbe desirability  of  presGrvir.r- the   historic
boundaries of counties is a consideration   of  obvious   importance;   in   the
West   the divisions are  not  as   old,
hut still  they  n��ed to be taken  into
account, if not to quite the same ex-
/ent as in the Kast.   In theory there
-['HiE be no perfectly fair arrangement
as between constituency and constituency, where  a  single representative
is to be returned, unless the constituencies aro exactly equal in the numher  of  votes.      Kach   elector's    vote
sndd   thus   count   equally   with   that
of  any other  in tho  Dominion.     But
in practice it is difficult to the point
of   impossibility   to  have  more  than
an  approximation to equality.   Gerrymandering, of course. Is to be noted
in  this connection,  as  one   of   the
cases   in   which   theory    finds    itself
overwhelmed byjfche practice cf practical  politicians  in  power,  in  recasting  the  electorial  districts  so   as  to
give more opportunity for the candidates of their own party to be elected than thoir opponents.
The essential flaw in the system of
having constituencies which return
one member each is. of course, the
lack of correspondence between the
proportions in which the elected
members of Parliament of each rarty
stand to each other and tbe proportions ln which the total numbers of
the electors who elected them stand.
The figures demonstrating this in ro- j
���gard to the Dominion House, the British House, and the Hc^e at Washington, have frequently been cited of
:iate, in connection with the discus-
! sion of the different plans proposed
'by the advocates of "proportional representation." It has to be admitted
that any system of representation
that has been put Into actual operation has been found to have Inequalities.   It may be said broadly that all
elections that in Belgium, in spite of
"proportional representation," both
In 1900 and ln 1902. a majority of
members was returned by a minority
of votes. In all democratic countries
there Is an Increasingly manifest
strength of public opinion that representative government should be
supplemented by some form of referendum, or direct appeal to the electors for their own personal opinion
on a distinct Issue of large  moment
Convention Ends
(Continued from page one)
were elected  as follows:
Honorary  president���Noah   Shakes
peare   Victoria.
Honorary vice-president���A. L. For
tune, Enderby.
President���Joseph Bull, Kolowna.
Vice-president���H.   J.    Knott,    Victoria.
Recording     secretary ~ Miss    V.
Brown. Vancouver.
Treasurer���C.    E. Mabon,   Vancouver.
,    Chairman of central committee���A
Callender. Vancouver.
Audit department���A. Stabler, Van
couver.
Elementary���Mrs.      Dr.      MacKay,
Vancouver.
Temperance and    moral    reform-
Rev. C. W.  Whittaker,  Mission City
Teacher training���Rev. D. J. Welsh
Kelowna.
Missionary���Rev.   J.   R.   Robertson.
Nanaimo.
Extension���Left to central commit
tee.
Auditor���J.   S.   Rankin,   Vancouver.
District    members   of   executive���
Cumberland,  Dr.  Gillespie;   Nanaimo,
J.    E.  T.  Powers;    Victoria, W.   A.
Gleason;   Vancouver,   W.   J.   White;
New Westminster, .1. A. Rennle,    B.
F.   Casselman;   ChilliwaCE,   Mr.  Cowan;  Nicola, Mr. Deddihgj Kimberley,
Dr. Archibald; Revelstoke. Mr. Lang:
Okanagan, Dr. Sawyer;  Slocan, J. C.
H. D. Christie; BoundaTO, G, T. Moir;
Kasio,    J.    Green*'" CrSiitfrook,    S.
Brown; Fernio. \V. F. Muirhead; Nelson, H.  B,  Dill;   Rossland, J. Harris.
Brings delight
when tke biscuits
have been made wiih
Dr Prices
Baking Powder
��Cream of Tartar
The   British   Cabinet. .little piece may represent only a doz-
Each member,of the cabinet 1s sup-  en lines of type.    When all the frag-
1 plied with a key which fits the lock   ments are In type a highly trusted of-
of a certain despatch box retained by j ficial collects both the copy and th?
the prime minister,
lar crisis, when Important papers
reach Downing street, the premier,
after perusing them, places them ln
the despatch box and hands the box
to a special messenger, who takes it
round to each member of tbe cabinet
ln succession. Each member opens it
with his key and relocks it after
he has read the documents it contains. In this way the papers are prevented from railing Into the hands of
strangers or members of parliament
who are not In the cabinet.
Now and again it ls found necessary to print copies of a "secret"
which comes up for discussion at a
meeting of the cabinet. Thc document ta cut up into many small
pieces and distributed among a goodly number of compositors in the
Government printing works, each of
whom sets up his little piece, and the
w  <m< i    BasawB-BgaaaearteaseSMWMse
At any particu- type and puts the latter together. The
1 printing of the document is then done
; in secret under the eyes of this official
'��� and the men who work the printing
1 machine are forbidden to handle any
of the paoer after it ls printed upon.
���National Magazine.
2 51 On Your Money
We are offering for sale at ��3500 a business property that produces the above yearly income in rentals.
This is situated ln a growl.ig town close to this city, and ls an
Al investment which will soon be snapped up.
The Westminster Trust and Sife Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
BURNJML
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
FOR SALE
New six room modern house; liwge basement, well finished in every
way, on corner lot, only 200 feet from Columbia street car line.
Price $2750, $H0O cash, balance to arrange.
House for sale or rent on McDonald street, off Eighth avenue east.
Small house on extra large lot. Price $1376, one-third cash, balance
6, 12 and 18 months.
One lot on Belmont street, GC��;132. close to Sixth street carline.
Price 11678, onethlrd cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months. This is
$300  below market value.
Double corner on Kighth avenue and Fourteenth street; 132x132;
nearly all cleared. Price |8000i terms to arrange. This ls a good
investment.
McGill & Coon
Phone 1004.
REAL   ESTATE   AGENTS.
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
"The House of Quality and Low Rrlcea**
THANKSGIVING
FURNITURE
SPECIALS
37>/2c���Nairn's Linoleum;    two
yards wide, per so. yd. 37|/2c
45c ��� Linoleum;    four    yards
i i *
wide;   per square yard   . .45c
30c���Outside Door Mats; good
heavy brush 30n
35c���Any of our 50c Pictures
for   35c
$1.00���Scrim Curtains; 2% yds.
long; in a variety of patterns, for  $1.00
$1.50���Cotton filled Comforter;
60x72 Inches; covered with a
neat and strong material $1.50
$2.25���Japanese Screens;    four
fold screens;  values to $4.50.
To  clear,  each    $2.25
ARTIFICIAL
PLANTS
Without Pots
75c
Values
For 50c
$1.50
Values
For $1.00
20c���Art Scrim; 36 Inches wide;
in good patterns; reversible:
regular 30c yard for 20c
$4.50���Down Comforters; very
neat art sateen covering;
well ventilated; 60x72 Inches;
for   $4.50
50c���18-Inch Cushion Forms 50c
$11.50���Morris Chairs  ..  $11.50
$17.50      Value  ��� Solid Oak
Frames;   in  velour or pauta-
sote    cushions;     the latter
have spring seats.
$15.00���Sanitary Couch; regular $20.00 couch; all steel
construction; with green
denlu felt pad   $15.00
$8.00���Bed, Spring and Mattress, 46 and 30 sizes
only    $8.00
Galloway & Lewis
The Store With All New Goods
Phone 829 401-403 Columbia Street
NOTICE!
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Public Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
blm be paid as early as ponnlbla, at
his new offices in tbe Odd Fellows*
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster. ������
B.C. Milk
limber  and Trading  Co.
t
MenufeeUrera end Dealers In All Kinds ol
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 New Westminster Box  13
Don't  You  Think
This is a Bargain ?
IN WEST END���11 Roomed
House, full sized lot. Two
suites rented for $40 a month
Price $4,000, $1,000 cash,
balance $C0 a month.
THE PEOPLPS TRUST CO, LTD.
451 COLUMBIA 8T.
P. O. BOX 140.
PHONE 646 AND 669.
NEW  WESTMINSTER. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
��� ���      =MBSg=
THE DAILY NEWS.
TODAY'S SOCCER FIXTURES
LOOK LIKE GOOD GAMES
Thistles Bringing Over Strong Team to Meet Rovers; Queens
Park Offers Star Attraction - Ex. Governor General Earl
i Grey Proved Enthusiastic Sportsman; Ladies of Vice-regal
Household Also Athletic.
Darrow, for the defense, telegraphed
to Indianapolis for more information.
A lull ln court procedure today
while a new venire was being sum
moned gave opportunity for consideration of the situation.
It wag conceded that the whole
general aspect of the case might be
; altered by prospective action of the
federal authorities, and that James
B. McNamara and John J. McNamara under nineteen indictments for
murder in connection with the destruction of the I^js Angeles Times
building might enter upon an entirely
changed legal status.
pAoima.
