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The Daily News Nov 3, 1911

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 *************s*ma*
 T=
IXZii
.
R   .���
Improved property on River road
and new cut-off line. Houee and
chicken houses; grand view of
Gulf, etc.    $10,000,    on easy terms.
WHITE, 8HILES & CO.
"80-8
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 203.
NEW  WESTMINSTER
ALL AT STANDSTILL
Feared   That     Negotiations
May Fail.
FOREIGNERS IN DANCER
Fighting at Hankow Was    Hand    to
Hand���Not Room for Shooting
���No Quarter Given.
Peking, Nov. 2.���The massacre ot
natives at Hankow by the Imperialistic troops, intelligence ol which has
reached both the war department and
tbe German legation, has proved a
serious hindrance to the peace negotiations. The Imperla'lsts apparent y
got beycnd control, and further fighting is feared. In such ivcase It will
be idiflicult to protect the foreign
concessions, as they are separated
from the city by streets only BO or
60 feet wide.' The Red Cross offers
of help are refused on the ground
that tbe rebels did not deserve such
treatment.
Fighting on the streets was hand
to hand on October 28 and 29, the
quarters being too narrow for shooting. The rebels were mostly raw recruits, and were driven back with
great slaughter. The killed and
wounded numbered 7000. No prisoners were taken. Those taken alive
were shot or beheaded. Barbarous
outrages were perpetrated by both
sides.
London, Nov. 2���A special despatch
from Shanghai says the Imperial
troops eet fire to the native city of
Hankow on Monday night. The city,
tbe despatch adds, bas been burning
fiercely ever since.
RUSH BUSINESS
SELECTING JURY
Nine Men Now in Box���Today's Proceedings in Marked Contrast to
Previous Days.
"Los Angeles, Nov. 2.���In contrast
to yesterday's tedious proceedings,
today's session of the McNamara
murder trial opened with a rush. Immediately after the opening or court.
Talesman Lorenzo Romans, challenged yesterday by the state, was released by the court with the consent
of both sides and with no reference
at all to the challenge, but because
of a statutory provision against any
mental or physical disability. This
left nine men in the box. all accepted
as to cause as jurors to try James
B. McNamara for tbe murder of
Charles J. Haggerty, a victim of the
Los Angeles Times explosion. Three
more veniremen, John Chambeas, L.
E. Miles and J. M. Hunley, took
places in the box. Miles said be could
not bear well and was opposed to
capital punishment. He was excused.
Chambers was excused because he
said he could not bring a verdict of
guilty on circumstantial evidence and
the box was filled up again.
NG, NOVEMBER 3, 1911
CE FIVE CENTS
STREET LABORERS UNEARTH
BANK ROBBERS' TREASURE
Lifting of Sidewalk on Fourth Street Reveals Hidden Spoil
of Men Who Burglarized Bank of Montreal in This City
���Believed to Mark Important Stage in Unravelling of
Baffling Mystery.
About 3:30 yesterday afternoon six  out. And that lt was useless.   In des
men   ln   the  employ   of   the   Powers   peral.on, unable to carry their booty
BANK CLERKS ARE
SENT TO PRISON
Contracting coTapany, the company
which has the contract for laying
sidewalks in various parts of the
city, uncovered a cache of 824,380,
part of the "swag" carried ofl by the
robbers of the Bank of Montreal in
this city some time ago. The men
who made the find were employed on
Fourth street, on the west side, between Carnarvon and Victoria streets
The e1x, under the eye of a fore
man, were lifting a section of wooden
sidewalk preparatory to cement being laid down ln place at the wood
The sidewalk was being turned over
to the street in sections. One end ot
the section wss uptllted, and th'?
other end was being carefully raised
when Donovan, the one Irishman
among a gang which numbered six all
told, gave utterance to * bowl oi
astonishment.
Tbe otber men, most of them
Italians, rushed to see what bad pro
voked the outcry of their companion.
It was a tense moment.    The Irish
REGIMENT FORCED
TO QUIT POSITION
Shells   of  Turks   Failed  to   Explode
and   Italian  Artillery   Silences
Guns���Talk of Interferencs.
with them if tbey were to make good
their pet away, they hid It under the
sidewalk, where lt was found yesterday afternoon.
One circumstance on which Mr. Mc-
Cleary is exercising his detective instinct is that tbe particular place under Ibe sidewalk where tbe find was
made is the only place which, acco.d-
ing to the nature of the ground, lent
Itself to the hiding of the raonay.
