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The Daily News Nov 18, 1911

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 Improved property on River road
and new cut-off line. House and
chicken houses; grand view of
Qulf, etc.   $10,000,   on easy terms.
WHITE, SHILES A CO.
%l)t Sailg
Forty lots on new cut-off line
(west end); $500 end up. Very
easy terms.
VOLUME G, NUMBER 216.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY  MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1911.
SHILES A CO.
RICE FIVE CENTS.
ST. JOHN AMBULANCE
Interesting Story of Origin of
. Society.
NARRATED BY DR. WILSON
New Westminster Branch Will  Soon
Open Classes to Teach First Aid
to Injured and 8ick.
The Order of the Hospital of St.
John of Jerusalem dates back to the
year 1118 when Baldwin II., the then
Latin king ot Jerusalem, conferred
the character of a military knight
hoo-.l upon the order.
The Knights Hospitallers, aa they
were commonly culled, co-operated
for many years with the Knights
Templars in the defence of Jerusalem
and of the floly Land against the
Saracens. In the beginning of the
fourteenth century, the Order of Bt.
John, which had previously been a
cosmopolitan brotherhood embracing
all Christendom, was divided Into the
eight nations of Provence, Auvergne,
France, Italy. Aragon, Caatlle, England and Germany. Under the new
conditions each langue became a
semi-independent body, owing allegiance to the sovereign of the territory
from which it waa derived, and governed by a Grand Prior of Its own
election.
The property of the English order
was confiscated In the reign of Henry
VIII., revived again by iroyal Charter
In the reign of Queen Mary, to be
again confiscated in the reign of
Queen Elizabeth, although the charter
was not annulled and the order continued to meet and exercise charity
ln Eecret. ln 1888 Queen Victoria
granted a new charter, giving the
order a status and constitution base:!
upon the former charter of Queen
Mary, thus fully reviving the mediae
vai corporation which was recognized
as the English order from the time
of Edward II. to Henry VIII.
Under the charter of 1888 the reign
Ing sovereign is also tho sovereign
head and patron of the order, withoul
whose approval no appointment 01
promotion In it can be made, and by
whom tho Grand Prior is nominated
Thla office, from the date of lhe
charter to the accession of King
George, was held by tile Princv o,'
Wales, but King Ueorgu, presumably
SflLL WRANGLING
ABOUT JURORS
Turn and Turn About with Challenges
���Another Venire of Forty
Men Called.
account ot tlta pituo'a youth,
aotntnata.1 tho Duke or Connnuttlu
the prenent governor general of I'nn
ada. to the vacancy occasioned by his
���wn accession. A Strge number ol
members of the royal family nre
knights or ladies of Justice of the
order, and on many occasions have
taken part in its ceremonies or have
given to the successful candidates
the prizes awarded under its competitions.
The association has for Us objects:
(a) The instruction of persons to
rendering flrst aid In cases of acci
dents or sudden illness, and in thc
transport of the sick and injured.
'(b) The Instruction of persons in
the elementary principles and practice
or nursing, and also of hygiene und
sanitation, especially of a sick room,
(c) The manufacture and distribution, by sale or presentation of ambulance material and the formation of
ambulance depots in mines, factories,
aud other centres of Industry and
traffic. ,_  ,
id) Thc organization of ambulance
corps, iuvalld transport corps and
nursing cons.
(e) And generally the promotion ot
Instruction and earryinr. out works
for the relief of suffering of thp elol.
and injured in peace :\nd war, lade
pendently of class, Nationality or de
nomination.
The recently forme:! New Westmin
ster local centre expects very shortly
to start classes in flrst aid to tho In
lured, and Br. Wilson, the honorary
secretary, will give particulars as to
, the work to any who would wish to
Join such classes. Classes are open
tto men or women over 18 years cl
age. are limited to 30 members, and
no mixed classes are permitted.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 17.���The
fourth and fifth Jurors were accepted
and sworn today in the McNamara
murder trial which began- October 11.
These two were secured since November 7, when the first three were
sworn. A feature of the day was
evidence tbat John B. McNamara Is
taking a hand ln the selection of the
Jurors, who are to try hls brother,
James B. McNamara, for the murder
of Charles J. Haggerty. From bis cell
ln the county jail John J. McNamara
sent word that C. A. Heath, being of
English birth, would not be most
suitable, in his opinion, to try an
Irishman, and Heath was removed by
peremptory challenge.
The two new Jurors are J. B. Sex
ton, a ranch man and real estate
dealer from Alhambra, a suburb, and
William Andre, a carpenter and formerly a union man. lie does not now
belong to a union.
Tl)e   Jurors   already   chosen   arc.
Robert Bain, F. D. Green, Byron Lisk.
Within a few minutes after the   new
were   sworn   in,   the   seventh
rje was exhausted and a new one
40 men was drawn.
Four peremptory challenges by the
defence and three by the state trimmed the full Jury box down to five
mere when court opened today. The
state led off by excusing A. Gribling,
a retired walnut grower, who once
had difficulty with the Times management over a subscription premium. It
also excused Wlllett Brunner, a member of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen, and Clark McLaln. a Pasa
dena banker, who said he considered
a knock in the Times as a boost,"
and expressed other unfavorable opinions concerning it.
The defence which alternated its
challenges with the state excused
Brewster C. Kenvon, a capitalist; T.
II. Elliott, a gardner; A. C. Heath, tho
Kngiish farmer, and Jacob Lansling.
Elliott and Lansing both were supposed by the defence to have ev
|.rested their belief that McNamara
was guilty and should be hanged,
BRITAIN'S ELEET
WAS.rouvttwv
FUTURE Of CHINA
Journalist   Gives   Authentic
Outline.
SUN- YET SEN PRESIDENT
New Republic to Arise   After   Three
Years Martial Law, Followed by
Temporizing.
London, Nov. 17.���In an article lu
the Dally Graphic today Archibald
Colquhoun, well known as a Journalist and explorer, professes to outline the program of the Chinese, on
the authority of leaders of the rebellion. He says the revolutionary
committee has summoned Dr. Sun Yet
Sen, one of the Instigators of thb rebellion, and that he wlll arrive ln
Shanghai to take up the direction of
affairs. The intention is to Introduce
military government under the direction of General Homer Lee, an
American military officer. There will
be a period of three years, or less, of
martial law, during which the administration of reforms will be undertaken. This is to be followed by smother period v>f three years during
which the military government will
be assisted by a certain elected party.
At the expiration of this time It i9
expected the country will be prepared
for constitutional republican government with an elected president. Mr.
Colquhoun says Dr. Sun Yet Sen will
be the flrst president.
fINO [ROST ON MARS
Important Discovery Made by
Observatory.
NEWS IS FROM FLAGSTAFF
Extraordinary    Feature     Has    Been
Observed from Arizona for Upwards of Two Weeks.
EARTHQUA
DOTS HEAVY DAMAGE
ERY IS RIFE
Shanghai. Nov. 17.���Rebel leaders
denounce Yuan Shi Kal for having
accepted the premiership of China
from the imperial throne, and they
expect the disintegration of the Manchu dynasty.
The vanguard or delegates to tbc
revolutionary national convention,
called here, are arriving today. Their
plans include self-government for all
the provinces in local affairs, with
central control hy the government,
the capital Is to be at Nanking, according to the rebel leaders.
The new government is to bp. in
fact, a replica of the United States,
and it ls apparent that sentiment is
overwhelmingly In tevpr of a const i-
tution modeled after that of America.
Dr. Sun Yat Sen. declared t-> have
been tho orl'-inal IhstigatOf of the
rebellion, will ln all probability, be
the  first piesident  of th? republic.
Reports     from     Nanking     indicat--
thmt  aMP��rKt��i   Mk��K  ��a +1.  V-rOK******
ttwre  and   ttie  rebel*  are  ax*\a  to    be
Flagstaff, Ariz., Nov. 17.���The following statement' was issued from
the Lowell observatory today, giving
supplementary information regarding
'the recent'announcement by Professor Percival Lowell that he had discovered frost on Mars.
Frost has been observed on Mars
by all observers here for a fortnight.
Two hundred photographic images of
the planet have been taken botb with
the 24-inch reflector and the 40-lnch
reflector and all show lt very prom
inently.
On November 14 measures and
photographs were made of it at the
Lowell observatory at Intervals all
the way from 110 degrees to 214 degrees, ln all of which lt appeared on
the sun rise edge of the planet never
advancing detachedly upon the disc
and thus proving conclusively that it
was something melting under tho
sun's rays.
Thc idea that the polar caps ot
Mars and their attendant phenomena
are due to carbon dioxide is an old
suggestion broached long since 'ty
persons not sufficiently acquainted
with chemistry to recognize its ln
applicability to Mars.
Dr. Lowell disproved this many
years ago. The proof consists ln the
fact that under pressure of one at
mosphere or less carbon dioxide
evaporates without melting, while the
blue band that borders the polar caps
of Mars as tbey contract proves that
they melt before evaporating.
All the other phenomena, confirm
this by being inconsistent with a
temperature so low as carbon dioxide
to be solid would ie<iulre. Water
vapor and oxygen have shown their
presence in Dr. Slipher's spectograms
of Mars made at the Lowell observatory while carbon dioxide has not.
BANQUET TO RETIRING
SCHOOL TEACHER
ln honoi��ol    Miss I. M. Marshall,
who recently  resigned tram her  P03i-
Germany and  Switzerland    Troubled
with Violent Agitations���People
Panic Stricken.
Berne, Switzerland, Nov. 17.���A
violent earth shock was felt through
out Switzerland at 10:27 o'clock last
night. This was followed by lesser
quakes. The movement was especial
iy strong ln the canyons of Berne
and Zurich, in the district of Inter-
laken and throughout the region ot
the Alps. So far as known there
wero no casualties, in Geneva street
cars were derailed. In this city and
In Zurich theatre audiences were
thrown Into a panic and rushed Into
the streets. At Chamounlx enormous
avalanches rushe.l down Mont Blanc.
The seismic motion was from north
to south.
Berlin, Nov. 17.���The earthquake
shock which was felt last night at
Berne and surrounding territory, did
great damage in portions of the German empire. The castle of Hohenzollern statues were disfigured and
great cracks appeared In the towers.
At Constance, tn the grand duchy
hall, the walls were crumbled and
many valuable paintings and pieces
of statuary ruined. Earthquakes arc
unusual in the districts affected and
the alarm generally was greater than
would have heen the case ln countries
where seismic disturbances are more
common.
At Frankfurt four houses were shat
tered, the people running Into the
streets panic-stricken.
Buildings were toppled over and
crumbled like cinders. Stuttgaart felt
the movement strongly. Houses rocked, pictures fell from the walls and
furniture was tumbleJ about.
Reports from Munich, Strasseburg,
and Mayence ttil of similar experiences.
There was a great panic In tho
theatre at Heidelberg. Near Lautlln-
f.en a railroad viaduct fell in. Several
buildings, including St. Stephen's
church, were damaged at Muethausen
and a large stone was shaken from
the Btceple of the edifice.
bbjt "ss��*
sw%��������&& :?sa��V
PREMIER ASQUITH
Storekeeper   Held   Up   At
Point of Gun.
THIEF GETS CLEAN AWAY
Sixth   Street,   Main  Thoroughfare  of'
City, Scene of Coolest Criminal
Act Possible.
On one of the main thoroughfares
of this city at a busy time of the
evening a hold-up man was able to
enter a small store, and at the point
of a gun, rob tbe proprietor of all
tbe cash he had. The robber tben
got clear away with the loot Snd no
trace of him has been found.
"You wants da pea nuts," politely
asked Sam Pappas, the Greek, ln hia
little confectionery store at the corner of Sixth and Agnes, to a tall dark
gentleman who walked Into tbe shop
about 9:30 last night.
"Pea nuts nothln', I wanta da mon,
and you fork out quick," replied tbo
tall dark one, at the Eame time levelling a murderous looking revolver at
the head of poor Pappas.
Panpas, like most ot the rest of tba
world, did as he was told, backed up
as tbe bidding was by the bright long
barrel. He handed over all be had
got. There were $25 dollars ot
Thursday's takings and all of yesterday's, totalling to a sum of nearly $50.
Having pocketed the takings the
hold-up man backed out ot the store
and disappeared In the darkness up
the hill.
Chief Bradshaw and one of his
policemen were on the spot within a
very few moments of the bold rob
bery anl having been told ct the
direction in which the marauder had
gone the chief followed up the hllL
Enquiry at the police station at
11: SO last night merely elicited the
fact tbat the chief was not In the
habit of being at headquarters at
tint time of night, and nothing further could be learned.
The robbery of the little store-
seems to have been planned and car
tied out ln a most effective manner
and it is quite possible that the same
miscreant who has hern at work' OD
Front street and Begbie street, and
probably elsewhere in the city, is responsible for the series. Doubtless
there will be numbers ot oth^fj, , ot
these hold tips and robberies '..petoro
".ater.VaQVer..
At Time of Moroccan Incident Nort'.i
Sea Was Patrolled Night and
Day.
New York. Nov. 17���In the critical
times of the discussion between Germany, and Fiance over the Moroccan
situation, Brlmin's North sea flee:
wus stretched out each night in a
watchful cordon and Germany and
Britain were both ready to land
troops on French son. This wns the
statement made by Bugene Kelly, a
banker, who has Just arrived from
Europe. Mr. Kelly said tbat few-
persons realized how critical the
sitHOtion was between France and
Germany at the time.
"From an authoritative source���a
naval officer���I was told that for several nights tbo British North sea
fleet was under orders, patrolling thc
waters to-vard Germany," said Mr.
Kelly. "The orficcrs did not know
whether a German fleet was expected
or whether it was all in the way of
prentice, but the orders came and tho
fleet carried out    manoeuvres    every
nisht" ���'   ,., .
"I also understood that a British
armv was ready to be sent to France
In the event of France being drawn
Into a war with Germany. The whob;
situation was far more critical than
the nubile was led to believe."
EUR10US GAIE ON
GREAT TAKES
within   14   mllea     of
steadily advancing.
". \ilay afternoon m ine looje ��nnuiii��i ��� i - ~~ i.���.*������*���.     �����-    �����������.,..~.   ------
��M~om at the -chool     It wa, quite on \p       Chr���wbe, obtain, an  Audience W^jT **Un*    ����� unenvUM* teput*-
of  the  prettiest  affairs which    have \ t uon.
SENTENCE  O" COURT
ON NAVAL OFFICER
Halifax-, N". S., Nov. 17.���Lieutenant
Charles White, navigating officer on
board the Niobe. was found guilty by
a court martial here today, of suffering, .through negligenoe. the Nlobe
to strand on the treacherous ledges
off Cape Sable. Despite the high
tribute pail to him by his commander
and bis previous good record, he was
severely reprimanded and discharged
from the ship.
The finding came ss a surprise to
most of those who followed the case.
It was felt by some that White had
made out a much better case than
did Lord Alister Graham, who faced
the same charge and got off with a
reprimand.
CAUSE Of PAUCE
INTERESTS CANADA
Daughters of Cmpire    in    Vancouver
Will Help Great Effort to Buy
Historic Glass House.
Feared that Ice Win 8hortly Close All
Navloatlon���Shipping Rushes to
Shelter.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Nov. 17.���A
chsnge in the weather took place dur-
Ins the night and this morning a
Serce gale and blinding snowstorm is
���weeping over the Lake Superior region causing a rush to shelter of all
Shipping. Boats, as fast as they ar
Tive at the canal, either tie up at the
"tilers or drop anchor ln the harbor.
Not since the ship canal was open-
ad in 1855 has this region been visited
by such heavy snowstorms or as fierce
���ales as have prevailed and are now
'prevailing this November. Apprehen-
Jtion among the boat men that, the
lake will freeze up causing a sudden
close ot navigation ls strong today
and is giving rise   to much   uneasl-
%ess.   Many boats are In shelter here
Victoria Man Arrested.
Spokane. Nov. 17.���Claiming to be
Dr. CO. Pervlcal, of New York City,
the llrst to conquer White Pass,
Alaska, ln an<automoblle, C. G. Bonner, of Victoria, B. C, was arreBted
tdday ��n complaint ot Frank B. Lee,
a lifctfefeentatlv* of the Ketchum
Stock Mining company, of Dawson. Y.
T.. who claims that Percival. or Bonner, has obtained money from him under false pretences.