At 10 a.m. on Thanksgiving Day,
the lirst annual regimental road race,
open to memhers of the 104th regiment, will he run off In this city. The
distance Is live miles. IBTs promises
to be a most successful event. The
New Westminster entiles are numerous, and Chilliwack aud Cloverdale
companies are likely to lie well represented also. The race starts from
the drill hall, and ,be course Bet ls
along Queens avenue to Eighth street,
up Kighth to Sixth avenue, along
Sixth avenue across Glenn bridge to
Brunette sawmill, and thence alonj
Columbia  street to the post office.
Thanksgiving Day sporting events
Include a football match hetween the
Westmlnstor senior amateur team
and the 72nd Highlanders, Vancouver. The game will be played at
Moody square.
Thursday evening at the National
Sports club, lt was decided that the
unfinished game between New Westminster and Celtics be replayed on
November 4, the Hibernians' fixture
for that date being postponed. Expenses will he evenly divided hetween
the teams, and there will he an equal
division of the gate receipts.
The new soccer league, the British
Columbia Football league, starts
officially today with a game ln
Nanaimo between the champions
and the Cumberland Thistles. The
Nanaimo club will put the same team
in the field this year as beat out
Ladysmith for the honors at the finish of lust season.
The Thistles seem determined to
make an attempt to carry off the victory in the game at Queens park tomorrow. They are bringing evor the
strongest team at their command. In
this game .lack Home will make his
debut and lt is claimed that his
presence should materially strengthen
the visitors. The reeult will probably he a pood fast game, with the
Rovers ns winders.
Of football games there Is no lack
locally today. The Rovers play the
Thistles, of Vancouver, on Queens
park. The senior amateurs meet St.
Andrews on Moody square, and the
104th play Sapperton on Sapperton I
park. At Queens park the Thistle |
team will be selected from Park. Bell.
Butchart, Somman, Murray, Doull,
Mathews, Christian, Horn, Irving,
Dick, Nlcol, Summers. Dave Leith
wlll referee.
It ls a fact tbat ls more or less
well known that Ottawa lost a good
sportsman when Karl Grey lert the
Dominion. It Is almost seven yearn
ugo since the ex-governor general
saw his first game of Canadian
hockey. He had been In the Dominion
capital just two months, when Joe
Boyle's Klondike hockey Beven made
a five thousand mile trip from Daw
son to play the Ottawas for the
Stanley cup. Karl Grey occupied a
special box. Norman Watt, of the
Klondike team, hit Arthur Moore, oi
the Ottawas, on the head. Inflicting a
wound that required the attention of
a surgeon. JCarl Grey became a
hockey fan, and at the second saw-off
game between Ottawa and Wanderers
he became a rooter. The occasion
was Inspiring. The Ottawas set themselves to the task of cutting down an
eight goal lead the Wanderers had
run up In Montreal. This was made
all the more difficult when the Wan
derers scored the first goal in the
Ottawa game, giving them a lead of
nine. But the Ottawa team were not
disheartened. One by one the arrears were reduced, until the ccore
stood: Wanderers 10, Ottawa 9.
There were but five minutes left to
play. Harry Smith <?ot the puck from
a centre face, dashed in single hand
ed and tied the score. The whole
rink climbed to its feet and roared.
In the vice-regal hox bis excellency
stood up and hurled his fur cap to
the rafters. Lady Grey, beside him,
frantically waved her muff.
The New Westminster Civilian
Rifle association will hold the last
Tegular weekly shoot for the season
at the Brownsville range today. The
final shoot will be held on Monday,
Thanksgiving Day.
/1 a special meeting ot the Vancouver   afid  District   league,   held  on
Earl Grey, during his stay at Ottawa attended many lacrosse and
football matches. He ls a keen golfer
and spent many of his snare hours
on the links. A splendid horseman,
he frequently followed the hounds at
the Ottawa hunt, traveling side by
side with the most daring rider ln
the cluh. His daughters are also rood
sportswomen. Lady Sybil was one of
the best golfers at the Ottawa club
and participated ln the recent championship. Lady Evelyn achieved an
International reputation as a, taut-/
skater, winning honors both ln Canada and the United Statea.
Ten Room
Modern Bungalow
Concrete basement, furnace, on lot
52x154, Bltuated on Fifth street, near
Sixth avenue, one block from car.
This Is one of the best finished bouses
in town. The owner leaves for the j
cast in a few days, and is prepared to
sell this furnished (which Is tbe
best money can buy), or unfurnished
Price $5,450
With Furniture, $6000
On Easy Terms;
balance spread over
three years
New  Westminster  City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street
���
Italy's Big Task
Is Proving Hard
I Continued from page one)
from a dangerous position the Italian
commander determined on an attack j
which proved successful.    This is the
official   version ot the h*ttle. j
Italians Taken by Surprise. f
The unoffoclal  version is  that the
Turks attacked and took the Italians |
by surprise, but they rallied and   de-1
feated the Turks.    This version said
that the   attackers   actually   turned |
the Italians' left, broke through their,
centre and were apparently  sure of
victory  when the Italians recovered,
closed   their   lines   and   began   what
proved the victorious rally.
Fiazza's aeroplane is reported to
have had more "to do with the Italian
victory than any other factor ln the
battle. _   *
While shot and shell from the Turkish lines whizzed through the air
about him, the Italian aeronaut circled calmly over the fleld, signal
flags In his hands, making clear to
bis compatriot commanders Just
where the heaviest forces of the
Turks were concealed.
Immediately after a reconnaissance
the shells of the Italians spread death
and devastation among the Moslems.
For the greater part of the time
Piazza flew high, but on several oe
caalons he volplaned down untll hl(
sky sailer was only a few hundred
yards above the waving line of flre
where Italian and Moslem rifles harked out among the brush covered
sandhills.
Never since the days of the Russo-
Turklsh war has Moslem gallantry
shone as lt did outside sun-baked
Tripoli in what will probably prove
to be the last serloul stand ot the
*T*ii|tlrO
Mowed down by the Italian shells
at long range the Turks tried agam
nnd again to come to hand grips.
Charge after charge tailed, but still
they came on. Heading his men In
one last desperate attempt. Nechlat
Bey, sword In hand, led them to the
final attack. Right up to the mouths
of the Italian cannon the Moslems
came. They even penetrated the
Latin centre and swept like a whirlwind around its left. But the Roman
Tanks closed again and one more the
cannon spoke death and ruin and
the gallant effort had failed. When
the Turkish leader was found, after
his forces had fled, he was burled
under a heap of slain, his whole
breast was torn open from the deadly hall of shot and shell which met
his final dash for death or victory.
ST. HELENA AGAIN ,
A WHALING STATION
The consular report tor 1910 relating to the Island of St. Helena states
that, ln view ot the probability of
8t. Helena shortly becoming an Important whaling station, It will  not
be out of place to give a few particulars in connection with that Industry
in the days when St. Helena was a
regular port of call for the American
whaling fleet ln tbe Soutb Atlantic.
Up to 1884, that fleet, composed of
some 30 to 40 vessels (ranging from
100 to 300 tons), called regularly at
St.Helena twice a year. In March and
September, In order to give liberty
to their crews, to take in green vegetables, potatoes and water, and replenish with stores from America,
which were sent out In schooners,
which vessels returned with the
"catch" of oil and bone.
The value of the "catches" ranged
trom ��22,000 to ��50,000 yearly. The
value of sperm oil was then ��4 fot'
31 1-2 American gallons. Only the
oil and bone were saved; the remainder of tbe carcase was not used, as
is now done at shore stations. The
value of humpback oil was about ��2
for 31 1-2 gallons. The majority of
the fleet used to sail south of St.
Helena to whale ln the summer
months, and went north of tbe island
and on the west coast of Africa during the winter.
The reasons assigned for these
vessels abandoning St. Helena as a
port of call to tranship their catches
etc., were as follows: Firstly, up to
1886 they had to pay transshipment
dues on their catch; secondly, the
cost of potatoes was then 16s to 20s
per cwt.���a vessel's supply was usual-
40 to 50 bags per half-year; thirdly
ie price of fresh water was 10s a
n; fourthly, the price of oil went
down in the American market; and
lastly, the natives of St. Helena demanded too big an advance ln cash
on first shipping as deck han Is.
All these objections have since
been removed. The transshipment
charges have been abolished (the
price of good potatoes now stands at
6s to 8s per cwt); water taken in
from the government hose ls only 2s
per ton; oil has gone up In price;
the demand for big cash advances by
the Islanders ls no longer to be feared; and generally the price of provisions has since come down considerably. .
These whaling vessels are slowly
returning to St. Helena, and lt ls expected that an American schooner
from New Bedford will in future call
at the Island twice a year, to bring
out stores and take home the half-
yearly "catches." This arrangement
will be very beneficial to the Islanl
community, as oil, timber, oil-cake for
cattle, oats and such like can he purchased cheap in America and Imported in the schooner named at reasonable freight charges.
McNamara Trial.