There was no sign of the e.irh having been scooped away to make 103m
for the deposit, yet It was the only
place under the section of th? sidewalk lifted which could have been
used for such a purpose.
Needless to say. tbe find has stimulated the Imagination and quickened
the activities of the police In the
neighborhood, and the Bank of Montreal robbery ls again the chief topic
of discussion and consideration ln
police circles. Police off eers, urban
and; rural, have come here from all
quarters. Star chamber sessions aro
being held, from which    the    public
Tripoli, Nov. 2.���The 82nd Italian
Infantry was forced to fall back from
its position by a force of Turks which
appeared before the Une of sentlne s.
The failure of shells to explode ren
dered Ineffective the flre from the
Turkish guns. Artillery silenced th.<
guns and forced the Turks to retire.
London, Nov. 2.���The Dally Telegraph Constantinople Correspondent
says a sensation nas been caused by
the revelation that Hakka Bay, the
ex-Grand Vizier, If arraigned for his
feeble defence of Tripoli, wlll declare
that the German ambassador iepeat-
edly assured him Italy would never
send a regiment or a ship to Trlpo'l.
For that reason hiB cabinet did not
consider it necessary to despatch
troops.
FIRST IN CANADA
Good     Roads     Convention
Meets Today,
MANY  DELEGATES COMING
Meeting Will Be Called to Order
Eleven O'clock���Full  Program
for the Day Is Attached.
at
man stood open-mouthed. The Italians  and the pregB are rigorously excluded
M _ an AM JS I*.       n        ..A.-Utr tn ikn nnaa+8* * *. * -a      a
Three and Two Years Are the Terms
Given Robbers of Union Bank,
Winnipeg.
danced. In a cavity in
where the sidewalk had
several packages and a canvas bag.
The bag had rotted with the damp,
and from it there protruded gold, yel
low gold. Tbere were heaps of gold,
and the packages were packages of
bank notes.   Thousands of dollars in
Peking, Nov. 2.���The government's
plan for bringing about peace moved
forward rapidly today with the throne
and the national assembly working
together. The throne ordered Van
Shi Kal, the new premier, to return
immediately to Peking and simultaneously the national assembly in
Its official capacity telegraphed Gen
eral I.i Yuen Hens, leader of tne
rebels, requesting him to suspend hostilities pending the result of endeavor
to nettle the differences of all parties.
All the ministers attended a secret
session of the national assembly yesterday, which It is understood, virtually nsreed to the demands of the
disaffected Manchu troop*. A member of the war hoard was appointed
��o confer with the troops and express the assembly's views.
The assembly also dtaoussed the recent loan for which arrangements had
been made with a Belgian and Krench
syndicate. The ministers explained
that the loan was needed for carrying
on field operations. The assembly
thought there was a good prospect of
the termination of hostilities, and in
that case the fund would not bp necessary. It was finally decided to refer
the matter by telegraph to Yuan Shi
Kci.
Boxer Indemnity Payment. Ottawa,  Nov.  2.���According   to  re
A member brought up the question , ports received by the N. T. R. com-
of the Shanghai Tactai's failure to mission, two-thirds of tlie construc-
pay the Installment of the Boxer in-1 tlon work on the Winnlpeg-Moncton
demnlty, and a minister explained | section of the new Transcontinental
that two months' grace with four per line has been completed. At the end I
cent. Interest had been allowed. of  October  rails  had   been   laid  on
The panic among the people of j 1245 miles out of the 1845'miles
Peking which ensued qfter tbe issu-i which comprise this part 0f the sys-
ance of the first"imperial edict haa lett. Construction hae not been commenced On the A^'ttibbi section, owing to the Impossibility of petting in
supplies Uf/til the other sections are
Winnipeg, Nov. 2.���For rcbb'ng
tlie North End branch of the Union
bank of $8000 and attempting to set
flre to the bank in order to conceal
their crime. John K. Macleod and
Gordon W, Nagle, two prominent
young men of this city, were sentenced this morning by Judge Walker
to tiiree and two years, respectively,
in the penitentiary. The judge
severely arraigned the two youthfu!
criminals and Baid that nt flrst he
thought the methods of the- bank
were to blame, but he hnd found dif
ferent ly. Several charges of forgery
were laid against the boys, bub these?
wrre not pressed.
The young men were clerks tn the
bank which they robbed. Their defalcations extended over a considerable reriod, and when discovery ot
the shortage became imminent thev
attempted to destroy the records by
burning some of the bank's books.
Macleod comes of a pood Winnipeg
family, his mother being a widow,
while Nagle is from Toronto. The
money was dissipated in automobiles,
wine and women.