Bonner, Lee and a Mrs. O. C.
NaUoUi of Vancouver. B. C, register-
> hotel this morning. Accord-
_ Bonner represented him-
tov be Dr. Percival, representative of Abbott-Detroit Auto compsny,
and had sold Lee a ear in Walla
Wells," taking in payment $50 in cash
and mining stock said to be   worth
sbourfisoo.
WnAe at Walla Walla a few days
affo Bonner telegraphed Mrs. Nstlon,
of Vancouver, an expert auto driver,
to come to Walla Walls and drive a
car to San Francisco for a record.
When the woman arrived at Wall*
WalW the thre,e came to Snokaao
where Bonner was to deliver the ear
fo l^sthls morning:
BohftoY applied to the agency of the
n**tr, i*f��*��-ar.y. but. his rennests were
refused and C. P. H. Root, general
western representative ot the Auoott-
Detrolt company,   ot Chicago,    said
pr
taken place in the Royal City for
some time. The tables were beautifully decorated in a eolor scheme oi
white and red, the colors of the
school. Red and white roses adorned the tables and heart shaped name
cards in the same cplors were at
every place. The relief was given by
long streamers of fresh smilax.
A pretty culmination was given to
the affair when the icts were brought
in, these being red and white also.
Mr. Spurr, who was formerly a
teacher at the school, was tbe principal speaker. In a felicitous speech
he referred ln glowing terms to the
good work which Miss Marshall had
done at the school, and he paid that
lady a well earned tribute, proffering
the special good wishes of the start
to her.
A. presentation of a very beautiful
brass tea kettle with spirit lamp and
stand together with a large photograph of Miss Marshall's room at
the school and a number of the members of the staff, was made to the retiring teacher, and the last word was
that she would have the best wishes
of them all in the newvjspher'e of life
which she was about to enter.
An address was read by Mr. F. O.
Canfield, the principal, and the presentation was made by Miss E. Lord.
with  Ministers for Suffragette
Purposes.
London, Nov. 17.���Christabel Pank-
hurst, at the head of a big deTegatiou
of suffragettes, today conferred with
Premier Asquith. Home Secretary
Churchill. Chancellor of the Ex
chequer Lloyd George and Sir Edward
Grey concerning the inclusion of
votes for women in the manhood suf j
soon to
the government.
as slgi
progress    of    public    sentiment    on
lt was only the other week that a
15 year old boy hire! a rig from a
livery stable here, took it away antt
neither he or the rig have since
been seen. Tbe ii^ and the mare wero
valued at ?300.
Pappas, the Greek hero of last
night's robbery, was a very excited
man when he came into the Electrical
Supply store next his shop. Like all'
good southerners of the right temperament he seemed not so much to
deplore his loss, as to be pleased at
. I tbe fact that' he was In the limelight.    He was naturally anxious    to
frage bill soon to be  Introduced  byes government. - ... Igfve all possible aid to the poilce, and
llltl'^t^^Zert    -Ihe made" every effort, in  his  broke*
England
Considerable Interest has been
aroused in Vancouver since the arrival ot Captain Lornax from London
In the purchasing nnd preserving of
the Crystal Palace as a permanent
recreation ground for the people of
the empire. The Daughters of tho
Empire are the first to respond to the
call for Canadian support and are
arranging to hold a grand ball durln;
the coming week and to donate the
proceeds for the project. Major Kart
McHarg, of the Sixth D. C. O. R., and
other officers will assist ln the ar
rangements.
Tho following letter from Lord
Grey, commending the movement and
assuring his hearty support has
been received by Captain Lomax:
Howlek, Lesbury, Northumberland,
October 31, 1911.
Dear Sir,���I am desired by Lord
Grey to acknowledge receipt of your
letter and to say that he sincerely
wishes success to your efforts to enlist Canadian support tor the endeavors of your grand council to secure the Crystal Palace as a permanent place of recreation for the people
of the empire. In Lord Grey's opinion
It would, be not'only a national, bul
an imperial misfortune if the Crystal
Palace and the 200 acres of ground
round it. fere to be withdrawn trom
the purposes ot popular recreation.
Yours truly,
BELFRAYE GILBERT&ON.
QUASI COMPLIMENT
TO SAY SCAB GENTLY
But to Say It with Eneray, 8ays Portland Judge, Constitutes a
Crime.
Portlsnd, Nov. 17���The word *'scab"
applied quietly and with appropriate
decorum by a striker to a strikebreaker is not abusive and therefore
no crime. If. however, a striker ap
ply the epithet forcefully and "wltb
an Invective manner" to a atrike
breaker it becomes a crime.
This distinction is made by Municipal Judge George Maxwell, ot this
city, ln explaining that an acquittal
of a striker yesterday wns not ln
harmonious with the conviction of j*
striker a fortnight ago. -'
Twice within th* last fow days,
Judge Maxwell haa been called on to
arbitrate between strikers snd strike
breakers in esses   where   the   word
,.���,������.    ,������, , Fnglish to tell    a plain    unvarnished
woman    suffrage    in    England    that   '���"*  B" ��   ff       t-   t      t ���
Premier Asquith, who has hitherto re- tale ��wm toJ^J*fig����t^J
fused to recognize such deputations'��� J?8kc��?k����n?d , ip had en tered the
made a definite appointment with this ""g abo"t 9:30. That Pappae
delegation. thlnklne ho wanted pea nuts had pro
The suffrage bill to  be introduced I"���*1"* ���*���the��   Then the man
pulled a "long black gun" from    his;
pocket   and   demanded   the   money..
proposes to establish a system siml
lar to that in the United States abol
ishing the' plural voting of large property owners, and, in effect, is a "one-
man-one-vote" measure. Lloyd George
favors equal suffrage without pioperty
qualification, and an attempt is betog
made to compromise on the proposition.
The pollce today surrounded the
residence of the prime minister dur
lng the conference, with the idea of
preventing any demonstration by tha
suffragettes.
Shortage of Power.
Winnipeg, Nov. 17.���Three thous-
ani cars are tied up here, most Of
them loaded with grain. They are
lying In the C. P. R. yards. All the
power at the command of the Soo
line had been requisitioned to relievo
the blockade.
Having pocketed this lie backed out
and disappeared up the hill.
JINGOISM OF SON
EXCITES KAISER
Sentences Crown   Prince   to   Thirty
Cays Military Detention for Conduct In Reichstag.
iind others are reported long overdue, agent of the company.
tbis tanrntng that Bonner waa not an Captain Lomax, King Edward ���Mem
Gang of Robbers Caught.
Winnipeg. Nov. 17.���The gang of
men who recently victimised Winnipeg hotelkeepera to the ���xt2Bt41 ��
$3780 by paaslng forged C. P. R. time
cheques, have been Sweated dose to
the houndary line and now face triV
tor a series of similar forgeries In
Philadelphia. ;______
Telle Sordid Story.
Denver, Colo, Nov. 17.���Gertrude
Gibson Patterson, who will be placed
on trial Monday on a charge of hnvtng
murdered, her husband, Charles A.
Patterson, has written a' remarkablo
biographical afcetch for the ns* ��t her
attorney, O. N. Hilton, in which she ^{ly t0 the punishment
accuses Emit Strauss, the millionaire >courM> a j|Mt of friends
Berlin, Noy. l7.-7-Kaiser Willlam'ai
ire found expression today When ho
ordered the crown priuce. Frederick-
Wilhelm, Into thirty days' detention
ln military quarters at Danzig aa a
punishment for his recent lingo de
monstratlon In tbe Reichstag during:
Chancellor von Bethmanu-Hollweg1*
speech on tbe Moroccan agreement
During the chancellor's speech the
crown prince sat in a conspicuous
position, violently gesticulating his
disapproval of the chancellor and applauding the attacks made upon hlm.
"scsb" was the Issue. In'the Urst .clothing saan-tfoeturer etChic ^ ot
instance a striking machinist was having ruined her lite and of ��a��ng
ruled to have committed a crime fori bribed Patterson to marry �������__���"��
calling a strikebreaker at the Horrt- and Strauss, she avers, lived together
Berlin, Nov. 17���The kaiser's actios
haa created a tremendous sensation
throughout Germany, but the people
generally applaud. The young "war
lord" needed a drastic lesson, they
say. It is not to be expected, bow*
ever, that'the   prince   Will   aubaoit
He has, of ���
who defend
attrtb-
man shops a "scab."
In the later instance, a picket who
applied the epithet to the foremar. ol
*��� husband and wife for flvo years.
his independence nnd   manly
utes.   Among these aire JS***   .,
noblemen, Lord Lotfsdala hi pSWle*
lar. who see nothing significant   er
nr*r,-*r,lv . it'.?-*?*      OJ)��:_��p-':
When seen at 'it* W toSar ^ra. > prove] ot tbe *-er����nt diatribes Sjjatost
Patterson seemed-much less eoucerr>-! Fngland lu tae iteiohrtsrt f*�� ^3f*��'
orial Office, Shaftesbury avenue.' crime
a force ot strikebreaking waiters vM ed war the fate *i Colorado Jury has ase. ibe the prince's '��rt)��Ufc-��"��_?_
declared   to
be   innocent   of   any |ln store tor har thsa' the effect her mentary enthusiasm" ami   "youthful
story, will have on Imt mother.
indiscretion.**
*''?t.:*7:*:
ft PAGE TWO
THE DAILY NEWS.
Wants
WANTED���A RELIABLE MIDDLE
aged woman, desires maternity
��a��e, care of child and light house
work. Charges moderate.
824.
POR SALE
FOR SALE���OWNER MUST HAVE
money, will sell five acres near Porl
Mann for only $185 an acre. Easy
terms. Apply Fleming, 310 Columbia
street, Sapperton.
Phone
JAPANESE    WANTS      WORK    ON
farm; can milk cow.   No. 13 Blackie
atreet, New Westminster.
WANTED ��� THREE
housekeeping rooms,
office.
FURNISHED
Box H, News
POR EXCHANGE���ACREAGE AD-
jolnlng Port Mann, would take improved farm of 40 acres up in Fraser Valley. State what you have.
Box C40. Daily News office.
FOR SALE���SNAPS, 100 LOTS AD-
Joining Westminster city limits,
$225 each, $100 below value, ln
blocks of ten; $5 down, $5 every
two months: plan registered. Owner, Box J. H. W., Dally News office.
FOR SALE���50 FOOT LOT, TWO
minutes walk from Edmonds sta
tion; flne view. $400 cash. National
Finance Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia
street.
TO EXCHANGE���A LARGE LOT IN
Hastings Townsite for lumber of
any kind. Box C. 50, Dally News
office.  .
TOR EXCHANGE���A LARGE DOU-
ble corner In Hastings Townsite
for a lot or house In New Westminster.    Box  C50  News.
WANTED���I HAVE CLIENTS FOR
houses and vacant property ln Sapperton. Kindly send me your listings. Geo. E. Fleming, Room 6, 310
Columbia street.
FOR SALE���33 FOOT LOT, SIX
blocks from Edmonds station. Good
view. Two wide streets. $325. One-
third caBh, balance arranged. Na
tional Financo Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia street.
WANTED���WORK OF ANY KIND.
Used to gardening and horses. Apply  Box S, Dally News.
WANTED KNOWN FULL 1NFOR-
matlon on divorce laws of Nevada
end other states sent on receipt.
of 25c each. Western Information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
FOR SALE���MALLEABLE RANGES,
$1 down and li a week; no Interest; four styles; old stoves taken in
exchange. Canada Malleable Range
Co.    Phone 996, Market Square.
FOR SALE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots ln the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lots
55x110 and 118. Very liberal termi.
Phone L179, or call 1303 Eighth
avenue.
FOR SALE���TWO 02x132 FOOT
lots; very light clearing; two and
a half blocks from Twelfth street
tram. Fine view. JH25 each; one-
third cash, balance f>, 12 and 18
months. National Finance Co., Ltd..
521 Columbia street.
CHINESE
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1911.
AT KHARTOUM
Some of the Story Leading Up to His
Death snd of Inner History
Told.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that 1 am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
in the city and will deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
9 quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your order to R873
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu Island. 	
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley  Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
TO  RENT.
.FOR RENT���SIX ROOMED HOUSE
at Edmonds. Rent $22 per month
Apply to Wm. McAdam, Room 16
Westminster Trust block.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
706   Columbia   Street.
HOUSE SIX ROOMS, CLOSE TO
Columbia street, car line, modern
with large lot. well developed; also
some outbuildings, $2750. $500
cash;   balance as  rent.
,  ���
TWO LOTS, A CORNER, RIGHT
between the Brunette and Columbia car lines, $1000; one-quarter
cash; balance fi, 12 and 18 months.
An exceptional buy.
EDMONDS���LOT 6Cxl32, WITH
lane, between the main line and
cut-off; $500. $50 cash, balance $10
monthly.
TO LET���A NICELY FURNISHED
room for one or two gentlemen. Apply To:! Agnes street.
132x158 FEET ON TWELFTH ST.,
double corner; offers ample ground
for six modern homes, $4500. $1500
cash.
FOR RENT���NEW LOWER FLAT,
three rooms with bathroom; everything modern; nice verandahs and
basement; one block from car; suitable for I wo. Phene L179, or call
1303 Eighth avenue. j
BEAUTIFUL  LOT,    50x132.    CLOSE
to Orphanage on the East. $1050.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
Specialists In acreage and small improved ranches. Farm land to trade
for city property.
706 Columbia Street.
TO   HT&NT ~   VUKNISHKU UOOMB; \,
Y��ot an4 co\4 waxer.    YL2 Aftnea Bt. \
FOR RENT���MODERN "HOUSE OF\
seven rooms on Fifth street. Elec-I
trie light fittings, blinds and linoleum left, in house. Furnace, bath
and modern plumbing. Larae lot.
Kent $10 per month. Sherriff. Hose
& Co., 648 Columbia street. Phone
832.
TO RENT���TWO FRONT BED-
rooms, one double and one single.
Fire place in each.    205 Carnarron
street.
CITY OF  NEW WESTMINSTER.
TO     RENT���NICELY     FURNISHED
rooms,   hot   nnd  cold   water  night
and clay.    543 Front street.
FOR    RENT
wiih sitting
men only.
Telephone
veulences.
tpost office.
- TWO BEDROOMS
room to let to gcntle-
Breakfast if desired,
and modern con-
Five minutes from the
Terms moderate.    En
quire Phone R 414.
Varden No. 10, Sons of Norway,
meet In Eagles hall the first and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
3. J. AUNE,
Financial  Secretary.
Notice Is hereby given that a Court
of Revision on the Householders'
Voters' List will be held on Wednes
day the 15th day of Novemlver, 1911,
at 10 o'rlock in the forenoon, at the
Council Chamber, City Hall. New
Westminster,  B. C.
Dated this Sth dav of November
1011.
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
The above mentioned Court of Revl.
pion is adjourned untll Wednesday, tha
22nd day of November, 1911, at
same time and place.
City Hall, November 15, Hill.
W. A. DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
tlie
NOTICE   OF   SALE.
EUROPEAN CAPITAL.
Furnished for attractive enterprises
In all substantial line.; o:  business.
Railroads. Tractions, Water and
Electrio Powers, Irrigations, Timber,
Mining. Agricultural and industrial.
Bond. Debenture and Stock Issues
Underwritten, Purchased or Soli!.
Properties purchased for European
���exploitation and investment.
Financial Undertakings of all sort?
handled.
Miscellaneous commissions and
orders of all characters accepted for
-execution in any European country.
Correspondence enclosing full details at first writing invited.
'fhe International Bankers Alliance
14-16-18 Bloomsbury St., London, Eng
Scaled tenders win t,e received by
the undersigned up to noon of Friday, the 1st day of December, 1911,
tor the purchase of the following de'
scribed property, viz.; Part (S
acres) of the East half of the West
half of the Southerly portion of D.L,
380, Group 1, New Westminster District of the Province of Hritish Columbia (close to C, P. R. Station at
New Westminster Junction).
Terms  cash.    The   highest   of
tender not  necessarily  accepted.
Dated this 9th dav of November
1911.
W. F. Hansford. P. O. Hox 286, New
Westminster, B. C.
Solicitor for Executor Estate of
late Alexander Stewart McLean, deceased.