Los Angeles. Cal., Oct. 27.���Reports from'Indianapolis today that a
federal grand Jury would investi
gate the so-called McNamara dynamiting cases supplied a theme for
consideration by counsel for the defense of John J. and James B. McNamara and attracted attention lh
the offices of District Attorney John
D. FiSBerlcks as well.   Clarence's.
COTOTTWE
And Here We Are With
All Sorts of Cough and
Cold Cures. We Also
Have a Fine Display of
HOT WATER BOTTIES
NO OLD STOCK
C. S. Davies
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Cliff Block Phone 40
New Westminster, B.C.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
Notice re Household Voters' List.
Applications will be received by
the undersigned up to the lst day of
November to be placed on above list.
Applicants are required to make the
following declaration:
"1. That I am a British Subject
and of the full age of twenty-one
years.
2. That I have resided ahd been
a householder In the City of New
Westminster for six months immediately preceding the date hereof, and
that I have during the whole of that
time paid as such householder a rental value of not less than one hundred
dollars a year.
3. That as such householder I
have not been a tenant of property
owned by my wife (or husband). And
I make this solemn declaration conscientiously believing it to be true,
and knowing that it is of the same
force and effect as If made under oath
and by virtue ot the Canada Evidence Act"
W. A. DUNCAN.
City (per*
ST. ANN'S
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C.
A Boarding and Oay School for Voung
Olrts.
The curriculum Includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high school grades, i
Pupils prepared for .high sehool *��y*\
trance and provincial teachers exam-!
inations. Tha Commercial Department embraces bookkeoWng, shorthand (Isaac Pitman tjrstem) and
touch typewriting. Muslo a specialty.
For prospectus and terms address to
the SISTER SUPERIOR.
HATS
h
THE  man who buys his Hats from
us is familiar with the trend of
fashion���he imparts that impression
of distinguished individuality.
The Von Gal, Stetson, and other
makes are all sold with our guarantee.
We have the "latest" Velour and
rough finished shapes.
Prices $2 up to $6
!
GLOVES
Our Glove stock is selected for
service as well as style. An especially
good "Grey Suede" for $2.00 the pair.
Others at $1.25 and up.
Young ]\fen, you'll like our "Fashion-Craft Cltkhes";" you'll discover in
them all the latest ide#s and style features. There are suits with two or
three button coats of varying length,
close fitting at the waist, or loose back
and different style lapels.
Prices $15 up to $40
���A^AA<W<s'^A^^^^VWWWJVw\^
A. S. Mills & Co.
The
517 Columbia
vim of Fashion-Craft
irfT I ���
New Westminster
mm
*���*
*-���;���. :*!*':iL:*:
mm^'rlZjri MMH*.
PAGE sac
IHE DAILY   iNLWS.
8ATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
MONEY HEAD OF
CHINA REBELLION
San Francisco Is Centre From Which
Operations   in   CtUstial   Empire
Are   Directed.
olutlou expect to see hira lu.ing
China from Kal Kong, instead ol
from the L'nited States, within four
months.
, The inclining of Chung llwa Re-
I public is "Central Flowery Republic,"
j and the six province now undtr its
(control form tlie major portion of the
The White Slave Traffic
An  unusually    Interesting    feature
tne major |iuu,uu u, ...... will occupy the place of honor on the
Yantse Klaug valley ancl give entire I Edison program for tb* coming week.
3 YaniUse valley and part! J. Martin, well known__thioughout tho
control of the Yangtse valley una i.... . ���. 	
control and effective blockade of tbe I eastern  states  aa a  lecturer of
Yellow river. Iceptlonal  ability, lias  been engaged
The constitution of the republic as1 and   with  the  aid  of  a  set of  high
San Francisco is the temporary
capital, of the Republic of Chuag
Hwa, which the revolutionists of the
Young China party have set up in six
of the nineteen provinces of the Chinese empire. The bunding ut 86
Spofford Alley, San Francisco, is th1
government house, and the treasury
department of the republic opened
for business by beginning the public
distribution of |2,00,000 ot government notes, printed In San Francisco.
ln denominations of $10, $50, $100 and
$1000.
This ls the crista of twenty years
of organization and manoeuvring ol
the Young China. Association. From |
the headquarters of the republic at
36 Spofford Alley, leaders of tbo
movement have directed and operated the uprisings In China, and the
present conditions in the Celestial
Kingdom are due to the management
of Dr. Sun Yat Sen and his associates
from his rooms In Spofford Alley.
Thirty thousund armed, trained
flphters nnd a reserve force of 8,-
000,000 members In China and 130,000
ln the United States and Canada, Is
the force which leaders declare Is be
hind the revolution. For two months
Dr. Sun Yat Sen and his associates
have born quietly selling the "repub
He" notes throughout the United
States to members, and a fund of
$100,000 has been raised, while $200,
000 of the notes have been disposed
of. The notes are being sold to mem
bers of the revolutionary party at
one-half discount.
The Treasurer.
Lee Gnone Hap, a merchant. Is
the treasurer of the republic. Won
Sam Ark Is managing the affairs of
the capital of the republic in San
Francisco In the absence of Dr. Sun
Yat Sen, President of the new Chi
nese government. Wan Ke Ting Is
secretary of the Young China Association. Chun S. Ng and Chwang
Chow Koon are officials of the new
government and control the handling
of the currency here.
The administration of tbe new
Chung Hwa republic have received
orders to make their way back to
China quietly, and it is hoped by tbe
leaders that the capital of the new
Chinese government frill be moved
into the land it represents within a
few months.
Kal Fong, a city of 100,000 inhabitants,  situated  in Hai  Nan   Province,
on the Yellow river, near the border
of   Pechili    (Peking)    Province,    has
been   selected   as   the   site    for   the
capital of the Republican government
when   conditions   become   such    that
the new administration of China will
l>e ahle to go to Its own   country  to
operate   its   affairs   without   fear    of
having  the  heads  of  its  leaderB   de
capitated \>y  the Manchus.
At present prices have heen. set ��m
the heads ot most ot the leaders. Tlr.
Sun Yat Sen ls now in CYitcapo and
has announced hli Intention of making hls way back to China by way of
Europe, and memhers predicting an
early denouement of the present rev
formed in the secret councils of the
Young China Association here give
rights of free speech, free religion,
no taxation without represent a Uon,
and universal suffrage to the Chinese
people. ^L^_^_
The present   condition   is the   Ottt-j pallln
grade mid descriptive motion pic
tures, will deliver an Interesting lecture on one of the most vital questions of the day, that of the white
Slavs traffic.
Undoubtedly, one of tlie most an
s with wnk-h
situations
come of twenty years of plotting,
scheming, training of students and a
general durational campaign of reform, conducted throughout the world
wherever Chinese people ar*' located)
by officials from the home office at
San   Francisco.
It is planned to set up a military
government ln China, wliich will extend until the last power of the Manchus has been destroyed. This, the
Young China Party leaders predict,
will he five years from now. At that
time they promise to give the Chinese peop'e the power of a general
election to pass upon the constitution and elect officials. The power of
franchise, under the principles adopted by the Young China Party, will
not he abrogated by property holding
restrictions. The only restriction
will be that of education.
Every person, man and woman,
that can read or write, wlll be empowered with suffrage. The system
of government will be operated along
that of the United States government, and the constitution bas been
framed from that constitution.
For Girls.
Figure out a reasonable monthly or
yearly allowance for the personal use
! of the daughter of the family ami after
.,       .   ! increasing this to a certalu amount entire pub- ,      A
. i courage her to try to save the amount
He mind has ever been confronted is: --
solution   of the problem j added as a reserve fund-
By Common Garden Sage, a
Simple Remedy for Dandruff,
Falling, Faded, Gray Hair,
Our grandmothers used to have dork
glossy hnir nt the age of seventy-fire,
v li ile our mothers have white hnir before
they nre fifty. Our grandmothers used
to make a "snge tea" and apply It to
tlieir hnir. The tea made their hnir soft
snd glossy, and gradually restored the
natural color.
One objection to using such a prep-
KlHltlon was the trouble of making U
especially ns It had to be ninde every tWo
or three days, en account of sourinr.
quickly. This objection hns been over
'���nine, nnd by asking almost any first-
class druggist for Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy the public enn gel a
superior preparation <>f snge, with tho
iM.nnxum" of snlphnr, another valuable
v, mt>dy    lor   hnir    nml    Hcnlp    tremble*.
1>M\y   n��e   ot   th\n   prepnrntion   V.-IU   \\t,\
mty <iMc.i ty restore tho color ot the hu lr.
I -ut wlll nlso stop the hnir from talUiiK
���ut nnd mnUe it urow.
This    preparation    is    offered    to    tb
-uMie   nt  fifty    cents  a  bottle,   nnd
recommended nnd sojd by all druggist
that of the ��� ._   ..      ^^
dealing with the  white slave    traffi
and the abolition of this dread scourge
which at  piesent exists all over the
country.