.fi      Previous* finds are being discussed In
rested   lay   the  ,lght of tblB latest flnd   and de.
ductlons, at once closa and sweeping,
are being freely, covertl.. and open y
made. There seems little tioubt that
the finding cf the large amount of
money yesterday marks an important
step ln the approaching solution of a
Rome, Nov. 2.���A dispatch to the
Glornal Italia from Tripoli descr.bes
the observance of All Souls' Day at
the Italian military headquarters at
Bumellna. AftA- the chaplains had
celebrated mass, eacb general addressed the soldiers, urging tbem to
imitate tbe example of the officers
and men who had won victory and
honor for their country by shedding
tbeir blood. Tbe thousands of soldiers responded with cries of "Long
live Italy."
Tripoli, Nov. 2.���An Italian military
aviator, while making a reconnaissance last night succeeded ln dropping four bombs ln the midst of tbe
Turkish encampment.
TRANSCONTINENTAL
TWO-THIRDS   DONE
paper and    gold !    No    wonder    thi  roDDery whlch has brought the Royal
Dagos danced and the Irishman stood   c(ty into tl)e Untight in the gaze of
the civilized world.
It Ib rather a oo'ncidenci Hat th3
sum of $1380 in gold shculd have heen
found under the sidewalk among thi
other loot. At the time the robbey
took place ther^ were many conjectures as to how many men were concerned in the Job. The general conclusion when lim<? had been slowed
for collected thought was to the
effect that there had been five men.
The sum  In  gold   recovered  yesterday   represents     approximately     one-
i tilth part of tbc amount of the    gold
U.UiwW* _Mo1��hb   trom^ tbejbaak.   ��*<!
(���he   amount   recovfctea ^Wtmia   tteere-
agape
George   McCleary,   fpreman   of   the
gang, has been  a long time In    the
employ of the company. After a brie:
examination lie took charge    of   the
hordes of plunder.    A resident in the
neighborhood,   who   ha.l   come   upon
the  scene,  having    been    made    acquainted    by    McCleary      with      the
fact  that   the  bills    were     Hank    of
Montreal    I.i Is.   most   of   tbem   new. I
put   himself   in   communication   with j
the   bank   authorities   and     with     the I
police.
ln a very short time representative)
ot  the  city  police arc* ntimorona pH-
who   have   been
| old-tlme-ever-cn-tho-spot Inspector of
Detectives Jackson of the Yancouver
police. With him was Inspector
McMae  (Bill).
JURISDICTION Of
RffEREE DISPUTED
Acres.
Duke of
Sutherland has purchased a thousand
acres at Royal Oak. near here, upon
which he wiU settle a number of
Scottish families.
been largely dispelled
! Discredit the Reports. j completed.
���' Ban Francisco, Nov, sj,.'.-/, despatch i ,,        " J	
received here today-from WgJgJigJ Purchases Thousand
the Chinese Free- PreM��^��f��W victnria. Nov. 2.-The
the repoit that llie lnv.icrl<".ilEts hv 3
recaptured Hankow. "Tho rspo-1 t',a
royalist BDldlrrs havo retain H*m-1
kow and massacred the Inhabitants is
believed to have originated from
Mnnchu sources," said tbe message.
"We have been unnble to gvt verification of the report. Accounts of revolutionary victories arc reaching here
daily. The soldiers of the republic
have been uniformly victorious in
small skirmishes which have taken
place in the last few days. The railway station at Yee Do Klatt. north of
Hankow, was taken yesterday by the
rebels, after a sharp encounter. Revolt against the Manchu rule Is practically universal."
Honor for Earl Grey.
Tendon, Nov. 2.���It was today decided to present the freedom of the
cltv of London to Earl drey In reccr-
nltlon of his distinguished service to
tbo empire.
vate  detectives   who  have  been     en- .  q m       repreltet one.flftn share
gaged on the case were on the spot.   '" ���.--.- *-.
and the money was transferred to SleuthB were abundant and re
the bank a f aw minutes after tha find-1 dundant in the city last night an;
jn!, conspicuous among them all was the
At the time of the robbery, th^
Bank of Monti eai was robbed o*
$258,000. Under the sidewalk on
Fourth avenue the robbers had cached $24,380, whirh has been recovered.
(Hi the sum found by the workmen
yesterday, $4380 was in gold, the remaining $20,000 was in $10 and $5
bills. According to the terms of the
reward advertised by the bank, 10
per cent, of the find goes to the flnd
ers. Five per cent, was offered at
first, but lhe sum was afterwards ln
creased to 10 per cent.
