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The Daily News Sep 29, 1911

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 .}*��*?���
5H;
��
8EE
S.WHITE, SHILES A CO.
roved farm lands in Fraser
Coquitlam    and    Burnaby.
C2f  and  746  C-'��� '
New Wel6o-8
NUMBER 174.
��s
-��?
ijBJqll 9AHfl8|8*l
Fifty lets In the weet end of the
City. New B. C. Electric Cut-off
runs through this property; streets
opened up. Prices from $400 up;
vury easy payments.
WHITE, 8HILE8 A CO.
NEW WESTMINSTER.  B.C.. FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 29, 1911
ELECTING
IV ���*   *;*
ca
Gratifying But Coun-
Disappointing.
PRICE FIVE CENT!.
TO BEGIN BRIDGE
AT SECOND NARROWS
w
jeeds AIL SUPPORT
In  Vancouver   Haa  Good
Special Cars to Be
Run by B. C. E. R.
collection committees who aro
for the provincial    exhibition
been at work during the week
and report fair returns, although the
collections are rather slow.    For an
��nd*rtaking of the size of the provin-
exhlbitton large funds   are    re-
It is always taking a gamb-
cbance to depend on   gate    re
jMpta or the like    to    make    ends
so that lt is uo to the manage-
'jtitutnt to adopt other means of secur-
p.vr the needful.
7*-,7 Ea.h year the attractions must be
ffijf necessity of a varied nature and
lhe  ti-tcuring of these attractions is
hca'/y drain on the resources. This
ienr funds are more urgently needed
tlifl��' ever and now that lt has been
fo..'���.���'!   impossible  to secure a gram
t:tix*<i  'he city, through  no allowance
'.lnft'.fi;   hade, it ls up to tttg merchants.
��� <-<<<) -iii sts,  business  men  anl  others
iv    Westminster    to    respond.
'�� no possible reason why at
tween $3000 and $5000 should
gathered in before the end of
ek, and both today and Satur-
Ty business man who has not
'ived a call from the commit-
expect    one.    Mr. Business
>-.tn   snoiild  meet the  committee in
1 spirit and dig down.   A few
fctat   dlforences  of  opinion  should
St   i .. <e  a  man forget    that    any-
:iing for the good of the city, ls for
llis own  good.
Tiie   committee   in   charge  of  col-
Ctions in Vancouver has made   one
Ip  through  the  Terminal  City  and
tie   readiness   with   which   their   re-
,.ts  were  met   was  most pleasing
gratifying.
B. C. E.  R. company in order
Ca.'y    the  crowds    of  Vancouver
ne .to and from tbe grounds has
.td a   special    car   service    to
I   park  next   week.    Beginning
i   wl o'clock in the morning there
��� ;a double header every fifteen
.a ������*�� to this ctty.    The cts will
intlnue  '���', nm uat.il after midnight,
the last oiie laevteg    Vancouver    at
twelve  o'clock  and    returning    from
Westminster   at    one    o'olock.     On
ojitidrefl's day extra cars wll be put
on to meet tlie demand.   All cars will
t'i��     la  Central   Park,  eo as  not to
li;   ��� ��� ��� ��� in any way with the traffic
t Burnaby and Lulu Island lines.
Plans Are to Be prepared at Once by
the   Burrard   Inlet   Bridge
Company.
Vancouver, Sept. 28.���Plans wlll be
prepared at once for the Second Narrows bridge. The directors of the
Burrard Inlet Tunnel and Bridge
company at their recent annual meeting decided to lose no time in carrying out the project and are now
seeking engineers to draft the plans.
The company, according to its char
ter, is empowered to tunnel under
the First Narrows and construct a
bride at Second Narrows. The city,
according to the agreement signed
yesterday, takes stock ln the company to the extent of $200,000.
electors of Vancouver passed
plebiscite last January.
TIME fOR ACQUIESCENCE IN
ULTIMATUM HAS EXPIRED
��� i
Late Yesterday Afternoon Italy Had Not Occupied Tripoli
-Turkey Has Landed 20.000 Rifles and 2.000.000 Cartridges���Consternation in Constantinople at Ultimatum.
CELEBRATION EITS
GREAT OCCASION
The
the
��� le..
;.<>'
,'! '���<���
day e
Vi
tu.
Will Lay Corner 8tone.
The corner stone of the new
Masonic Temple will be laid next
Friday by Grand Master Burde, of
Vancouver, assisted by other officers
of the Masonic grand lodge. Appropriate ceremonies, In which King
Solomon, Lewis and Union lodges
wlll participate, are being arranged.
The temple will cost about $40,000,
and will be controlled by the Temple
Building company.
London, Sept. 28.���A private cable here have been warned by thc au
from Tripoli, timed in tbat city at thorlties to abstain from publishing
3:15 p.m., indicates that the place anything of a nature to excite r.iwlic
had not been occupied by the feeling on pain of Immediate susptii-
Italians up to that hour. jslon.
The leading papers of the ca- Ha!
Constantinople, Sept. 28.���When it! while      guarding    their    uttei arcca.
became known that Italy had grant* make lt plain that they favor resist
ed a time limit of only 24 bovs In
which to enable the Turkish government to instruct the authorities at
Tripoli not to oppose an Italian landing, there was consternation in public and official circles.
FAIRHUR8T OF S. A.
TO LEAVE FOR THE EAST
,A special farewell service will be
conducted on Bunday In the Salvation Army citadel, Eighth street, on
t'... occasion of Captain Falrhnrst's
dei-.: \ from the city and hls
Severance from the local corps. Cap
tain Fairhurst, who has been associated with Captain Mnclean, the
senior officer, since her promotion to
commissioned rank, in the active propagation of the religious and social
work of the army in Hritish Colum
bia, will flrst proceed to Toronto,
where she wlll attend the great fall
congress of tbe Salvation Army at
which the famous Mrs. Bramwell
Booth is scheduled to give a number
of addresses.
The congresR wlll partake largely
of the nature of a religious pageant,
and most of the civilized nations of
the globe will be represented, garb
ed in national costumes. Subsequently Captain Fairhurst will accompany
her parents on a visit to her old
home ln Lancashire, England, and
spend a well earned furlough oi
three months. Her departure is deeply regretted, not only by the corps
but bv a wide circle of friends out
side the ranlts of the Army who
recognize and appreciate the good
work of Captain Maclean and Cap
tain Fairhurst in Westminster. It Is
hoped the valedictory meetings will
be numerously attended.
John  D's  First Job.
Cleveland, Sept. 27.���John D. Rockefeller issued his first statement to
the public ln many years yesterday.
It came in the shape of a message
expressing his thankfulness for a
long and successful business career,
following the gaining of his first Job
6G years ago. Incldently It revealed
the #act that the oil king held only
one "job" in all his career. Here ls
how the statement read:
"The flag is flying over Forest
Hill today ln memory of 56 years ago
when I secured my first and only
situation in the forwarding and commission house of Hewitt & Tuttle,
on the river. I am very grateful for
this memory."
The statement was made by Mr.
Rockefeller to his brother-in-law.
Geo. Rudd, who telephoned lt to the
papers. Hewitt & Tuttle years ago
was a  well-known  business  firm.
ARBITRATION IS ON
Glazed Cement Pipe Co. and
CNR.
Rome, 8ept. 28���The Italian government has notified Turkey of its
Intention to occupy Tripoli and
Cyrene.
Economic concessions offered by
Turkey at the eleventh hour are rejected by Italy, which announces its
purpose to protect its interests and
its dignity in its own way, relying no
longer on Ottomen promises.
Italy's purpose is set forth in a
note addressed by the Italian foreign
minister to the Italian charge
d'affaires at Constantinople. This
note ls supposed to have been prepared some time during Tuesday
night, but tbe exact hour of its delivery to the Porte is not revealed.
The communication, while leaving
no opportunity for negotiations over
the fact of occupation ls an ultimatum in that it demands that the
Turkish government reply within
twenty-four hours declaring that it
will not oppose the measures which
Italy has adopted to affect the solution of the difficulty which it considers necessary.
In the absence of such a reply Italy
will proceed immediately with meas-1
ures destined to secure the occupa-;
tion.
ance to the Italian demands. Some
of thejn attack the government for
having placed too great relia ice cn
the friendship of Germaiv.
Afraid of ���etfouina.
Paris, Sept. 28.���A special despauo
from Tripoli today wye that the "overnment is preserving order and that
the city and outlyln? districts are
quiet.: Thc consular corps have confidence ln the ability o the government to protect foreigners and k en
down disorders. Nevertheless, a pan
ic prevails among a large pa c of
the European and Jewlsu residou'3.
Several hundred of them left by
steamers yesterday for Malta. More
than 400 Italians slept last night
aboard the steamer Hercules, which
has been detained here by order of
tbe Italian consul. The rest of the
Italian colony has been ordered
aboard the steamer, which leaves today for Syracuse.
The Banca Di Roma has closed its
books iwhich bave been deposited ln
the Italian conulate. Business is suspended, the merchants and shopkeepers having closed their establishments. Wealthy natives and
other traders are disturbed by fears
of the Bedouins flocking to the city,
for the purpose of looting, as they
are in a desperate condition from
famine, due to the loss of crops.
Twentieth   Anniversary   of   St.   Barnabas Parish Church Attracts
Large Gathering.
The twentieth anniversary of the
building of tbe original St. Barnabas
parish church in this city was celebrated last night with evensong service ln the church, followed by a
social evening In the parish hall adjoining. At the celebration service,
the church was filled to capacity, and
the majority of those present remained for the after gathering in the hall
ln order to welcome tbe new comers
MfCT DELEGATES
Board of Trade Meeting Decides on Action.
TO MEET TUX COMMISSION
Confer on Phone Service���Co-operate
with Vancouver on the Peace
River  Railroad.
Rome, Sept. 28.���A note addressed
by the foreign office to the Italian
charge d'affaires at Constantinople,
peremptorily fixed 24 hours as the
period within which the Turkish
government Iikisl rt.pH to the demands therein set forth.
The minister of foreign affairs has
sent tbe following telegram to the
Italian legations at Athens. Belgrade, JJJg tratuiporta' to
OYER VALUE OF OKAVEL PIT
Right  of  Way  of  the  C.   N.   Passes
Through  Pipe Co.'s Property
at Port Kells.
NORDICA'3 SPOU8E
ACCUSED OF FRAUD
New York, Sept. 28.���George W.
Young, millionaire banker and husband of Mme. Nordlca, the opera
singer, is charged in the supreme
court with mismanaging investments
that Dr. Emanuel Baruch Intrusted
to his care. The physician has flled
a suit for an accounting.
Dr. Baruch saya In his complaint
that he attended Young in 1903 and
1004 during the latter's Illness and
ln return for his medical services
Young agreed to act as trustee and
agent for the physician in his financial affairs. In accordance with the
agreement It is stated that the doctor turned over to Young and his
brokers. Post & Flagg, for Young's
use certain accounts, stock and a
large sum of money. Later on he
gave oYung an additional $9000 for
investment ln the stock of tho Washington Traction Co., Washington,
D. C. The doctor believes Young
has male considerable profit out of
tbis  investment.     He  asserts,  how-
The difficulty which arose some
time ago over the right of. way of
the Canadian Northern railway at
Port Kells ls now being settled by
arbitration between the railway company and the Dominion Glazed Cement Pipe Co., Ltd., of Vancouver.
An arbitration board composed of
Judge Lampton, John Elliott and
Messrs. Reid and Wlllband commenced taking the evidence in the
case this morning, the sessions being held  ln  the  county court room.
The evidence proiuced yesterday
by the pipe company tended to show
that the cut made by the rallrond
going through their gravel areas had
seriously affected the value of their
holdings, in that the gravel could
not be abstracted with anything like
the same degree of facility as formerly. It was brought out In the evidence for the pipe company that the
particular gravel bed In question
yielded a grade of gravel which waa
almost Indispensible for making
cement pipes. It was shown too
that the gravel could scarcely be
duplicated in this locality. One witness gave lt as his opinion that the
only fair method of valuing the area
would be by calculating the number
of cubic yards of gravel in the land.
The arbitration continues today
when further expert evidence as to
the damages done to the gravel bed
will be beard.
la It Wholesale Murder?
New Orleans, La.. Sept. 28.���Following the report of chemists that
the stomach of Elsie Crawford, who
died suddenly a few daya ago, contained quantities of opium, Miss Annie Crawford, a sister, was arrested
today. MIsb Elsie Crawford Is the
fourth membelr ofThe Crawford fam-
ily to die auddenly and under mysterious circumstances within the last
fourteen months. In the cases of
the deaths of the father, mother
and another sister, no investigation
was made.
Miss Annie Crawford is a beneficiary of Insurance policies on the
Cettlnje, 8ofla and - Bucharest, and
also to the Italian consul atea In the
Balkans:
"The constant opposition of Turkey to all lecltimate and economic
activity on the part of the Italians
in Tripoli and Cyrene and the danger which surrounds our national relations at this moment, compel the
royal government to take grave
measures."
Britain's  Position.
London, Sept. 28.���In diplomatic
quarters here it Is believed that no
mere economic concessions will meet
the Italian view and that an expedition to Tripoli is a practical certainty. Little is hoped from Germany or other powers in their attempt at mediation, if, as believed
Italy. HiktstB upos.a protectorate.
An   interesting  question  arises   aa
to   whether  Turkey,   being  debarred
by weakneoa of her nay r from send-1 ���
���lon and rain-1
The postponed monthly meeting of
the Westminster board of trade yesterday evening  waa a lengthy  one,
the adjournament not heing    called
..*.*.*      J .        ,       . , ."htil the session had been continued
to Unchurch and to enjoy the social j over two and a half hours.    A. E.
Whlte occupl9A  the  chair^ ^WI^ T*
Douglas  Sherriff  acted as  secretary
in the absence of C. h. 8. Wade.
Measrs.  Harrison  and  Elliott  representing the South Vancouver council attended as delegates to interview
the board on the question of the proposal tbat the provincial government
take over the ownership of the telephones.   The delegates asked for the
appointment of two members of   the
board to confer    with    the    various
boards  throughout   the   province  to
enquire into the whole matter of the
telephone service. The visitors maintained tbat the excessive rates and
the inadequate service called for   a
strong remedy and the   only way in
which this could be brought    about
was by the government at     .-.oria
going into the details and endeavoring to operate the service themselves
as a profitable undertaking, and    at
the same  time endeavoring to  give
speedier results in operating.    A. W.
McLeod and Ed. Goulet were nominated as the representatives from the
Westminster board.
Much discussion    ensued    as    the
result of an invitation from Victoria
to the board to  attend the sessions
of  the  taxation  commissioners   who
will hear cases ln    this    city    next
week.     The     president     appointed
j Messrs.  G.  Small,  L".  M.  Richardson
and L. B. Lusby to watch the various
j financial  matters  which might    crop
I up and to report to the next meeting. While the meeting did not know
gathering.
Many of those connected with the
parish ln its early days were present,
but they were greatly outnumbered
by the newcomers to Westminster.
The social evening was a very profitable one and served as a splendid
medium for the parishioners to become acquainted with one another.
Bishop de Pencier, who has Just
returned from the synod meeting in
London. Ont, .was present and gave
a very interesting address at the
social. Rural Dean E. R. Bartlett, of
this diocese and rector of St. Barnabas church, was also a participant
ln the social and cordially welcomed j
the many new churchmen and adherents to the parish.