This dreadful business, which Is b?-
lng carried on in every purt of America by men and women absolutely devoid of the finer Instincts of human
nature, has been adequately described
as the "Curse of America," and so i
skilfully and secretly do these human
vampires carry on their nefarious
Operations that, up to the present.]
thc untiring efforts of the government
to bring the mlscreantB to Justice
have been  singularly  futile.
By the recent arrest Portland of
Troy McDavld. a traveling salesman,
an even more appalling side of the
question is presented, and according
to the federal agents ln that city revelations of channels ln the white
slave traffic have been brought to
light which directly Involve men and
women of high and social standing.
A woman who became Implicated
through the arrest of McDavld stated
that some of the best hotels in Portland were the starting places on the
downward paths for girls who were
introduced to men by a prominent
Pottland business man.
That reputedly clean-lived and
moral citizens should engage in such
a degrading and nefarious business
is beyond comprehension, and lt is
a relief to know that, should the
woman's statements be proven here,
the country wlll speedily be rid of
these human vultures, who, posing
under the garb of respectability feast
and grow fat on tbe proceeds of a
life of shame and degradation of another person���and that other person
but a young and innocent girl whom
j they have probably decoyed away
from home with false promises,
with the intention of taking advant
age of her utter ignorance of the
world.
Mr. Martin's lecture has been highly commented on al' over the country and ls calculated to appeal
strongly to the younger generation.
Both the pictures and the lecture are
of an elevating character and are
guaranteed to be positively free from
any offensiveness which the title
may possibly suggest.
The management of the theatre
cordial lv invites members ot all denominations of the church, and nobody, young or old. should fail to
take the opportunity of hearing Mr.
Martin at the Kittson theatre, Monday, October  30.
The old idea of using snge for darken    lnc.y   ������,^     ..������������.,     _
ing the hnir Is ngain coming in vogue.   from home with false promises, solely
'"' '""''        ���������   "���-  ���-*-��*!����,   .at  tatine advant-
See that a girl lias all possible experience in the Judicious expenditure of
the money necessary for ber own |>er-
sounl lielonglngs and for household use.
Let ber furnish the family table for a
month and see lf she can give the Improved service ut less than the usual
expense.
A mother should train ber daughter ,
cnrefully In the performance of all j
kinds of bome work, having In uiliid. |
of course, ber mental and spiritual I
needs. Thus teach ber to respect both
work nnd workers and lo know that |
tbe world's wealth ts produced ctiletly |
by means of labor.
Teach a girl to save not merely for
future use. but for future good. It Is
agreed among men tbat one of the finest of oil v, omanly qualities Is unselfishness: that the sweetest and best ln
ber nature ts shown forth lu her sacrifice nnd devotion lu behalf of others,
especially ber own dependent children.
Correct  Carriage.
Walking or standing with the knees
crooked Is merely u had habit in a
child, and It must lie corrected with Incessant reminders, and an Inclination
toward round shoulders can be treated
to a great extent ln the same manner.
Give the child's vanity a boost by
telling tt to go and look In the glass
wbeu It is walking ln these ways and
after awhile merely saying tbe word
"glass" wlll be n reminder of the misconduct Hut lf a physical weakness
attends the trick of dropping the shoul
ders over go to the children's corset
department in any big store, purchase
a linen brace uud make tbe child wear
It until It gets over the trick.
Nourishing food, fresh air nnd sooth
lng baths are requi red even more than
orthopedic boots and braces in the correction of uny youthful trouble. If
the child Is not properly fed nnd sleeps
In n room with bad air the nerves are
poisoned and the muscles starved, and
tbe trouble shows Itself lu the weakest
place. Weak ankles, coneuve chests,
rickets and other disagreeable slgna
ln little bodies nil mean that nature
is being abused lu some way.
Carnarvon Street
Upper Side
FULL SIZE LOT, FOR
$6,00*0
ON TERMS
EXCLUSIVELY BY
SHERRIFF,  ROSE & CO.
648 Columbia Street
New Westminster
Coming!
Coming!
Monday, Oct. 30, Edison Theatre
EXPOSURE  OF
ii
WHITE SLAVE TRAFFIC
IN MOTION PICTURES
MR. JACK MARTIN
THE FAMOUS LECTURER IN  HIS
Warning to Young Girls
TO CURE A COLO IN ONE DAY.
Take UAXAT1VK BHOMO    Qulnln
I TabletB.     Druggists  refund   money   If
it fails to cure.    B. W. GROVE'S slg
| nature is on each box.    25c.
Many Styles
to  Choose  from
Every one
Bench   Tailored
Ready for your
Inspection
OVERCOATS
New Styles,
new cloths,
new tailoring
ideas.
See them
before you buy.
As  Tailored   In   20tk  CENTURY BRAND Exclusivel;
$10.00 to $30.00
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
671 Columbia Street New Westminster
Hints Fo'  Mothers.
Rub was|> and bee stings with n slice
of raw onion.
Bouncing the baby ts more apt tc
nauseate tliun to soothe blm.
Keep a mosquito netting over the
baby's carriage wben be sleeps out ot
doors.
Uot water applied to a bleeding cut
will usually stop the How ot blood
quickly.
Don't wake the baby. Dang a placard with these words printed In large
letters over his bed.
A white lining in tbe bood of a
baby's carriage causes a white glare
which Injures hls eyes.
If (he baby gets sunburned wash tbe
burned places with warm sweet milk,
following with a batb In clear warm
water.
A baby allowed to roll upon tbe floor
will creep and walk more quickly
than one which is beld or tied in a
carriage.
During the hot weather rub the children's shoes wnii a little vaseline. The
shoes will last longer, look better and
stay soft.
FOR SALE
116 FEET B. C. E. R. TRACKAGE,    opposite    Royal    City    MillB.
Only $120 per foot.   Good terms.
LULU  ISLAND���10.32  ACRES, In city limits; 350 feet waterfront on
North Arm.    Only $1800 per acre.    One-third   cash,   balance   to   ar
range.
BEAUTIFUL   NEW   MODERN HOUSE, full-sized basement, 9 rooms,
furnace;   owner leaving  city. Price  $5450,  $1950 cash,  balance over
two and one-half years at C per cent.
Baby's Basket.
If vou have a stroug clothes basket
or the bottom of an old baby buggy
have the carpenter make four stout
wooden legs the height desired. Put
casters on the ends of Ibe eacb and secure with screws.
Fasten the legs to the four corners
of the basket with screws through n
thin board bottom slightly smaller all
around than the bottom of the basket
If (he basket has a wooden bottom no
other board Is needed.
Finish by tacking strips of thin
board two Inches wide around tbe
top of (he legs close to (he basket for
strength. Paint this with white enamel paint or In colors If liked better.
Two or three hoops fastened tn tbe
Inside of Ihe basket so as to support a
covering of mosquito netting will Insure Immunity from tbe pestiferous tly.
Some Points For Fathers.
Must be tactfully wary of criticism.
Must never laugb at tbe questions of
bis child; may laugb with blm, bnt
never at blm.
Must give bts child high standards,
for by tbeir aid will be be best able to
control and understand himself.
Must study bis children Individually,
for tbe same child wbo shrinks from
coersion and advice will often respond
Instantly to gentleness, wisdom and
example.
Baby's Sleeves.
Most mothers tie up  tbeir baby's
sleeves with ribbon.   A prettier way
(and one that saves tbe trouble of
Ironing out tbe ribbons) ls to purchase
two  small  strings  of white or gilt
beads and two medium sized pearl buttons.   Fasten   one   button   on   each i
sleeve, slip a string of beads over lt '���
and fasten at the shoulder with a baby
pin.   Tbe effect ls charming���and It
costs about 25 cents altogether.
KELLINGTON & HENDRY
BANK     OF     VANCOUVER      BLDG.
Corner Columbia and Eighth Streets.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are wtell stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER  FOR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and  ,
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
WATER FRONTAGE
Three  acres  In  city  limits with 250 feet waterfrontage.   525,(100';
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
McBRIDg & CLARKE
Phone 929. - Room 16, Collister Block.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
���up  ���, Phones, Office 15 and II,
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
A New Lumber Yard
COMB TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   end   Shingles
OUR STOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE  904. (Old  Glass  Works Factory. SAPPERTON.
��� .
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1911.
IHL  DAILY NEWS.
PACE SEWN.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 2?.���
Tbe regular meetings of this lodge
are held in Odd" Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visit lng brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J.  Purvis, N.Q.;   W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary;   II. Purdy, financial secretary
STENOGRAPHY    4,    TYPEWRITING
MISS M. UltOTK.M, public stenofe-ry,
pher; Bpeclfl^^tlona, business letters, etc.; circular work token
Phone 415. Rear of Major j.nd
Savage's office. Columbia St.
KISH   AND   GAME.
AYLING & SWAIN, FISH, FKUIT,
Gume. Vocables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bnnk of MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
II. J. A. BUBNBTT. AUD1TOII AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room
Trspp hlock.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlsterat-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New West
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
JWADK, WHKALLUK, McyUAKKlB &
MARTIN���UarrlGters and Solicitors.