McCleary, seen last night, said fivo
men and himself were engaged In
the work. The discovery of the hag
an*! the notes was dramatically sudden. The notes were ln different
packages, those of ten dollar denomination ln one package and those ot
five dollars in the other. The gold
was all In one bag, which burst when
lifted. "The boys," said Mr. McCleary, "gathered up the gold !n their
hats."
"Mother av Mosob," exclalme I
Donovan, when be saw the pile.
"We've stbruck a goold mine, bhoys.'
Mr. C. E. Harding, of the Powers
Contracting company, seen last evening, said the facts were substantially
as given to tbe Daily News by the
witnesses of the flnd, nnd narrated
above. Some of the notes, added Mr.
Harding, were so damp as to be al-
most useless and unfit for circulation.
The bottom of the bag of gold, rotted
by the wet earth, fell out. Mr. McCleary, he said, Is one of the gang
foremen longest In tlie employ of tho
Five  Hundred and  Ten  Shareholders
of Defunct Farmers' Bank Fi'e
Their Defence.
CONCESSIONS ARE
MADE BY BOTH
France and Germany Willing to Accommodate Each Other tb Avoid
Further Trouble.
Paris, Nov. 2.���By the German
Moroccan agreement France cedes t-.i
Germany a strip of territory east of
Kamous, from Bong^ ln the French
Congo on the south to Lagone on the
north. Germany cedes to France a
strip known from Its shap'a as th<s
Duck's Bill, extending from Lake
Chad to Lagone, anj further concedes tho territory clalmvi by France
In the long standing cc.n'roversy tor
the delimitation ot the frontier, conferring upon France the right to
establish a line ot po��*sslcn3 al:ng
the Bendy.
Four Children Drowned. firm, and his honesty ls    above    re-
Winnipeg Nov. 2.���While walking proach. "As a matter of fact and of
rn newlv foi-ted Ice on Netley creek.' law," added Mr. Harding, with a
35 miles north of Winnipeg, this ar, twinkle in his eye. "a manirf*OM
ternoon four children went through | worldly wise would have transferred
nn air hole   Into   the cold   rushing;the flnd to the companys safe
and
waters beneath, and all were drowned hofore help arrived. They were
children of neighboring farmers, and
the eldest was 14 years of age. while
the youngest was only eight.
Shipbuilders Organize. ,
Seattle, Nov. 2.���The reorganization of the Moran company, shipbuilders, with an addition of $1,000,000 of
eastern money to the capital and the
enlargement of the shipyard* here, is
contemplated In a friendly suit begun
by Bertram Griscom and Jenks, ot,
New York, to forclose for the payment of a $500,000 mortgage, seemed
bv first mortgage bonds, beld by the
New York firm. W. I*. Bogle, who
represents Bertram Griscom and
Jenks In the matter, satu today that
the suit Is of friendly nature anl
that It'will result In the reorganisation, re-financing and enlargement of
the Moran company.
waited for the bank to prove Its property before restitution was made."
Mr. G. B. Milne, engineer, was representing the city on the work. Mr.
Milne had Just left the spot and was
proceeding along the street, when the
commotion made him turn back. Wltn
Toronto, Nov, 2.���Five hundred
und ten shareholders, who were victims of tho Farmers' banle crash,
have, through Mr. William Laidlaw,
K C., of Milton, filed their defence
against the claims of the liquidator
to have tliem placed cn the "st of
eontrltuitorles. The Jurisdiction of
Mr. McAndrcws, the referee, to determine whether they should be on
tho list of contrlbutorles ts attacked
and they clnlra that any deposits or
money loaned to the bank should be
iei off against their liabilities, If any.
Altogether, over (.15 defences havo
been flled with Mr. McAndrews, but
no date has been set for the hearing
of argument, lf the government at
Ottawa does not see fit to grant a
commission of enquiry sn application
wlll probably be made to the courts
in connection with the disputed Juris
diction of Mr. McAndrews.
London. Nov. 2.���The Daily Mall
coi respondent, writing from Tiipoli,
describes the situation as extremely
grave, and a 'ds that the Idea that
tlie Turks and Arabs nrtiy recapture
the town is not so impossible as m.y
seem to the outside wot Id. He says:
"The Italian lines havo been draw.i
In until they are lit'le beyond the
town itself. Tbe failure of the attempt
of the retreating Italians to blow up
the eld Turkish fort, containing a
large stock of shells, makes it possible for the Turks merely to walk
in and resume possession of the
fort."