Most of the Anglican clergymen of
the city were present to celebrate the
church anniversary and to assist in
the service. Rev. C. C. Hoyle, formerly of this city, but now rector of
the church at Ladner, preached an
able sermon. Canon d'Easum and
Rev. Mr. Dunlop read the lessons,
and Rev. George A. Ray and Rev. E.
R. Bartlett also took part in the service, while Bishop de Pencier pronounced the benediction.
Lord Charles Beresford Invited.
The officials of the R. A. & I.
society have extende 1 to the Duke of
Sutherland, Lord Charles Beresford
and Lord Desborough a hearty invitation to this city next week when
the annual  exhibition  will   be beld.
No reply has been received from
those representing the famous members of the British peerage.
TALIS SEVENTY (EET
what business would be transacted
at the sittings, Mr. Lusby felt that
the question of single tax was one
of whigh the board should take some
no'tlce, and on which it should take
action, should lt be brought up.
j W. J. Kerr created a laugh when
i^h?i��.,r*ri^ffj W***to4kV*>* *ecel��t Qt
torca  her  troops  In' Tripoli  hy   ae*. I
will claim th. right to Band convoy* V
------ - *
tbrough Egypt,
would probably place Great Britain
ln a serious dllemna. To accede
would mean enmity; to refuse, would
imperil the British position in Egypt
and in most of the world generally.
A despatch from Rome says that
the period of grace allowed Turkey
will expire at noon tomorrow.
All Italy Welcomes War.
New York,    Sept. 28.���A    censored
cablegram from    the    United    Press
re
Disappointed  In the  Powers.
Constantinople,  Sept.  28.���It is  officially  stated    that    several    small ....
Italian   warships  are  cruising    eight  staff   representative    ln    Rome,
miles    off Tripoli.    Tbey    examined 'ceived here today, says:
by means of a searchlight, the Turk-1    "The entire Italian navy has been
ish transport Derna.   which   arrived  commissioned and most of the   war-
at Tripoli from   Uie    Bosphorus   on , ships have sailed.    Word is momen-
Tuesday, having on  board heavy ar-, tarily expected that the troops have
tlllerv and munitions of  war.    The  landed    and    occupied
Italian  cruisers    did    not    interfere; provinces  of  Tripoli,
the
Benghasi
African
and
with the passage of the Derna, wb<"h   Derna.
Is now    discharging    her   ciugo   at
Tripoli-
The cabinet this morning renewed
Its consideration of the situation.
It was said that the replies of tho
powers to Turkey's appeal for Intervention had produced the bitterest
disappointment. Although the precise nature of these replies has no*
It is admitted t-hat Turkey's landing troops from Its transport at Tripoli Is an unpardonable defiance.
The whole ot Italy ls excited, the
great   majority  welcoming  war.
"More than 90 per cent, of the reservists have answered the call to
the colors, especially In the south,
where the soldiers pararled carrying
with    'long    live
not been made public, the powers ap-1 banners  Inscribed    with    'long
parently  expressed  their  inability to  Italy and an Italian Tripoli.'
interfere ln the-action of the Italian      "Wholesale arrests of the antl-mlll-
government. [tarlst    faction     are     being     made
The directors of   the   newspi noi s  throughout the country today."
Working    on    Fifth    Story>*SjW& *&��
Misses Footing.
LIVES   TWENTY   MINUTES
Thomas  Knutson While  L4boring on
New Dawson Block in Vancouver
Falls to His Death.
\3gr. .    ...
when and where the newspaper
had been received and by whom. The
president explained that he with
other members had escorted the
party from Vancouver, taken them to
! an Important lacrosse match and
! lunched them afterwards in the city.
The answer satisfied Mr. Kerr.
Owing to the miscarriage of an
important letter from the Paciflc
Highways association the question bf
the board Joining that organization
and assisting financially the good
work carried on, had to be shelved
until the next meeting, but Mr. Kerr
made a strong talk on the matter,
maintaining that Westminster being
right on the border line should be
1 one of the flrst to help in every pos-
HUNDRED MILLION
Of ADVERTISING
ALLEGED OFFENCE
AGAINST GAME LAWS
Reciprocity to Be the Corner 8tone TWo Port Haney Men Charged wltn
of the Dominion Says Hendry's
Secretary.
Hunting Deer with Dogs-
Case Dismissed.
After more than six    months    tn
Great   Britain    and   Europe,    H..gh
ever,   that the  results  presented  to j life of her sister Elsie, and Is said to
him by Ypung show a Iobb. have been name! as the beneficiary
Young denies that there has been on policies on the lives of her
any mismanagement of the Invest- mother, father and the sister who
ments. d,ed la8t year-
In the district court yesterday
morning, which waa preelded over by
Maitre, "private secretary andgeneral. Magistrate Pittendrigh. William
confidential agent of John Hend .7, Webster and Walter Best of Port
returned to Vancouver yesterday       | Haney,    were    charged w]th a con-
At the Hotel Vancouver yesteriay travention of the game �������by using
morning, Mr. Maitre declared that a dog to chaae up deer. The crown,
abroad, a mans Canadian citizenship j represented by Provincial Constable
was worth all the passports tr J iWUkle, Introduced evidence to show
credentials In the world. that the dog had actually chased   ���
"Canada." aald Mr. Maitre, "<s on!deer and that shots had been fired,
the lips of the financial men ot the but the accused esp ained that lt
British Isles and of every countrj. on was not at their bidding that the dog
the continent. British Columbia is I had followed the deer nor were they
regarded as the favorite province In, hunting deer themselves at the time,
the Dominion." [Webster and   Beat   claimed   to   ��������
Discussing the election reamts.
Mr. Maitre declared that he belijcd
that tlie recent reciprocity fight is
worth to Western Canada about
$100,000,000 annually. Diacussion
throughout the *orld ln the magazines ani newspapers, printed ln .ill
tongues, on the issues of tho last
election, took the f&rm of a .general
advertising    campaign    of    the   ro
be
carrying guns because they were on
their way to rllle practice. They were
represented by J. P. Hampton, Bole.
The magistrate dismissed the caae
and allowed the accused traveling
expenees.
Vancouver, Sept. 28.���Thomas
Knutson. a laborer, while at work
on the fifth story    of    t'ie    Dawson
building on Hastings street, missed j gible way the laudable measures
his footing and fell to the pavement j which the association had carried
below    a distance    of seventy    feet,   through.
While practically every bone in the on the subject of the much dis-
man's body was broken in half a cussed Peace River railway project,
dozen places he lived for twenty the Meeting decided to cooperate
minutes after he had struck ' the i with the board of trade In Vancouver
ground. land work along the lines adopted by
Crowds of people, who were pass- it, this result having been arrived at
ing at the time, heard .. shriek in j after hearing the report Trom the
the air abov�� them, and looking up-: special committee which had con-
wards saw the body of Knutson hurtl- ferred with Mr. Erlund two months-
lng tbrough the air and flna^'v land-  ago.
lng on the cement sidewalk *-ith a On the motion of D. S. Curtis, sec-
sickening thud. Many of :.ose who I onded by Ed Goulet, It was resolved
thronged the pavement at tuat hour j that the navigation committee be re-
had only just time to dodge the de- quested to bring In a complete and:
scendlng body, but there was not   a detailed report as to the state of the
second ln which to think ot breaking
the fall.
It was just about flve o'clock when
tbe accident occurred and thousands
of workers were leaving their places
of business. 1
Very little is known of the dead
man. 1
Langley Fair.
The Langley fall fair which was
held on Wednesday proved quite aa
successful aa the Surrey fair which
was held the previous day. Both
were well attended and were pronounced on all sides to be the beat
yet. There waa an exceptionally
good exhibition ot live stock at Langley. the cattle being particularly
commendable. Vegetables and garden BtufTs were very much In evidence, and on the whole were up to
the standard ot other yeara.
Pope Endorsee Italy.
Rome, S��pt. 28.���Pope Plus today
officially endorsed the Italian expedition for the occupation of Tripoli.
His holiness' aprroval materially
aided the government In preventing
a great strike ot proteet planned by
the Socialists.
Principal  Patrick Dead.    .
Winnipeg, Sept. 28.���Rev. Dr. Pat-
<iu_ n    ,���...,,...,  rick, nrlncipal of Manitoba   college,
sources" of"Canidn that could scarcely died thia morning at hia old home In
be purchased wltlj'money, he aald.     Klrklntulloch, Scotland.
���J*0QF.'.-'- . ,   7
- Has "Casus Belli." '
Rome, Sept. 28.���La Staiupa, a
semi-official newspaper, today ���'e-
clarea that Italy will use the landing
of a few hundred Turkish troops and
a quantity ot arms and ammunition
from the transport Derna at Tripoli
aa a casus belli.
Officials here  refuse  to comment .
on the publication of the report.
whole Fraser river Improvements'
question and submit it to the next
meeting.
It was decided as a rider tbat the
committee be given pawers to expend $50 should it be found necessary to incur this for the gathering
of details. The suggestion that the
Dominion government tug be requisitioned waa made and adopted.
Practically an hour was exhausted
ln the diacussion which arose over
the location which had been decided
upon by the directors of the Oreat
Northern Railway company. Mr.
Lusby ln bringing forward the Initial question maintained that the
railway companies should really get
together and see if a union station
could not be built for the beneflt of
travelers to and from this city. Two
motions which were seconded and
submitted . to the meeting were
eventually withdrawn, lt being the
general opinion that were more fuel
added to the flre by varying contentions the G. N. R. would never go
ahead with the rebuilding of the depot at the Fraser bridge.
Dr. A. J. Holmes and L. B. Lusby
were appointed a committee to brink
ln a report which they would draft
aa the result of enquires Into the
whole matter of the publlc schools
question. Speaking to the motion,
Mr. Lusby evinced surprise that the
city council permitted the board of
school trustees to erect tents In Tlpperary park. He maintained that the
trustees were not and had not been
fully alive to the possibilities of the
j
1
.
(Continued on Page Five)
.1���11 III l��r��
' umi.ii mies T^^
F*
PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEWSL
FRIDAY,  SEPTEMBER 29.  1��11#
Wants J^
umm PACIFIC
B. C. Coast Service
WANTED���ROOMER AND BOARD-
ers, by week or month. Apply at
424 Third avenue.
WANTED ��� LABORERS. APPLY
James Hudson, rear of Morey &
Co.'s  store,   Columbia   street.
FROM VANCOUVER.
FOR VICTORIA.
10:00 a.m
1:00  p.m.
WANTED ���  WOMEN    PRESSERS. j
..Dally, except Tuesday
    Dally
For Seattle.
10:00 a.m   Daily
11:00 p.m  Daily
For Nanaimo,
SOUTH AMERICA IS
IN THE LIMELIGHT
Magnificence and Wealth of Capitals
���Country  Is Still  Unsettled, but
Vastly  Rich.
Argentine contained more cattle than
any other country in the worli today. In one year ln that country 10,-
000,000 horses were killed for their
hides. Horses were one of the most
common commodities selling for $1
apiece. Even beggars rode on horseback.
Mr. Ray described at some length
the Agentine "Gaucho" or cowboy at
once the most religious, deceitful,
murderous, treacherous and Immoral
of people. Eighty-five per cent of
children    born    amongst    them
Royal City Cleaners and Dyers, 345j2:00 p.m ��� Dally|characteristics were almost unknown
That South America was almost an !^e    ���������..���    ������.���    *^~~���.,-    ���..~-.
unexplored   land   whose   people    and :were  illegitimate";   murders" were  of
Columbia street.
WANTED ��� BUSINESS GENTLE-
man wants room and board in private family, lunch o ut; location no
object.   P. O. Box 526.
         . evervdav
was the statement of Rev. C. W. Ray, ' gtealing  a
F. R. S. E., South American mission-! yet   tbey    ��v,. ^   .��>-..~���    ������.�����_���
    i uesaays i ary> wjj0 iectured before a large au- I an(j   the" most "daring  having   manv
..Thursdays and Saturday*,dience  in   Wesley   Methodist  Church'BnWriiri    n���ftllH����    tn    offset    their
?or Nanaimo, Union, Comox,
2:00 p.m  Tuesdays;
9:00 a.m.
occurrence; lying- and
part of their very fibre,
were   fearless    horsemen
For Prince Rupert and Alaaka.
jon   Monday  evening   on  his   travels
11 P-m Sept. 9, 12, 19, 23, 30 and exploration In the southern con-
WANTED���TABLE BOARD BY A.
gentleman of refinement, south of
Queens avenue; private family preferred.   Apply W., News office.
WANTED���DRESSMAKING, MRS. C
D. Yeager, 37 Agnes street. Phone
L 638.    Satisfaction guaranteed.
WANTED���COMFORTABLE HOME
and reasonable wage given for assistant with housework and care of
infant.    Telephone R 285.
WANTED ��� COMPETENT PERSON
to help with housework and care
of infant. Mrs. Phipps. Telephone
R 285.
WANTED���GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue.
WANTED ��� GENERAL    SERVANT.
Apply 712 Twelfth street.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
WANTED���A GBRL FOR GENERAL
house work; family of five; no chil
dren.    Apply 1112 Fifth avenue.
WANTED KNOWN���MILLER'S EM
ployment office, No. 8 Begbie
street, supplies men for all large
Jobs In thia vicinity.   Phene 624.
FOR 8ALE
FOR SALE���WEST END ACREAGE,
A one-acre block on Eighth avenue,
divided into six lots. Price $3000
One-third cash, balance arrange.
Sherriff, Rose & Co., 648 Columbia
Btreet.
FOR SALE���BEAUTIFULLY SITU-
ated bungalow of flve rooms, with
bath and all conveniences; close to
car. Price $2300. Cash $400, balance easy. Sherriff, Rose & Co.,
648 Columbia street.
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS.  Princess  Beatrice,   ..Octo.  5, 19.
At 11 n.m.
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
8; 30 a.m  Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Leave Vancouver 8 a.m. Fridays.
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave Westminster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday. ,
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m
day,  Thursday,   Saturday.
For otber sailings and rates apply
to
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
Q. P. A.. Vancouver
tinent. Mr. Ray appeared in tbe costume of a "gaucho" of th? Argentine
and he illustrated his remarks with
a number of souvenirs brought with
him from the scenes of his work.
Magnificence  of  the  Capitals.
splendid    qualities    to    offset    their
vices.
His Life Among the Indians.
Mr. Ray then passed on to a description of the Chaceo Indian, with
whom he was adopted. Their barbarous customs, their cruelty, their
fortitude ancl perfect honesty were
illustrated  by  personal anecdotes   of
Beginning his  talk  with a map of  hirso^urn"amOTrthem~"in""the''"vast
South America, Mr. Ray femar'tel
that the continent had never till recently been crossed from east to
west. Much of the Interior had
Tuea- never been mapped or even explored.
| In this vast land a great   movement
Interior of the continent where they
lived the life of the primitive savage untouched or unspoiled by the
white man of whom they had, indeed, never heard.
Mr.   Ray's   lecture   was   enlivened
NEW WESTMINSTER   LAND    DISTRICT-Dlstrict of  New Westrain-
was going on. Cities like Rio de throughout by humorous touches and
Janeiro and Buenos Ayres wore ex- wltty flashes, and was thoroughly en-
perencing  a  growth  and   expansion  tertaining  besides throwing light on
beside which, even that of Canada
was small. The population of the
capital of the Argentine was growing at the rate of 5000 per week,
and in one year In that city alone,
35.000 houses were built. The wealth
of  the  city  and  the  tributary  coun-
_ , ..     ..   . , .     _    ,.    , try  was  illustrated   by the  size  and
star.���Take notice that John Gould, of,magnificence of the public buildings.