Westminster olilceH, Itoouis 7 und 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie street!; Vancoiner Offices, Williams building, 41 Gran
.ilio street. F. C Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. Mcguarrle, G. K
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON HOLE, UAifWISTKR,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. It. Telegraph.
jaj..l\,l        Uk* XlaASJCj .\LV,       ttuOl
mlUHt.-r Board of Trade mtt-n in tDt
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday of eacu mouth,
quarterly meeting ou the mira
'1 it'nn;-i.'iy uf February, May, August
and Novcuitier, at e p.m. Annual
ueeiliigs ou the third Thursday ol
February. New members may be
proposed snd elected st any monib
ly or quarterly meeti.it.. C. H
Stuart-Wad*, secretary.
NEW
MAIL
^^^^    WE8TMIN8TER ^^^^
SERVICE
fTl me Time
of of
Arrival: Closing:
80:00��� United States via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday) .23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .20:30
7:40���Victoria  via  B.  C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday) .11:45
12:00��� Victoria via  B.  C.  E.  R.
.dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via G. N.-R.
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER.
"Parks Improvement By-Law, 1911."
(No. )
A By-law to enable the Councll of
the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster to raise by loan the
sum of thirty-five thousand dollars
($35,000.00) to provide for improvement of parks in the City of New
Westminster.
Whereas it Ik necessary to provide
for Improvement of parks ln the City
of New Westminster and the cost of
such Improvement will !)*> thirty-five
thousand dollars  (|35,000.00.)
And whereas it appears that if the
said sum of 136,000^)0 be appropriated
from the general revenue of the city
for the current year the rate of taxation will he e'.crsslvo and it is expedient that such excessive taxation
should he avoided and the said sum
should lie raised on the credit of the
Corporation and that debentures
should he issued for that amount.
And whereas in order to raise thc
terest on the debentures proposed to
he Issued under this By-law and for
creating a sinking fund for the payment of the said dehentures when due
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
"Isolation Hospital  Bylaw, 1911."
(No )
A By-law to enable the Council of
the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster to raise hy loan the
sum of six thousand dollar'-, ($(5,000.-
e0) to provide for an Isolation Hos-
[.ital in the City of New Westminster.
Whereas It is necessary to provide
an Isolation Hospital In the i ity of
New Westminster and the cost of
such Isolation Hospital will bo Six
Thousand  Dollars  ($0,000.00).
And whereas it appears that If the
said sum of $fi,ooo.(.o be appropriated
from the general revi nue of the city
for the current year the rate of taxation will be excessive arfd It is expedient that such eiaesslve taxation
should be avoided and ih�� sai.l sum
rliould be raised on the credit of the
CoriJO'iition. and that debentures
Should be isstxd for that amount.
And whereas for the payment of In-
terest on the debentures proposed to
bs Issued under this By-law and for
ere:.ting B  sinking  fund  for the  pay-
.iicui ui   .uo ��..u af**^**..^.*.*  ........ ���w ,,���,���,   0jr   |i10  H|||   (]���],( ntuf< K  When   llllll
it will  be necessary to raise by  spo-1 lt v1!1  be n,.,.rssarv to talae hy  spe
cial rate in addition to al other rates | r,|n| ra,e ln ;i,if]ition to i
Canadian Northern Steamships, Ltd.
raERomTiNE
LAND ACT.
New Westminster Land  District, Dls
trict of New Westminster.
Take notice that I. Walter S. Rose,
of New  Westminster,   B.  C, occupa-1
Hop broker, intend to apply for per-1
mission   to   lease   the   following   de-1 MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
scribed land TO  BRI8TOL,  ENGLAND
Commencing at a post planted one \ Shortest Route to London on 12,000
and a half miles from  Lillnoot river i >T0n Floating Palaces.
on the east bank of Twenty Five Mile ____
creek, running 80 cluMns north, thenci I      Next   Sailings   from   Montreal:
SO  chains    east,    tlience    80 chains | ROYAL  GEORGE    OCT.  18
south, thence SO chnlns west to point I ROYAL   EDWARD ' NOV.  1
of commencement and containing C10         *
acres more or less.
Date, Septemlier ISth. ll'll.
WALTER S. ROSE.
Name cf Applicant  (in full).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
DOCK AT JOHNSON'S WHARF,
FOOT  OF  COLUMBIA  AVE.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
ROYAL GEORGE" ........I.NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.   29
ROYAL   GEORGE DEC.   13
Rates of  Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, $53.75, and uowards.
3rd  Class.  Bristol or London.  $32.50.
Further information trom Ed Gou-
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ates
each rear during the currency of the
said debentures UM sum of one thousand eight hundred and eighty-five
and 30-100 dollars ($1 615.30).
And wheal's In order to raise the
said yearly sum of $l,ss.'.:;(i an epial
special rate on tbe dolIiTT will be required to bo le-, led on the whole
rateable property of the City of New
Westminster.
And whereas the whole rateable
property of the said city according to
the last revised assessment roll tliere-
of is nine million five hundred and
ninety-two-thousand nine hundred
and  thirty-two dollars  ($9,692,982.00).
And whereas the total amount of
the existing debenture debt of the
said city Is two million one hundred
and one thousand three hundred dollars $(2,101,300.00) irrespective of the
rial rate in addition to all o her rates
e.e li rear during Ibe currency of the
said debentures the sum of tour hundred and nlnety-thiec and 30-100 dollars 9(413.80),
And  whereas In  order to raise (he
said  yearly  sum of 1463.80 an  e pial
��   -���            o
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
said yearly sum ot S4��a.uu an o iu��i i ���-~ ��� ��� -   ������- -������-" -r-r
special  rate on  the dollar wil!  be re-K ����� a ^ newspaper published in
* .- -       - . I*h��    I'uir    Af    Vein    Unci m innTAP     lOL-nn    n
,   , �� **** *.**v.s     mi wi umi4uu    at uu
P.e lots 2, 3. 4 and 9, hlock 2, lots 1, \ let' C' P- R- Aeent- or write
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 12. block 3, lota   A    U   navIe   flpnaral  Arrpnt
i. 2,3,4,5.-,. i .nd lo, block a. ot\**��� "' uav������ general agent
section  30,    'uch 5 north, range 2
west, in th-   Di 'rict of Xew Westminster, Map -IT.'.
Whereas proof of the less of certificate  of  title  number  1725 F.,  iBsued
ln  the name of Aulay  Morrison, has
been flled  in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication here
1(1 l D    f I ^,.*> l ,,i*J*/,arai l     .. . ~��j,/>- .- v- . v     art     ......   ,   n.   ,,,     ,1L_,      ,0     ,. *. v     itiiinu.,    a/....     ..��-..-.	
sum  of  sixty-four    thousand    dollars j iind cue thousand three hundred  <'ol-
qulred to pa levied on the whole rateable property of the City of New
Westminster.
And whereaa the whole rateable
property of the said city according to
the last revised assessment roll
thereof. Is nine million five hundred
and ninety-two thousand nine hundred and thirty-two dollars ($9,51)2,-
932.00).
And whereas the total amount of
the existing debenture debt of the
said city is two million one hundred
(04,000.00) proposed to be raised under this By-law and the "Health and
Garbage By-law l'.Ul"; "Isolation
Hospital By-law lflll"; "Public Lavatory By-law 1911"; and Horse Show
Huilding By-law 1911," of which none
of the principal or interest is in arrears.
Now therefore, the Municipal
'Council of the Corporation of the City
of New Westminster enacts as folio wa:
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way of
loan from any person or persons,
body or bodies corporate who may be
willing to advance the same on the
credit of the debentures hereinafter
mentioned any sum or sums of money
not exceeding in the whole the sum
of $35,000.00 and to cause the same
to be paid into the treasury of the
said city for the purposes mentioned
herein.
2. It shall he lawful for the Mayor
to cause any number of debentures
to be made not exceeding ln the
whole the sum of $35,000.00 for such
sums of money as may be required
not less than $100.00 each or an ejulv
lars $(2,101,300.00) lrresjiective of the
sum of sixty-four thousand dollars
Jfi4.0oo.00) proposed to be raised under this By-law and the "Health and
Garbage By-law 1011"; "Public Lavatory By-law 1911"; "1'Iorse Show
Building By-law 1911," and the
"Parks Improvement By-law 1911," of
which none of the principal or interest is in arrears.
Now therefore, the Municipal Council of the Croporation of the City of
New Westminster enacts as follows:
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way of
loan from any person or persons, bodv
or bodies corporate who may be willing to advance the same on the credit
of the debentures hereinafter mentioned any sum or sums of money
not exceeding in the whole the sum
of $(1,000.00 and to cause tbe same to
eb paid into the treasury of the said
city for the purposes r.enuoned
herein.
2. It shall be lawful for t'ie Mayor
to cause any number of d bentures
to be made npt exceeding in the
whole the sum'of $6,000.00  for such
the City of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless in the meantime valid objectlou
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Regis'rar of Titles.