Turks Close to Town. !
The   OalVy   Mall's  corieBV>om��lent   at I
��SSTh?*h!?<^nei!s; trbM TttpW re-'
ceived at the war ministry says that
the Turkish troops have advanced to
posts two hundred yards from the
towu. The minister or tbe interior
has issued a decree subjecting the
Italians to an income tax and munl-
cl| al dues, from the littar of which
subjects even of ncn-capltulation
powers are free."
A dispatch  to    the    Dally    Mirror
from Tripoli says:
"The Turks shelled the town from
Fort    Hamedl,    which    the    Ital'ans
were  obliged  to  abandon.    The  fl<_?t
replied,  wrecking  the  fort.  It  is re
ported that many Turks were killed."
At eleven o'clock this morning the
flrst good roads convention ever held
In Canada will be called to order In
this city, when  a large  number of
delegates   will    be   present.    Mayor
John A. Lee will occupy the chair at
the  flrst session,  and  will  welcome
the out-of-town visitors ln the opening
address.   The sessions wlll take place
in the board of trade rooms, city ball.
Following ls the program arranged:
11:00   a.m.���Opening   address   by
Mayor Lee;  election    of    temporary
officers; appointing of committees on
organization and by-laws, resolutions,
etc.; speeches by Yancouver and Victoria delegates. j
1:00 p.m.���Automobile   run   to the
Colony farm, Coquitlam,   where   the
delegates and friends will be entertained at luncheon by Dr. and Mrs.
C. E. Doherty; visit to B. C. Gblf club
links; run tbrough Coquitlam, Burnaby and South Yancouver, the object
being to show the delegates some of
the good roads of British Columbia.
7;30 p.m.���A. WafTen Gould, presl
dent ot the Seattle   Auto   club,   on
"Profits  derived  from  good    roads."
Address by W. R. White, chief engl
neer   of state highway    department,
Olympia, Wash.,   on "Work done   In
nine counties bordering    the    Paclflo
highway   in   Western   Washington."
Address by  Hon.    Thomas    Taylor,
mlniBter   of   public works   for B. C.
Address by P. E. Sands. Seattle,   on
"My Trip    to Hazelton,"    illustrated
with views of the roads In Northern
British Columbia.    Address by L. D.
Taylor, mayor of Vancouver.
The list of speakers for the meetings on Saturday will include D. R.
Ker, cf Victoria; Judge J. T. Ronald,
works, Victoria; Judge J. T. Ronald,
Seattle; W. J. Roberts, highway com
missioner for the state of Washington: Htm. Dr. H. B. Young, A. E
Todd, Victoria, and several others!
Deferred Sentences.
With the Imposing of several sentences which had been deferred till all
the cases were disposed of, tbe court
of criminal assize was brought to a
close yesterday. Ishur Singh anl
Makun Singh, the two Hindus convicted    of    assaulting Dharm Singh
thr'fweman"Te "took"charge  while I with intent to    doJ***���*   bodily
the bank authorities and the police'harm, were sentenced �� ����W
------   imprisonment each, his lordthlp com
mentlng upon the attempts which the
prisoners had made to obtain ac
qulttal by perjured testimony. Har
vey Long, who pleaded guilty to
escaping from Lawful custody and
waa convicted of receiving' atolen
goods, was sentenced ti two years ln
the penitentiary. Harry Brock, convicted on Wednesday ot stealing a
quantity of salmon, and recommended to mercy, was allowed to so on
suspended sentence, on hts undertaking to repay the value of   the   flsh
were communicated with. Detectives,
real and pseudo, gathered so quick
that Mr. Milne was astonished to discover there were so many sleuths ln
New Westminster. The police took
the money to the bank.
Mr. G. D. Brymner, manager ot the
Bank ot Montreal, was out of the
city yesterday afternoon and It was
only by telephonic message that he
waa made acquainted with the flnd
that had been made.
How the Money Came to Be There.
It ls evident "that the thioves, after
Port Haney Fir*.
The general store of Raymond L.
Carter, Port Haney, was destroyed by
flre early yesterday morning. Th*.
family of a tenmster In the employ of
the flrm, who lived over the prem
lses. escaped without injury. The
horses were brought out of the nearby stahle in safety. The Bank of
Montreal and the Fraser hotel, ad-
Joining the premises at each side
narrowly escaped.