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker, !A musical hall, worth $12,000,000,
Intends to apply for permission to|a church worth $15,000,000, a club-
purchase the following described house costing $4,500,000, with pic-
lands: Commencing at a post plant- tures on the wall worth $500,000,
ed at a point on the westerly shore of I and  the entrance  fee to  which  was
Green   lake    which   point   is   situate $150   gave   some    indication, of   the .,  vuo ��
about  60  chains  southwesterly   from i wealth and magnificence of the city.  -rne intimation    was    received    with
Ml*.       ~*. A        r.4       **.m.       uli        fl-.*..���       IT**.        ���         , H,l        -�� -      * -a        - ���-
one of the spots which is still even to
the well-read man, a "terrai-Incog-
nita."
Wesley church was well filled on
Monday evening and Mr. Ray's lecture was most enthusiastically received. At its conclusion the large
audience unanimously requested Mr.
Ray to give them another evening.
In response he stated that on Thursday evening he could give them an
illustrated lecture as he had two hundred of the finest and best views
obtainable on South American scenery,   buildings,   people,  customs,  etc.
... . . .    .. ....  1 lilt;   iiiLimanvu       naa       iasa;****c*.       nun
the northerly end of the said Green, They were building docks at a huge|great  satisfaction and it is probable
lake;   thenee west 40 chains, thence cost, which gave some indication ot
south    40   chains,   thence   east     48 the wealth of the country,
chains more or less, to the shore ofi Country  Still   Unsettled.
Green lake, thence northerly follow) Yet South America was a great
ing the shore of Green lake to the empty land only a small portion of
point of commencement, containing which had been brought under the
16* acres more or less. | plough.   In the Amazon Valley which
JOHN GREBR,
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
contained     about     2,500,000     squara
miles, but 500 acres were cultivated
Yet in spite of this the state of Argentine  alone  had  exported   In  one
year   6,000,000   tons   of   agricultural
produce and  bought $9,000,000 worth
of farm implements.
South  America  was  pre eminently,
Re the fractional  northwest quarter l8a'd  the  speaker   a Iand   of horses
of section    7, township    11    (12l;an_d cattje, containing more than _t_he
that  the   church   will
Thursday evening.
be   filled    on
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
FOR SALE���NEW HOUSE OF FIVE
rooms, close In, cement basement,
bath, furnace, etc. $2800. Cash
$300, balance $30 per month. Slier-
Tiff, Rose & Co., 648 Columbia
Btreet.
FOR SALE���CLYDSDALE MARE
seven years old, weighing about
1500 pounds, also filly from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
Langley.
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2, New Westminster district.
Whereas proof of the loss ef cer-
ttflcate or title number 7721F, lsssel
In the name of Colon   McLeod,   has
been flled In this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of tbe flrst publication hereof, In a daily newspaper published ln j
the city of New Westminster, Issue a|
duplicate of the said certlflcate, un-;
lees in the meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. 8. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles
Land   Registry   Office.   New   Westminster, B.C., July 11. 1911.
rest of the world put together.   The
Mayor  Crucified.
Mexico City, Sept. 28.���A crucifixion is the latest act of vandalism of
the rebellious Chamula Indians, according to a despatch from Tuxia
Guiterrez, the capital of the state of
Chiapas.
The outlaws, lt ls said, took the
mayor of the town of Acolo, after
sacking the place, and crucified him
in the plaza.
A military governor will be sent
today to Chiapas to restore order in
that state.
This
Little
Crank
In Your Kitchen
Saves 20 ��/> on Coal
It is a wonderful patent device, the Oxford Economizer, and is licensed
for use only on
J STOVES
and RANGES
This marvellous regulator keeps the oven at a given temperature. No
heat is wasted���nothing goes up the flue but bad odors, steam and smoke.
The flre is held for hours without attention���ready for immediate use���
and all this labor, timi and fuel saved by simply turning the crank.
With the Divided Oven Floe Strip you have even baking, because of
the perfect distribution of heat, secured by this expert arrangement
The Reversible Grate
is provided with strong,
interlocking teeth that reduce coals to ashes by
a single turn. In appearance, in details of finish
and design the Chancellor
is an ornament as well as
a necessity in any kitchen.
The Range here represented and other Gur-
ney-Oxfords of every sort
for every purpose, displayed on our floor.
SPECIAL DEMONSTRATION
NOW
T. J. TRAPP & CO. Ltd.,
COLUMBIA STREET, NEW WE8TMINSTER.
��� ��a
I
^^^ITO  RENT.
TO RENT���A LARGE BEDROOM,
suitable for business gentlemen.
Apply  713 Trew street.
TO KENT���FRONT BEDROOM,
furnished; lire place. Apply 57
Merriville  street.
'TO     RENT���FURNISHED     HOUSE-
keeping rooms in suites of two.
Hot and cold water, steam heated.
Apply A. H. Ferguson, K. of P.
building.
StOOMS���NICELY FURNISHED AND
very quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by day, week or month; rates very
reasonable. 47 Begbie street.
Phone 868. Just opposite side of
Kussell hotel.
TO RENT���THREE OR FOUR
housekeeping rooms. Apply 620
Fourth street.
TO     RENT���FURNISHED     ROOMS,
suitable     for     light   housekeeping.
-Apply to Alex.  Speck,    743    Front
'   Btreet.
TO RENT ��� NEWLY FURNISHED
clean rooms for one or two gentlemen. Terms very reasonable. 513
Agnes Street.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
TO RENT���SPLENDID NEWLY
furnished rooms ln Cliff block, on
Sixth street, one block from Columbia street. Apply the Misses Chapman, room 2, third floor.
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only. Breakfast If desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
LEARN       My meth0(1 of teaching the
W       waltz    is    essential    for    accuracy,   ease   and   grace,   in
DANCE   a11 the fanc>' dances.
Beginners class at 318
Royal avenue, Monday evening, October 9th, at x o'clock. Advanced
class and invitation dance in St.
Patrick's hall, Friday, October 7th,
continuing every Friday. ClaBS at
7:30, dancing 9 to 2.
C. \V. Openshaw's orchestra, piano,
violin, cornet and trap drum. Private
lessons by appointment.
J. R. BARNETT,
UPhone L575. 318 Royal Avenue.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet In Eagles hall the flrst and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
SPIRITUALIST SERVICE.
A Spiritualist Service will be held
at Mrs. J. Clarke's residence, Inman
avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock. All
are welcome.
Noti
ice.
104th   Regiment   Headquarters'   Association.
There will be a general meeting of
the association on Friday, September
29th,   at   the   Armouries   at   8 p.m
prompt.
JOHN REID,
Secretary-treasurer.
B.C. Mills
limber and 1 rading
Co.
Manufacturers and Dealera tn Ali Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOOR8,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FI8H  BOXES     LARGE    8TOCK     PLAIN     AND
FANCY QLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone  12 New Westminster
Boy   13'
Rooming House
This property is ln a splendid location, being only five minutes
walk from Columbia street. House 12 rooms, with large attic, which
would make flve extra rooms, lavatory, bath and wash bowl, hot
and cold water, large cement basement, with furnace ready to be
Installed; newly papered and painted, inside and outside; lot 66x132,
cleared and in lawn. Price while it lasts $7000. Terms, $2300 cash,
balance six. twelve and eighteen months at 7 per cent. Might ar-.
range better terms.
For further Information apply to
���   PJ
620 COLUMBIA STREET,
JOB PRINTING
of Every Description.
Ring   Up   Tele.   695.
or call at 609 Victoria    street,    near
Dally News office.
T. CRISPIN
Successor to E. M. Dominy.
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
L 508, Residence phone 601.
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 557.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Westminster.
ATURDAY
Will be another crowning day of the GREAT MONEY RAISING SALE now in force
at the Westminster Bargain Clothing House. New fall and winter
Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Boots and Shoes are being sol d for a
mere pittance. Come and get your share of the good things before
it is too late.   Read!   Read!
SUITS
Worth to $12.50, now.
Worth to $15.00, now.
Worth to $25.00, now.
..$4.95
..$7.45
$12.95
$1 Shirts now 35c
$1.50 Shirts, 85c
35c-50c Silk Ties, 15c
25c Wool Sox for 15c
Overcoats for fall and
winter in all the popular shades and styles
Including the Auto Style Collar Coat.
Worth $10 to $35, sale
prices from $4.95 to
$14.95.
II A TP Worth to $1.50, now.�� 95c
tl A I V Worth to $2.50, now $1.45
IHlLJ Worth to$3.50, now $1.95
��� ��� i ��� ��� vs Worth tQ nQw $2>4S
75c Gloves for 35c
10c Canvas Gloves 5c
75c Underwear 45c
$1.50 Wool Underwear 85c
Raincoats
Worth to $10,
Worth to $15,
Worth to $30,
now... $4.95
now... $7.45
now.. $14.45
Boots
Worth $3.00, now $1.45
Worth $5.00, now. $2.95
Worth $4.00, now  $1.95
Merchandise
Exchanged
and
Money
Refunded
Westminster Bargain Clothing House
607 FRONT STREET
Two doors west of Sixth street, and just one block south of the Post Office
Open
Saturday
Evening
Untll
10.
J
1':: TRIDAY,  8E��TEM:gR  20,  191L
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THliBfj
���-
WHY DO YOU
PAY RENT?
When you can Own Your Own House
on the same terms as follows
6 Room modern house Price $1950, $400 Cash, balance $20 per month
5 Room cottage, Price $1500, $300 Cash, balance $20 per month.
A new 8 room modern house, lot all cleared, a splendid location, Price
$3600, $1000 cash, balance $100 every 6 months, including interest.
8 room modern house, cement foundation, splendid location, Price only
$4500, on easy terms.
7 Room house, lot 66 x 132, all in fruit and close to car, must  be sold at
once, Price $2900, on any kind of terms.
If you are looking for a home it will pay you to tee us before buying elsewhere.
LOTS FOR SALE
8 Lots on Sixth street, close to Fifth avenue, all cleared, Price only $1500
each on easy terms, or we will build you a home on the same property.
Lots on Hamilton street.   Price $800 on terms.
Lot on corner of Fourth avenue and Fourth street on easy terms.   For
further particulars apply to J. Travers.
Lots in Sapperton near Columbia street, from $400 up.   Easy terms.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer
Walker Block, 421  Columbia St.
HECTOR MeCAlO, Manager.
FRDAY  NIGHT
SEPTEMBER 29.
SEATS ARE NOW ON SALE AT
McKENZIE'S DRUG STORE.
POLO EXPERTS WILL
MEET IN THE SOUTH
mm.
Teams From England and Canada to
Compete  With  Americans  in
California.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
SS. "PRINCE RUPERT."
88. "PRINCE GEORGE.'!
88. "PRINCE JOHN."
SS. "PRINCE ALBERT."
ENJOIN!
JKWTP
L6a   Angeles,   Sept.   27.-A   great I jonn,on.. Wharf, foot Columbia Ave.
galaxy of polo stars of international!        Leave Vaneouver 12 Midnight	
renown are coming to Southern Call-1 MONDAYS
Cortiia   tjiia   winter,   according   to  fo*   Prinoe   Rupert,   Port   Simpson,
statements made by Paul H. Schmidt  Port NelBon- Stewart, Massett, Naden
secretary   of   the   Coronado   County i - ���,��-	
Club, who returned recently lrom the j        L"VC    ���SR8DAYSMldniBht
east where he waa a spectator of the ; for Prince Rupert, Refuge Bay, Queen
International    games    at    Lakewood  Charlotte Island Ports
Meadowbrook
clubs.
Lord Tweedmouth and Lord Innes-
Ker of England, the two crack
players, who were ln California last
year, are coming back and have notified Mr. Schmidt that they will bring
with them two or three fellow-members of the Royal Horae Guards, one
of whom Is the Duke of Westminster, who ia an enthusiastic polo
player and a close friend of Lord
Tweedmouth.
In addition to these English players, a large coterie of the best known
American players will come to the
coaat with their string of nolo
ponies. They have realized, according to Mr. Schmidt, that California
is one place where they can play
polo in the winter time; also that
two of the best grounds ln the world
ara reputed to be in California:
namely, the grounds of the Coronado
Polo Club and the Riverside grounds.
The Pasadena Polo- Club's grounds
are also rated aa being among the
best.
"After having seen the International matches between the Harry Payne
Whitney te^ifa and the English team
at Lakewood and Meadowbrook. I
went to Narrangasett," said Mr.
Schmidt, "and there I saw more polo
played than I ever saw In my life.
They had three games going at the
game time on their three fields and
for flve solid weeks there .was not a
single day that one or more of the
flelds were not busy. The east is
mad over polo and it ls all you heard
talked about in the fashionable
clubs.
"Harry   H.   Holmes,   who  refereed
the International matches will come
to Coronado this winter and act as j
referee  in  the  tournaments   at   the I
club's   gorunds.     I   understand   that i
Santa Barbara,  Pasadena and  River- j
side will also endeavor to secure his !
services as he is said to be the most
perfect judge of a polo game in the
world.
"While east I met Walter H. Du-
pee, who annually comes to California. He was Juat back from Europe,
where he had been visiting Lord
Tweedmouth and Lord Innerf-Ker.
He informed me that the two noblemen and their wives would come to
California in November, and would
bring with them two other members
of the Royal Horse Guards. I think
that the Duke of Westminster, one
of tha richest peers ln England, wlll
also accompany
land, .lnnee-fter tp California.
Canadians  Win   Play. I
"Frank  Mackey,  who has donated I
the Mackey cup, for which the Call-1,
fornla   teams   annually    play,   sailed 1
from  England  two  weeks   ago, and 1
will come to Coronado In November,
and again be an active figure ln polo
Major Colin Ross, of Canada, who ls
one of the most aggressive  players
ln tbe world, will return here in November and  will  bring his own polo
stable with  him.    He  wanted  to do
this  last year,   but,  owing   to  some
buain^s   matters,/  could   not  make
the   proper   arrtingemenitsj      Major ,
Ross will bringr with ttnr his Canadian team,  which  promises to make
a  sensation   in   Southern   California
circles
"It Is more than likely that Alex.
Brown of Bryn Mawr will bring.out
a polo team this winter. I met him
at Narragansett, and he was very
eager to hear of the possibilities of
winter polo in Southern California.
W. R. Grace of Great Neck, L. I.,
Thomas Lee Boutelier, Ambrose
Clark and several others of the big
polo players are anxious to come and
play winter polo in Southern California."
Capt. J. C. Besley of Hermosllo,
Mex., will be an early arrival with
his polo ponies. H. Robertson, J. D.
Freemen of Chicago and New York,
who, together with Fritz Nave of Las
Angeles, made up the Coronada team
which won the Mackey cu? ln 1910,
will get here in the latter part of
October or the flrat of November.
Cheever Cowdln, Malcolm Stevenson
and Fred McLaughlin are other big
polo stars who were here last winter
and who have written ahead to have
reservations made for their polo
stables.
It waa expected last year that
Harry Payne Whitney, the captain
ot the American team which defeated the English challengers this year
In the east, would come to California, but owing to the necessity of
keeping his men at the proper fighting notch, could not make the trip.