Land  Registry Office, New Westminster,  B.C., October 7, 1911.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH  MAYERS
Phone 105.     P. 0-. Box 345.
Office, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
SS. "PRINCE GEORGE" will leave
Vancouver at 12 midnight Tuesday,
October 31, for Victoria and Seattle.
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves V?n"
couver at 12 midnight every Saturday for Victoria and Seattle.
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Van-
couver at 12 midnight every Monday for  Prince Rupert.
SS. "PRINCE JOHN" leaves Prince
Rupert at 1 p.m. every Wednesday
for Stewart; at 10 p.m. Thursday
November 2, IU. 30, December 14
28, for Queen Chaijlotte City, Skidegate, Lockport. Rore Harbor, etc.,
and at 10:00 p.m. Thursday, November 9, 23, December 7. 21, for Mas-
sett and Naden Harbor.
tures shall be sealed with the seal of
  the .corporation, signed by the Mayor
uu.��u D��,w,�� ..�����..,,.... land  countersigned   by  the Treasurer
(dally except Sunday).. 9.45 thereof, or by such other person or
16:ir>���United States via G. N. R. persons as may be thereunto lawfully
(dally except Sunday)..16:00  authorised
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DIS-i
TRICT���District of New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,,
intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described'
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on tbe westerly shore of
  Green   lake,   which   point   Is   situate
not iess inuu ��;uy.m w��� v* **,*=,*...-. - ,_._ .about  60  chains  southwesterly  trom |
alent expressed in pounds sterling of sums of money as may be required, ��� nortl����rty and ot Ms* **\A Green
the United Kingdom of Great Britain not less than $100.00 each or an ��<iulv-\;ake. [b��c�� weet 40 ctoatna. V*m*us*
and Ireland at a value of 4.866 to the alent expressed In pound* ��ternng of I ^ 40 ohaln,, thenee east 40
pound  Bterllng,   and  *U.��Uch  debeni the United Kingdom ..��t_Or,e^cB,r���ufi��| "halne mi
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
Ke  the fractional  northwest quarter
of  section    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 certificate of title number 7721F, Issue!
In the name of Colon McLeod, has
been filed in this office.
NoUce is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication herein a daily newspaper published in | ^^^^^^^^B^B^B^B^B^B^^B^B^BH
the city of New Westminster? issue a! | ���   a .        JO IJ      1*
duplicate of the  said  certificate,  un-  LllFOt QDQ HCHVy IlSlIuIlfif
less ln the meantime valid objection;      �� .. .  ���
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C., July 11. 1911.
GRAND TRUNK  PACIFIC  RAILWAY
runs trains three limes a week from
j Prince Rupert to end of track (100
| miles).
'.GRAND TRUNK  RAILWAY SYSTEM
: (The Double Track Route)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
[all points east of Chicago In Canada
' and the United States, also to Europe.
Make your reservations now for the
holidays. Standard and tourist sleepers���meals "Pay as you ord?r."
Westminster
Transfer Co.
���fflce 'Phons 115.      Baro 'PSons 1*.
i3egble Street.
fcaiPMte    Qeilve.reo    promptly     e
any part of the city.
OFFICB���T����Aii OKt��n
j CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
10:13���All  points east and  Eu
rope   (dally)  8:30
22:30���All peints east and Europe   (daily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraaer
Mills      (daily,     except
Sunday)       8:30
���0:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills      (dally     exeept
Sunday)      14:00
10:18���Coquitlam   (daily   except
Sunday)        8:30
12:00���Central Park aud Ed?
monds    (dally    except
Sunday)       11.16
1400���East Burnaby (daily ex-
Sunday)  18:39
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    18:3��
10:30���Barnston Islands arrlvea
Tuesday, Thursday aad
Saturday, and leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
10:00���Ladner. Port Oulchon,
Westham   Island, Bun
Villa 13:30
10:00���Annieville.  Sunbury (dally
except Sunday)    13:30
10 ;00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Biding    Tla    O.     N.    R.
(dally except Sunday).. 14:80
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.   (dally  ex-
(dally except Sunday).14:00
11:80���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day       14:00
11:80���Tynehead   (Tuesday  and
Friday)       14:00
8:80���Burnaby Lake (dally except Sunday 9 16:00
10:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, eto. (daily except Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, Wblte Rock and
Blaine    (daily    exeept
Sunday) 9:46
16:11���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tiles-
day, Thursday aad Saturday  9:46
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murrayvllle,
. Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Bar-
��� dis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (dally
except Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Rand. Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
10:30���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(daily excepl. Sunday). 17:30
(daily except Sunday).20:30
11:20���Abbotsford   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday). 17:30
16:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(daily exoept Sunday). 17:��0
3. Tbe said debentures shall be
payable on the first day of January
1962, at such place or places as tbe
Councll of the said Corporation may
from time to time appoint with the
approval of the holders thereof, and
shall bear interest at the rate of four
and one-half per centum per annum,
payable half-yearly on the first day of
January and the first day of July in
each and every year, and the debentures shall bave attached to them
coupons for tbe payment of Interest,
which said coupons shall be signed by
tbe said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar
shall be levied and raised in eacb
year, ln addition to all otber rates,
on all the rateable property of tbe
city, sufficient to pay the Interest
upon tbe debentures and to create a
sinking fund for the payment of the
principal thereof when due. subject to
any Act or enactment respecting tbe
same.
6.���Subject as aforesaid .here shall
be raised annually 1 y special rate as
aforesaid during the currency ot tbe
said debentures the sum of one thousand five hundred and seventy-five
dollars (31,576.00) for the payment of
Interest thereon, and tbe sum of
three hundred' and ten and 30-100 dollars ($31.30) to provide for the repayment of the principal.
6. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures shall be applied as
follows and not otherwise:    Towards
and Ireland at a value ot 4.866 to the
pound sterling; aad all such debentures shall be sealed wltb the seal ot
the Corporation, signed by tbe Mayor
and countersigned by the Treasurer
thereof, or by such other person or
persons as may be thereunto lawfuly
authorized.
3. The said debentures shall be
payable on the first day of January,
1932, at such place or places as the
Councll of tbe said Corporation may
from time to time appoint with the
approval of tbe holders thereof, and
shall bear interest at tbe rate of four
and one-balf per centum per annum,
payable half-yearly on the first diy
of January and the first day of July
tn each and every year, and the debentures shall have attached to them
coupons for the payment of interest,
which said coupons shall be signed by
the said Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar
shall be levied and raised In each
year, in addition to all other rates,
on all the rateable property of the
city, sufficient to pay the Interest
upon the debentures and to create a
sinking fund for the payment ot the
principal thereof when due, subject to
any Act or enactment respecting the
same.
5. Subject as aforesaid, there shall
be raised annually by special rate as
aforesaid, during the currency of the
said debentures the sum of two hundred and seventy dollars $270.00) for
the payment of interest thereon, and
the sum of two hundred and twenty-
three and 30-100 dollars (3223.30) to
provide for the repayment of the
principal.
follows ana not omerwive.    iu��a..��. - i"""{2*'
paying the cost of the passing of this     �����   The proceeds of the sale of thc
By-law and the Issue and sale of the  Ml<J  debentures  shall be applied as
debentures   therein referred to    and  follows and not otherwise:    Towards
���������a ..-_ ..... i navlne the cost of the pas
debentures   therein referred to    and \ "">�������� ��"�� ������ ���������-���
all expenses connected with the Issu-'PWlhK the cost of the passing of this
ance of the said loan, and the hai- By-law and the Issue and sale of the
������'���*���*���- -.-(debentures therein referred to and all
expenses connected with the Issuance1
of the said loan, and the balance shall
ance shall be paid over from time to
time as required by the City Treasurer to the several persons to whom
moneys are payable.
7. This By-law shall take effect on
the first day of December, A. D. 1911.
8. This By-law before the final
passing thereof shall receive lhe assent of the electors ot the said city
ln the manner required by law.
9. This By-law may be cited as
the    "Parks    Improvement    By-law,
1911."
Received the assent of the electors
on the day of
A. D. 1911.
Reconsidered and finally passed ln
open councll the day ot
A. D. 1911.
chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly tollowlng the shore ot Green lake to the
point et commencement, containing
169 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent for John Gould
Dated August 28, 1911.
!
Save the Cost of
Your Winter Outfit
By having dresses, etc, dry eleaned
or dyed the dark shades now fashionable. We will be glad to show you
how well this work can be done.
PHONE R278
Gents' Suits Pressed 75c
Gents' Suits Cleaned $1.50 up
ROYAL CITY CHEMICAL
CLEANERS' AND DYERS
P. BALDWIN, Proprietor.
354 Columbia Street.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEWS.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid   up $6,200,000
Reserve   7,200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Paciac,
in Cuba throughout the Island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Ene.