PUBLIC SCHOOLS ASSOCIATION
HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING
The British Isles Public Schocls
association of the Paciflc coast held
their annual meetin? at the cluo
rooms on Hastings street, wh<n the
annual election of officers took place,
with the following results:  President,
E. Mahon; honorary vice-president,
Rev. A. A. DoriclU vice piesident, F
M Chaldecott; second vice-president
A. Whealler; committee, T. V. East
ley, H. B. Eell-Irving, E. T. Cookson
L. C. Darbysblre, J. Lockington, R. r.
Sachs, B. 8pencer Brunton, A. Henry,
F. Myers, Hon. M. H. Hood, E. A.
Paige (New Westminster), and J. L.
Rainier, secretary.
COMMERCIAL NAVY
BORDEN'S SCHEME
Have Seized Nan Chang.
London, Nov. 2.���.\  despatch from
Shanghai says the rebels have seized
a vain attempt to escape In an auto-l <*W> and to abstain from liquor to;
SfSrtSS oryMrhIr^STJSra^ul*. k^ been r.mark.blo
Z C"f" A ��� ves't-*SSS%A hive In that .the PNMSuUoii failed1 In.one
sine* been uf raid to return and pick case only, the *����� *f^ *?���E
It up again. They sot the automob'le case. McWaters was very ably *-
on the night of   the   robbery
but. fended, and from the nature of
HUCVUIIJ'     tUUlfW|    *V   """����������     ^��������������� iff   .^"������*     v��ww
the sparkin* plugs bad,he*n  taken awe.
de-
the
Nan Chsng, the capital an* chief city ou *.***, *����.... ����    ����,   *-""-������'     --:  ���B     dlrirt testimony was unobtaln
of Kiang El prpvihoe, and are    r* j speedily foul**, to their *l��3��y*^ cmo direct testimony was unooi��m
ported marching on Nanking.
Ottawa. Nov. 2.���The Evening Free
Press claims to know that commercial craft which can serve as cruisers
ln time of trouble are likely to-be
tbe eventual policy of the Canadian
government. It says that this plan
is now under consideration, and that
If a rl*btscite ls taken on the navy
one of the questions to be asked ot
electon is If they want the government to promote hy subsidy a fleet
of cruisers which will serve for commerce In Ume ot peace and the British navy ln time of war.
In ministerial circles it is said
that the navy question has not engaged the serious attention of the
government. ',
Expected to Join Cabinet.
Ottawa, Nov. 2.���Premier MoBrldo
ls expected here early next week to
discuss various matters wiih Premier
Borden. Including tke questbh ot
better terms In the way at subsidy
for British Columbia. The view ts
errreseed herr that. Premier McBride
will, in the course of time Join the
federal oAblntt.
W. J. KERR
Sponsor for    the Good    Roads
vention.
Con-
W. J. Kerr, vice-president of the
Westminster Automobile club, spent
yesterday afternoon traveling over
the loads which will be seen by the
delegates this afternoon, and ar
ranging for the temporary repair of a
couple of bad places. The road between this city and the Colony farm
is in fairly good shape and chauffeurs
will be instructed to govern themselves accordingly.
A. E. Todd, of Victoria, who, witTr
Mr. Kerr, has been instrumental   in
securing this    convention    for West
minster,  reached   here  early  yesterday and at once set about completing"-
arrangements for the meetings. Drafts'-
of the resolutions whi��S will be pre
sented to the meeting were wordeefl
yesterday evening, and everything ay
arranged that the convention should
run smoothly from the opening hour
until the closing minute on Saturday
evening.
A large attendance of local men la.
desired at these meetings. This convention ls one of the most important',
held here fer a long time, and thee
reception tendered the delegates and
the Interest manifested In the good
roads cause will go a long way towards helping the selection of Westminster as the locale of future-
gatherings of this kind.
Invitations to the meetings have
not been sent broadcast to Westmln'
ster men. because It Is the belief of
those most Interested ln this convention that tbe business and profession
al men will make it a point tb be
present, lf not at all sessions, at least
aa often as tbe exigencies of business.
wlll permit.
Investigation Susoended.
Montreal. Nov. t.~Investigation th*
to the affairs of the United Shoe Machinery Company of New Jersey, ordered on ccmnlalnt ot Mayor Droutrr.
of Quebec City, that the company-
was acting in restraint of tradb, ha*
been help up by the government.
Judge Laurendeau, chairman of the
Investigation commission, was tbla
mornittg notified to auaper.d all proceedings until Hon. C. J. Pofiertv. th*
new Minister nf Jostle* ha* com* to
a decision ahout tha PAGE TWO
THE DAILY  NEW.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.