NOTICE.
any
SPIRITUALISM
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
Mr. J. Clark's residence. Inman avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening at 8 p.m. All are
welcome.    Literature  for   sale.       ���*
LAND   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Examined,    Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Ojrtls Block City Box 482  B. C, Solicitor for said Executor.
Notice Is hereby given that all
persons liaving any claim against the
estate of the late Alexander Stewart
McLean of the Municipality of Co-
qultlam, who died on or about the
31st day of August, 1011, at New
Westminster. II. C, are required on
or before the lst day of December
1911, to send by post prepaid to the
undersigned solicitor for Joseph
Travers, Esquire, tho Executor of the
saJd estate, their names and addresses and full particulars of their
claims in writing and a statement
of their accounts and the nature of
the securities, if any, held by them
and such statement shall be verified
by statutory declaration.
And take notice that after the lst
day of December, 1911. Joseph Travers, Esquire, will proceed to distribute the assets of the said deceased,
having regard only to the class of
which he shall then have had notice,
and wlll not be liable to any person
of whose claim he shall not then
have had notice.
Dated  this   lst day  of  November,
1911,
W. F. Hansford, New Westminster,
Wilfrid Blunt's book. "The Secret
History of the Occupation of Egypt,"
ls admittedly a valuable document on
a question that still has its secrets;
and as much may be said of the continuation of that book, "Gordon at
Khartoum," which Mr. Blunt has Just
issued. The second volume tells us
a good deal about Gordon and about
Khartoum, and a good deal about the
political events and great personages
of the time, but it leaves much untold, lt cannot be said that Mr. Blunt
has supplied the answers to the questions that have been asked so many
times in the past twenty years. Who
was really responsible for sending
Gordon to Khartoum? What were
Gordon's instructions? Ought the relief expedition to have been sent sooner? lt ls still possible for people to
differ on these points, not that there
has been no answer made, but that
there have been many different
answers. Lord Cromer, ln his "Modern Egypt", has much to Bay on some
of these matters. The Duke of Devonshire's biography discusses them,
and so does Mr. Blunt; but rarely do
they coincide on important points.
However, it is interesting to hear
from Mr. Blunt.
As to the character of General Gordon, he agrees with the others. There
is not much    difference   of   opinion
about this remarkable man, and what
Blunt says probably Cromer and Devonshire   would   re-echo:     "Gordon,
therefore carried with him. untouched
into his active life the Uiblcal founds-
Ition of his childhood.    He held    the
text of Scripture from the first verse
��� of Genesis to the last verse of Revelations to be God's written word, and
that  it was given to every man    by-
faith and prayer and constant study
to find in it all necessary directions
for botli liis temporal and his eternal
needs."   Gordon was, in short, one pf
the Old Testament prophets with    a
military  training, and  more than    a
touch of military  genluB.    Tho only
fault Blunt could find ln his character is one that   Gordon   himself   acknowledged, and that few public men
are altogether innocent of.   lt was a
certain tendency to court publicity, to
keep iu the spotlight, and to do the
spectacular, thrilling thing.    It    maybe that this flaw had as much to do
with tlie tragedy of Khartoum as had
the greatness of Gordon's character.
As regards the Egyptian situation,
it was, as Mr. Blunt says, the Crimean situation over again.   Tile govern
ment ln charge was not the government that was responsible for the situation;  Gladstone had no   sympathy
with  British  occupation    and    would
have been glad if it had never taken
place.    Being a fact, however, opinion
differs  as to  what his real  feelings
in   the  matter  were.    It  differs  also
as to whether Gladstone was deceived   by    his    collo&stMsr    Hartiugion
Granville.  Northbrook, and Sir Charles Dilke.    Mr.  Blunt does not hesitate to charge these men with having
conspired agalnat Gladstone to    mislead him. |.numbly at the Instigation
of the Rothsi Uilds, who had many millions at stake in   Egypt,   and   were
shaking in their boots lest the British garrisons should    be    withdrawn
and the country left to the anarchy
that thev felt s-ire would follow.    It
may be sail that the Duke of Devonshire's biography    completely    repudiates tbis suspicion on the part of Mr.
Blunt, and takes the ground that the
prime minister was not deceived    by
his   colleagues.      Whether   Gordon's
temperament or tho situation    itself
made it impossible for    the    general
to accomplish the task set him    remains a question.
According to Mr. Blunt. Gordon was
despatched to Khartoum at the suggestion of Lord Esher, his general ln-
str tctlons being to place himself at
the disposal of Lord Cromer, the Brit
ish Agent, who would give him tie-
tails of the work required ot him.
From Cromer he received orders to
proceed to Khartoum and arrange for
fhe withdrawing of the Egyptian garrisons as rapidly as was consistent
with tbe saving of life, and bo far as
was i ossible, of property; and the
establishment of some rough form of
government tbat would prevent anarchy and confusion on the departure
of the troops. Mr. Blunt Is of opinion that these instructions were con-
Bidered In advance of anything Gordon had heard In England. Both Mr.
Blunt and Lord Cromer seem agreed
thai Gordon had wtd ��� discretionary
powers, and yel the latter makes the
charge that Gordon exceded his pow-
��� i Mr. Blunl b theorj is that the
Rol ischllda and the members of the
cabinet who desired the occupation of
Egypt tn be permanent knew well
that it would be impossible for Gordon to withdraw the troo.'.s. and that
a man of his character, once on the
scene, would provoke soni" such tragedy as (lid in fact follow, and forever sealed the fate of Egypt.
Mr. Blunt, entertaining historian
though he ls. cannot I accepted as a
unbiased witness. He v. as a great
iriend or Arab!, and bad much sympathy for the Mahdi and the cause
for wllich he was fighting, He quotes
passages from his diary which show
him to have been engaged in pravinq
for the failure or the Hritish expedition; he rejoices when I, irnaby falls:
and speaks of the Hritish soldiers as
mere murderers, However, after mak
ing full allowances for his prejudices
Mr. Blunt was ln a position from
which he could be ene of the most
intelligent observers of the game, and
is book is a valuable is a vai rdlu
his hook Is a valuable contribution
to the political literature of modern
Egypt. ���Mail  and   Empire.
vokes the Ironic smile', but tickles to
the boisterous laugh. It ls quite true
that most literary humorists are
laughter-makers, and that Dickens
either dissolves people Into uncontrollable hilarity or leaves them cold. The
English have from Chaucer downwards liked their JokeB to be free
from doubt. They are very distrustful of a humorist who keeps tbem In
the dark, and makes them suspect
that he ls laughing to tell the truth
(..What prevents the Jester from
saying a true thing?" as Horace saya).
Does not a certain distrust of Mr.
Bernard Shaw still linger ln the public mind, in spite of his increasing
popularity as a playwright? Yet I
doubt lf their idea of a Joke ls very-
different fro ma foreigner's. The humor or foreign plays is very crude.
Go to a cinema show ln Italy, and
you will notice that the loudest
laughter la always provided when the
film shows someone tumbling down,
or some one pulling an ungry face
or someone being ducked, or having
some equally simple misadventure. It
is possible that European nations do
not see the fun of Jokes at the expense of the noble aims and institutions of the past as the Americans do.
Few English people were moved to
merriment by the spectacle or a
Yankee bagman at the Court of King
Arthur. But even on this point It
would not be safe to generalize. ls
there not a successful play, "When
Knights Were Itold," which ridicules
chivalry us Mark Twain ridiculed it.
nnd Is greeted with shouts of merriment from British audiences ?
KIDNEYTROUBLE
Suffered Ten Venn���Relieved in Thrc
Months Thanks to PE-RU-NA.,
C. B. FIZEK, Mt. Sterling, Ky.,says:
"/ have suttvred with kidney an*!
bladder trouble for ten yean past.
"Last March I commenced u��tn~
Peruna snd continued for three months.
I have not used it since, nor have I felt
��� Daln."
LOST.
LOST���BETWEEN ST. ANDREW'S
church and St. George street, an
amethyst biooch set with p"arls.
Finder return to St. AndreVs
manse and receive suitable [award.
WANTED.
Wanted an assistant for the Manu
al Training School. Applicants must
hold a B. C. certificate. State qualifications and salary required. Applications much reach tlie secretary, Mr. E.
C. Davey, by noon of the 27th inst.
WANTED.
Public school teachers wanted In
the city schools. Applications must
reach the secretary, Mr. E. C. Davey,
by noon of the 27th Inst.
Englishmen and Humor.
With the smile ol tbe lust. Monna
Lisa as a text, an "Englishman" discourses in the Daily Mail on the par-
tlcular btand of humor characteristic
of the English, lt appear s that it
has    no    mystery.      H     never     pro-
Man or firm to devote part or entire
time to representing our company In
New Westminster. Liberal commission pail promptly. We are Just placing on the market close-in lots in
BOW ISLAND
"The Gas City"
a new Alberta town, located on the
Canadian Pacific Railway. The Bow
Island natural gas field is the largest
ln the world���present daily production <H :��;5,()()0 cubic feet, which ia
five times greater than the daily production of the noted MecHcine Hat
gas field. Bow Island is destined to
be bdeometute cf the Important manufacturing centres of Western Canada.
We are also the owners of the original townsite of
NOKOMIS
"The Junction City"
located on the main line of the G. T.
P. and on an important branch line of
the C. P. R. The C. N. R. ls to extend
ills line through Nokomis and lt Is generally believed that the C. N. R. will
establish Nokomis as a divisional
I point.
To the right man or firm, our proposition is good for from $50 to $300
weekly   in   commissions.     Don't  say
I that this is Impossible.   We have al-
j most   three   hundred   represerttatives
in various parts or Canada, who are
demonstrating that these tigures as to
I the amount it ls possible to earn, are
i conservative.
Only those who are In position to
devote some time to the sale of these
lots need apply. Complete information as to our pian and offer upon request.
Grand Pacific Land Co. Limited
243 Somerset Bldg.     Winnipeg, Man.
We want a representative In every
town in Canada to sell Nokomis and
Bow Island lots.
THE first step in selecting the
right Overcoat it to select the right place
to go for it.
The Fit-Reform Wardrobe is the
one place in thli city that is truly representative of
all that it best in hand-tailored garments.
It will he our pleasure to show you
tke really new things in fine Overcoats.
464
ACME CLOTHING CO.
C M. GREEN, Manager.
"TIOINO"
To
or Picnic Parties:
Patronize the "Tlono*'
Large and commodious, carrying one to twenty
with comfort   Apply to Al<?x Speck, on boat at
Begbie street slip, or 'phone L. 558.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize  your*kitchen  things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap washes over the surface, leaviiur a cfreasy 4
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep after germs fl
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part of the
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise m a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying material?
in just the right pro-      y.l f\
portions to cleanse ^SfXraP
easily, vigorously, -.        "
and without harm to <
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Made by THE N.  K.  FAIRBANK COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, tbe oval cake.
BOVRIL ?
ADVERTISE IN THE NEWS SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOB THREI
FELL FROM
A HAY LOFT
Stiff ered Tortures With His Kidneys
Until He Tried Gin Pills
You Elicit tliinU that 5Ir. Baker nzedeil a surgeon more than GIN TILLS.
But there were no bones broken. His bac'.t was strained, v.'.:ich was harder to
euro because nothing sec-.ned to do any good. It U thc ear.ie with a E;>raiacJ
ca'.ile c::d broken lcj��. You can set the fracture and it will be well ia six weeks
���but the epraia may tahe months to rjet V7cll.
IIov7cvcr, lir. Dakor found tUe quick way to get relief from Cue paia���here
are hia own words.
Axn/t***nuX, C::r.
"I have been  a   preat  suf.'crcr   frca  1-i' ;Cy
Trouble {roa an i::jury tj i:iy back car. ;cd ty falt&S
frcm a hay loft a'.out 6ix years a;;-).   T.7.3
left my tiilncjs vreak, so that every coll I
got wo-ald settle ia iuy kidneys cud cause
tStCBCO sufTcriar;.   I was advbed to try GUI
riLI.O.   I found, to r.:y r.:r;-rise, c.'tcr t.-ik:rr��
tvro bc^ca. t'.iat C:c paias were relieve land I
li^aa to fed bctier.   Ina still tak:::;; Oil?
TlLh'.ijr.v-1 fee! s::re I will  be coru; le'.c'.y
Cttrcd.    I rcc"*a:mc:-.d CH? ril.Lo to r..l v.ko
''SL 6uH.'crfroa c::y Iliducy Trouble". C. EAIIIUl.
You sec, t'.ie fall hail Knitted the
kidneys ar. 1 tliey wt.-e effected Ly tlio
slightest chill. OUI TILLS immediately strer.^hened the kidneys���
coo'.hed any irrita'.'on ar.d thus enabled
the kidieys lo overcome the effects of the fall.
If you are having pa:a ia the bach���or trouhle
a nan mil irl lit kidneys or bladder tUroi:���U accident cr ever-
* BAB r**+a** work���do j-.-.st as Mr. i:aker d: J���tal-.e GDI VlhV.1
They will help yon���cure you���or we will promptly refund vour mor.cy. r.v.7
riz boxes at your dealer's. If, after taking them, you feci tint C.in Tills have
net helped you, return the empty boxes and get your money. V.'e will take your
v.-o-d f>r it 50c. a box, 6 for f a.50. Sample box sent free if you write Uatxaal
Drug aad Chen.ical Co. of Canada, Limited, Dept. BC  Toronto.
NATIONAL LAZY LIVER PILLS regulate the bowels snd cure
Corstipation, Biliousness and Indigestion.   250, a box. 111
SOCIETY
Miss DeWolf Smith has as her
guests the Misses Cootes of Chilliwack.
��� ���   ���
Mlss Mai-ion Martin ls visiting in
Vancouver, the guest of MIbs Cow-
deroy.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. C. W. HougElon will receive
on Tuesday, November 21, at Queen's
Court, Second street.
��� *   *
Mr. Hankey of Vernon was In the
city during the week and was a guest
at  the  Russell   Hotel.
��� ��    ���
Dr.  and  Mrs.    Walker    and    Mls3
Rickman  returned on  Saturday  from
a shcrt trip to Victoria.
*    a    a
MrB. J. E. Drew will receive Mon
dny, the 20th Inst., and on the third
Monday in each succt edlng month.
the flrst hour Mrs. B. J. Shaw assisted her hostess In the reception of the
guests, while little Mlss Dorothy
Shaw opened the ��� door. Tea was
served by Mrs. D. McLachlan and tbe
coffee urn was taken care of by Mrs.
WilllBton. Later Mrs. Irvine Houston
and Mrs. McAullffe relieved the former ladles. The Ices were served by
Mrs. R. W. Chambers und Mrs. F.
McLung, of Vancouver, while Mrs
Eugene Brown and Mrs. F. Dorgan
assisted In receiving. Among others
who assisted the hostess ln the tea
room were Mlss McLean, the Misses
Morrow, Mlss Crake, Miss Trapp, Mlss
Muir and the Misses Butter. The
table decorations were one of thc
most striking features of the whole
affair. From masses cf huge white
chrysanthemums in a big.basket on
the centre of the table long trailers of
smllax were strung to the candelabra.
The pink and white effects were remarkably    effective.    Altogether    the
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ j rooms were most efficiently and strik-
Mlss Thornber left for Kelowna oni'ns1*' decorated.
Tuesday   where   she  has  accepted  a I 	
position on the staff of that hospital
BRITISH WIRELESS
���    ���   ��� I AROUND THE WORLD
Mlss  Brlggl  returned    on Tuesday
from Revelstoke where Bhe has been |
Mr.    and Mn.  William
���be guest of    	
^���S^HS^SHi^SJS^
���     ���     ���
Mr. Qeorge E. Martin left on Monday evening for Hamilton, Ont.,
where Ills man-lape to Mlss Catherine
Government  Will   Subsidize the   Marconi   Oyatam  te   Olrdtla *****
Planet.
An early announcement may be expected   that   negotiations   have   been
concluded between    the    Postmaster-
 ,      General and the    Marconi    Company
Mills will take place at the end of the , for ti,e erection of a chain of wireless
month. 'telegraph stations round    the   world,
*   *   * .linking  up all  the  British dominions
Mr. David Cambie. Sixth street, en- ] and giving Great Britain an independ-
tei tained informally on Tuesday even-;ent syBtem of telegraphic communlca-
$9.00
SPECIAL for SATURDAY
Two Coats, the Best Values
Ever  Offered���See Window
CRAVENHTE
The Double Coat-
Raincoat and Overcoat combined, well
made and good fitters.