X>ratta   IhiwA   wltbout   Aatay
on an tha principal towna and
cities In the world.   These ex-
celent connections afford every
banklne facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
H. G. SMITH, C. P. & T. A.
Phone 8eymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527  Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
��� 8ft to 25 li.  P
2 and 4 Cycle.
Local Agpnt*
Westminster Iron feks
Phona  5.i
Tenth   St,  New  Weatmlnster.
1
^ceBSfjMuftoft,
lamb, Poik and Veil
I Learn
To
Dance
Classes every Monday
and Wednesday night,
8 o'clock, 318 Royal
avenue. Advance!
class and Invitation
dance in St. Patrick's Hall. Friday. Oct. 27, continuing every Friday. Class at 7:30. Dancing 9
to 2. C. W. Openshaw's orchestra.
Private lessons by appointment.
J. I. BA8NE1T, 318 Royal Avenue
Phone L575.
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL A ODDY
j Corner Eighth 8t. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE S70.
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
Mayor,
'city'ciert.'
Notice.
Take notice that the above is a
true copy of   the    proposed By-law
upon which the vote of the Municipality will be taken oa the 3rd day of
November, 1911. between the hours
of nine o'clock a.m. and seven o'clock
p.m., at the following    places, vis: ���._,     _,���  -.��__
Tb* Council Chamber. City Hall; No. *��..   ���s   w����;
4 Firs Hall, Sapperton;   and No. fi ���"i XL\���� ��!h',
Flre Hall, 13th street No- ��� **��� HtU��lsai'
W. A
DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
be paid over from time to time as required by the City Treasurer to the
several persons to whom moneys are
payable.
T. This By-law shall take effect on
the first day of December. A. D. 1311.
8. This By-law before the final
passing thereof shall receive the assent of the electors ot the said city in
the manner required by law.
9. This By-law may be cited as the
"Isolation Hospital By-law. 1911."
Received the assent of tho electors
on the day ot
A. D. 1911.
Reconsidered and finally passed In
open Council the day of
A. D. 1911.
Mayor.
City Clerk.
Notice.
Take notice thaat the above is a
true copy of   tho   proposed   By-law
upon which tho vote ot tho Municipality will be taken on the 3rd day of
November, 1911,  hetween tho hours
of nine o'clock a.   m..   end   seven
o'clock p. m., at the following places,
vis:     The   Councll   Chamber, City
"", Sapperton; and
street.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
CANADIAN PAOflC
RAILWAY CO.
THANKSGIVING
DAY
Round Trip tickets for ONE
FARE and ONE THIRD
will be on sale Oct 27th
to 20th, Inc. Good to ie-
tura until Nov. lst
v KD. OOULBT, Agent.
|. New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodiv Q7PM, Vancouver
Vci
Phono 699. P. O. Box 501.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Weetmlneter Trust Building.
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready tojopen a
bank account
The Bank of Toronto
off ers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization..
htsrsSk k pud ss Ssviagt
Balasccs^kalf-yeariy.   ::
Bttbsis (Accents   spestd
*m fsvsraUs terns,   u   ::
JACKSON PRINTING a
Fine Office Stationery i
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
I Market Square, New Westminster. I
HORSE
BLANKETS
w
INC0RP0RATED:1855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NaW WESTMINSTER.   B. C
���RANCH
SIS Columbia Street
E have on hand a
full line of Horse
Blankets, Buggy Rugs and
Waterfront Covers. The
Prices are Right and" the
Quality is Guaranteed.
T. J. TRAPP
& COMPANY, UNITED.
i
���vi..';!,���' ���'.'-
'*���������!��� ���:'������'���-���������> m
wssmm
i   *
,-....���..���
~-Pli
'." m* a****** f-*~" ���" yXFTf- - "  "
���- 0r. r**
PAGE EIGHT
THE DAILY NEWS.
8ATURDAY, OCTOBER 28, 191L
Heating Stoves
and
REGAL FRANKLIN
OPEN GRATES
We have
the most
complete
in the city
call and
see our
stock before you
buy
ANDERSON & LUSBY
City News
Mlss Nena McWaters has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Kock Pybus,
at Ladner, for the past week.
To avoid the rush at Edison tilea-
tre on Monday, attend in the afternoon.
Phono RS7Z.
VtS Hamilton SL
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeplw*,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Cwwtectlsrp,
Ceesports, Sejrtte Tanks, Etc.
>1WK4MeSw..
Extra
Special
I
George Rennie and Mr. Charles Ren-1
| nie. . ������
A    sumptuous    wedding    collation;
was provided at which every delicacy \
of the season was on the table.
Altogether the    whole    affair  was
' one of the smartest and most attrac-,
i tive of the season's functions and it
| was carried out with    the    greatest I
eclat.
j    The dining room  decorations were !
carried out In smilax and white chry- j
icanthemums and   with  a  goodly  dlB-^
| play of cut glass and handsome silver-
I ware  added  wonderfully   to  the    ap-
petislng appearance of the recherche
. nutty,   $3,643.65,   had
Columhla | Rt 5 ppr r<,nt ann- had brought In less
**      than $185 annually, with the difficulty
Mr. F. T. Kelly will preach in tho   feagt provlded
Edmonds   municipal   hall   on   Sunday j _____	
at 7:30 p.m. The  Golden  Opportunity.
. *..   r* .   nn)    Among the persons  who  have   re-
Dance Thanksgiving night, Oct. .50,   cent]y   maQe   provision   for  old    ago
in   Eagles'   Hall.     Ostrom's   Orchis-  when lt comeg are two Bisters   aged
tra. i respectively  33 and  34  yeal-s.    They
have  purchased  from   the   Canadian
If you want something choice for Government a last survivor annuity,
Thanksgiving dinner don't forget to that ls an an Annuity which will give
look Into P. Bums & Co., they have them together an Income of $600 a
a choice lot of lurteys, geese, duck year 80 long a8 th���y both live, and to
and fowls.   Give your order early. ���* . be continued to the survivor so long
, i as  she  lives.     The  cost of  this  an-
We have money to loan.    National   nuItv    $3,643.65,   had   been   invested
Finance    Co.,    Ltd.,    521
streeL
and annoyance of reinvestment.   The
Dr. Hugh L. Dickey, of Vancouver, 1 annuity becomes payable when the
the well known eye, ear, nose and | younger sister attains tTie age of 55,
throat specialist, paid his usual week- j anQ ghould both die before that time
ly visit to the Hotel Russell yester- tbe purchase money will be refunded
day. to their heirs  With  3  per cent com
pound Interest.    Each Is now earning
The gentleman  that    borrowed    a her own living, and the sum paid is
double harrel  shotgun  from  me    on   the  fruit of their labors for a num-
OctobeT 8 Ib requested to return the  ber of years.    They  were  thus  able
same Immediately.    Edward Falch. ** j the  better to appreciate their splendid  opportunity.    A card   of enquiry
Mr. Wl Anderson, secretary of the | addressed to the superintendent of
local Y. M. C. A., announces that, Canadian government annuities. Ot-
thene will be another men's meeting | tawa, will secure for you any infor-
on Sunday at 4 p.m. in the new build- matlon you desire on the subject,
lng. The Rev. A. F. Baker will deliver an address.
NO GOOD8
EXCHANGED
SATURDAY
EVENINGS
OTASM1IH Co��
STORE
CLOSES
9:30
8ATURDAYS
Lulu Island lots, 50x160 feet ami
larger. 66 foot street, 16 foot lanes,
on and joining Ewen avenue. $550.00
and up. Easy terms. Reil, Curtis &
Dorgan, 706 Columbia street.        M
Rev. C. A. Huestis, M.A.. secretary
or the Lord's Day Alliance for Alberta
and British Columbia, will preach in
Olivet Baptist church on Sun-lay
evening, and ln the Sapperton
Methodist church In the morning.
Anniversary dinner and concert under the auspices of the Ladles' Aid of
tbe Sapperton Methodist church. Monday nieht. new Welsh block, Sapperton. Dinner served from ' 6 to 8.
Adults 50c, children  25c. *���
Alfred W. McLeod
^NSllRMHGE
gfc&
It is of great importance to
you���that you give this question of insurance some serious thought. How often
have     you     suffered     loss
through lack   of   it ?     Better      jn  the   county   court   case,   Morley
vs.   Brennan.   the   plaintiff   sued   the
arnmt* in *nJ talk it over With   defendant   for  taking  hay   from     tho
come in ana isik ii over wiui rormer,g ]and at   LllJlI -islan(,.   and
pasturing   stock   during   the   owner's
me. *nbsence in Ontario.    Ills Honor Jbdge
Howav  pave judgment  for the plaintiff, piaclng the damages at $">0.
Lulu Mand lots, all cleared, 50x180
Teet and larger, 66 foot street, 16 foot
lanes, on and joining Ewen aventi'\
$550.00 and up. Easy terms. Reid,
Curtis & Dorgan, Thr, COTnBWft
���street.