This year he has signified his Intention of running out to California and
bringing a few of his team-mates
with him to try conclusion with the
numerous polo teams which will dot
Southern California from November
on until late spring.
Leave Vancouver 12 Midnight
TUESDAYS AND SATURDAYS
for Victoria and Seattle.
EVERYl
DROP
10WPUK
ajUf a tkoronrb iaraattoaHoa af |
***t*m* braada of palata alactia*
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdol, connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and "Prince George," both
north and southbound.
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
(Tbe Double Track Route)
for all points east of Chicago 'n
Michigan, Ontario. Quebec, Maritime
Provinces, New York and New England States. Tbrough tickets from
Vancouver.
HTGrSMITHTcTPT
A A.
Phone 8eymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527  Granville  Street,  Vancouver.
TICKET8 TO AND FROM EUROPE
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton 8t.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Ete.
F. G. GARDINER.
A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST     BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       614,400.000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches througtiout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ana In London, Eng
lud, Nsw York, Chicago and Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
ters of Credit issued, available wltb
correspondents in all parts of thf
world.
Savings Bank Department��� Deposits
received ln sums of $1 and upward,
aud interest allowed at 1 par cent, pet
Lords Tweedmouth \����u��ttn��  t������s��it lute).
1    Tetal  Aateta over 1186.000.000.00
1 tlWU,     UIBfrnilUBVea    KMkUMU
A8K8 INCREASE
t, ..*rxrrrrri.^s:i*i.-jjaiaZ
x.*n*s- **"VHver
Mail Carrying Railway's Want More
Ottawa. Ont., Sept. 27.���Railway's
carrying HM Majesty's mails are
asking the Dominion government for
more money. The retiring cabinet
aaya tt haa had the application under
consideration but could not agree to
the) Increase asked by^the companies.
An order-in-comncil was passed recently asking the Hillway commis-
sion to take up'the whole question
of railway mail subsidies and decide
upon a fair t>aela of remuneration.
Tbe commission has the question
flown for hearing at the October sitting, beginning on October 3.
NEW  WESTMINSTER MANCM,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manner.
The
Royal Mo! Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve       6,900,000
The Bank ba* 176 branches,
exMatflnc la Canada from the
���Mantle to the Paclfc; in Cuba,
Mueaafaaut the Island, also In
Parte Rico, Trinidad, Bahamas,
NBW YORK aad LONDON,
BtfOLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
���a all the principal Towns and
Citiea in tbe World.
These   excellent   connections
aford every banking facility.
New Weatmlnster Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to"open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
laage and strong banking organization.
Interest it paid on Strings
BaUnces^balf-yearly.   ::
Basinet* (Accounts   opened
on fsYorsble terms.   ::
INCORPORATED!! 85f
ASSETS  $48,p00.O0O:
i      "   ��� r jj J
NEW WESTMINSTER*
BRANCH
S1S Columbia Street
B. C
*��� aaaU itafc ow rapatattoa oa.
Martin-Senour
1004. Pore Paint
r��a Uaaaaa OU. waa ot o^SmTC I
22?V. *��3** *��� ������������'���I* tratkfal,
��a*r 4o a>afea a taw dark aaaoaa I
tkataaaaotba pradaoad from laa��
sadilae. ObSM la tka Mora aad wo
WUI show thaa to jroo-bot OTary
attar oolor la poatttvalr aad aba*,
lately 100 par eaat Para rata*,
aad aat a drop of aoaltarattoa av
aabatttaUoa la ariaad la.
Wa raeoaiaaBd thla axeall
braad ta all oor (liooda aad crasn   ,
en. Aaottor cood polat la tkat two
����I1om of thl. paint aorar* aa Book
���paoa aa thrae aaltoai at tka Iliad
Wa aa*e salar card.
tka color, aad akadaa
lor tka aaUae.
jkowlaar all I
T. J. Trapp & Co.
NEW WESTMINSTER.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.    P. o. Box 348.
Offlce, Front St, Foot of Sixth.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
^ RAILWAY CO.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets on   sale   September   25th,
October 2nd, 6th.    Return   limit   2��
daya trom date ot sale.   October nth,
ISth, 19th.   Return   Unit   November
15th.
Winnipeg, Man % 60.0��
Minneapolis, Mln     60.00
Bt. Paul, Minn     60.00
Chicago. Ill     12.6*
Milwaukee, Wis    72.50
Toronto, Ont     91.60
Montreal,  Que 105.00
New York. N.Y 108.50
Boston, Mass  110.00
Washington, D.C 107.59
and all other eastern cities. Standard
and tourist car* on aU tipina. JY>r
further information apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL 4 ODDY
Corner Eighth St and Fifth Avenue..
PHONE 370.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
me* 'Pkoae in.     Ban 'Pftooe Ml
Begbie Street
���aggas*   delivered   promptly   i*
aay part of tka citj.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OPPICB���TPAM DEPOT.   .
CITY OP NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C
JSole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NBW WESTMINSTER. B. C
Telephone R 113. Office: Princeaa Bt
Phone M��.
P. O. Box 881..
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Weatmlnster Truat Building.
mm ,
T~    F^QE FOUR    " "'
THE DAILY NE
The Daily News
Published by The Dally Newa Publishing Company, Limited, at their offlces,
earner   of   McKenzie   and    Victoria
Streets.
soon as the president ,of the shopmen's International unions Involved
can fix upon the day And hour, ac
cording to J. W. KUAet, president of
the International Blacksmiths' and
Helpers'  union, today'  ' j
Situation at \A* /iPS****-
Los Angeles,  Cal., Sept.  28.-More
than    twenty-flve , hundted    railroad
shop workers, employed in the south-
A. Paige Manaolng Director ern  division of the SOMthern   Pacific
" (waited  today  the strike order which
tbeir union officials declared was inevitable. On tbeir part, the railroad
officials announced today that they
were ready to cope with any situation that might develop from a
walkout of the men...  - \
Fences girded the ihops here and
material yards of both the Southern
Paciflc and the Salt Lake railroads,
and, while officials In the offices of
Superintendent Piatt, ot the Southern
Paciflc, declare that these were not
intended for stockrtftto'-wtaen they
were built a few daya ago, they can
be made to Bervq as.^rjcJiers if necessary.
and he haa taken charge of ttoe   af-
'"officials   0/  the  machinists'   union
here have  ^ceived  telegraphic    or-
Ter* to prepare for a    strike   order.
I Union shopmen say they are ready to
go out the moment a strike order is
received.
FRIDAY,  SEPTEMBER  2��,  1911.
BERESFORD  AT  VICTORIA.
Lord Charles Beresford of "Condor
fame" has been effervescing on tho,
recent election In this country.
Speaking before the Canadian Club
of Victoria he waB reported as saying
that "the people had not cast a party
vote, but a national one," and further
that "Reciprocity would have brought
about tbe end of the British nation
commercially."
We do not quite understand Lord
Beresford's remarks, does he meand
Beresford's    remarks, does he mean
that those ln favor of   a reciprocity
agreement with   the   United    States
were ln favor of annexation,    If   so
never a man holding such a position
as he has held made a greater blunder.   Does Lord Beresford think that
because thousands of people in tbis  .m-nuum)
country welcomed a reduction ot the an out8|de engagements and will
tariff in order that they might live '
SUCCESS   OF   TWO   CONTINENTS.
Freight Handlers Out.
New Orleans, La., Sept. 28.���Local
No. 77 of the Brotherhood of Rail'
way Freight Handlers' Joined the
strike ot the Illinois Central and
Yazoo and Mississippi Valley railroads workmen here at noon today.
When we consider the number of
new plays offered the theatre-loving
public every season, and how very
few of them satisfy the ever-hungry
patrons ot the drama, is it any wonder that the revival of "Jim the
Penman" is being et^gerly looked
forward to when it appears here at
the Westminster O^era house on
Sept. 29, and with the unusual trl-
star combination of Florence Roberts, Thurlow Bergen and Theodore
| Roberts, who will be seen ln their
original New York"roles as played
hy them last season ln the all-star
cast. When three established stars
go back a quarter of a century and
select a drama that was the success
of two continents, and which, upon
its revival ln New York turned people away nightly, we can at least expect a wonderfully strong play to be
handled in a masterly manner, and
the appearance of "Jim the Penman"
will be one of the truly interesting
performances of the present season.
Get In On Tins Business Property
more economically, they would thereby sacrifice their heritage? and be
the vassals of a rebel state.
It is wrong that men who bave
beld such a position as Lord Charles
Beresford, should be allowed to air
their, views before a meeting of
Canadians, met together to welcome
him as a past hero of a forgotten
scrap. What has Lord Charles done
for the Empire that entitles him to
discuss matters, entirely within the
political economy of this country ?
Because he has been successful In 3
naval engagement, doea that entitle
him  to tell thousands of Canadians
....   what tbey should do?     . _.. 	
It haa been a failing of native sons
of Great Britain to pay iis' fleeting
visits to tell us what we should do
and what we should not do, bnt for
the most part tbeir advice and
speeches are those of the ignorant,
and we must place Lord Charles
Beresford as among these.
We would like Lord Charles' opinion on the effort of   Eastern    Canadians to raise the tax against    the
mother   country   on    woolen   goods
from  30 to 50 per cent.    We would
ask him  what right has he to    say
that    "had    reciprocity   passed    you
would    have   to     denounee     many
treaties for the beneflt of tbe United
States."    We would like to ask bow
he  dares  brand  us   "traitors" as  he
Insinuates in his Interview, men Who
are as loyal to Great Britain-as, ever
be was,  because they differ on commercial relations. ��� ��� '
Lord Beresford, we presume, Is a
large landowner. He is not desirous
evidently of allowing people to think
for themselves. He wouid call the
people "canaille" and dare them to
act for themselves.
���The time will come when the
people of Canada will be able to deal
with their neighbors on an equitable
basis, when there will be no question
of their loyalty, because fair trade
arrangements are made, and the
time will come when our blood will
cease to boll at the cowardly attacks
made upon certain of us who. forsooth, dare to think differently from
the honorable lord.
In every club in every city in this
Dominion Is an engraving of a Bull
Dog, underneath the picture is the
legend "What we have w��'ll hold,"
and this is fondly looked upon as our
heritage from Lord Charles Beresford, bur. the picture will be edged in
crape, and tho beauty of the phrase
scorned if the author of its production practically declares as traitors
all thopc that disagree with him.
Let Lord ChaileB go back to Eng1-
land, let him, if necessary, defend our
shores, but heaven forbid his entrance into the arena of diplomacy.
Dropped upon by Sir Percy Scott,
discredited by his own followers, resigning his position in the navy to
indulge In falBe polemics in the
House of Commons, let Beresford's
words be taken for what they are
worth, namely, the utterance of a
brave man In war, but a fool in 'the
governing of nations.
Will SIRlKt ON
HARRIMAN LINES
Meeting     of     Federation     Held     in
Chicago���Coast to  Coast   Railways Affected.
Chicago, Sept. JK.���Immediately
upon receipt of a message from
Julius Kruttschnitt, general manager
of the Harrlman lines, virtually declining to discuss recognition of the
Shopmen's Federation, the presidents of the international unions in
volved met hurriedly here today to
decide upon plans for calling a general strike of the System Federations
on all  Harriman roads.
President J. \V. Kline, of the Blacksmiths' union, said that the "strike
probably would be decided upon today. He said Kruttschnitt's message
was ambiguous and merely declared
that the Harriman officials thought
they had always dealt fairly with the
men, and if the workers did not realize this the officials saw no way of
convincing them.
Kline said the message did not
refer to an ultimatum fixing noon to
day as the time for granting a conference.
As Soon as Possible.
Chicago, Sept. 28.���A strike on all
the Harrlman lines, including the
Illinois  Central,  will  be    called    as
Portland Is Prepared.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 28���Operating
officials of the Harriman lines wbo
were scheduled to leave Portland for
vacations and duties, today cancelled
remain here, owing to the seriousness
of the impending strike (situation.
J. P. O'Brien, head of the Harriman system in the northwest,' admitted that the outlook was threatenlng-
Bllndd Man's Buff.
It's an 111 wind that blows nobody
good. When the lights of Vancouver were out the other night two
men assaulted Edward Cole, 56 Powell street, and took from blm $85
Cole stated to the police that he was
walking along Alexander street when
two men came on him in the dark
and beat him up.
=e
The arrow points to the Schaake Property. Can you beat
it for location ? It is the finest investment in New West-
minster today.
Columbia Street Lots - $7,000 to $8,000
Front Street Lots     -     $15,000 to $23,000
Terms, One-third Cash, Balance Over Two Years.
I
THE
People's Trust Co.
P. O.  BOX  140
451 COLUMBIA 8T.
1
Limited
PHONES 646 AND 669.
NEW  WESTMINSTER.
$4.5Q  Boys*
\ .
Suits
We have Boys Suits for more money and Boys' Suits for less money���
but, when it comes to downright
dyed-in-the-wool all round values
we like to be sized-up on our $4.50
line. \
They're "Style" in the broadest sense of the word; double
breasted with bloomer knickers.
Fine Tweed mixtures in the newest
shades of Green and Olive.
SIZES UP TO SIXTEEN YEARS
JUST THE BIGGEST $4.50
WORTH OF SUIT VALUE
YOU'VE EVER SEEN
Reid & McDonald
601  Columbia street.
'The Store of Satisfaction"
BURN OIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone 8eymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for aale or rent while price* are low
"The House of Quality and Low Prices"
Furniture  Specials
...FOR---
Friday Shoppers
Full Size Iron Beds
White   enamel; strongly made and very neat ln appearance.   Pri day   price    $2.90
BED    SPRINGS.
.Woven   wire, with supports; any size.    Each, $1.75
MATTRESSE8.
All  sizes;  good     strong    ticking.        Friday    special    $2.25
KITCHEN   TABLES.
Regular   size; very   strong;   without   drawer. .$1.75
With   drawer $2.00
KITCHEN    CHAIRS.
Double   rungs;  solid seat.    Friday special   45c
Bedroom Rockers
Solid   seat;   spindle back; golden finish. Bach. .����e
ROCKER8.
Selected 'quarter-cut oak; cobbler seat; valuea to
$7.50.    Friday special        ���*-25
I
MIRRORS.
Plate glass mirrors; 8x10 Inches; solid oak frame;
golden  or eaily English finish.   Friday special, 60c
BEDROOM   TABLES.
Large   size; with shelf; turned legs. Each ....$1.25
DRESSER   AND   STAND.
��� Golden flnlBh; three drawer case; larga bevel
plate mirror; good size stand to match. Friday
Special    f��.W
SEA    GRA88   CHAIRS.
A few to sell at
.$3.25
Galloway & Lewis
'Phone 829
We Sell For Less.        401, 403 Columbia St-
i���KTl ��������������� THE DAILY NEWS.
raoi
SPORTS
Select Delegates
(Continued (rom page one)
The program to be submitted by
the 104th Regiment A. A. A. at the
first amateur boxing and wrestling
tournament to be held next week was
finally arranged yesterday afternoon
at a conference between the regimental officials and the V. A. C. dele-
Kates, headed by Secretary Robert
Scragg and Physical Director Chester
Mclntyre. Johnny Lee, who has recently come to this city from the
eastern provinces and wbo has
gained premier honors ln the old
country at the featherweight limit,
will be a strong feature. The 104th
yesterday decided to give the Terminal City club the satisfaction of
witnessing his first appearance. In
place of Barrieau, who was to have
jnet him in Vancouver, has been Installed Yordy Darker, of Ruskin, wbo
Is looked upon by authorities as the
coming champion of this province.