$9.00 Each Saturday
WATERPROOF
" Curries " Waterproof. Guaranteed
to keep you dry, or
your money will be
refunded.
(9.00 Each Saturday
OTHER COATS $10.00, $12.00, $15.00, $18.00 to $25
C IVI. GREEN,  Manager.
in jr. Those present were: Mr. and
Mrs. A. C. Eddy, Mr. and Mrs. O.
Bruce Corbould. Miss Corbbuld, Mlss
Peele, Mr.    Mlgel    O'Brian and    Mr.
Moftierweel.
...
The members of the New' Weatmlnster Croquet Club met on Wednesday afternon at the bome of Madame Gauvreau as a farewell to Mrs.
R. H. Gordon, who will leave shortly
for St. John, N. B. During the afternoon Mrs. Gordon wbb presented with
a very hadsome necklet of pearls and
peridots aB an appreciation o* her duties as secretary of the club.
a    a    *
Mrs. Dauphlnee of Cedar Cottage
entertained at a very pleasant tea on
Saturday afternoon. Receivlrtg with
the hostess was Mrs. Q, E. Drew of
New Westminster and Miss Catherine
Drew opened the door to the guests.
The drawing room was tastefully dec
tlon with all parts of the globe.
So rapid haB been the progress of
wireless telegraphy during the past
few months that the Marconi Wireless Telegraph Company, who in July
considered their financial resources
equal to their business requirements,
passed a resolution���but little over
three months from date���to Increase
their capital by a quarter of a million
sterling ln order to cope with the recent extraordinary developments. The
Marconi Company have already Installations in practically every civilized
country. Russia Is at the present moment engaged upon a vast Bcheme for
the development of her communication routes, and bas decided to adopt
the Marconi system for her army,
navy, and post office.
But the most striking development
���and one that is of the greatest importance to ourselves���Is the scheme
ine umwiiiB i���m ��"��. v��.....~ v ���    for linking up the Empire.   At pres-
orated with yellow "mums." while in e���t secrecy is being preserved regard-
the tea room red carnations were |ng ,t,e details of this scheme, Mr.
used on the table. Assisting in the Marconi and the Postmaster-General
drawing room were Miss Dauphlnee, a|one possessing the details. Mr. G. C.
Mlss Ethel Dauphlnee and Mlss De- ignacSi the managing director of the
Bon, while Mrs. T. Green and Mrs. D. Marconi Company, ln stating the need
8. Curtis (New Westminster) poured for tj,e cxtra capital at the directors'
the tea and coffee for the first hour, meeting, was only a'ole to give a hint
being relieved of their duties later by recardlng the government's inten-
Mrs. J. C. Parish and Mrs. C. Wat- tion8. \ve understand, however, that
���on (New Westminster). The young jt has already been decided that the
ladles aslstlng in the tea room were ffrat chain of stations, which will ex-
Miss Drew, Misa J. O. Watson, Miss tena outwards to New Zealand will be
Ida DeBon, Mlss Florence Farlsh, ng f0Uows: England to Malta, Cy-
Miss Villa Hall, MIbb Bain and the pru8, Aden, Adelaide, Sydney and
Misses Kate and Grace Dauphlnee. Wellington. An extension of this ays-
* f  .* tem la to be carried from Singapore
Mrs. J. Balloch, who haa moved Into to Hongkong,
tier new home on Third street, re- Although the homeward route has
ceived on Thursday afternoon for the not yet been defnttely determined lt
first time since ber marriage. The jg proposed that there should be two
bride wore her handsome wedding routes to Africa, one on the East and
gown of white satin and was assisted an alternative one on the West coast,
in receiving by her mother, Mrs. D. on the latter the service will be car-
H. Macgowan. who wore a very smart rid from England to Capetown via
gown of grey fltfln with bonnet to Bathurst, Sierra Leone and St. Hele-
natch. The decorations ln the draw- na, on the East coast messages will
Ing room were effectively carried out travel from Aden to Mombasa and
In bronze and white chrysanthemums. Durban, and so to Capetown,
while tbe tea table was very pretty! India .will also be connected with
with a bowl of yellow chrysanthe-1 gouth Africa and Australia by sta-
mums on a very handsomely enjbroid- tlons at Mauritius and Nelson Island,
ered centerpiece of white. Mrs. H. j The connection will be effected by
Bourn. (Vancouver), and Mrs. Gowan j means of the station already existing
MacGowan poured the tea and cof- j at Glace Bay, and lt Is proposed to es-
tee for the first hour and Mrs. A. C. tnblish another station at Montreal to
Eddy and Mrs. J. E. Allen during the commuhlcate direct with the WeBt In-
latter part of the afternoon. Assist-1 ateg> where all the islands will be con-
is lpg In the tea room were Wlss Peele, nocted by short distance stations.
Miss Corbould, Miss Nora Armstrong >��� Another station ls projected for Brlt-
and Mlss Warwick. .Isb Guiana.   From Glace Bay lt will
*   *   * I be possible   to    communicate direct
Mrs.  W.  C.  Curtis entertained    a  with Vancouver, where a large power
number of guests fct  her residence,' -��� '<���,  I ��� toj^e established which will
'607 Third avenue, yesterday afternoon  jjrovi.ie utr^t   cdmmunica"ioft    with
at tea.   The affair which wns notable  Hongkong.
among the society events of the early ! ' There aro reasons for believing that
winter, Tasted from four to six.   For this scheme 'maj* reault ln a nat rate
of one penny per word throughout the
Kml)lt��.
During an Interview by a -London ���
Standard representative with tbe I
I managing director ot the Marconi
I Wireless Telegraph Company, lt was
admitted that th? Indian government
are at this moment establishing wireless stations at numerous points
throughout that vast country. By so
doing they may not only develop their
postal telegraphic service, but nviy
possibly bring into action a scheme
discussed by the late Prof. Jervis-
Smlth with Mr. Marconi in 1904. This
scheme suggested the use of wireless
telegraphy for warning the Indian
coastal provinces of the approach of
the dreaded monsoons. Great loss of
life and property is annually recorded
through the Ignorance of the approach of these storms.
The vaftie to the Empire of a wireless bond in time of war cannot be
over-estimated. The cost of installation will be ridiculously small In
comparison with the advantages to be
obtained. It is calculated that twen-
ty-fivo stations can be erected if necessary for ��1.500,000��� less than the
cost of a super-Dreadnought. Towards this the overseas dominions
can be relied upon to contribute a
part. The annual upkeep of twenty-
five Btatlons has been .estimated at
��200,000, and the earning capacity at
CGOO.OOO.
.r
WHITE STAR
LARGEST STEAMERS
SAILING FROM CANADA
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
"Canada" Saturday, Dec. 2
"Hepatic" Saturday, lee. ��
"Teutonic" Thursday, Dec. 14
Steamers sail from Halifax early'
next day, connecting with trains from'
the West. >
White SUr S.S. "Laurentic" and
"Megantic" are tb* largest, fllnest
and most modern from Canada.
Elevators, lounges, string orchestra,;
etc. First, second and third claaa
passengers carried.
White SUr S.S. "Teutonic" and
Dominion Line S.8. "Canada" carry
one class cabin (II) .and third class
passengers only.
For  reservations and tickets  apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. R. Depot.
W. P. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Company's  office,  619  Snd  Ave.,
Seattle. ���Hi^HU -'-<���
TO THE MERCHANTS OF
NEW WESTMINSTER
CHRISTMAS  WILL  SOON BE HERE
b   a
ADVERTISE
YOUR   CHRISTMAS   GOODS   IN   A
MEDIUM    THAT   BRINGS   RESULTS
THAT   MEDIUM   IS
DAILY
vm '* SCAT
11 ijnmuR
THE DAILY NEW*
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1911.
e Daily-News
r.  ��� ,
rokUshed by Tba Daily News Publish-
<** Company, Limited, at their offlces,
of McKenzie and Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
��� THE COST OF NAVIES.
"Unless a navy is maintained at the
highest possible state of efficiency, it
is a needless extravagance," said
PqeaitenV.Taft after reviewing the
rt��<A c* *'which the Untied Statep
basrs'her claim to be regarded as the
second naval power in the world.
What saved the observation from being platitudinous is that ao few politicians have had the courage to make
lt and so few people have paid attention to it when others than politicians
have shown Its reason and logic.
A. navy is never built, says the
MthftMvWr. Battleships loBe their
places 1n. the first line of battle before
they have been ten years off the
ways. Five years ago, a cruiser of
twenty-two knots was the potential
terror of the seas; two years ago
the speed qualification was rai3e<l
two knots; today, steel shells of fifteen thousand tons disfilaeement are
feeing built wilh engines that will
drive th<rb twenty-six knots.
|n making war, a nation's success
depend upon its having as good or
"better tdols than its' antagonist, just
as it do?s in commercial competition.
The' tools cost from five to ten million dollars apiece to begin with,
hundreds of thousands of dollars each
�����very years for maintenance, and
grow obsolete faster than any other
kind of machinery in the world. Navies that count are, necessarily, the
���exclusll'epossession of countries that
are able 'to s end hundreds of millions
on them whether they can afford it
or not. All others, except for local
enmities" With equally handicapped
neighbors, are useless and extravagant follies.
QR PRICES
CREAM
BAKING POWDER
Sixty Years
the Standard for purity,
strength and healthfulness.
Made from pure,
grape cream of tartar,
free from alum and
phosphatic
acids.
years ago? Mrs. Earle In her recent
book "Memoirs and Memories.' gives
a Dublin play bill of 1793, which is
well worth quoting.
The play was "the tragedy of
'Hamlet,' originally written iind composed by the celebrated Dan Hayes of
Limerick and inserted in Shakespeare's works." The title role is taken by a gentleman "who between the
acts will perform several solos on the
patent bagpipe, wllich performs two
tunes at. the same time."���From the
University Correspondent.
ABOUT VEGETABLES.
Of   All
Is
EXIT BALFOUR.
Among the most interesting events
in political life in Great Britain is the
resignation of the Ttt. Hon. A. J. Balfour from the position of leader of tho
Cquspn&tiye    Opposition.    Estimates
��f ���MxJJD^lfgiir   and    his   work have
l>een  freely  made both  by members
of his own    party    aud by Liberals.
"TY��e��e have V>eei\ various.    \t may uot
"be  avnlSB to  turn to  what the  light
hohpfabfe.  gentleman  himself  has  to
say   on -the  subject.    Here  are  his
words:
"You may say 1 am net. yet 04, and
that I ought to have, if health spared
me, mahy years of active life before
me. About that no man can say.
' "Let me make a single observation.
I desire to leave the position of heavy
responsibility which I hold before I
can he susi.ected of suffering from
thc rrioat im idious of all diseases���
that diseas."- which comes upon those
vho, without losing their health or
their HutoUttCt. nevertheless got somewhat i etrifled in the eld courses
"srhtcfr- they ha-ve-pwsue"; whose authority grows because they have been
long in the public service, or have
been preat men of science, or business, or whatever it may Ive, but who
���cannot -deal with great problems,
"Which, in this changing world, are perpetually' arising, with all the freshness and elasticity really desirable in
concerns.
"No man ever knows in himself
when that moment has come. A man
knows he is ill. A man may even
known wlien his memory begins to
fail, or some other obvious rign of decay is pressed on liis vision. But the
���sort of 'tnalady of which 1 am speaking may, attack i eople in the prime
of life, in the prime of Intellectual
vigor, as long as that Intellectual vlg
or to exercised on the eld lines. But,
ne'VCTtfcelifcss. although they may retain apparently all the powers, both
of ,hr��in and limb, which they had in
the* prime of life, they are Ices capably of adapting themselves to the
changing* circumstances of life than
'those Vfco.are of less authority, because younger, and yet mere capable
also because younger.
'I am vain enough to hope that I
IhaVft'ppj. reached that yet, but I
should be miserable if I ran the margin' IW! flije, and nothing, I think,
would be more terrible than to realize
Ihat whH��! people were looking to you
more than ever, owing to your lengthening experience or leadership, you
ha.v^, not got the keenness or alertness] <jl>kh must go with increasing
years adequately to meet the demands
i on it."
Winter   Methods   Burying
the Best.
Of all the methods of keeping vegetables for winter use burying them in
the ground is the best. Those put
into cellars will wilt no matter how
they are packed, and this is true also
of fruit, especially apples If potatoes, cabbages, beets antl turnips as
well aa apples are well buried, so as
to be protected from frost, they will
be crisp and firm when taken out.
Jilst go to an apple pit when apples
are being taken out and see how nice
they look and how good they smell.
Apples as well as potatoes will keep
in these pits until late the next
spring.
This is for the vegetables for winter use, but there are always some
tomatoes left on the vines when frost
comes. Small heads of cabbage, celery and different things can be put
away for imediate use and will last a
eng time.    The fruit and vegetables
that are buried can be kept for use
later on.
The green tomatoes that are always
caught by the first frost can be gathered us, either before or after, before
is better, and placed in some sunny
spot to ripen. One lady puts her
green tomatoes in her hct bed ln the
fall. Here they ripen a few at a time
und she has tomatoes sometimes as
late as the last of October.
Celery can be kept in a dark, cool
place in the cellar with a little earth
around it, anil will keep nicely until
Christmas. Cabbage heads are wrapped in payer and packed in a barrel
or suspended from the rafters of the
cellar. A basket of turnips and beets
will last a lon gtime and save going to
the pit where the main part of the
vegetables are "ouried.
These are gradually used, the refuse is removed from the cellar and
fed to the chickens and tfi'ere is not
a great accumulation of decaying
vegetables to fill the house with disagreeable odors. There Is always a lot
of waste connected with vegetables
and fruit, and if they are buried this
does not have to be removed from the
cellar, but can be plowed or spaded
under the next spring when the are
taken from the pits.
Winter pears are nice If they are
carefully picked and put In the cellar
to get mellow. They wll do this, a
few at a time, and with several bushels to put away will last until Christmas.
Pumpkins can be kept till the next
pumkin season if they are put in the
right  kind  of  place.-   The  cellar  Is
The Vancouver Institute of
OPTOMETRY
who are EYE SPECIALISTS
EXCLUSIVELY have opened
a branch office at 657 Columbia street, upstairs over
Curtis' Drug Store.
A qualified and experienced doctor
of optometry is in charge.
We give the public fair and square
treatment at moderate charges.
For appointments Phone 205.
We do all optical repair work,    so
bring your broken lenses to us.
BURN OIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
not the place to put them, but a dark
room where t"ey will lie kept warm
and dry. One farmer kept them in
this way and put them on exhibition
in a grocery window the next summer.
Ivory in Siberia.
In view of the rapid disappearance
of the herds of elephants which formerly roamed in Africa, and the limited number of those animals remaining in Asia, attention has been palled
to the enormous supply of ivory which
exists in tlie frozen tundras of Siberia, and which, it is thought, will
probably suffice for the world's consumption for many years to come.
This ivory consists of the tusks of the
extinct species of elephants tailed
mammoths. The tusks of these animals were of great size, and are wonderfully abundant at some places in
Siberia, where the frost has perfectly
preserved them, and in many cases
has preserved the flesh of the animal
also.
Licorice.
Licorice was once highly esteemed
medicinally, and its cultivation in
England began early ln the reign of
Queen Elizabeth. It was thought a
sovereign remedy for couzhs and at
one time was a very profitable crop.
Its name comes from two Greek words
signifying "sweet root." The root was
first imported from Spain.
Overcoat Special for Saturday
tt
Shakespeare in 1793.
"What, we womler, would happen to
th�� iffndon manager nowadays who
shoufdiTare to put on the stage auch
a version of a Shakespearean tragedy
sa was flayed in   Ireland a hundred
These Overcoats closely resemble our highest priced
coats both in fit and style. Made in Single and Double Breasted styles with the Convertible collar. A
look at them will convince yew
Satury&
J - ill  1 I BO*
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
671 Columbia Street
New Westminster
StJ^abictfsHan. New Westminst.
Monday, Nov. 20
AT 8:30 P. M.
Violin Recital by
Mr. Holroyd Paull
The Eminent Virtuoso (Pupil of.8evolk, Prague), Assisted by
Mlss   METTIE   FRANKLIN
Prima Donna from the Royal Italian Opera, Covent Garden, London
England.