Vn oeottnectStm wKV> ttoe. Qupcns
Avenue Kpworth league an Illustrated
enrteTtftinment will be tiven, eomprls-
VnK somi' very wonderful views ol
the coronation, on Thursday, Novem
ber 2, at 8 p.m., in thr- Queene
Avenue church. The entertainment
win be rn cfharge of tlio Rev. Roheri
Hughes; of Vancouver, and it is said
that it is-of the greatest interesl and
thai whenever given before it had
been tu a large and delighted audience.
Tnke the steamer Transfer for a
ro'ind trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackmati-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. **
The announcement made in the
current issue of the Gazette or the
anpqlritment of Robert Hodgson
Cheyne to he chief clerk in the land
registry office has come as a sur-
prlce to some who were aware that
Mr. f'heyne had resigned frcm that
position some time ago to join the
firm of F. J, Hart & Co. The facts
are that Mr. Cheyne has been reap-
pointed to his old position in thq
land registry office, having resigned
trr-.m the position which he had with
the real estate firm.
��7 Golwmbla St.,
Phone   62. New   Westminster.
ESTABLISHED ISS.'.
A Swell
LINE  OF
Hand Bags
Just to hand, direct from
the factory. Good values
from $1.50 to $12.00.   You
may not need one now, but
have a look at them, you
will probably need one later.
Curtis Drag Store
For
PHOTO GOODS \
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
Phone 43:   L. D. 71;   Res. 72.
New    Westminster,    b    C.
Seely's
Invisible Cream
WITH  PROXIDE
Wliile:is the Skin
AND
tores Good Complexion
AT
liiR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster, B.C.
LONDON���McCULLOCH.
A charming wedding was celebrated ou Wednesday evening at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs, Janus McCulloch, of Steveston
when tlie youngest daughter, Winni-
fred, was Joined in matrimony to
William Edwin London, also of
Sic. ( ?tnn.
The Rev Willi.nn ROSS, ot Vancouver, performed the ceremony. The
bride, who was attended by two
bridesmaids and who was given away
by her father, looked extremely attractive and girlish in a most becom
log gown of Brussels net with a
yohe of silk embroidered chiffon. Khe
carried a renal bouquet of white
roses and aspargus fern and altogether was, as should be the case
quite the most distinctive personality
in the. large and representative
gathering.
The bridesmaids were Miss Winnie
and   Miss   Editli   Blair.     They   werp
gowned   in   simple   white   dreBses   of
muslin and  carrying large and tasteful    bouquets    of  white    carnations
looked  most, distinguished.    Mr. London was in the hands of his brother
���Louis aB best man.    His gifts to   the
bride   were   a  diamond   ring  and     a
! beautiful   band  bag,   to    the    brides-
��� maids pearl brooches, and to thfl best
man  a  handsome  pearl  stick pin.
After tho pretty ceremony had been
I completed   the   bride   changed   to     a
! very   smart  traveling   gown   of   navy
blue  broadcloth   whicb   with   a  large
hat  trimmed   with   plumes    made    a
j very handsome tout ensemble.    The
, good-byes  having  been  said  the pair
took    a    motor    car    to   Vancouver.
whence    tbey will   travel by train to
Portland.
There were over a hundre' ;,'.jp!-Is
nre=ent and among them weie the
following from the Royal Citv: Alderman and Mrs. Henley, Alderman and
Mrs. Bryson, Miss Davis, Miss Bessie
Davis,   Miss   Smlthcr,   Mr.   and   Mrs
LOTS
HAMILTON STREET
Lot 66x132 feet.    Price $1000.00.
EDINBURGH NEAR HENLEY
Price $1100.00; one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
SEVENTH AVENUE
Lot 66x132 feetj.   Price $1000.00.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
READ ABOUT THE HOSE
2 PAIR FOR 15c
Saturday will be a day of real live bargains. We have picked out many lines
for quick selling that will cause a stir Saturday morning. The most exceptional
offerings are Hose, Gloves, Sweater Coats, Kimonas, Waists, and many items
from the Staple Section that will surprise you. Be out with the early bird Saturday morning and benefit by these wonderful offerings.
A Clearance of Sweater Coats Far Below Usual Price
Beautiful pure wool sweater coats and Jerseys; open and pull-over styles; Included ln the range are
plain shades of grey, fawn, red and white; combination shades of grey and maroon, white and scarlet
and maroon and tan;  values regular to $4.50.    Saturday special, each  $2.50
Great Hosiery Offer Saturday From 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Women's and Children's, 2 Pair for 15c.
Every  woman  who  visits this store Saturday any time between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m. can purchase
for 15c two pairs of black or tan hose, that are regular values 2Gc to 30c.   These are of fine grade rib-
be 1 cotton; ln almost every size.   We can't guarantee that the quantity will last untll 3 p.m.   So get here
early and save disappointment.   Only two pairs sold to any one person.
Women's Embroidered Hose Much Reduced
Regular Values, 50c; 3 Pair for $1.00.
Women's extra flne grade Cashmere Hose; embroidered fronts; in a big selection of shades. Great values
at 3 pairs for $1.00
Gloves That Will Save You Much
95c Pair. |
Women's fine French kid and English  dog-skin gloves;   with  one and two spring fastener; in shades of
tan, browns,  greys and  black; all sizes;   values regular $1.25.    Saturday special, pair   95c
BELTS    REDUCED.
Regular  75c;   Saturday   Bargain   35c.
Women's    suede and elastic belts;   assorted colors
and  styles;   all neat buckles.
FRILL   LENGTHS.
Assorted Colors 8 for 25c.
NECKWEAR���GOOD   VALUES.
Values to $1.00;  Saturday Bargains, Each 35c.
This   lot   Includes  lace yokes and Dutch   collars:
In    shades   of white, cream and black; big selection
of  styles.
BLANKET SALE
Pine grade white wool blanket; nice soft fleece finish; weight. 8 pounds; also real Scotch blanket, 8 pounds;
weight;   cut  In   singles;   extra wearing qualities;  regular  values $(>. 50.    Saturday  bargain, pair   $5.00
REMNANTS OF
DRESS GOODS
AND SILKS
REMNANTS OF
LINENS, COTTONS.
FLANNELETTES
REMNANTS OF
PRINTS, WRAP-
PERETTES, ETC.
I    Get Here Early Saturday and Profit   by   the   Many Bargains This Store Offers
B. &. M.
FISH MARKET
537 Front St.   -   Phone 301
Fresh Salmon i haif or whole) Sc lb.
Halibut  (half or whole I  8c lh.
Fresh Codfish (half or whole I 7c lh.
Point Grey Herring,  1 lbs. for 25c.
Crabs, 2 for 26c.
Kippered Salmon, 15c per lb.
Smr:kod Salmon   15c per lb.
Smoked  Halibut,  ir>c  per  lb.
Large Kippers, loc per lb.
Bloaters,  10c per lb.
Prime Rabbits, 35c each.
Terms���Cash.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St.
Bank of Montreal!
���****************
ESTABLISHED 1B17.
CAPITAL
RESERVE
914,400.000.00
.12,000,000.00
:
Branches throughout Canada rad
Newfoundland, ano In London, England, New York, Chkego and Spokane,
O.8.A., i\ni Mexico City. A general
baaklng business transacted. Letters or Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents in all parts of ths
world.
Savings Bank DaperttneK���Deposits
received in sums ei $1 and upward,
and interest alio wei at S per cent, per
annum  (present r*te).
Total   Assets  over  $18��,0��0,00��.��0
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
MESH BAGS
STERLING Silver, $25.00 to $40.00 each
GERMAN Silver, $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2,00 each.
Chamberlin
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y   ��
�����*������***>*������*���*****���***���****���*************************������*
THE
JEWELER
i-
>���
�������������-
NEW
EYE  COMFORT
Is obtainable through the aid of    erfect  fitting  glasses.    Our  spectacles and lenses are guaranteed perfect in fit and focus.
MODERN
HOUSE
(911) On St. Patrick's street, new six room modern house with
three bedrooms and full basement. Thla house was carefully built
by the owner of first class materials.
$800 Cash
will secure possession. A portion of the balance is covered by a
three year mortgage and the remaining portion may be paid semiannually or monthly.   Ask for price and full particulars.
<~\
Ryall's Drug Store j
EYES TE8TED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRU8T BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN  TORIC  BIFOCALS.
***************************'4nf
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,        W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Qenl. Mgr.       Vice-President. Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO., LTD.   =====
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones N��. 7 and 877.   8hlngles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
FARM (AND
SttCUUJStS
F J. Hart & Co., Ltd.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver    Victoria,
INTERURBAN TRAMS.
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 6:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cars
eave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9.30 a.m., 1.20 and
6.10 p.m.
Huntingdon and way points,
leaves at 4.05 p.m.
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. oflera reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on Its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets wlll be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return untll Monday.
MAKE YOUR PLANS TO
TAKE THIS ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
I   c.
...'  *"���'

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