The bout between this couple Is certain to be an interesting one from
the first gong. Lee ls in capital
fettle, his dally training under Pat
Feeney, Tlm Mahoney and A. O.
Beaton having put him ln hla old
time condition. The members of the
Tecumsehs, of Toronto, speak in the
highest terms of the prowess of this
atocky little Scot, who haa no less
than four championship scalps dangling to his belt, In Barker, Lee wlll
be stalking np agalnat a lad who
makes every left hand tell.
Young Martin, of the Seattle Atti
letic club, will meet Bert Hughes,
V. A. C, over the three round route,
and as both are at an equal weight
(110 pounds) a spirited tussle should
be  witnessed.
John McCallum from the neighbor
ing city who created a sound impression among the fans at the previous
show in the St. Patrick's hall, has
accepted an invitation to meet an
equal poundage lad who will be
selected from either Tacoma or Belllngham.
In the wrestling bouts, the famous
Dune Gillis, heavyweight all round
champion of British Columbia, has
expressed his willingness to come
out of his shell and tackle McDonald, of this city, on the mat. provided
the latter ls ln form. McDonald two
years ago defeated the present cham-
pion at the P. N. A. meet, and although the Westminster man is prac
tlcally retired from the game he has
been approached by the officials Ot
the 104th club and in all likelihood
will again be seen ln action. Should
the bout materialize, onlookers may
rest assured that they will be provided with a set-to which wlll be a
stern one.
Fred Smith, of the V. A.'C. and
holder of the lightweight championship of 'he Paciflc coast and thc
province, will be seen here, pitted
against John Tait, a member of the
organizing, flub, who. although he
has only Recently taken up the grappling sport has shown himself to be
an apt pupil In the many Oner points
of catch-as-catch-can wrestling. At
135 pounds lie displays great strength
and determination , and is confident
that he can defeat the champion. The
above-are but some of the tit bits of
a gigantic program which will bo
furnished by the soldiers who are out
tttmsmmttSSSS* the. amateur wrest Una
nnd boxing sports in this district.
Onlv clean straightforward bouts
will he permitted, the officials havlnR
been instructed to Immediately call
n halt to anything which borders on
unfair tactics either with the gloves
or on the mat.
An  eighteen  foot  ring  ia  now being constructed in the centre of the
��d over t,hla a. aplendld view may be
obtained rrom any part of the house.
Arrangements have been made to
seat one thousand spectators. This
will be tht/ first attempt made by responsible citizens to give amateur
bouts a hearty send-ofT in Westmin
ater.
education question ln this growing
city and especially with regard to the
accommodation provided for the
scholars. So far as he could see there
was nothing ln sight for the relief of
the pupils at every school In Westminster. He deplored the fact that
white children should have to mingle
with those from the Orient, and suggested that strong methods be taken
to put a stop to this.
D. S. Curtis as an ex-member of
the trustees board did not think It
was within the province of tho board
to interfere ln tbe matter of schools
or schoJara-
Dr. Holmes spoke strongly on the
question, of the city council granting ground In Queens park where a
school could be built. He was opposed to the erection of any such
building tn Tlpperary park.
Mr. Lusby, ln reply to Mr. Curtis,
said the citizens had been fooled by
the wording of the by-laws as they
had been placed before the electors
on two occasions. His suggestion
that the board council and trustees
should meet ln a conference and endeavor to get to a correct understanding was endorsed by the meeting and adopted.
Back to the Land.
Two months ago a motion proposed
by Mr. Kerr, and passed, that a committee be appointed to enquire into
the feasibility of the provincial government clearing out the wooded
land and putting it under cultivation
and tben letting it out ln small holdings was favorably commented upon
ln many quarters and last night O.
Small, one of that committee, reported tbat he had given the matter deep
consideration ln the' interval. It
would be the right thing at this
stage, he opined, for the various
rural boards to be made cognizant of
the proposals and when the suggestions and reports from these ^came to
hand they could be banded together
and forwarded to the minister of
public works at Victoria. The committee was granted further time in
which to gather data and report
back.
AUTO-BUS TURNS TURTLE.
Crashes Through Bridge Into 8elno
���20 Killed.
Paris, Sept. 28.���An auto-omnibus,
occupied by about twenty persons,
was crossing the bridge Archeveche,
over the Seine, near the Cathedral
of Notre Dame today, when suddenly
It left the roadway and crashed
through the parapet, falling Into the
water. The auto omnibus was a
closed vehicle with the passengers
inside.
Team Selected.
At a meeting of the Westminster
Senior Amateur Football club held
yesterday evening the following team
was chosen to represent the club in
the league match which will be played tomorrow on the Cambie street
grounds at Vancouver against the
V. A. C: Sampher, goal; Lyons and
Kirby, backs;  Speedie, Ferguson and
PetHeP'rlght;" Cltfsal,' cenlre; Sihltn
and Evans, left forwards.. King,
Braith and McLaren were selected as
reserves and wlll travel over with
the team. The game Is scheduled to
start at three o'clock.
��� BOWLING. +
��� ���
���������������������������������������������a
Pen Pushers Are Now Pin Pasters.
The bowling fever Is spreading
readily lh Vancouver as witness the
growth of the Commercial League,
which last night at a meeting at the
Pender Alleys accepted sufficient
new teams to round out the membership to an even score of clubs. Now
the pencil-pushers of the dally press
have the habit and yesterday they
organized a league to be known as
the Vancouver Newspaper Bowling
League. Teams from the three daily
papers entered and the competition
will be confined solely to the editorial and reportorlal staffs of these
Journals.
The pressmen at yesterday's meeting decided that a month waa long
enough for tiny good respectable
bowling league to operate without a
banquet and the schedule drawn provides for only four weeks' play. Then
the winners will be tendered gold
melals by "Uncle" Joe Morris and
-everybody will celebrate with one of
Uncle's Justly famous picnics. Joe
ls secretary-treasurer of the league,
that being the only office which has
any labor attached to It. R. H. Hill,
of the World, ls president, and A. P.
Oarvey, of the News-Advedttser and
Harry Turner, of The Province, are
the vice-presidents.
The schedule is a work of art and
reads something like this:
Oct.   9���Province vs. World.
Oct. 11���Province  vs.   News Advertiser.
Oct 13���World    vs.    News-Advertiser.
Oct. 16���World vs. Province.
Oct. 18���News-Advertiser vs. Province.
Oct. 20���World    vs.    News-Advertiser.
Oct. 23���Province  vs.  World.
Oct 26���Province vs.  News-Advertiser.
Oct. 27���World    vs.     News-Advertiser.
Oct. 30���World vs. Province.
Nov.   1   ���   News-Advertiser      vs.
World.
Nov.   3���World    va.    News-Adver-
The Ladies of New Westmin
ater May Now Have Beauti
fui Hair. Ryall the Drug
gist has the Article and Guarantees it to Grow Hair, or
Refund Your Money.
Ryall, the druggist, backed up by
the manufacturers of SALVIA, the
Great Hair Grower, guarantees it to
grow hair.
SALVIA destroys Dandruff in tea
days.
The roots of the hair are so nourished and fed that a new crop of hair
springs up, to the amazement and delight of the user. The hair is made
soft and fluffy. Like all American
preparations SALVIA ls daintily perfumed. It is hard to And un actre3��
who does not use SAT,VIA .continually.
Ladles of society and Influence use
no other.
SALVIA is a non-sticky preparation, and Is the ladles' favorite. A
large, generous bottle, 60c. The
Scobell Drug Co., St. Catharines,
Canadian distributors.
Carpenters, Attention!
All members of the United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners' Local
1639 are especially requested to attend the next regular meeting on
Monday, October 2, 1911, as some
very Important business is to be
dealt with.
H. A. KERR,
Recording Secretary.
provincial!
Exhibition
Queen's Park, New Westminster
Oct. 3,4,5,6,7,
HUNDREDS Of STOCK AND FRUIT EXHIBITS
The Finest Agricultural Show in Western Canada
Tuesday, Oct. 3���Official opening.
Wednesday, Oct. 4.���Scottish Day.
Thursday, Oct. 5.���Championship
Baseball.
Friday, Oct. 6.���Children's Sports.
Saturday, Oct. 7.���Sports, Baseball
GOD SAVE THE KING.
Special rates on all railways and steamships.
T. J. TRAPP, Pre*.     D. E. MACKENZIE, Manager
We will lend your money for you on Approved First
Mortgages on Real Estate, and will guarantee you
against loss.
We also guarantee that the interest will be paid you
promptly on the due date, and principal on maturity.
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED.
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J.J.JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
Th.
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
���
- y.-Tif* -*.
Are open for business in
their new building, 544
COLUMBIA STREET
"*  ���,
Manufacturing Site
160 feet waterfrontage in the city  with    railroad    trackage    and
yard room. .7 j
Price, $55,000.   Cash, $15,000
BALANCE TO ARRANGE.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929. Room 16, Collister Block.
| .lit Our Window Display off Pearl Handle Goods
CUTLERY
i   \
;.
FISH   SETS
FRUIT SETS
FISH CARVERS
BREAD KNIVES
OE88ERT 8ET8
DINNER SETS
BUTTER SPREADERS
CAKE KNIVES t
^^^^    BERRY SPOONS, ETC.      ^^^^^^^^
amberlin     IC*i__CR
$   Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. mntl   B.C.E. R'y
�������������������������������������
���  ��� ���
mtmt^mmimai**S>BmSSSKi
FALL SHAPES
Just opened up in the Stetson and Von  Gal
makes K
LAND REGI8TRY ACT.
Re Lota 1, 2 and 3, In Block 6, Lot
10, in Block 60, and Lots 7 and 8, in
Block 61, all ia the subdivision of District Lot flve hundred and forty (640),
In the City of Vancouver.
Whereaa proof of loss of certlflcate
of title No. 9278A, to the above name J |
property   issued   In   the   name   of
Thomas William KIngsmill has been
flled ln this office.   Notice is hereby
given that I shall at the expiration ofi
one month from date of first publlca!
tion hereof lse'ie a duplicate of said
certlflcate of title, unless ln the meantime valid objection be made to me In
writing.
Dated at the Land Registry Office
thla 8th day ot September. 1911.
ARTHUR O. SMITH.
Dlatrict Registrar.
In wearing one of these hats you wear a permanent guarantee of satisfaction,
... i * ���
The Fit���The Material���The Styl&��The Wear
*
all must be what you pay for. t
We have the new  Velours and^Fmr Felts iti
colors Black, Pearl* Mitria and Natural*
PRICES $2.50 TO M00
7
A. S- Mills fi^Co.
S17' Columbia Street.
llie Hot
i of raehlon Craft.
Mfc&ate
$1050���On Fifth street, near Seventh
avenue, 60 toot lot, partly cleared.
One-third cash, balance 6 and 12
months.
$850���On Durham atreet, a fine lot
cleared, next Fourth street. One-
third cash, balance 6 and 12 months
** ���
$1350���Fifth avenue, near First atreet,
a good building' street, near new
school. One-third caah, balance 6,
12 and 1,8 months.
$2800���Near Fourth, a fine cottage,
cement basement, furnace, new.
This ia a cheap bome. $300 cash,
balance $30 per month.
$3650~-A six roomed modern cottage,
new, near Lord Kel via sEhool.
Panelled dining room and oak stain
throughout. One of the best homes
in New Westminster. Terms very
easy.
Naw  Westminster  City   Specialist
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street.
ST. ANN'S
NEW WESTMI N8TER, B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
GIMa.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high school grade*.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embrace* bookkeeping, abort-
hand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
Por prospectus aad terma address to
the SISTER SUPERIOR.
-*��� VH*
*AQB ttX
THE DAILY NEWS.
[TY OF NEW WESTMINSTER
Blumbia street aewer local Improvement   debentures   assessment   by-
. 1911.
Schedule showing the real property   immediately   benefitted   w"1   th<5
proportion in  which the assessment is made on per foot frontage.   Annua,
. �� Frontage. Payment
Blk. Lot.     Name of Owner. ���" ft P**4S
C.16   1       Hankey G. Alers          t' 15 4"
2       Hankey G. Alers   g UM
C.17    7       McKay Barbara S  -- ,.,
g       McNamara Mary & Clarke Win. N ����� ����� ��� "
9       Boutillier  Annie   (Estate) " ����� "��*
10 Edmonds William    fifi "��� ��'��
11 Roman Catholic  Church 66 ft. 15.4.
II       Roman Catholic Church  66 ft. 15.42
C.18   7       Baker Jane  (Agt. J. K. George)    66 ft. 15.42
8 Dickinson R.  (Estate)    66   ft. 15.42
9 Baker Jane  (Agt. Symmes B. F.)    66 ft. 15.42
10 Salter J. A 66 ft. 15.42
11 Colton Fox J. 8 66   ft. 15.42
12 Colton Fox J. 8 66   ft. 15.42
C.19   1 Coote JOBlaa    66 tt. 15.4-
I       Coote   JobUb     66   ft. 15.42
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New
Westminister Intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-law assessing the propertlea ln the Schedule   above   mentioned   the   sums   of
money annually for twenty years aet opposite each lot, and Court of Revision for trial of complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made wlll be held on Friday the 27th day of   October, 1911,
commencing at 10 o'clock fn the forenoon at the Councll Chamber in the
City Hall.    New Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal
frcm such Intended assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least eight days prior to such Court of Revision. I
Dated this 27th day of September, 1911.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
..  MRU   WKSTMIXSTEH.
CITV O*   flss***    **
.���_., t���  sink     Avenue    Cement     Sldewalka
"Math  atreet fron. Tfclrd  -����r ,,,  H>-I.aw,  ISM."
Loral   IISHIISIITl PS*sa����� *aa**a
.schedule  -bowlna-  the ����>  ^P^ l"^*fc .WSJl?* the Pr��-
I ,      .*,.���.���     in,.    Assessment   lsmade on per foot frontage,
/portion   In   ��*'�����*     tne    AB"        He_ Frontage
t*.
Blk.
IS. 6
Lot
13	
14.23&30
31.
Subd.
4
5
c
7
8
a
10
u
l
Re-
Subd.
8.   7         10 & 23
11 & 23
10
23
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER.
FRONT  STREET  SEWER LOCAL IMPROVEMENT    DEBENTURE    ASSESSMENT BY-LAW, 1911.
SCHEDULE showing the Real Property   immediately   benefitted   and
the proportion ln which the Assessment ls made on per foot frontage:
Re- Annual
Blk.   Lot.    Sub.    Subd.                       Name of Owner      Frontage. Payment.