At the Plane .' ��� MR. C. W. OPENSHAW
T,CKET8   t.tlMMdMte
On Sale at Frank Major's Music House.
THE OWNER MUST SELL
A new up-to-date five roomod house with large basement; piped
for furnace. The finishings ln this house are of the best quality.
Situated very close to the car line and on a corner lot with lane.
The price for a quick sale is $2625; $025 cash, the balance to arrange.
McGILL & COON
REAL ESTATE  AGENTS.
Phone 1004. Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
NOTICE!
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Public Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at.
his new offices In the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon sireet, 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 sale or rent while prices are low
B.C. Mills
limber and Trading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealers la All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, 8HINGLE8. SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH.
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12 New Westminster Box W
W. R. GILLEY, Phono 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 11.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
m
A New Lumber Yard
COMB TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR STOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE ��04. (Old Glass Works Factory. 8APPERTf^__|
K1'.U -SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
rsaw nvm
t*
SPORTS
BASEBALL BETTING
IS DISCOURAGED
U.  8.  National  Association  Met Yesterday���Hal Chase and the
Nationals.
San AAfonlo, Texas, Nov. 17.���Betting on Mseball games was scored as
���one of the real detriments to the
game before the' National Association
of Professional Baseball leagues today. At the suggestion of President
Baum. of the Pacific Coast league, the
attorney general of the United States,
as well as the authorities of tho
States, will be petitioned to exercise
their power to stop ?ool selling and
other gambling devices affecting baseball.
That negotiations are under way
looking to the replacing of Hal Chase
as manager of the New York Americans next season by Harry Wolverton,
manager of the Oakland team of the
Pacific Coast league, Is persistently
reported. It ls expected that Wolverton will confer with the directors of
the New York club In Philadelphia
next week. None of the parties Interested would be quoted.
Milwaukee was selected as the
meeting place of the association ln
1012, and an "umpire" and "play
grounds" days were endorsed.
Tomorrow old time stars will play
ball for charity. For the east the
batteries will be George Ledy and
".llm" O'Kourke, and for the west
"Bill" Hailey and "Happy" Hogan.
For the west team Jack Holland
will be nn first base; Frank Isbell,
2b; Harry Wolverton, 3b; Tip O'Neil,
cf; Charles Murphy, rf. A shortstop
and left fielder are to be chosen.
Alderman Johnston, every good, clean,
straight, square specimen of manhood
ln the gathering���and of such specimens the gathering was wholly composed���had a pleasant time.
Though the prospect of grounds being playable today is, to put it mild
ly, somewhat uncertain, eight matches
are scheduled to be played on the
mainland. Among them is the game
between New Westminster city amateurs and the Vancouver Centrals.
This game ls the first In the second
round for the Iroquois cup, and on
neutral ground the merits of the respective teams should be well demonstrated.
AVIATION   IN JAPAN.
Government   Encourages   Proficiency
in Army Officers.
Although the art of making kites
has been cultivated in Japan from
time immemorial, and the manlifting
kite, the precursor of the modern
aeroplane, was, according to tradition,
utilized hy a banished daimio to send
.a message to his vassals in the year
115��, Japan has heen slow in taking a
share ln the great recent development
of aviation as well as of the other
branches of aeronautics.
Two years ago, however, the Japanese government sent two army officers to Europe to study aviation, viz.,
Capt. Hino to Germany, and Capt. Tokugawa to France. These officers
besides making themselves proficient
in the art of flying, purchased on behalf of their government a numlwr
of aeroplanes of various makes, Bleriot, Wright, Grade, Farman and have
now returned to Japan, where they
are now glvin;: instruction to a number of other officers. For tho purpose nf those lesions tbe government
has established a large aviation field
abo'it two hours' Journey by railway
from Tokio.
The government has also organized
an offcial society for the study of aviation, Its members all being government employees. Including military
and naval officers and professors In
the Imperial university. A grant of
$376,000 has recently been voted to
this organization.
The Japanese are not entirely dependent upon foreigners for their flying machines. Capt. Hino, Dr. Nara-
ham. Capt. lsobe, of the navy, Messrs.
Morlta and Tsutsiki and Baron Iga
have devised various forms of aeroplanes.
Each of the important newspapers
of Tokio now has a department devoted to aeronautics. The Hoehi
Shimbun, the leading paifer ot the
city, has engaged the services of
Messrs. Takata and Inouye as "aviation editors," and the Asabl Shimbun
has a similar functionary in the person of Mr. Usui. The semi-official
journal Kokumin has offered a prize
of IK000 for a flight over the Bay of
Tokio.
It is also ou the schedule that tbe
Rovers and the Celtics will play today
in New Westminster. The game, no
matter when played, will be wvrth
feeing. The management of the
Celtics have repeatedly demonstrated
that they know how to maintain a
good string of players who make up
an aggregation that every opposing
club has to reckon with. The manager
of the Rovers team lias a much narrower field to glean from, but In spite
of disadvantages, the prospects of the
Rovers, with regard to every scries
of games, league or cup tie, are better this year than ever before. In
sport. New Westminster ls pre-eminent among cities of similar size In
Canada. The Royal City owes this
pre-eminence to thc prowess of its
native sons on the lacrosse fleld. Canada was never moro in the eye of the
world than lt is today. Lacrosse ls
the national game of Canada; New
Westminster is the home of lacrosse.
This Is one of the reasons why the
Rovers, and every other football club
in the city, should strive without
ceasing to uphold the prestige and
enhance the reputation which the lacrosse teams have established for the
Hoyal City in the world of sport. The
Rovers should go in and win.
England Is the home of prize fighting. Two generations ago the British
school boy read stories in which the
superiority of bis countrymen over
men of misguided continental nations
ccnslsted In their ability to barfllo
their fists. Even stories ot the dead
days when as yet there was no cor
dlale entente, and when the sailors
of Britain and France fought when
ever and wherever they met, tbe Bi.lt
ish hero of fiction knocked out the
other man by dint of superior skill In
the game of fisticuffs. And now comes
the ruling of the police court magistrate of Birmingham, that the pro
posed boxing match between Owen
Moran and Jem Driseoll for the light
weight championship of the world
would be a prize fight within the
meaning of tlie act, and therefore
illegal. Both boxers were bound over
to keep the peace.
PLAYING POSSIBLE
THIS IS THE TEAM
The senior nmateur team to lay
agulnst the Central Methodists at
Cedar Cottage today, In the recond
round of the Iroquois cup, will be
chosen from the following players.
Sampher, McAllister, Tatcrson, Kirby
King, Ferguson, T. Smith. Craig,
Petrle, Chlel, Speedie, Caydzlcn, Als
bury. McLaren and Collier. Cur at
1:80 p.m. Kick-off at 3 o'clock sharp
Mr. Watts referee.
City League.
Weather permitting, Sapperton and
East Burnaby will    i lay     their postponed game In the   city league,    on
Sapperton park.   Kick-off at 3 p.m.
THE RIGHT UNDERWEAR
AT THE RIGHT PRICE
To meet any man's requirements; to fit
any figure, we handle every well-known
brand of Underwear made. If you are particular about your Underwear, you're the
man we are looking for.
Jaeger, Woolsey, Watson's, Stanfield's,
in a variety of weights and prices.
From $2 to $10 the Suit
Combinations $2.25 to $5.50 Ea.
A. S. MILLS & CO.
THE HOUSE OF FASHION-CRAFT
517 Columbia St. New Westminster
Kootenay fruit farm
290 acres in one of the most favored sections of the valley. Lands
level and unexcelled for fruit growing, one-half mile frontage on
navigable river, close to Kootenay Lake. C. P. R. runs tbrough the
property. Excellent subdivision propsltlon wbicb ought to bring
$100 per acre.   Price $10,000, on easy terms.
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lome Street New Westminster
Do Not Waste Money
Sav* a little systematically, for It Is tho stuff that tho foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what la
needed now and to Invest for what shall bo needed is thn future.   Money cannot be Invested until lt la flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR. General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
PRIVATE DETECTIVE'S
LITTLE GRAFT GAME
Ty Cobb's Correspondence.
Tv Cobb, Detroit's star pitcher, gets
as much mail every day as a member
of  Congress.    Letters    come to hlm
trom girls who   admire
Seattle, Nov. 17.���Victor Marien, a
private detective, formerly a special
agent of the attorney's office, was
found guilty today of offering to procure the dismissal of a criminal case
against J. W. Dalton, jr. lf paid $1,500
The offer Is said to have been made
ln the hearing of Deputy Prosecuting
Attorney White and a deputy sheriff.
After Marien had quit the county service and opened an office.
Upon the occasion of the first talk
of Dalton and Marien, Dalton sent
word to the prosecuting attorney aff8*
made a date with Marien. Subsequently Marien called at Dalton's office where White, mud Melone were
Installed behind a thin partition wher
they heard the conversation;
Mr. White told the Jury tbat Marien
told Dalton there were five of six per
sons who made it a business to "fix
up" dismissals ln the way he was offering to do.
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. ���*
fresh Sealshipt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Burns & Co., Limited. Try
a quart and be assured they are the best you have
ever had.
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
PACKY  M'FARLAND'S
BREACH OF PROMISE
Chicago. Nov. 17���Pack MoFarland,
accompanied by his manager and his
brother. }atm, left Thursday for San
Francisco, where the Chicago lightweight ls to fight Tommy Murphy of
New York on Thansgiving Day. McFarland announced ho had signed also
fb fight Lightweight Champion Ad
Wolgast twenty rounds in San Francisco on January 1 and that he bad
agreed to weigh 133 founds ,five
hours before the contest.
Before leaving for the West McFar
land was sued for $50,000 by Lauretta
E Hraly. a Chicago girl, who alleged
breach of promise. McFarland denied
the allegation and declared he would
fight the suit, which wlll be heard
on December 4th.
beauty, from boys who study his style
cf batting, and from seasoned "fans.
If he attempted to answer them all
his batting arm    would    soon be a
wreck.
One momlajt, in Chicago, he was
��xamlnlns hi* mall, Out of the flfty.
odd oommifflloationl   before   him he,
The Patrick brothers, one In Vancouver and one   in   Victoria,   have
, , thrown themselves heartily and with-
his style of j out ^genre into   the   making ot   a
^ said, "Is tho only
ie out of me.   I'm
this old fellow."
letter to a friend,
took one.
"This lot! or," t-
one that gets a t
going to write to
lie passed tho
who read: ,
"Dere Mureter Cobb: How you kum-
1n long? My rlbpecks to Madom Cobb.
Pleas sir rite me a line. Deseneggers
���down here In Mislslpi says I dont
(mow you and I Want* to show dem
yoro etter. Yo'es rispccktul, DE.
Jackson."���Pop' lav Magazine.
An event of   the season   was   tbe
gathering of tho   lacrosse   {>��>/���"
The guests of Post No. 4, Native Sons
on Th irsday night.   The Native Sons
are tho '   .rs of rich, gem-laden traditions ot hospitality, and they   cheer
fully accept and generously discharge
the obligations which such   heirship
hrines    Tbey possess, ln marked de
gree   the    power   of   making   their
���iuests feel at .home.  There ls nothing
Lhored ln their   proffering   of   hoe-
reality, nothing that   suggests   that
cvrrv thing is done bv note, dictated
in that prim, affocted dame. Convcn-
tion    It is viri'e.   hearty,   unstudied,
nwiitaneons.   -cterans .like  Tommy
Gif'oid,   whose   names   are   known
A Snap
YOUR DRUGGIST CAN STOP
THAT ITCH
If you are suffering from Eczema,  .
Psoriasis or any other kind of    skin
trouble, drop into our store tor    in-
etant  relief.    We win wamsmsstu**. you
to step that USK In **** *..��***. \
We have sold other MmUu tor
skin troubles, but none that we oould
recommend more highly than the well
known compousd of Oil of Winter-
green, Thymol and a few other ingredients that have wrought such
wonderful cures all over the country.
This compound is known as D. D.
D. Prescription for Eczema and wc
know that fhe very first application
will cool and heal the itchy, burning
skin as nothing else can do.
We know that D. D. D. Prescription
will bring relief. Either write the D.
D. D. Laboratories, DepL N. N., 49
Colborne St., Toronto,, for a free trial
bOttle, or come ln and see na about it
F.  J.  MacKenzie, Columbia Street
ST. CHARLES
EVAPORATED
CREAM
Scientific selection is the principle on which fit. "CbtfU* Evaporated |
Cieam is prepared
A full size corner lot on Nanaimo
and Thirteenth street. This ls a snap
at the price.
$1600
One-third cash, balance
monthB.
6    and 12
coast hockey league. Skinner PouIIr.
a former team mate of the Irrepressible "Newsy" Lalonde, bas been
signed on to play In, the league series.
Poulin plaved for sbme time with the
Canadlens of Montreal, and with the
Portage la Prairie team.   He lives in
1 Calgary nt present, but will come to
' the coast next month.'
The buovant, sustaining enthusiasm
of golfers'Is almost proverbial. Today local followers of the game need
all the enthusiasm they have kept
pent up for months. Today they
must play. Tomorrow Is Sunday, golf
is Scotch, and the first round In the
Brooks cup competition simply must
be played off on the Coiultlam links
before'Monday. The golfers are up
against it.
One-Round Hogan Wins.
New York, Nov. 17���"One-Round
Hogan easily had the better ot seven
of the ten rounds In a bout wltn
"Knock-out" Brown at tbe Madison
AthleUe club tonight. It ls tha,��econd
Ume that Hogan has been credited
with a victory over Brown.
Thirty Round Boxing Bout
Los Angeles, Nov.'17.���Joe Rivers,
of Los Angeles, and Frankle Conley,
of Kenosha. Wis., announced tonight
that they were ready for their   20
round bout at Vernon tomorrow after-
.������ noon.    Both said that   they   wonld
and  weigh lr under the 125 pound limit
Four good lots   on   Eighth avenue
and Cumberland afreet,
$1700
One-quarter cash; balance 6, 12, 18
and 24 months.   A,good Investment.
A business lot, 75 feet frontage on
Carnarvon street, near Sixth   street.
$15,000
$3500 cash, balance 0, 12 and 18
menths. The new car linejnakes this
valuable property.
*P��P
Selected daufes AM annttkf*
You **km no cKancno when yoa use St. Chaxtee Cram. It la as good
for any purpose as the best milk or cream produced by tbe best
dairy anywhere. Por many purposes it is far superior. It never
curdles. It agrees with the most delicate stomach. AH it needs
is the addition of pure water to make it tbe best food on earth
���best for tbe nursery���best for the kitchen.
Sold by 'Bott Grocer* B*t)*ryt*th*r*
Haadaoae booklet of valuable information to mother* and nunc! Kat
free upon application.
'   CHARLES COMPEMSING  COMPANY.   lt><eraoll. Ont. j\
aw.aajewu iuM-0mmn*a***mmt****mmmmmmmm**************.
mt
^.-acEnsrw
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News
BANKRUPT
All must be sold
this week at less
than Wholesale
EXCLUSIVELY BY
Now HVMtmlmter City  Specialist.
Bros.
Rhone SM.
628 Columbia atreet
'' ,,R,,ont ^ ���"*!
3%s*m�� ^&w"t��s�� ��picu to ^tw^thA,rheAtt5uS;:i
.���     tv.   ''Tnmmv" so long adorned;  tomorrow's flght, with the   ultimate
^���TiiorlsTI   "erbRyall   and purpo*   ota   return   m.tchXwlth|
e,.dlal sympaiblzers with aport, llko Johnny Kilbane.
IT RAY8 TO ADVERTISE
IN THI
DAILY NEW*
Fixtures
Reading Lamps
Shades
Phone Holders
Electric Bells
Toasters
Heaters, Etc.
Also 1 Two Flame Gas Burner, as good as new; 1 Safe,
good as new; 1 Typewriter, in good order; 1 Electric
Fan; 2 Dynamos; 1 Vacuum Carpet Cleaner; 1 Storage
Battery; 1 Cash Register, Rood as new.
All the above will be sold at ridiculouslyJ^wHfigures,
as we must have the room for Xmas Pteiiture.
ttimaii?.  I
SALE THIS WEEK ONLY
__________ DO y-MISS IT
Benny & Ross
HONEST HliCES CASH dfftSREDIT
���Ml
43, 45,47 SW^^NfwW^^ntl^
tmsssssmmssm   ni     im \i tmmmmmttMm*a*tmmmwwm
''������><''- tvirr -Whm*.Wi..
noli-:
��*W~ s$.