Wants
WANTED���A MACHINE MAN IN
door department Walsh Sash and
Door Factory ^^^^^^^^^^^B
FOR BALE
FOR SALE���APRIL PULLETS AND
young hens; will lay all winter.
Mrs.  Clouston,  Edmonds, Burnaby.
GREAT STORY FROM
SEATTLE TIMES
EN ROUTE TO THE
EAR NORTHLAND
FOR SALE���MALLEABLE RANGES,
$1 down and ;i a week; no interest; four styles; old stoves taken in .       ^^^^���^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
exchange. Canada Malleable Range , Here Y'are, Speshul���All About Mon
Co.    Phone 996, Market Square.     '^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B
WANTED ��� PARLOR. BEDROOM
and bath, in private family, by
bachelor. State terms in answering  care of Box 50 Daily News.
WANTED ��� COMPETENT WOMAN
for general housework. Must be
good plain cook. Apply 31 Columbia street, city.
WANTED ��� TABLE BOARDERS.
Good home cooking, terms moderate.   Apply 55 Royal Avenue.
WANTED ��� NIGHT ORDERLY
with some experience for Royal
Columbian Hospital, New Westminster; salary $35 per month
raising to $40, board and lodging.
Apply   to  the  superintendent.
FOR SALE OR RENT���SIX ROOM
modern house: lot 52x124 on easy
terms.   Apply 1009 Leith St.
FOR SALE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots in the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lots
55x110 and 118. Very liberal termr
Phone L179, or call 1303 Eighth
avenue.
treat  Bank   Robbers!
Speshul I
Norwegian   Explorer  Will   Travel,  by
Dog Team From Peace River
Landing. -
NOTICE
��nr/i takes a high grade $600
ipuuU Vose piano, at Vldal's Warehouse.  Market Square.
WANTED���SITUATION    AS    COOK
general  servant by young    Scotch
, woman;  two years' experience. Apply Box 99, Dally News office.
WANTED KNOWN FULL INFOR
mation on divorce laws of Nevada
and other states sent on receipt
���of 25c each. Western Information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
ROD, CURTIS & DORGAN
706  Columbia   Street.
QUARTER ACRE at Edmonds, with
60 feet on main road; a remarkable
speculation at $1000.00.
TWO LOTS cleared on Sykes road,
Edmonds, close to municipal hall,
Just north of Vancouver road; $375,
$75 cash, balance $10 per month.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
In the city and wlll deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
���9 quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your order to R 873
���or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu Island.
THREE LOTS with light alder bush,
66x132, close to Edmonds station,
ln D.L. 53; $475, $50 cash, balance
$10 per month.
LULU ISLAND, 50x160 foot lots just
I off Ewen avenue, in citj'-, $550,
I    $1.00 cash, balance ln 24 months.
WANTED���WORK OF ANY KIND,
by the hour or day, by single man,
not using liquor or tobacco. Box
100 this office.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
LULU ISLAND, 44x185 foot lots, on
Ewen avenue: $650, $125 cash, balance 24 months.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
Specialists In acreage and small improved ranches. Farm land to trade
for city  property.
706 Columbia Street.
TO RENT.
TO RENT���NICELY FURNISHED
rooms, hot and cold water night
and day.    543 Front street.
TO RENT���TWO FURNISHED OR
unfurnished rooms. Apply after
Friday to Mr. Cairns. 324 Tenth
street, corner Cornwall  street.
TO RENT. POR  SALE   OR   TRADE
for building lots, nine-room house,
TOofte-ro.   at 1'A%     T-weMtti       street",
�����\rtia\i\�� tor  smalt   guarding   ftouse.
Apply  on premises or write W. D.,
Daily  NewB  office
LOST.
LOST���BLACK SPANIEL, FAT, 12
years old, answers to name "Dope,"
near Kensington. Finder rewarded.
G. A. Mitchell, Bank of Montreal,
Cloverdale.
LOST���BLACK AND WHITE ENG-
lish setter dog. Owners name and
address engraved on collar. Finder
return to W. Thompson, care Leafs'
store, East Burnaby. Reward. Anyone found having dog after this
date will be prosecuted.
LOST ��� TAKEN      FROM       SIXTH
street  slip   between  8:30  and   9:30.
Sunday    morning,    shooting:    coat, I
shell    vest    and    shells.      Finder I
p\ea��e return to tbla ottlce. I
TO LET���FURNISHED  'tOGMS,  213
Seventh street.
TO RENT.���Furnished housekeeping
rooms at 224 Seventh street.