C.5       1 Swanson,   Alfred     66 ft. $14.09
2 W. pL   8. U 8wanson,   Alfred     22 ft.     4.70
S. pt. of M. y�� Trapp, T. J 24 ft.     5.12
E. pt. Waghorn, J. W., & Mar-
>  tin,   H 20 ft.     4.27
3 W.  Mi Waghorn, J. W., & Mar-
I   tin,   H 88 ft.     7.05
E.  tt Lees Limited     33 ft. 7.05
4 W. pt. Lees Limited     11 ft. 2.36
I                 E. pt. Trapp,  T. J., &  Co.,Ltd.. 55 ft. 11.75
5 S.   tt Edwards, Chas. W. etal 66 ft. 14.09
6 Myers, T. C. et al    66 ft.   14.09
7 W. pt Myers, T. C. et al    22     4.70
' 8 Pearson, Thomas R.  ... 66 ft.    14.09
9 Hamley,   F.   T 66 ft.   14.09
10 Cunningham,  James   ... 66 ft.   14.09
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-law assessing the properties in the Schedule above mentioned the sums of
money annually for twenty years set opposite each lot, and Court of Revision for thetrial of complaints and appeals against the assessment 'so proposed to be made wlll be held on Friday the 27th day of October, 1911,
commencing at 10 o'clock in the forenoon at the Council Chamber in the
City Hall, New Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal
from such intended assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the
Municipal Council at least eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
Dated this 27th day of September.1911.
W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
CITY OF NEW  WE8TMINSTER.
THIRD STREET LOCAL IMPROVEMENT      DEBENTURE     ASSESSMENT BY-LAW, 1911.
SCHEDULE showing the Real Property   immediately   benefitted   and
, the proportion in which tbe   Assessment ls made on per   foot frontage:
'-. J Annual
1 Re- Front-     Pay-
Blli.       Lot.    Subd.     Subd. Name ot Owner. age.     ment.
CS4          3           A. Corbould   Gordon   E 66   ft. $30.17
4 Corbould Gordon E.   ..  132 ft. 60.34
1&8          1 Vidal JameB H 66 ft. 30.17
2 Johnston   John  J 66   ft. 30.17
3 Mackay  J. J 66  tt. 30.17
4                                       Schaake Kate    66 ft. 30.17
S.5         8         S.V4         W.tt Rae Jessie    132 ft. 60.34
8          S.tt      Npt. Gray Alexander B 6�� ft. 30.17
g               9         2 Rand Artuhur E    66 ft. 30.17
jg*. i                    3 Clute Mary L.  R.' 60 ft. 22.86
""������j                4                      ���, Gifford Annie A 66 ft. 30.17
;��n_      "               S Gardner Eliza  J 66 ft. 30.17
pi"If 3   61&62         7 to 10 1 Gardner, Eliza J 52.8 ft. 24.13
:���':*.                             2 McNeil A. T. , 48.8 ft 22.30
fTf**^              3 Cliffe  Ronald B 2B.S  ft. 12.26
,  "   i   H--r-H   .       ;'fv       4 Sinclair James  W.   ... 52.8 tl \ 84.13
;          I ' '             ;"     5 Elly Reuben       52.8ft. 24.13
jiil jf^AiMaLL.**! .    ii McLeod Alfred \y, .....66 ft. 38.17
63    ~*j*i���<l^iJj��-fl0r(,6n Miry C 66 ft, 30.17
64&65   '""   1 Gifford Lucy & Thos. Jr. 63 ft. 28.80
S.5    C4&65   2                 .^-i-rlV Rogers,   Mary   S 63 ft 28.80
 3   .       ^*Tl.'_:__ Lyle,  Frank   B  73 ft. 33.36
S.C         5       1 Wintemute,  Jane   (est)..66 ft. 30.17
.>.,   .                4                             '�� '       Reid,  Alex,   (estate)   ..45.5ft. 20.80
rT      .  I        5     Pt.  22 Reid, Alex,  (estate)   ....22ft. 10.06
���                6     Bai.  of  5 Lane, Robt: & Wm 69 ft. 31.55
7                             t Smith,  Franklin    45.5 ft. 20.80
43       8 Wlndebank,   Horl    50 ft. 22.86
7     N.  tt <       Truman,   William   H 86 ft. 39.20
S.  tt" Wlndebank,   Horl     84 ft. 38.40
I Oliver,   Elizabeth     55 ft. 25.15
41&42    6 Barnett,   Louisa  M 52.5 ft. 24.00
7                                            Burden,   J.   K. 50 ft. 22.86
.   ���                     g                                            Young,   Murdock    50 ft. 22.86
I -���'.  ,                 9                                            Young. Pete  H 50 ft. 22.86
10        *i                                 Boughen,   E.   J 50ft 22.86
II !              Boughen,   E.   J 50 ft. 22.86
12                                            Bembrarh,   L.   J 50 ft. 22.86
13 to 18       1 . West.  Home  &  Imp. Co.51 ft.     23.32
2 West.  Home &  Imp.  Co.51 ft.     23.32
3 i West.   Home  &  Imi).  Co.51 ft.      23.32
4 West.   Home  ft  Imo.  Co.51 ft.      23.32
5 ���   West.  Home & Imp. Co.51 ft     23.32
S.7 2.30&3.31 1 Dolg,   Arthur    66 ft.     30.17
18 Calbeck.  John   A 66 ft.      30.17
19 McKenzie,   John     66 ft.     30.17
36 ���   ���   - Rees    Richard    66 ft.      30.17
4.29     6 Broad.   Emily    60 ft. 27.43
7 Peebles,   Peter    60 ft. 27.43
8 Waitt.   M.  W.,   &  Co....60 ft. 27.43
S.7       4.29     9 S. tt                          Cunningham.   James   -...30ft. 13.72
9 N. tt Todhunter,   Thomas    30 ft.      13.72
10 Lane,   William     60 ft.     27.43
11 ' Christian, W,  D 60 ft.      27.43
12 ���     " Whiteside, W. J 60 ft.      27.41
13 Murray,   William    60 ft.      27.43
33 Shaw, James Pearson   ..60ft.     27.43
S.10     2&3      9 Lorep,   James   C 66 ft. 30.17
10 Loree,   James   C 66 ft. 30.17
27 Banton,  Lucy 66 ft. 30.17
28 Croll, James A 66 ft. 30.17
4       6 Burnett,   Mavia    61ft. 27.88
7 Croll.  James  A 61ft     27.88
18 I     Horton,   William    61ft     27.88
19 Etherington,   Arthur   E..61ft.     27.88
Tipperary Park                                City   New   Westmin8ter561 ft   256.67
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of
New Westminster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment Bylaw assessing the properties in the schedule above mentioned the sums
of money annually for thirty years set opposite each lot and Court of
Revision for the trial of complaints and appeals ag.iinst the assessment
so proposed to be made will be held on Friday, the 27th day of October,
1911, commencing at 10 o'clock in the forenoon at the Council Chamber
In the City Hall, New Westminster, Biitish  Columbia, and  any notice of
. appeal from such intended assessment must be served upon the Clerk of
the Municipal Council at least eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
Dated this 27th day of September, 1911.
x W. A. DUNCAN, City Clerk.
s.  10
8.   10
.10.
11.
12.
3
4
8
1
10
n
6
7
S
6
ir>
16
18
19
1
2
3
4
5
9
10
11
12
5
10
13
14
20
Name of Owner
Ovens, Thomas  	
Jones, Henry A	
Jones, Henry  A	
Jones, Henry A	
Jones, Henry A	
Jones, Henry A	
Jones, Henry A	
Jones, Henry A	
Jones, Henry A	
Byrne,  Prlscllla A	
Thomas, W	
Thomas, W	
Sharpe,   James   S	
Henderson, Abraham M..
Hansen. Christian   	
Hood, John W	
Mollard,  Robert  	
Sand, Benjamin a	
Coatham,  Maggie   	
Murray, John  	
Burns.  John   W.   	
Cunningham, Qeorge  ..
Dawe,  Samuel J	
Oalney,  Joslah   	
Cunningham, James  ....
.    Lughton, George  	
Lughton, George  	
Swain, Samuel  	
.    Swain, Samuel'	
.    Swain. Samuel   	
.    Barbaree, T. H.
!20
66
66
66
6G
66
66
66
66-
oo
46.75
4 6.75
46.75
46.75
74.25
74.25
66
66
66
66
74.25
74.25
59.40
59.40
59.40
59.40
59.40
66
Annual
Pay'nt't
$36.76
11.02
11.02
11.02
11.02
11.02
11.02
11.02
11.02
1.11
9.21
9.21
9.21
7.81
7.81
7.81
7.81
12.42
12.42
11.02
11.02
11.02
11.02
12.42
12.42
9.93
9.93
9.93
9.93
9.93
11.02
9.21
9.21
9.21
11.02
11.02
11.02
..     Morgan, Harry D  55
Morgan,  Harry  1)  65
..    Swain,  Gad     55
..    8mlth,  Joseph  W  66
..    Smith,  Joseph  W  66
..    Smith,  Joseph  W  66
. .    Yorkshire Guarantee and
Seeurltv  Corporation 66          11.02
..    Thompson,  Isabella A.   .. 66           11.02
...    Richmond,   Stanley     66           11.02
...    Heath, Wlllia H  66          11.02
NOTICK lfi HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster Intend* to pass a 1-ocal Improvement Assessment By-Law assessing the properties in the Schedule above mentioned the sums of money
annually for twenty years set opposite each lot, and Court of Revision for
the trial of complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be
made wlll be held on Friday, the 27thday of October, 1911, commencing at
10 o'clock In the forenoon at the Councll Chamber in the City Hall. New
Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended
assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
Dated the 27th day of September, 1911.
CITY    OF    NEW    WESTMINSTER.
"Mackenzie Street from Columbia   to Agneo Street* Paved Roadway Local
Improvement  Deheature  Aaaeaameat    n.v-l-aw, 1011."
���Schedule showing the   Real  Property lmmed:ately benefitted and tho proportion in which the Assessment ls made on per foot frontage:
Ke- Annual
Blk. Lot       Subd.       Subd.       Name of Owner Sup. ft. Paymt.
C. 13        10
17
21
22
C.   25           1
8
8
Court House	
Carnegie Library .
S.  55
N.  77
Dominion government .   612,125
McNamara,   Mary,   and
Clarke,  W.  N      612,125
Collister,  W. S      726,000
Guichon,  L.   (estate)..     726,000
Fales, W. E    1650,000
Pringle, Michael        687,000
Hardman. Alfred    962,500
.Provincial Gov't       2271,500
.City New Wesfm'ster.   3712,500
$ 43.93
43.93
52.10
52.10
118.40
49.30
69.07
163.01
266.41
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster Intends to pasw a Local Improvement Assessment By-Law assessing the properties in the Schedule above mentioned the sums of money
annually for thirty years set opposite each lot, and Court of Revision for the
trial of complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made
wlll be held on Friday, the"27th day ofOctober, 1911, commencing at 10 o'clock
In the forenooon at the Councll Chamber In the City Hall, New Westminster,
British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended assessment
must be served upon tbe Clerk of the Municipal Council at least eight days
prior  to such   Court  of Revision.
Dated   this  27th day  of September,  1911.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
CITY    OK    9>EW  WESTMINSTER.
"Froat Street from Eighth Street to Srbaaltr Machine Work*. Omfnl Sidewalk*, Kerba and Retaining- Walla Local Improvement Debenture Aaneaa-
meat  Brian,  1��11." *wm*i ���
Schedule  allowing  the  Real  Property  Immediately   benefitted    and    the
portion ln which the  Assessment is made on per toot frontage;
Blk.
C.  4
C.5
Lot.
1 & 2
,    ..     3
     4
      1
Subd.    Resubd.
.2
 3
 3
 4
 4
 6
W.  1-3
M. 24'
E. 20'
W. 1-2
E. 1-2
W. pt.
E. pt.
C.6
C.6
Lytton
...    6, 7
......    I
     9
     10
     11
     1
     2
     3
     4
"Square
519
C.7
9,  15
Name  of  Owner. Frontage
B. C. Electric Hy. Co.   ..132  ft.
Peck & Preston      66  ft.
Keary,   W.   H    66 ft.
Swanson,    A 66 ft.
do        22  ft.
Trapp,   T.   J    24 ft.
Waghorn,   J.   W.   and
Martin   H 20 ft.
do      33 ft.
Lees, Limited      33  ft.
do       11  ft.
Trapp.   T.   J.   Co.   Ltd...   55 ft.
Edwards,  C.  W., Blatch-
ley,   A.,   and   Beynon,   E. 66 ft.
Myers, T. C. & R. H., &
Daniels,  Ethel B 88 ft.
Pearson,  Thomas It.   ...  66 ft.
Hamley,   F.   T    66 ft.
Cunningham,   James   ...   66 ft.
Drew,   tieorge       66 ft.
Thomas,   Ellis       66  ft.
Trutch,   Sir  Joseph   \\...   66  ft.
Lafferty,   A.   N    66  ft.
Douglas,   John  and J.   A.  66  ft.
City of New  Westminster ���    132  ft.
do        G8  ft.
Countryman,  John  E.   . .   C6  ft.
Hurilmun,  J.  H. & Eade
T    66   ft.
V.   V.    &   E.    Ry 66  ft.
Peters,   A.   O,   f:   Mary    ..66   ft.
Brinton,   Caleb       66 ft.
Johnston,   W.   Estate    . .   66  ft.
Annandale,   T.   S 66  ft.
SchSake  Machine
Works,    Limited     462  ft.
pro-
Annual
Pay't,
$ 41.10
20.55
20.55
20.55
6.86
7.48
6.24
10.28
10.28
3.44
17.14
20.55
27.42
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
41.10
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
20.55
143.87
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that thc Corporation of the City of New
Westminster intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment liylnw assessing the properties in the Schedule above mentioned the sums of money
annually for thirty years set opposite ehch lot, and Court of Revision for
the trial of complaints and appeals imalnst the assessment so proposed to
be made will be held on Friday, the 271h (lay of October, 1911, commencing
at 10 o'clock In the forenoon at the Council Chamber In the City Hall, New
Westminster, British Columbia, :'nd any notice of appeal from such Intended
assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
eight days prior to such  Court of  Revision.
W.  A.  DUNCAN.
Dated   the  27th  day  of  September,   1911. City   Clerk.
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
"Ileglile    Stret    from < Columbia    to   Carnarvon    Street*    Pared   Roadway
l.ocnl    Improvement   Debenture    Assessmenl   II.v-l.niT,   till I."
Schedule   showing   the   real   property   Immediately      benefited      and    the
proportion   In   which   the   assessment    Is made  on  per foot  frontage:
* Annual
Blk.      Lot Sub. Rc-subd Name of  Owner Frontage    Pay't
CIS
C.13
1-2
N.E.i
3
4
5
1
2
N.l
4
S.W.I
4
N.l
5
>..���������
of    N.E.I
(66.02
66.02
66.02
66.02
66.02
33.01
33.01
33.01
66.02
Waghorn,   James  K 66ft.
Majorlbank   Hon.  Coutts 66ft.
Hankey,  G.  Alers 66ft.
Hankey,  G.  Alers 66ft.
Westminster Trust & Safe
Deposit   Co 66ft.
Kennedy,    Robert     33ft.
Shlnobu,   C 33ft.
Howes,   J.   G.   and Hampton,   Robert    33ft.
���Wallace,    James   S 66ft.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster Intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-Law assessing the properties In the Schedule above mentioned the sums of money
innually for thirty years set opposite cach lot, und Court of Revision for
thc trial of complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed
to be made will be held on Friday, tic 27th day of October, 1911, commencing at 10 o'clock In the forenoon at the Council Chamber In the City Hall,
New Westminster, British Columbia, any notice of appeal from such Intended
assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Council at least
eight   days   prior  to  such  Court  of  Revision.
Dated   this   27th  day   of  September, 1011.