Di,!1:
*.*J^4m''M
:\W r
jZ
PAGE SIX
IHE DAILY  NEWS.
SATURDAY, R9VEMBER 1S, 1911.
���_A_a_a4|
i CHURCH ii
!i SERVICES
The special attention of the clergymen ls once more called to this
notice.
(Changes for this column must be
left at, or telephoned to, this office by
9 a.m. on Fridays. The omission of
any church notice from this column
indicates that no details have been
supplied.)
Sunday, November 19.
OLIVET BAPTIST���Rev. A. F. Bak-
er, pastor. Services 11 a.m., "Am I
My Brother's Keeper," and 7 p.m.,
"Love and Live." Sunday school at
2:30 p.m.
FREE METHODIST CHURCH���C.
S. McKinley pastor. Preaching at 11
a.m. and 7:30 p.m. by the pastor:
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. J. D.
Marsh, D.E., will preach at both services. A short address will be given
ln the evening before the sermon on
the recent Gipsy Smith meetings in
Seattle.
COLLINGWOOD M ETHODIST ���
Services at 11 a. in. and 7 p. in. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Epworth League
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dundonald school
bouse; Service at 2 p.m. and Sunday
school at 3 p.m. Rev. VV. Ewart Jones,
pastor.
NIDAROS NORWEIOIAN LUTH-
HRAN CHURCH ��� Divine service
every Sunday at 3 p.m. in St. Paul's
Reformed Episcopal church. Sunday
school following the service. O. Borge,
pastor, residence 1654 Eleventh avenue east, Vancouver.
TRINITY UNITED LUTHERAN
CHURCH���Rev. O. Skattebol, pastor.
Service Sunday forenoon, July 2, at
11 o'clock. Boats leare the dock at
10:30.
FIRST SWEDISH LUTHERAN
OCIURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N. Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
GOSPEL HALIr���Corner of Sixth
avenue and Ninth street.
SOUTH WESTMINSTER METHODIST MISSION���Rev. Henry Wilson,
pastor. Sunday school at 10 a.m.
Church service at 11 a.m.
ST. ANDREW'S PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath
school and Bible class   at    2:30 p.m.
SAPPERTON METHODIST ���Rev.
E. D. Braden, pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.;  Class meeting at
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible
class at 2:30 p.m.; Epworth League j
on Monday at 8 p.m. Special anniversary services. Rev. C. Huistes will
preach In the morning and Rev. R.
M. Thompson In the evening. Miss i
Chastey will sing at the evening ser-1
vice.
CATHEDRAL     OF     THE     HOLY
TRINITY���Rev. Canon G. C. d'Easum,
M. A., vector;  Uev. George A. Kay, M. I
K., usnVaUint curnto. S il. m., holy cava.-'
Taunton-,   It   a.m., T&n.Uu��    tao\y   communion and    sermon-,    Z.ao    Sunday
school', 1 p.m., evensong and sermon \
CHURCH OF ST. MARY THE VIR
GIN, Sapperton���2:?,o. Sunday scliool-.
7:30 p.m., evensong nn?l sermon.
ST. BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN), 43fi
Tenth street���Kev. E. R. Bartlett,
M.A., rector. Holy communion, matins
and sermon at 11 a.m.; evensong ana
sermon at 7 p.m.; Sunday school at
2:30 p.m.; young i>eople's mer tins
Thursday at 8 p.m. at the rectory
Litany and sermon Friday at 7:30
ST. PAUL'S REFORMED EPISCOPAL CHURCH, corner of Seventh
and Royal avenue, "The Low Church."
Servioes at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Morning subject "Christ's Message to the
Churches," with five minute talks to
the children. Evening, "Thanksgiving."
SIXTH AVENUE METHODIST���
Services to be held in old hall adjacent. Rev. F. S. Okell, B.A., pastor.
Services at 11 a.m.. "God's Fellow
Workers," and 7 p.m., "A Gracilis
Sunday    school    at 2:30
Ki minder."
p.m.
EAST
CHURCH-
BURNABY METHODIST
���Corner Kighth street and
Third avenue, Uurnaby. Kev. \V. C.
Frank, pastor. Services at. 11 a.m.
and 7:30 p.m.; Sundav school at 2:30
p.m. The Kev. F. S. Okell will preacn
in the morning and thc pastor in ih i
evening.
KNOX PRESBYTEftlAN���Rer. E
G. Thompson, M.A., pastor. Public
worship: Morning service and communion. 11 a.m.; evening, 7 p.m.;
Hible claas and Sabbath school, 2:30
p.m.
SAPPERTON BAPTIST CHURCH
Hospital street���O. B. Anderson, pastor. Morning service 11 a.m.; Sunday
School and Bible class 12 to 1 p.m.;
evening service 7 p.m.; people's meeting Thursday at 7:45 p.m.; B. Y. P. U.
Monday at 8 n.m.
ST. AIDAN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
corner Fourteenth street and Seventh
avenue���Rev. R, \Va:lace Collins BA.
pastor. Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30
p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. A
Thanksgiving service will be held in
the evening.
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
corner of Fourth Ave. and Seventh St.
Rev. M. G. Melvin, B. A., minister
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m.; Bible
class 10 a.m.; prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p.m. The pastor will
preach in the morning anl the Rev.
Principal McKay in the evening-.
SALVATION ARMY, Captain McLean���-Services at 11 a.m., 3 p.m. and
7:30 p.m., in the citadel. Eighth
etreet. Cadet Phillpott will hid farewell in the evening on the occasion
of his leaving for the training college in Toronto. Oj-en air services
as usual.
FRASER  RIVER REVIEW
Summary of News Published in the Interests of Investors Who are Watchino-
Developments at Port Mann and Coquitlam
VOL. I.
COQUiULAM WILL NOT
8E IHE ONLY
TERMINAL
Great  Improvements to   Be   Made  in
Vancouver, Says Sir Thomas.
President of C. P. R. Makes Announcement to Board of Trade.
Other Important Projects in Connection With Steamer Service.
"We do not estimate that the Coquitlam Improvements will be sufficient to cope with tho needs of Vancouver," said Sir Thomas G. Shaughnessy,
president of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, this morning in an Interview
granted a committee from the Vancouver Board of Trade, at the Hotel
Vancouver.
"During the past five years the Canadian Pacific Railway company has
spent $60 000,000 ln the improvement
and extension of trackage and station on the old lines alone, and In
the new appropriations the neels of
Vancouver will receive ample consideration," continued Sir Thomas, "u'e
realize fully the great future of the
Greater Vancouver, and our present
plans for this city are simply a part of
the company's projected work in an
endeavor to kec;> well abreast of the
titaes.
Elevators for Waterfront.
"Under present conditions, there is
not  much   probability     of    extensive
grain shipments from the prairies to
the markets of the world through  the
port  of   Vancouver,     but     with     the
completion of the Panama canal    we
shall   find  it  Incumbent   upon  us    to
construct an elaborate system  of elevators an.l  grain  shipping machinery
along   the   Vancouver   waterfront.     A
line of gvain transports from Vancouver  to  the   great  ports   of  the  World
may  be  an  outcome  of  the shipping
business ot the future."
The committee Lorn the Board of
Trade who waited upon Sir Thomas
was composed of th? president. Mr.
A. G. McCandless. and Messis. F.
Carter-Cotton, Ewlng Buchan. W, II.
Malkln, E. H. Heaps and William
Skene. After the Interview, Sir Thomas and his party went for an automobile ride around the city before Inning by special train at 1 o'ciock for
.Montreal.���Province.
DOUGLAS
ISLAND
Picture to yourself what Douglas Island will be like in 1916 when a
city of 25,000 people has built up
on either side of it.
BURRARD INLET WATERFRONTAGE
$1000 Per Foot Now.
FRASER RIVER WATERFRONTAGE
$40 to $100 Per Foot Now.
FURTHER ANNOUNCEMENTS WILL BE GIVEN LATER
Douglas Island waterfrontage and Acreage will be more
accessible for shipping and for industries than any other.
Steel Plant Projects.
Thre iron and steel works, it has
been announced, will be established
in New Westminster district In the
immediate .future. Three have almost been two too many, and the public have become skeptical. At the latest announcement made by Mr. W.
Owen. M. E��� of London, England, that
he had acquired for a company of
British capitalists, a site of 200 acres
on the Pitt 1 iver���north of the C. P.
R. railway bridge, and directly across
i*.e river from the two-mile Btrip, in
reference to which the railways havi
sumltted plans for extensive freight
and terminal car repair an I construction  works���for a  steel  plant with  a
theee important industrial projects,
and says in a recent issue.
"It is a matter of congratulation to
find that British Columbia ls the field
chosen by Mr. Owen, as the representative of British capital, for the establishment of iron and steel works. This
is the most important development
affecting mining and industry that
has yet taken place In the province.
There are extensive deposits of magnetite and other iron ores in the province, and while some of these are valueless for the production of iron and
Bteel on account of their sulphur contents below the zone of oxidation.
there are deposits, tests on which
bave shown them to lie of desirable
quality for the purpose.
"With the amount of railway construction   and  ferro-concrete  building
thousand tons capacity a day, and an
annual output of 260,ooo tons of finished product, there has not been undue enthusiasm.
But tbere is hardly likely to be any
doubt about the sincerity of tbe promoters of this Pitt river, or of the
Fort Mann steel proposal, or of the
big enterprise of tbe Western Steel
Corporation of Steel City, southwest
of New Westminster. The Fraser
river Is a splendil waterway for the
transport of the raw materials from
the Vancouver island mineral areaB to
points where rail and keel meet. It
can not be otherwise than that some
of the projects should assume concrete form in time. The British Columbia Mining and Engineering Rec-
cord of Victoria has a good deal of
faith in the.eventual consummation of
No. 8.
$5,000,000 c. nTr.
CONTRACT IS LET
Canadian Northern Construction Com-
pany Awards Contract to Tuohy
Bros. Company.
SECTION TO BE BUILT
IN THOMPSON VALLEY
Agreement was Signed Yesterday and
Work Will Begin on New Section Early Next Spring.
Coupling ono of the last links ln the
transcontinental line of the Canadian
Northern Railway company is the
work that will confront the Tuohy
Bros, company of railroad contractors
when they start upon their work of
constructing the hundred-mile stretch
up north along the Thompson river
valley. The work, entailing an expenditure of $5',000,00O���contract for
which has been awarded to the Tuohy
Bros. Co. of Portland���will commence
early next spring. No time limit has
as yet been announced for its completion.
Fifty miles above Kamloops the
railroad contractors will begth the
work that will bring closer together
the eastern and western ends of the
Canadian Northern, and will give to
Canada another transcontinental artery of civllzation and trade. Immigrants will find new fields of activity
nnd British Columbia will profit by
this influx of new blood and. .new energy.
Mr. Robert E. Tuohy, representing
the Portland firm of contractors,
signed the necessary papers yesterday
with the local representatives of the
Caaadian Northern Construction company, and expressed himself most
eulogistically about British Columbia's
-railroad activity, wlien seen at the
Hotel Vancouver. "There Is probably
more railroad building going on in
British Coluhmbia right now than In
any other part of the Dominion, or
th l'nited States, for that matter,"
said Mr. Tuohy. "This province ls being opened up and exploited more vigorously than any other part of the
country, not Just because it needs opening up, but becauae It promises
the richest returns in sight. There is
hardly anything; that can not be found
under the ground or raised above it
in British Columbia, and opening up
British Columbia means simply to
throw open the doors of Canada's
warehouse to the world.
"We shall begin active construction
work on our new contract next spring,
and expect to complete the job as
soon as possible. Tbe plans call for
100 miles of road, beginning about 50
miles above Kamloops, up north
along the Thompson river valley.
When tbat Is finished, the transcontinental chain of the Canadian Northern will practically be completed."���
News-Advertiser,  Nov.   5,  1911.
In sight, British Columbia will be one
of the best markets In the world for
iron and steel products. The new
Industry will be In the hands of men
of wide experience and a thorough
knowledge of the business they have
undertaken, and it is not too much
to hope that, through their, enterprise, the time Is not far distant when
the iron and steel requirements of
Western Canada will be supplied fron
ores mined, and from furnaces and
rolling mills operated in the province."���Westminster Columbian.
For Further Information Address Rankin & Ford, 106 Carter-Cotton Bldg., Vancouver, B. C.
INITIATIVE   AND   REFERENDUM.
Clergymen are speclall-' requested
���o observe the notice at the head of
this column.
Working of the System in the United
States  Is  Discussed.
One of the most   Important    cases
ever    argued     before    the    Supreme
Court of the United States is the appeal  from  the  initiative and referendum law of Oregon, which is about to
begin.    The Supreme    Court will    be
asked  to say  whether  any state  has
the constitutional right to pass an Initiative   and   leferendum   amendment.
In  view of the  fact that  nine suites
have already adopted this method cf
government,  and  In  eight others the
,ji:rstion  is  to  be  submitted  to    tho
people as a constitutional amendment
the importance of tlie case to millions
af   American   citizens   will   be  appreciated.     It   is   altogether   likely,   too,
that   we   in   Canada  shall   bo   called
til on some day to express our opinion
of this system of government, for it is
a favorite nostrum of reformers, who
believe   that   its   adoption     wiil   cure
many political evils that are more or
less common In all democratic countries.
Spurring and Checking Legislatures.
The initiative and referendum ls a
; system whereby a certain percentage
:of qualified voters, by petitioning    a
legislature, can  compel  it to discuss
la certain measure and vote on It; and
! can   compel   the   legislature   to   refer
any  of its acts to the people for ap-
! proval   or  disallowance.    In  the nine
j American  States  where  this  method
prevails the percentage of voters necessary   to   initiate   legislation   varies
| from   16  tier cent   in  Oklahoma  to  6
; per cent in Missouri and Oregon, and
:the   percentage     requisite     befo:c   a
measure pasted on by the legislature.
can be   referred    to a popular   vote
ranges from IB per cent In Oklahoma
to 3 per cent in Arkansas.   It is claimed  by  advocates  of the system that
the high percentage for both the initiative and tho referendum  in Oklahoma makes the scheme unworkable,
Taxing the Corporations.
Oregon was the pioneer agitator of
the system, so far as this continent is
concerned, but South Dakota adopted
it thirteen years ago. or four years he-
fore  Oregon  finally   approved  it.     It.
was left   for the attorneys   of a Portland corporation to challenge the constitutionality of the law, and, beaten
ln the State courts, it is this corpora
tion that Is now carrying the matter
before the Supreme Court. It appears
that among the laws that have been
passed by the people through the ref-
erendum ls one inflicting a tax of
2 per eent on the gross receltts of
all express, telephone and telegraph
companies. The Pacific States Telegraph and Telephone Company re-
fused to pay the tax, which amounted
to something more than $10,000, and
objects to the law under which it was
imposed on several grounds. The arguments advanced do great credit to
its lawyers. One argument is that,
whereas the constitution provides
that the state legislatures ehall be
representative, the initiative and referendum substitutes as a legislature
a part, of the voters of Oregon not
elected by the people.
5cm? Fine Technicalities.
Again, the Initiative and referendum deprives, or might deprive, the
state legislature of its constitutional
Hghts and duties in deciding the time,
the place and " !r "''Tees In
������-.77. h membera oi Confess are to bo
electe ' It gives .\c, \oteis nt large
the right to appeal to the United
States   for  protection   from   domestic
violence within the state, which is,
under the constitution, the exclusive
right of the legislature or the governor. It creates within the state a legislature, or part of a leglslature4 empowered to legislate without taking
the oath of office, as required by an
Act of Congress. Again, the constitution gives to the governor of tlie state
the power to make temporary appointments to the United States Senate in
a recess of the legislature. Now, since
tho people are really the legislature,
or part of it, how can it be said that
there ever occurs a receffe? Failure
to provide a recess infringes on one
of the guaranteed rights of the governor. , ,
A Far-Reaching Decision.
There are several other good arguments to urge against the initiative
and referendum, and should any or
all of them Induce the Supreme Court
to declare the system unconstitutional
eight other states will be directly con-
corned, for it will be argued that all
the laws passed by means of the refer,
endum are unconstitutional and inval. (
id When the celebrated income- tax <
decision was handed down by the Supreme court hundreds of thousands of
people clamored for the return of assessments illegally levied, and even
greater confusion would be likely to
follow a decision adverse to Oregon.
If "Mr. Dooley" was right when he
said that the "Supreme Court follows
the election returns," there 16 not
much prospect of Oregon's system being declared unconstitutional.
The West-End of a Boy.
The proof-reader on a small middle
Western daily was a woman of great
precision and extreme propriety, says
tbe Ladies' Home Journal. One day a
reporter succeeded iu getting Into
type an item about "Willie Brown, the
boy who was burned in thc Weet End
by a live wire." On the following day
the reporter found on his desk t frigid
not�� asking: "Which is the west end
fo a boy?" It took only an instant to
reply: "The end the son sets on, of
course."
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take LAX ATI VE BROMO Quinine
Tablets. Druggists refund money if
it fails to cure. E. W. GROVE'S sig-
fiature is on each box. 25c. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1111.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
THE DAILY NEWS.
SHOULD WALK.
pane Reran.
l& * �� **nri4**m m. Ifr* Man*. Upright Position I. Said te Be
Tbe regular meetings of tbla lodge
are held ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend. C. J. Purvis, N.Q.; W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary;  R. Purdy, financial secretary
STENOGRAPHY   A    TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business let-
tors, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 416. Rear of Major an����
Savage's offlce. Columbia St.
a  MiiUL
Three of Germany j
VICTIMS Of HUMOR.
man
yficat
isi l>l>t
g **e
FI8H   AND GAME.
ATLING & SWAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Game. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNETT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, bsrrlstsr-st-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
(WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE A
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Gulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offlces, Williams building, 41 Gran
vllle street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. Q. McQuarrie, G. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAHKI8TER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
MMKD OF TRADE���NEW WEttT
minster Board of Trade meets ln tn*
board room, City Hall, ac follows:
Third Thursday of each month;
quarterly ' meeting ou the tnira
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at b p.m. Annual
tneeiluga on the third Thursday of
February. New member* may be
proposed und elected at any month
ly or quarterly meetut*. C. M
Btnart-Wade. secretary.
NEW
MAIL
WE8TMINSTER
SERVICE
(Time Time
pf ot
Arrival: Closing:
SO:HO���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday).23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday).11>15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .20:30
7:40���Victoria via B.  C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday) .11:45
12:00���Victoria via B. C.  E.  R.
(daily except Sunday).11:15
7:30-United Stales-via 8. N. R.
(dally except Sunday!. .9.46
16:16��� United Statea via Q. Nf IL
Idaily  except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All  points east  and  Europe   (dally)  8:30
22:30���All peints east and Europe   Idaily)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills     (daily     except
Sunday)       8:30
t0:00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills      (dally     except
Sunday)      14:00
10:18���Coquitlam   (daily   except
Sunday)        8:30
12:00���Central Park and Edmonds    (daily    except
Sunday)       1L16
1400���East Burnaby (dally ex-
Sunday)  13:30
10:00���Timberland (Tuesday and
Fridaj)    13:30
10; 50���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
10:00���Ladner, Port Gulchon,
Westham   Island, Bun
Villa  13:30
10:00���Annieville.  Bunbtiry (dally
except Sunday)    13:36
10:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via    G.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:2('
Jl:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.  N.  R.   (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
11:30���Clayton  (Tuesday. Thursday.   Friday   and   Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30 -Burnaby  Lake  (daily except Bunday  16:01'
40:00���Abbotsford. Matsqui, Hun-
tlnpton, etc.  (dally except  Stinda-y)   ........23:00
16:16���Crescent. White Rock and    ���
Blaine    i tally    except
Sunday) 9:��
16:16���Hall's P;: li le. Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  ��������� ��� !**
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
Lehman, Aldergrove, Ot-
���r. Shortreed, Upper
tiumas, Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale. Langley
Prairie, Mnrrayvllle.
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand, .
via B. C. E. R. (dally *��� A/>
except Sunday)     9:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday       ��� ��:00
-Chllllwac'? via B. C. B. R.
(dally excepl. Sunday)-17:30
(daily except Sunday).20:80
11:20���Abbotsford   via   B.C.B.R.
(dally except Sunday). 17:30
15:50���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:(0
tost reput*|
scientists  have   been  making  experi{   temtm'
ments to prove that humanity maker'
* great mistake in  walking uprightj
instead of on all-four* as nature in,
tended.    Thereby, they declare, man)
orinsjs   upon   liimwll   many   phy*ica
svils  from  which  the  more  sen
���nd leu aspiring horse and dog
free.
When man fir*t Mood ion his hind-1
legs and learned  to wnlk a* a  bipedj
he  disturbed   the    whole equilibrium!
and poise of his organism; and since
I then  hp has  been  trying in  vain  toi I
adapt liis architecture and organs toi !
his unnatural cnrriiiRc.    As he failed;
in thi* attempt he ha* brought upon: |
himself  weakness  and  disease.
One of the first to occupy hhn.*elf
with    this    thesi*    wss    Pi.f.   Ern*t| !
Haeckel, the Jena biologist and Dar- |
winian.    The problem has  now boen] : | H t.jir��-fr
brought much further by tho experi-'
mentl   which    Dr.   H.   Gerhart   had
lectured on at the Berlin University!
Polyclinlcal   Institute.    In   order to
see what was   the effect   upon   man1
when  he first took  to upright walk.
Dr. Gerhart placed quadruplets   in a
similar  position  and  observed  them.
He forced a large number of different
animals  to  stand,  walk  and,  at  far'
as possible, live on their hind legs.
A typicnl test wss made with a fox
terrier, whicli stood and walked on
its hind legs for seven hours a day
for 28 weeks. The terrier was then
killed and dissected and compared
with an ordinary dog of the same
race nn sex. Examination proved
that lhe change from four legi to two
legs had radically transformed the
terrier's anatomy.
The natural architecture of man,
snys Klotz, another scientific investigator, is quite obvious. It was
plainly intended that the spinnl
column should be horizontal and
that all the vital nnd easily injured
organs should depend from it and be
protected by it. To-day mnn unconsciously hankers niter his lost position of quadruped. This is seen by
the attitudes he takes during sleep.
Numerous scientific tests show that
the regenerntive effect of sleep, both
on body and mind, is greatest when
a mnn sleeps face downward, as do
the mnjority of animals.
Nightmares, "sieep drunkenness,"
"brain pressure" nnd other abnormal
sleep conditions are never experienced by a man sleeping in this
position. They are caused by the
genuine bip^d attitude of sleeping on
the back. Sleeping on the back, with
the limbs outstretched, is so unnatural that the lower animals can be
temporarily paralyzed by fixing them
in that position. In short, man's
upright carriage, which he regards
as his unique distinction and glory,
is merely a physiological blunder
and it will remnin so until man hns
perfectly adapted himself to it. Until
then he will continue to suffer from
his vaulting ambition to tower over
the rest of the animal creation.
Preeter Knatt and "Sunset" Cok Be*
wailed Their Funny Tags.
Tba lar�� Proctor Knott ss*m* to be
ed chiefly as tbe aut   *��� of
|lhe facetious Dulutb speech, aaya tba
I Mew Vork World.   Vet be was a great
| lawyer, and as chairman er tba bouae
rommltiee on tbe judiciary be bad to
| lo with serious aud vastly Important
ifffllr*.   Mr. Knott's single appearance
|u a bumorlitt fliwl tila reputation for
ill time, sud nu aniouut ot profoundly
Iserious work could chance It
j   Samuel 8. Cox nnd s similar experience wltb greater reasou. for In early
i life   be   bad   cultivated   (be   rlslhles
| quite devotedly.   Mr. Knott lived long
1 enough to percelw that be was to be
, Identified not  wltb learning or publlc
service,  but   with  an oratorical axag-
. geratlon, and Mr. Cox found ln bis maturity tbat tht* speakership, tbe goal of
wus denied bim because It
was no place for a funny man.
Although never a tiuworlsL Proctor
Knott a ecu m pi in bed something wltb
satire and irony lu wbicb most men
fail. He mud* hlnueJt understood.
Everbody knew thut be wan Joking
Nobody ever demanded an explanation of bis remarks on Oalutb or a retraction or an apology. From tbat,
viewpoint therefore, be was one ef
tba successful men of bis generation.
LAND ACT.
New Weatmlnster Land District, District ef New Westminster.
Take notloe tbat I. Walter S. Rose,
of New  Westminster, B. C, occupation broker. Intend to apply for permission   to  lease  tbe  following  described land.
Commencing at a post planted one
and a half miles from Lillooet river
l on the east bank of Twenty Five Mile
creek, running 80 chains north, thence
80 cbalns east, tnence 80 chains
south, thenee 80 chains west to point
of commencement and containing 640
I acres more or less.
Date, September 18th, 1911.
WALTER S. ROSE,
Name of Applicant (in full).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
MARK ANTONY'S TRICK.
it
Worked Uk* ��� Charm Till Cleopatra L**rn*d th* Secrat
According to Plutarch. Cleopatra
was a votary of tbe piscatorial art and
so keen did tbe rivalry become between ber and Antony tbat b* resorted to tbe meanest artitk-ee to insure
victory. llortlUed and irritated by
tbe queen's superiority, be engaged
divers to tuke live Hub aad place tbem
on bis hook. This was dona se expertly tbat be pulled up fish after fish
in rapid succession. Learning in some
way tbe secret of bis sudden success.
Cleopatra pretended to congratulate
blm and to admir* bis dexterity, sad
st tb? Name tin* sh* devised a cunning means of revenge.
Another match was arranged, and
tb* flshlt^ began in tbe presence of a
large company of friends. A atony
soou bad a bite aud pulled up a large
salted tlsb to bis great disgust aud
amid tbe loud laughter of ail present
Tb* secret was out; Antony's trick
was exposed, aud once more woman's
wit bad proved too much fer man's
Ingenuity. A diver, specially Instructed by tbe queeu, bad got ttie start of
Antony's and attached tbe Milt flsb to
bis book.���Mathews lo "Angling."
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2, New Westminster District:
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 11D9F, issued
in the name of George' Carter, has
been flled ln this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shal:.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof. In a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of tbe said Certlflcate,
unless in tbe meantime valid objection be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C, Oct. 31, 1911.
Size  of  tha   Roman   Empire.
According te the historian. Gibbon,
the Roman empire "was above 2,000
miles in breadth, {rom the walls of
Antonius and the northern limitB of
Docia to Mount Atlas and the Tropic
of Cancer; that it extended In length
more than 3.000 mile*, trom the western ocean to the Euphrates; that it
was situated in the finest part of the
temporate zone, and that it was supposed to contain above 1,600,000 square
pities."
According to this, the Roman empire was considerably smaller than
the United States, the area of which
'(leaving out Alaska and the islands)
js nearly 3,000,000 square miles or al-
post ttfice as big as waa the empire
lut the Caesars.
Th* Yellowstone Wander*.
Dr. Arnold Hague shows tbat there,
Is a strong contrast between th* geological conditions connected wltb tb*
geysers of Iceland and those ot tbe
Yellowstone park. Volcanic eruptions
may be said geologically to be stll(
going on *��� Iceland, while In tbe Tel
lowNtone   snfcb   action   censed   many
Learn  claS8*8 every Monday   and
~~       Thursday night,   8   o'clock,
To      at 318 Royal avenue.   Those
_ receiving    Invitation    cards
Dance tor the FriB&y evening
dances in St. Patrick's hall will please
notice that Invitations are good for
the season. Dancing 9 to 2. C. W.
Openshaw's four-piece orchestra
Phone L575, J.  R. Barnett, Manager.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL       914,400,000.00
RESERVE 12j0O0fiO0M
Branches throughout Canada aad
Newfoundland, ana lo London. England, New York, Chicago aad Spokane,
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A general
basking business transacted. Letters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents in all parte of the
world.
Savings Bank Dapsrtmeat���Deposits
received In sums of $1 and upward,
aud Interest allowel at I par cent par
annum (present mte).
Total  Assets over 8186,000,000.00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phona 106.     P. O. Box 845.
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth.
0RKND
tRUHK
Lower Rates
Are now In effect at ATLANTIC
PORT8 In connection with tickets to
GREAT BRITAIN and the CONTIN-
ENT.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
9
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A .M Dally except Tuesday
1:00 P.  M Daily
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
For Seattle.
10:00, A.  M Dally
11:00  P.  M Dally
For  Prince  Rupert and Alaska
11:00 P. M...Nov. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oct. 31, Nov. lltb, 25th
For  Hardy Bay.
8:30  A.   M Wednesdays
Fer   Upper  Fraser   River   Points.
Leave New  Westminster,  8:00 A.M.,
Monday,  Wednesday and Friday.
Leave  Chilliwack.   7:00  A.  M.,  Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A.  M. Friday  for Victoria, calling at Gallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port  Washington,  Ganes   Hr.  Gulch
Pbone in.     Barn 'Phoue U-
Begble 8treet.
Baggage   delivered   promptly   *.*
aay part of tke city.
light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WE8TMINSTER. B.C
thousand* of years ago.   The Yellow
anal agrlus*. Th* tendency ot
ser ls-t* d*T*��op a hot surface *****
after which explosive action may ceass)
aud tb* geyser, aa such, become et-:
tinct, but this is s very slow process.
Dr. Hague rejects tbe Idea tbat tbe
cessation of actsvit* In a geyser Indl-.
cates tb* dissipation of the original'
source of beat and ascribes It simply
to s shifting of tbe channel of tbe ascending waters.
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital  paid up $6,200,000
Reserve   7,200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending In Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacuic,
in Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cltiea in the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
bankine facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
November 23 and
December 3rd
8PECIAL TOURIST 8LEEPERS
will leave VANCOUVER for tbe accommodation of those going to the
OLD COUNTRY for the holidays.
For tlckefs, time tables, sailing lists
and full Information, apply to
H. G. SMITH, C. P. A T. A���
527 Granville Street.
Phone Seymour 7100.
SS. "Prince Rupert" for Victoria
and Seattle Saturdays, and for Princa
Rupert, Stewart and the Queen Charlotte Islands Mondays.
YES, WE CAN
CLEAN IT
Our process of Dry Cleaning
and Dying Is MARVELLOU8.
We can reclaim many garments you might decide to cast
aside.
Phone R278 for the Best Work.
Gent's SniU Pressed   ���   75c
Gent's Suits Cleaned $1.50 np
royaTcity
CHEMICAL
Cleaners & Dyers
GASQI
G. F. BALDWIN, PROP.
345 Columbia Street.
Satisfied Her Curiosity.
A girl, recently riding in a street
icar, was annoyed and made curious.
Seated opposite her was a man afflicted With crossed eyes. The girl was
toretty and knew it. She knew, too���
pr thought she knew���that all men
pn the car were looking st her. Thst
fs what annoyed her. She was in
Uoubt as to whether the cross-eyed
plan's gaae was fastened ou her. That
js why she was curious. He may have
been reading the advertisements over
Jier head. He may have been looking
At the conductor on the rear platform.
To satisfy her curiosity the girl yawned. The uct is us contagious as the
measles. She lound out the man was
looking at her, for he yawned too.
Cat Mint Courage
The peculiar virtue of cat mint,
one of the ten varieties of mint, ia
torobabiy unknown to town bred folk.
r"The root, when chewqri," suys Mims
F. A. Bardswell in "The Herb Garden," "is said to make the mo?t gen-
itle person fierce and quarrelsome,
and a legend is extant of a certain
.hangman who could never screw up
.his courage to the point of hanging
till he had partaken of it."
Money In th* Laundry.
Three little beans of sliver aad copper coin lay en th* lauadryman's oeon-
ter.
"That is money tbst 1 bave Jost
found tied In tb* earners of customers' handkerchiefs." be said. "It Is
strange tbat wltb all tbe parsee and|
band bags manufactured for tb* accommodation of women so many ef
tbem wlll still tie tbeir money op In a
handkerchief. Bending tt to tbe laundry ls funnier stllL Every day we
dig out a llttl* pile of nnfuspectedl
wealth, and many a careless customer
gets her laundry back with nearly
enongb money In tbe package to pay;
tbe bill."���New York Sun.
Rubbing It In.
8ir George Reid, High Commissioner for Australia, ii brusque aud burly,
and there is a story that on one occasion an opponent in debate with true
colonial candor told him that he might
"go to "  The situation was saved
by another legislator retorting, "Then
the fat will be iu the fire," he remark
at whioh all parties roared with laughter.