. - ��� ��� ���:    ..--   .   \ W.   A.   DUNCAN,
_il~-. ..;.���..��� 7~-   '" '.*'. ""!&_"... i       m -'TV. City  Clerk.
iW NEW WESTMINSTER.
"Lorne Street from ColaatMa to 4��m   Streets   raved
Impro\rmrat   Debenture   Assessment   By-Law, 1911." *
Schedule   showing   the  real  property  Immediately benefited and the proportion In which the assessment is male on per foot frontage:
Blk.
C.13
Lot
Subd.
S.E.J
N.E.i
N.E.J
S.E.i
Re-SUbd
Name    of   Owner
Sup.
Feet
-
Court
C.L4
25
House
6
7
Carnegie  lib.
Westminster      Trust      &
Safe  Deposit  Co 693
Kennedy, Robert     462
Howes,   J.   G.   and   Hump-
I.in,   Robert        462
Corbould,  Gordon   E 462
Wetheral,  J  t>;2
atoQnarrle,    w.   a.    and
Whealler,  Ansin       462
Trapp, t. j  o��3
Provincial   Government. .2156
Smyth,   Robert    1660
Smyth,   Robert    1650
B    C.      Permanent     Loan
Co 1650
Diamond,  J.   H���  Corbould.
G. B. and George, J. K. 1650
City   of   N.   Westminster 7424
Annual
l'aym't
��2'.'9l
10.94
19.94
11 '.'4
19.94
19.94
29.91
93.09
71.24
71.24
7!. 24
71 'JI
320.68
NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster intends to pais a Local Improvement Assessment By-Law assessing the properties ln the Schedule above mentioned the sums of money
annually for thirty years set opposite each lot, and Court of Revision for
the trial of complaints and appeals against the assessment so proposed to be
made wlll be held on Friday the 27th day of October, 1911, commencing at
10 o'clock in the forenoon at the Councll Chamber In the City Hall, New
Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended
oiseasment must be served upon the Clerk of the Munclpal Council at least
eight   days   prior   to  such  court  of   Revision.
Dated  this 27th day of September, 1911.
..s*.j*,a.
W.   A.   DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
Sldrnalks,
CITY  OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
'���Kighth street from Royal Avenue to   Sixth     Avenue     Cement
Loral   Improvement   Deheature   Aaaraameat Bylaw, IS 11."
Schedule  showing  the   Real   Property   immediately     benefited     and   the     proportion  ln  which the Assessment Is made on per foot frontage:
Annual
Subd. Resubd.    Name   of   Owner.      Frontage,    .'jiy't.
Blk.
Lot.
Toronto
Place
    do
Reserve
C.35   ..10
.11
S.5
18-
19.  20. 21
..    ...   53
. .54
S.5
S.6'
54
N.M
M.66
S.6C
N.6��
M.66
8.66
"e
6
1
2
3
4
5
1
2
3
4
5
12
13
.31
32
 33
. 10&23
8
9
10
11
11
1
2
4
1
2
3
4
4
5
6
7
1
6   &   H.
10  of 7
7
10
1&2
N 1-2
S 1-2
N 1-2
S 1-2
N.  56
City  of  New   Westminster    166  ft.
do    ...'. 166  ft.
Provincial   Governmenl   396 ft.
.Galbralth,  Hugh
(Estate)        66 ft.
do       66 ft.
Vass,   Christina,  M 66 ft.
Myers,  Joseph       66 ft.
Gilley,  James   It.
(Estate)        66 ft.
do        66 ft.
Gilley,  Herbert   165 ft.
Duncan, D. Annie      66 ft.
Johnson, James     66 ft.
Johnson,   Thomas      66 ft.
Johnson, William Angus 66  ft.
Gilley,   Walter   A 66 ft.
Gilley,  Annie  F 66 f
do        us fi
Sprott,   Mary       66  ft
Sprott,   John   H.   .......   66 ft.
Grimmer,  Lancelot.br...   66  ft.
Emerson,  Sadie       66  ft.
Gamon,   John   Q    66 ft.
Cunningham,   James   ...165  ft.
Ovens,   Thomas    220 ft.
Adams,   Alexander   ...  55 ft.
I'lux,   Louisa       65  ft.
Freeman,  M.  Eddy 55 ft.
Kimble.   Martha   M.    ..27.60 ft.
Glanville.    Alfred    A...27 60 ft.
Mllberrv,    B.'lle   C.    ...46.75 ft.
Trustees  Free  Metl.o.llit
Church     46.75 ft.
Brown,    William     46.75 ft.
Fletcher,   Robert   J.   ..40.75 ft.
Dunn.   C.   C    48 ft.
Gregory,   Anthony       47 ft
Ackley,   Abraham       47 ft.
do     23 5 ft.
Nelson, Perl    23.5  ft
do
47   ft.
Gilley, Fanny  B 47 ft.
Gilley,  Emmerson Geo.
Peterson,  Etal   	
47   ft.
66   ft.
S.7
10,  23
13.  14
23, 24
12
24
S.10
10
12
11
S.10
11
3
4
5
6
S.)
2
3
N.l
1
2
3
1
2
6
7
8
9
13
....
16
17
18
12
lt
14
S.l
14
N
15
1
2
3
4
5
Archltiolcl,    Bilxabeth   O.  76 ft.
Brown, Leopold T    66 ft.
Hudson,   Nuoml       66  ft.
Brown,   Leopold  T 49.5  ft.
do     49.5  ft.
Waters.   Ill-ills    40.5  fi
Bray,  D. P. and  Minnie. 82 5  ft.
Dunn,   C.   C    66  ft.
Westminster     Trust   &
Safe   Deposit   Co    49 5ft.
Westminster     Trust   &
Safe  Deposit Co 49.5ft.
Chappell,   John       49.6ft.
Chappell,   John        49.tft.
Chappell,   John        49.5ft
Chappell,   John        49.5ft.
Innes,  Alexander       66   ft.
Wormell,   Nelson   and
I'aulina       65   ft.
Hudson,   Naomi        56   ft.
Gaudin,   Ellxa   Jane    65   ft.
Gaudin,   Ellia   Jane    65   ft.
Fraser,   Mary        55   ft.
Smith.   M.   L    59 4ft.
Chapman.   R.   K 69.4ft.
Chapman,   R.   K 69.4ft
Chapman,   R.   K 69.4ft
Douglas,   Robert   E    69.4ft
Douglas,    John    P    69.4ft!
Storm,   Edward    ..
Hardman,   Alfred
Hardman,   Alfred   .   59.4ft.
Hardman,   Alfred    .   ...   69.4ft.
Hembrough,   Elizabeth     59.4ft.
Lone,   Robert       69.4ft.
sprott,   Mary        59 4ft
Sprott,   Mary        29.7ft]
Ackerrniin,  Augusta at.    29.7ft]
Ackerman, Augusta m.
Saunders, Edwin .....
Wilson, Mary Jane...
Huntley,   Margaret   ii..
Baker,    Arthur    F	
Summers,   William   ....
59.4
69.4ft.
59.4ft.
66 ft.
65 ft.
ft,
rt,
ft.
55
55
66
$24.35
24.35
58.40
9.7S
9.73
9.73
9.73
9.73
9.73
24.35
9.73
9.73
9.73
9.73
9 7*
9.73
3.7.1
'.' 73
u.; 1
��� 7.1
UM
32 45
8.10
8 10
8.10
4.05
4.05
6.90
6 90
6.90
6.90
7.08
6.93
6.93
3 16
3.46
6.9?
6.93
6.93
9.73
11.2o
n.aij
9.7::
7.31
7.31
7.20
12 16
9.73
17.30
7.30
7 30
7.30
7 30
7 30
8.10
8 10
8.10
8.10
8.10
8.10
8.75
8.75
8.75
8.75
8 75
8.75
8.76
8.75
8.75
8.75
8.75
8.75
8.75
4.37
4.37
8 75
9.73
8.10
8.10
8.10
9.73
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Corporation of the City of New-
Westminster Intends to pass a Local Improvement Assessment By-LaW assessing the properties In the Schedule above mentioned the sums o f money
annually for twenty years set opposlteeach 1 ot, and Court of Revision for the
trial of complaints nnd appeals against the assessment so proposed to be made
will be held on Friday, the 27th day of October, 1911, commencing at 10
o'clock ln the forenoon at the Council Chamber ln the City Hall, New Westminster, British Columbia, and any notice of appeal from such Intended assessment must be served upon the Clerk of the Municipal Councll at least
eight days prior to such Court of Revision.
-   Dated this 27th day of September,  1911.
Wi A.  DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, (or lt Is the stuff that the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be nsed ln two ways; to   spend   for   what   Is
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In the fu
ture.  Money cannot be Invested until It is flrst saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A 8AVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street.
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
I   V
>���') ..-*, - ��� '7W
-
FRIDAY,  8EPTEMBER  29,  1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
FACE SE\
TEN NEW STEAMERS
FOR AUSTRALIA
Arrangements have been made for a
wireless telegraphy Installation. Two
sister ships, the Wiltshire and the
Shropshire, are following the Argyllshire.
The   Argylshire   of   10,500   Tons  the
First, Is Now on Her Passage to
Sydney.
The Argylshire, the flrst of a fleet
of ten steamers���each of 10,500 tons
���for the Federal-Houlder-Shlre lines,
la now en route from Liverpool to
Sydney, In command of Captain Chicken. The Argyllshire Is a steel twin
screw steamer built up to the highest class. Her over-all dimensions
are: Length, 547 feet; breath, 61
feet r> inches; depth to shelter deck,
45 feet; depth to boat deck, 61 feet.
She has eight watertight bulkheads
and can carry 2000 tons of water ballast, while her total cargo capacity
Is 52(1,000 cubic feet, the total Insulated capacity being 380,000 cubic
feet. She had a dead weight capacity of 12,300 tons, excluding Insulation. She has six cargo hatches, 20
winches and 21 cargo derricks. All
the cargo derlcks have been tested to
10 tons, and the heavyweight derrick
to 3d tons. There are ln all 10 separate cargo compartments for the carriage of general cargo, frozen and
chilled meat, fruit and dairy produce. The steam steering gear, by
Hastle & Company, is in a steel
house aft, and controlled by a tele-
motor on the navigating bridge.
The propelling machinery consists of
two sets of quadruple expansion engines, capable of developing 7250
horsepower and maintaining a sea
speed of 13 knots. Steam Is provided by two large double-ended and
two single-ended boilers with 24 furnaces, fitted with Howden's forced
draft, and working at 215 pounds
pressure. The boilers are fitted
throughout with Hotchkiss patent
circulators. The refrigerating machinery consists of two Independent
sets of Haslam's ammonia machines,
each capable of controlling all the
Instated spaces at an easy speed. The
lower holds are controlled by steam-
driven fans, and the 'tween decks by
brine circulation. There Is over ten
miles of brine piping, ln the refrigerating installation, and the arrangement is such that the temperature of
any one compartment can be regulated separately for the various produce carried. There ls accommodation for 130 firstclass passengers, all
Tie staterooms being on deck. There
a lounge about forty feet square,
Id large smoking room, baths, etc.,
sumptuously fitted up, while there
barber shop and dispensary. The
ry and pantry arrangements are
Bte In every way. The vessel
a crew of 120, and has life-
fecommodation for 450 persons.
New Tourist Route.
Nelson. B. C. Sept. 27.���Recognition of the Crows Nest Pass route to
the boast as of equal value with the
main line of the C. P. H. from a tourist, standpoint, Is definitely accorded
with the opening of the new C. P. R.
tourlut hotel on Kootenay lake. The
magnificent hostelry, which ls known
as Kootenay House, occupies a position overlooking both the main lake
and the West Arm, being at the Junction of these two great water highways. The community of Balfour,
which Is advancing rapl.lly through
this acquisition, Is 30 miles from Nelson, and the hotel has been built as
rart of a covenant entered Into between the C. P. K. and the city of
Nelson. The new hostelry was opened by a charity ball ln aid of the projected new hospital at Nelson, attended by over 300 persons. As in
the case of the Swiss hotels latterly, Kootenay House ls designed to be
open the year round.
by Rhodes that forced the conviction
of a woman pickpocket at work.
Rhodes lost $35, all In gold, while
mingling with the crowd going into
the theatre, and his daughter complements his report with the statement that she observed a woman,
"wearing a large willow plume ln
her hat" close to her and her father
during the rush.
i "Jim the Penman" cost W. A.
Brady over $!j00o a week to present
in New York City. Even at this
strong outlay lt gives him fabulous
returns for Its all-star life. Florence
Roberts, Thurlow Bergen and Theodore Roberts proved to be the
united backbone of this stellar aggregation. "Jim the Penman" is an
expensive undertaking, and headed
by three noted artists, It becomes a
theatrical event of some Importance.
This noted trio opens their season
This noted trio will play here on
Friday night UjIb week only. A
strong company lias been engaged
and a complete new Hcenic equipment  provided  for  this  stellar  tour.
Miners Meet at Nelson.
Nelson, B. C, Sept. 27.���The Slo-
ican mining division was the scene of
the semi-annual session of the Western Branch of the Canadian Mining
Institute, just concluded, and the silver lead ores of the Slocan���the preeminent silver-lead district of the
Kootenay���were the subject of many
papei'B and discussions. Zinc was also given fitting space on the program. R. R. Hedley, the chairman,
advocated special steps to reduce to
a minimum the production of too enthusiastic prospectuses, as inimical
to the mining welfare of the Kootenay. In view of the world mining
congress coming to Canada next
year, O. E. Leroy, Dominion geologist, with flve assistants, has- been
mapping tbe Slocan formations, and
the preliminary results of this work
were laid before the gathering. The
meetings were held at the town of
New Denver, and the famous Standard and Van Rol mines, of the neighboring camp of Sllverton, were visited. As usual, the personnel of tbe
gathering embraced every part of
British Columbia, and delegations
from the northwestern states.
8EATTLE LOOKING
FOR   WOMAN   THIEF
That a woman pickpocket Is following her vocation ln the department stores and the theatres of this
city is the belief of the police department, based on the fact that women have been reporting rifled' handbags for the past ten days, most of
them having having suffered their
losses while mingling with other women ln department stores. Gilbert
Rhodes, of li'23% Belmont avenue,
felt the cunning of this hand while
attending a theatre with his daughter last evening.
It was tbe report made the police
Dressmaking
Tailor Suits, Evening Dresses, aU
beautiful patterns, Just received from
Paris.
Perfect flt guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
SH  to 25 H. P.
S and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone SS.
Tenth  St.,  New  Weatminater.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:43
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Sunday leaves at 6, 7, 8 a.m. and
every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island braneh. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cars
leave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9 a.m., 1:05, 4:05 and
6:10 p.m.
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on Its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLAN8  TO
TAKE  THI8   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.
4 I4AAAAAAAAAA^AAAAAAAAAAAaa4
11
For Choice Beef. Mutton I
Pork or Veal
GO TO
P. BURNS & COU
'Phone 101.
645 Columbia St.
;WHITESTAR?;;SSERyiC[-lARCEST5V^L"5CAIIAOA
SAILINGS   FROM   MONTREAL   AND QUEBEC TO  LIVERPOOL
LUXURIOUS TWIN
AND TRIPLE SCREW
ROYAL MAIL
8TEAMER8
"Laurentic"  'Megantic99
"Teutonic"
OCT. 21.
NOV. 18.
OCT. 14-28.
NOV. 11.
OCT. 7.
NOV. 4.