20:30-
Protected Against Boras.
To save hlmaeii from loss of time
caused by callers who are a lomq
while ln coming to tbe point, a Parla
functionary bus bad put on bis ofllcei
table a card bearing tbe words: "Ht*
so good as to abstain* from speaking]
of my health or the weather or or thii
bourse quotations, three subjects!
wltb wbicb I nm perfectly well ac-t
qualnted. Start ut once on the matten
tbat brings you bera '-London Te����i
graph.       	
Philip's Reminder.
Philip, father of Alexander, had a
servant whose sole business tt wss tq
remind blm thnt he wan human. It
Is "wild accordingly that be never wemj
from tbe bouse and. having returned,
never gave audience to any one with:
out first tbla servant would say tp hint
three times In a loqd voice, "Philip,
tbou art but a mnn!** i
Awfully Agonising.
"Be told me my operation wwald fce
absolutely painless." '
"And watnt Itr
"Naw. it cost m* a hundred dollarar
-Houston P6at
Ths Right Cass.
Teacher���Sammy,  in  the  sentence
"1 have a book," what is the ease of
the pronoun If
Sammy (promptly) ��� Nominative
case.
Teacher���Next boy, tell me in what
case to put th*. noun "book."
Nest Boy (thoughtfully)���Bookcase.
Hslping Out ths Supply.
Magistrate���So you admit having'��� you are only blind In one eye. Beggar
been engaged in making counterfeit -All right, make It a afcicel than.���
money? '��� *.-.   J i Exchange
-Prisoner���Yes, your honor,  aad  11 '���    ���
thought it was all right. You see. tha
supply of the genuine article la aa
very, van abort.
to VD. QOtHJET,
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vancouver
All PACIFIC
^ RAILWAY CO.
Winter Schedule
In effect at 24:01. November 6, 1911
Trains Will Leave as follows:
Toronto Express at   8:55
Soo Express at  13:58
Imperial Limited at  19:40
For  tickets  and   other  particulars
apply to
ED. OOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A.. Vancouver
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phono  63.
Tenth  8t.,  New  Westminster.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Weatwiinstsr.
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday In Labor ball,
R, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence Dhone 50!.
t*. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. S. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER  TRUST  BLOCK.
Phona Ml. Box 772
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veall? K1 9 c
at the \J* Newsome & Sons
Central Meat Market
BOWELL a ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avanu*.
PHONE 370.
Reduced Rote.
Beggar-Please, mister, a dine for a,
poor blind man.   Old tlenden��n-Bat|
Tha price of tma ******* 1* patient
toll    Never give up until yoa have
ta atula w*wt *t**X
���"**,. trwd every msuos
S
dil
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mistral Waters,   Aerated Water*
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NBW WtBTMINBTfcft, B. C.
H IIS. Olliee: Prlneaee tt
\
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to. open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
htereet is paid oa Samp
BakuKM>aif-7earl]r. tt ::
Bemess [AccoaaU apeaed
m fawaWe
- Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue.
NEW WESTMINSTER
Phone 867
B.C.
1NCORPORATEDS1855
ASSETS $48,000,000
NEW WttTWINtTSft,
BRANCH
SIS CataaMa .Street
*���*
m>
HORSE
BLANKETS
w
E have on hand a
full line of Horse
Blankets, Buggy Rugs and
Waterfront Covers. The
Prices are Right and the
Quality is Guaranteed.
& CWMAf, iPIfD.
hB
*m,
*m
'Mi
'MMskii *msm
*********
PAOB EIGHT
THE DAILY NEWS.
8ATUR&AY, NOVEMBER 18, 191V
Heating Stoves
and
REGAL FRANKLIN
OPEN GRATES
City News
i
We, have
the most
complete
in the city
call and
see our
stock before you
buy
ANDGRSONF& LUSBY
Phone R672.
619 Hamilton St.
D. MCELROY
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
If you are looking for some means
to protect yourself against financial
loss through the death of your live
atock, come in and talk It over with
Mr. Hay, a Vancouver. commercial
traveller, wlll give an address In the
Edison Theatre to men on Sunday at
8: 30 p. m.
Do you want any fresh carnations
roses, chrysanthemums? If so, ring
up Phone 10:!7 and have them delivered at your home.
The social which was to be held In
St. Paul's Reformed Episcopal
Church on Monday evening next has
been postponed indefinitely.
Ice cream, all fruit flavors, promptly
delivered.   Phone 310.    UA. Held.    *
Dr Hugh L. Dickey, of Vancouver,
tho well known eye. ear, nose and
throat specialist, paid his usual weekly visit to the Hotel Kussell yesterday. ,
Hunters report game plentiful in
the district. Seven deer were killed
in the neighborhood of Coghlan road,
on the Chilliwack tram line, in one
day duiing the snowfall.
Eyes tested for glasses; satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gilford, graduate optician. Optician parlors In
T. Gifford's Jewelry store.
The Educational club will meet a"
the home of D. S. Curtis, First street,
on Thursday evening, November ..a
Mrs. Flack, of the Yukon, will give
a talk on B. C. flora and will exhibit
specimens of her work.
Fifty foot lot two    minutes    walk
from  Edmonds station.    Good    view
Practically     cleared.       $*00
National   Finance   Co.,  Ltd.,
lumbia street.
On account of the state of the
grounds It ls not expected that there
will be anv football today at Moody
square. Mr. Canfield requested that
this announcement be published In
the Daily News.
Contents and household effects. In
eluding dining table and chairs, rock
ers rugs buffett, beds, stove, couch
etc., of Mrs. J. S. Lawrence, 1,86 Tenth
street, will be sold on November 20tb
and Wit, by private sale.
I can give you insurance
I
at the
lowest   possible  rates  in   regular   li
censed  companies.
Alfred W. McLeod
cash
521   Co
��� *
The   Baptist   mission   will   hold
meeting at Edmonds on Sunday
7:30 p.m. In the municipal hull,
service    will    be conducted    by
Rev. R. McCullough, B.A.. and Iti
ject  will   he  "A   Hand.'     Lot."
Sunday school will meet at 2:30 p.m
in Moreton hall.
B
;it
The
tht
sub-
The
ti
Two lots 62x132 feet, two and a
half blocks from Twelfth street tram
Seventh avenue. Very lisht cleanup
$926 each; one-third cash, balanci
arranged. National Finance Co., Ltd..
'Cl Columbia street.
INSURANCE
*57 Columbia at.,
��� ,-,-fl��ff   f-       ... .
��~"*t*h
ESTABLIS'OSD 1882.
Inexpensive
Christmas
Gifts
in <re*t vsriety ore to be
found in our new catalogue
���a postal csrd will bring a
copy to you.
Whether you have " Hi tie
puna" or"bigpur��e" you
wiU find hundreds of exciu-
.ve article* in it especially
Appropriate for Christmas-
tide gift making.
You run no risk whatever
in choosing sny srticle from
it, Ior we guarantee the
quality, also saie delivery,
and 11 you don't like your
.election, return it at our
expense and your money will
be immediately refunded.
Ryrie Bros., Limited
Caaade'a tastast }*m*lrr Hoom
OS. tgrls, Prss.
Harry Ry-lt. Sse.-Trta*.
134-136-138 Yonge St.
TORONTO
Store Closes
Saturday
9:30
OT#.SMI
sa
No Exchanges
Saturday
Evening
o
o
o
LOOK!
Dublin  Street, near    10th
Price $750
One-quarter Cash, balance
and 18 months.
Street
G,    12
Tenth Avenue, near Henley
Price $750
|150 Cash/balance $25 per month.
Corner  Dublin  and  Eighth  street
Price $1000
One-quarter Casb, balance    6,    12
and 18 months.
Major & Savage
S50 COLUMBIA STREET
GREAT  CLEARANCE  OF
High Grade Suits
SATURDAY $20.00 EACH
There Is no mistake, this is the greatest suit offering you have heard
of this season. No garments we wish to get rid of because of old styles,
but to ease off a little on our heavy stock of high grade suits. This sale
we have no doubt will cause a big rush to the Suit Section You'll be
better served by getting first choice.
Women's Suits, serai and strictly man tailored styles; shown in a wide
range of new fabrics as worsteds, Venetians, broadcloths, fancy tweeds
and velvet; shades of the season are represented; sizes 32 to 42; regular value $35 to $40; a remarkably low price for suits of such quality and
Etyle.   If you need a suit don't miss auch a chance.
Women's Underwear   Very Specially
Priced.   Saturday 50c Garment
You'll save much by supplying your winter underwear needs Saturday.
We have just experienced a taste of the weather In store and a little
money well spent on this underwear wlll defy the coldest climate.
Women's heavy and flne ribbed vesta; long sleeves; open neck; lace trimmed; fashioned; all sizes; In natural and white; drawers To match; ankle
length; In open or closed styles; regular values 75c. Saturday, per garment 50c
Don't Miss the Greatest Sweater Bargain of a Life Time
This is the time you save much at the expense of the manufacturer. Our order for this lot of
sweaters was doubled, and rather than take them back, the" manufacturer asks us to dlspose of them at a
figure that ls exactly mill price. You never had a better opportunity to supply your girls with good warm
sweaters at so little outlay.   Come early Saturday as such low pricing Is bound to cause quick selling.
Children's Heavy Knitted Sweater
Button side and shoulder with large pearl button; unit shade of white, cardinal, navy and grey;  combination shades of navy and white, grey and navy, white and cardinal, and cardinal and white,  sizes T2, 24.
regular values $2.25, $2.50.   On sale Saturday, each $1.35
Sizes 26, 32;   regular $2.75 to $3.50.   On sale Saturday, each   $1.75
We Defy Competition on Hose Values ���
Many Bargains Saturday
Women's fine black cashmere hose; with double sole
and heel; values regular 35c.    Saturday 2 pair 45c
children's black cashmere hose; In plain and ribbed; with double knee; all sizes; values to 35c.
Saturday,   per pair  	
A Swel
LINE  OF
Hand Bigs
Do vou want any fresh cut carna
tions, 'roses ov chrysanthemums?    U
so,  ring   up  Tidy,   the  florist.    Tele
phone  No. 1.1 '*A*
. Tj>e. uoijas oie..tn.T��wiJirt- ot fWWTta
t.i   vtjiiy  ��\wn> iiv���\ilni�� In Wus qlty  ol
V:\Ip.    One. such rs.* wan the nreaklnc
Into a Chinese Store on Begbie street
where a few packages ol  cigarette
Were taken, and    another    was    thc
burglarizing   of    a store   on    Front
street, where   a   number   of secondhand litlci; were taken.   In both cases
the thieves   gained   access   by   the
back door.
We beg to announce that we will
open, starting Monday morning, a
cut flower depot in MacKenzie's drug
store, where we will handle the best
roses, carnations; chrysanthemum's
etc. that the market will produce
Tidy, the florist. **
B. & M.
S^SfURNITURE
.25c
Glove   Bargains���A Fully Guaranteed
Glove For
90c
Women's cape glove; extra soft grade skin; with
two spring fastener: in shades of tan and brown;
all sizes;   values $1.25. Saturday, per pair    90c
J
9 ���**���***********+������******** *********** ****************
:
Just to hand, direct from
the factory. Good values
from $1.50 to $12.00.    You
may not need one now, but
have a lool^ajt^tijem,  you
will probably n'ee<i One later.
-,  \ *���"��� pm*
    .V*' ���
Curtis Dnj^Sore
For
I ��� , _ ' ,
PHOTO  GOODS
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
Bbrtc
Phone 43:  L*'tt*7fT*es. 72.
New    Westminster,    B    C.
Presto Salmon ( ��alt or whole), lb. 10c
Fresh Salirioti, sliced. .. .2 lbs. for 25c
Fresh Halibut (half or whole), lb...8c
Halibut,  sliced, lb 10c
Fresh Smelts, 2 lbs 25c
Shrimps,   lb -He
Kippered Salmon, ib 15c
Smoked Salmon and Halibut, lb. 15c
Bloaters and Kippers, lb 10c
Large  Rabbits, each 35c
Mallards, per brace   $1.25
Delivery 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
Shoots Himself in Chair.
Spokane, Nov. 17.���W. C. Wood, a
railroad man from Pasco Wash., committed suicide by shooting himself at
a hotel this morning. When a chambermaid entered Wood's room about
8:30 o'clock, she found him sitting upright in a chair, with blood streaming down hls face from a bullet
wound that exten led completely thro i
his head. The bullet had penetrated
the right templp. The revolver was
found by the man's side.
SEASONABLE <
GOODS
Muir's White Pine Cough
Cure, Cold Cream,
tyitch Hazel and other
lotion;, Catarrh Cures,
Etc.
AT
MUIR'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Weetmlneter. B.C.
Y. M. C. A.  Notes.
The Senior Leaders' Corps met thi
week iind after the inner man had
been satisfied by ii dainty luncheon,
various matters of moment weie div
sussed, it was decided that everj
Tuesday night would tie the evening
ior the eori.s to meet. A committee
consisting of Dr. MacDonald, P, Latham, s. Trapp and the physical dlrec
tor va* formed to draw a constitution
to govern this important addition to
the physical department, The mea
composing the corps are: Junior Husi
noss Men's class���Messrs. A. S. Mills.
A. R. MacDonald, It. Latham, A. S.
Walker, II. II. Hotson, Senior class���
Ur. MacDonald, S. Trapp, A. Whitaker J. V. Horn, T. D. Trapp. The organization meeting will be held r.'-xt
Tuesday when the officers wdll be
elected.
The lliuh School and the intermediate basketball teams are practising
faithfully for their game o;: Dec. lst.
while the senior team Is working
hard to get in shape for the panre
wiih Vancouver Association on thi
same date. These two games nnd the
gymnasium exhibition shoul.l draw a
big crowd.
The new apparatus has arrived and
is certainb fine. It consists of a 12
foot parallel bar adjustable to different heights pd<\ widths'. A gymnasium horse, adjustable to dlffersn1
heights, punching bag. swlnfw; rings,
clubs, dumbbells, wands, medicine
balls, mats, sin? le sticks,' boxi'iir
gloves, etc.
Terms���Casn.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St.
Bought and Sold.
Highest Price Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and  Real  Kstate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
A SNA
DIF.THS.
BARER���TO MR. AND MRS. A!,-
bcrt B, Baker, at 1437 Tenth
B' enue Kast, Vancouver, on the Kith
of November, 1011, a daughter, stillborn.
(969), Sixteen large lots fronting on a graded Etreet and Just oft
Second street, one of the wide it streets in this city. These lots aro
almost cleared and offer an exceptional opportunity as an investment or for a contractor in search of cheap sites for Inexpensive
cottages.
Price $500 Each
Terms: $100 Cash, balance 5, 12,
18 and 24 months.
Building is ac:lve ln this district where over forty houses have
been built during the past year and every one has been sold or
rented.   For sale en bloc, or In slnglo lots.
��� MESH BAGS
STERLING SOver, $25.00 to $40.00 each
GERMAN Silve-, $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2.00 each.
Chamberlin     ��J5u*
Official Time Inspector for CP.fI. and   B.C.C. R'y
���a***********
*******************
%
NEW   ARRIVALS
Orchid Talcum, Orchid Cold Cream. Orchid Perfume
Orchid Almond Cream.
ADONIS   HED   RUB
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
EYE8 TE8TEO BV OPTICIAN.
,pH0NE 87 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST  IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
B. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.
N. BEARD8LEE,
Vice-President
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO., LTD.   ==
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In
fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones No. 7 and S77. Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
INTERURBAN  TRAMS.
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 6, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 mlnntes
thereafter untll 11 P.m. La��J
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and evary 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branth. ���Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 P-m. connecting at Eburne for1 Steveston.
Burnaby Une.-Cars leave for
Vanertirar every hottr from 7
a.m. to10 pm.       -
Praser Valley Una. ��� Cars
��,��X ChlHtwack m�� ���T
points at 9.30 a.m.,   1-20   a���
*'BttStaBton and way   points,
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 Us Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will he on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
. MAKE YOUR PLANS TO
TAKE THIS ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
New W��*s��:jT:'3��'��--lcr
Head Office, New Westminster.      branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and A'dergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
leaves at 4.05 p.m,
MITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
A
��� ���
(ill*

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