CHRISTMAS SAILINGS:
From   Portland,   Me., and   Halifax to Liverpool.
"CANADA"   DEC.   2���"MEGANTIC" DEC. 9���"TEUTONIC DEC. 14.
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the largest, finest and most
modern steamers from Canada. Elevators, lounges, ladles' and smoking-
room suites with bath. String orchestra. Flrat, second and third class
passengers carried.
The TEUTONIC and CANADA carry cabin passengers In one class only
(II) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Fine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 619 Second Ave., Seattle.
Safety
I?svrs\**o   Gillette, Autostrap,
M\aZOTS  claus>     Ever-Ready *
Also Boker Razors in several styles.
AT
Ryall's Drug Store
EYE8 TE8TED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 87 WE8TMIN8TER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST  IN TORIC BIFOCM.S.
!
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.     Vice-President
W. P. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO, LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
rir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phonea Na. 7 and 077.  Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc,
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122.
G. E. QILLEY, Phene 291.
Phonea, Office 15 and If.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME, SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRESSED BRICK AMD
FIRE BRICK.
$500
Buys One of These Lots Right
in the City and on the Car Line
Location
These lots are situated right at the end of the
Sapperton car line, part of them facing on Columbia
street, and the remainder lying to the south of Columbia street, on Fader, Baird, Kelly and Wilson
streets. Not one of the lots is more than a minute's
walk from the car line. They slope gently toward
the Fraser and there is a magnificent view obtainable of the upper stretches of the river, Port Mann
and Surrey. The lots are high and dry. Not one is
under 45 x 120 feet.
In addition to the Sapperton car line, there is
the Burnaby car which joins it opposite the property
giving fast direct connection with Vancouver. The
new line to Millside also runs by the property to the
south.
A REMARKABLE BARGAIN
We believe that we are not exaggerating when we aay that
these lots, situated right at the end of the Sapperton car Une and
in the best situated part of Sapperton, are a remarkably good bargain at the price asked. Where else ln New Westminster can you
buy a big lot on the car line and possessing all the advantages of
view, locality, etc., that these lots have T You know that lota possessing no more advantages than these do are selling for two and
three thousand dollars apiece. These lota we are now petting on
the market for the flrat time. ���
Will Treble Your Money
With the Burnaby and Millside car lines now running past
this property the land is bound to become very valuable ln a very
short time. This portion of Sapperton haa long been upheld as
being the coming industrial centre of the city. With recent developments it would appear that this claim ia not very far out.
As a residential site the lots ara the cheapest and best ln tbe clty,
but when considered as an Industrial site the prices aaked for
them are ridiculously low.
We would like you to see the plana of thla new subdivision at
either our Sapperton or out city office on Columbia street Better
still make an appointment with ua and let ua take yon out to see
the property in an automobile. We want you to check np what we
have said for these remarkably cheap lota.
Terms
The lots are sold from $500 upwards, according
to location.   The highest priced lot, that on the corner of Columbia and Braid streets, sells for $1500.
There are a ve.vy few of the higher priced lots.   The
terms are one-fouith cash and the balance in 6, 12
and 18 m    bes.
Is there any place else in the city where you can
get a big lot on tnree car lines, witjain a few minutes ride of the postoffice and with the advantages
of water, light, sewerage by next spring, and all the
other advantages of living close-in ?
CITY SPECIALISTS McQUARRlE     BROS      NEW WESTMINSTER
622 Columbia Street, City PHONE 696 445 Columbia Street, Sapperton ���������" ~~r~-.' -
_������' li.'
fM
THE 0AJ1
>#���
;]Se^ Sli
GWHIK'
TOOLS
We have a futl line of up-to-
date tools. See us before you
buy.
ANDERSON
& LUSBY
City News
B. M. Farley, of Nanaimo, was   in
tbe city yesterday visiting friends.
R. W.    Hawthorn,    of    Coquitlam,
paid a visit to Westminster   yesterday. ^��________________^^^^^^^^^,,,_���_
I    Miss   Murray,   of   Glasgow,    Scot
R. Morrison, J. Graham and T. G.   land, will aing at the Scotch concert
Brown  in the trio "Willie brew'd a  October 4. ��� **
peck o' want" at Scotch concert. ���* I
... M.   C.   Mehan   and   N.   Llnd,   of
McGill    university,    ot Vancouver   Everett, WaBh., were visitors to this
opens for the fall term-oh' Monday. | city yesterday.
farther
If you are looking for a man
who knows Insurance from
A to Z. That's my business.
This is the only office in town
given up exclusively to the
business of Insurance. You
will be making no mistake to
come here.  '
Several  local  students    are    Joining
the classes in arts this year.
Eyes tested for glasses; satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford.
I graduate optician. Optician parlors
1 tn T. Gilford's Jewelry store.      **
Leonard Muttlt leaves tomorrow
for Kingston, Ont., where he will enter Queens university for the study
of arts and theology.
ln the county court yesterdav only
one case came up for hearing, that
of McDougall brothers vs. Lillie
brothers, and it was adjourned.
The public schools tn this city will
be closed all day Thursday and Friday, Oct. 5 and 6, to allow the children to enjoy the exhibition thoroughly. In previous years they have
had two half days and all Friday.
Hear Miss Alvlna Munn at the
Scotch concert, October 4. ������
The death occurred on Wednesday
at Fraser Mills of Mra. Suphfurnie
Bolleau at the age of 43 years. Tl.e
funeral takes place this morning to
the Roman Catholic cemetery.
Social dances will be given October 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 ln Eagles hull.
Ostrum's  orchestra. ��*
Alfred W. McLeod
30i __ HrJMM jte&
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. **
Sale of reserve seats for the Scottish concert will open at MacKenzie's
drug store on Saturday morning. **
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS OF
New Westminster and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
in the city, and will be pleased to
deliver to any part of the city and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
tbe Glen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
657 Columbia St.,
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
Tony Maxmemki appeared in the
county court yesterday on a charge
of attempted subornation of perjury,
but his case was laid over for eight
days.
Are you going to the grand opening of the roller skating season at
the Pythian rink, Eighth street, on
Monday night ? Admission, gentlemen 10 cents, ladies free; skates 25
cents. Everything has been brought
up to date and the season promises
to be a banner one. **
The special meeting of the city
council which was to have been held
yesterday to discuss the question of
the condition of Westminster's watei
supply, has been held over until an
other date can be agreed upon.
Mrs. E. M. Dominy. who is retiring from business, wishes to thank
her many friends ln the city and
district for their very kind patronage during the time she was proprietor of the Arrow Press Job printing
office. **
Accommodation    at   some   of   ihe
lending  hotels  In  the city  has  been
booked up for the whole of exhibition
week.    A great many applications to,
. .rooms have  hud  to   be    refused    __,__���
r
TYPE AND
The Hecla furnace
Fuse Jointed;
No Smoke; No Gas;
LOTS OF HEAT
JAMES & M��N
553 Front Street
Inasmuch aa the board of directors
ot tha Y. M. C. A. will have to meet j
a payment on the Y. M. C. A. building within the next few days, arty of
the friends who have not yet paid
their subscriptions are requested to
do so as soon as possible. Remittance can be made to Mr. R. F.
Walker at the Westminster Trust,
or to Will Anderson, general secre- ,
tary. **     I
Roller skating is again to be all j
the rage this season in Westmin-!
ster and the management of the
Pythian rink on Eighth street, which
opens on Monday night, have completed arrangements for the wants
of patrons to be attended to in the
same courteous manner as in past
years.    Join in the merry throng. ** ,
Anyone who will give the question a moment's consideration must
come to the conclusion that there
is a wide division between "type,'
which la the basis of "cut on the
block" Bystem clothing, and "individualism," the basis of clothing
cut singly and expressly for a
single Individual.
The "type" system may produce
the effect tit similarity, but lt    is
impossible to produce    exactitude
by it.    Bear this ln mind, the experienced tailor is bound  to produce exactitude   because   he    obtains correct    measurements    and
particularly because lie    has    the
living form before him which requires  its;    own    particular    considerations to be properly draped.
You will acknowledge my assertions to be facta it you bring tliem
to the test with me.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
J. NEWSOME & SONS
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given,
214 Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
The Dr. Scholl's
FOOT-EAZER
Corrects fallen arches, sustains weak insteps, relieves
corns, bunions, callouses and
all   foot   afflictions.      Also
BUNION-RBGHT
A practical invention that instantly and permanently rights
bunion troubles.
SEE OUR WINDOW.
Improved
Ranch
(SOS)���Thirty-five and ohehalf acres in one of the most fertile
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and the balance
is very easy clearing. Buildings comprise seven roomed house 1n
good condition, also small barn and a poultry house. Pure Bprlng
water piped to buildings,. The soil is a very rich loam and is particularly suited to gardening and fruit growing.
This place has sufficient cieared land to give anyone a good
start and out of the profits of fruit, vegetables and poultry wouid
pay for itself in a few years. I
Public school only half a mile; B. C. Electric line two and a half
miles.
$2500 Cash
First payment will secure this, balance to arrange.   For full particulars as to price and location seo
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
F. J. Hart X Co., Ltd.
Npw Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.      Branches at Vancouver    Victoria,
Chliriwa^R'ahcT Aldergrove, B.C.
SMITH
%
Friday Bargains
Items that tell of tiie wonderful values on Sale Friday
at Smith's, every one in itself a bargain, well worth
your consideration. These Friday Bargains make it
possible for you to buy at a fractional value. Get
here early today and benefit by sharing in these
offerings.
Greatest Hose Bargains
Values Regular to 35c;  Friday Bargain, 20c Per Pair.
The  lot  consists  of  Women's Plain Black Cashmere, Boys' and Girls' Fine Ribbed Cotton. Women's In
black  only,   others   ln   tans  or black;   all sizes.    These are values well worth in the regular way from
30c to 35c pair.    We bought a big lot at a snap figure and give yo u the benefit of the buy.   Don't mlss
having a share at, per pair	
20c
Save on Comforters by Buying Friday
Values to $4.75;  Friday Bargain $3.00 Each.
Nine only  Comforters;   fine fleece cotton filled;  with nice grade of  cover;   in  medium   light   shades;
size  72x78  inches.    If  comforters are  on your fall list now  is the time to save a little money.    Get
here   early   for   choice,   as   the number Is very limited.   The values, we are sure, will please.
Attractive Prices for Friday Buyers in the Staple Section
Specially   Good   Sheet  Values.
This lot our buyer picked up lately in England.
They were classed as maker's seconds, that
means a spot of oil, a dropped thread, or some
slight imperfection. We have classed them in two
lots   and   clearing tbem out at a big saving Friday.
LOT ONE.���8 4 size heavy twilled and fancy
.llnt-iid   sheots;   full  bleached;   extra good  quality
and weight; worth regular $8.00, Friday bargain,
per pair $2.00
LOT TWO ��� Superier flne cotton sheet in plain
and twills; extra large size, 2V4x3 yards; worth
regular   $4.00. Friday   bargains,   pair     $3.00
Towels���Extra   Good   Bargains.
Brown Turkish Towels; size 18x40 in.; with red
.stripes; nice weight; regular 35c. Friday bargain,
pair 25c
Bed   Spreads   Low   Priced.
11 4 size White Bedspreads; Grecian make; with
hemmed ends; regular $1.75. Friday bargain    $1.25
Holland���Good   Value.
Brown Dress Holland; pure linen; fine even weave
and good weight; 30 in. wide; regular 20c. Friday   bart|in, yard    ....15c
Women's Skirts Priced
for Quick Sealing
Regular to $10;  Friday Bargain $3.75.
.Many   styles, materials and colors are included in
this  group  of skirts;   every  one  a  big   snap   and
worthy  of  an early visit Friday.
Misses'   Skirts   Marked  to   Clear.
Regular  $1.50;    Friday   Bargain   85c.
These are made  of   wool   taffetas;   in    shades   of
brown, re J ana green; quite an assortment of sizes.
Embroideries Reduced.
About 1000 yarls of fine lawn and cambric embroideries to march out Friday, .'I yards for 25c.
These are values ranging from 12'^ to 20c; both
edgings and insertions in the lot. Friday bargain,
"   ���J-   ��� 25c
3   yards   for.
Children's   Dresses   Must  Go   Friday.
These   are   marked at such ridiculously low figure.
Friday    nooji will  see  their finish  on  the  bargain
tables.     Children's dresses. Mother Hubbard styles,
with   frill   round   yoke;   made  of  striped    flannel;
regular  to  $1.50.    Friday  bargain,  each    75c
Children's one-piece dresses; trimmings of self
and plaid; in panamas and serges; regular to
$3.00.    Friday bargain,   each    $1.75
Shirting   Offer.
Xow is the opportunity to save on winter shirting
.for boys or men. This is a nice grade winter
shirting; in stripes and checks; good patterns;
width about 30 inches; regular 25c. Friday bargain,  yard   ..- 17'/2c
FLANNELETTE   REMARKABLY  GOOD  VALUES.
Regular 20c;  Friday Bargain 15c.
Here is offered one of the best wearing flanntl-
ettes possible to buy; come in a pleasing showing
of stripes, pinks, blues and fawns, etc.; widths
34 to 36 inches; Just what you'll need for winter
wear.
Buy Curtains Goods at Friday Prices.
We are clearing out a small lot of bungalow nets
and insertion scrim; the shades are In ecru and
white; widths aSout flfty inches; values to 75c.
Friday   bargain,   yard    40c
Cot   Comforters   Marked   for   Speedy
Clearance���75c   Each. ���
Comforters; size 44x56 Inches; mostly In light
.shades; values worth $1.25. Friday bargain,
each , ..  ..75s
Interesting   Blanket  Bargains Offered  Friday.
11 4 size; heavy wool nap cotton blanket; nice
soft finish; with border and whipped ends. Just
like a fine wool; regular $3.25. Friday bargain,
per   pair    $2.25
10 4 size; white and grey cotton blankets; extra
soft finish; with blue or pink border; regular
$1.50.     Friday bargain,   per   pair    $1.00
Underwear���A Timely Offer.
Women's   fine ribbed vests; in Bhades of natural or
white;   open front;    lace    trimmed;    drawers    to
match;   ankle length;   in   both  styles;   regular   fo
.60c.    'Fritiay bargains 40c
Collars���A Big Special.
��� Women's  fancy   embroidered   collars;   laundered;
all   sizes;   regular  25c   and  35c.    Friday    bargain,
 15c
each
Hand   Bags���Low  Price.
Women's   imitation seal hand bags; moreen linel-
regular   $1.75. Friday   bargain, each    $1.25
Gloves ���Tremendous Reductions���15c Per Pair.
Women's lisle and lace gloves; In shades of
brown  and   black;  regular 50c values, for   ....15c
Attractive    Price    on    Wrapperettes.
Heavy   kimona wrapperettes; in light and medium
.shade*;   width 30 inches;  regular values 35c. Friday   bargain, j>er  yard     20c
Art   Sateens.
In a good showing of colors and designs;   widths
30  Inches;   regular values to 30c.   Friday bargain
yard  _J?
 20c
Clearing    Line   of    Silks���40c   Yard.
Fancy shot taffetta;   plain  and  striped   tamoline;
nice   selection; values to 75c.
Colored   Flannelette   Quilts.
.In  blue   and pink; with figured designs of white;
regular   $2.25. Friday bargain, each   $1,75
SMI
\ j^fi*^ M-r&o
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I

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