TO RENT SEVEN-ROOM MODERN
house, furnished, on Third avenue
near Fifth street. Apply M. D.,
Daily News office.
TO LET���TWO WELL FURNISHED
rooms; modern, heated. 37 Agnes
street.    Phone L 38.
FOR RENT���WELL FURNISHED
room for young gentleman in refined home: rent $10. Write Box
11 News ofice.
TO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412 Fifth avenue.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOU8E
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting room to let to gentlemen only. Breakfast if desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences. Five minutes from the
post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phone R 414.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
That the gray-haired   leader   of a
gang  of bank  robbers  which  looted
the Bank of Montreal at New West-
1 minster, B. C, of $258,000, waa enter-
I taining a Seattle policeman, the veteran George Sheehan, unawares, in a
San Diego, Cal., saloon several nights
ago and then suddenly awoke to the
fact   that   his   companion's   curiosity
was too keen in the matter   of the
banknotes he was spending, is the be-
! lief   of   the   San   Diego    police   and
i Plnkertons.      The    suspected    hank
thief   hurried   away   before   Sheehan
could arrest him or  turn  him  over
to the police.
For two days after his apparent
Identification of the thief, Sheehan
kept the matter of his suspicions
locked In his own breast, say the San
Diego pollce, and then, fchen he was
censured for his apparent neglect,
Sheehan Is alleged to have remarked:
"I'm on my vacation; It's none of
my business."
It Is thought that George Sheehan
was after the "whole works" himself;
that is, that he saw an excellent opportunity to apprehend the suspected
thief and collect a large part of the
$27,000 reward standing for the arrest of the bank robbers and return
of the stolen money.
The story, as told in San Diego is
that Sheehan���who has been a member of the city police department for
many years and serving as Jailer at
Ballard sub-station when he left on
his fifteen-day vacation���met the suspected bank thief ln a San Diego saloon last Saturday night.
Meets Sheehan.
What followed was natural enough.
The stranger, about 58 years o'd. very
gray, of smooth face and with an
English accent, looking for a companion, selected George Sheehan, who is
about the same age. Sheehan, with
his wide sombrero, looks more like a
rancher or cattleman than a policeman.
In paying for a treat, the stranger
peeled off a new New Westminster
bank note, value $10, and displayed a
roll of large size and apparently of
$10 denomination and upwards, all
New Westminster bank notes. It was
Sheehan's curiosty, however. In asking for a closer look at the bills that
aroused the man's suspicions.
Then, according to San Diego advices the stranger suddenly left before Sheedan could act and the latter
kept the secret for two days while he
looked for the thief on his own account. Then, with ills approaching
departure leaving no other alternative, Sheehan aiequain^d the 'San
Diego pollce and the Plnkerton* with
tbe facts ofthe case.
Stoeehan since last nlRht baa ioen
helping the searchers for Uip
stranger with the bank roll. The police say they are satisfied he is the
leader of the bank robbery gang and
they are confident of getting him.
Sheehan leaves for home today on
the Governor.
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 113   Office:  Prlncaie St
DIFFICULT TO MAKE
CHINESE  TYPE
On his way to the great unknown
regions of the Canadian north, Christian Leden, Norwegian explorer, detailed by their Majesties the King
and Queen of Norway to. make explorations for the University of Chris,
tiania, passed through Winnipeg recently.
After a few days' stay in Edmonton Mr. Leden wlll leave for Athabasca Landing, where his assistant.
Harold Thaulow, Is now outfitting.
From Athabaska Landing Mr. Leden
and liis assistant will go by wagon to
Lesser Slave lake and then on to
Peace River Landing about Nov. 18,
and from there will take dog team
north as far as Fort St. John and
Fort Laird. On their way Indian
camps will be visited and trophies
and curios of the different tribes obtained. Mr. Leden carries letters to
all the factors of the various Hudson's Bay posts, who will lend every
assistance in the way of personal aid
and with supplies.
Mr. Leden, unlike many other explorers, believes there Is a certain
kinship between the Indians and the
Eskimos, but he believes the study
of the music of the various tribes of
the Indians and Eskimos to be n
greater factor in solving their reputed kinship than the study of skulls
and languages.
The exploration trip which lie and
his asistant are making this winter
is merely a preliminary trip to get
the best route, and they expect to re
turn at the end of February, returning to Norway, and return again tp
Canada in the late spring for a further trip that will cover a period of
three years.
On this trip Mr. Leden will bp at
the head of a party of five skilled
travelers from Norway. Leaving
Fort Laird, the farthest north they
will go this winter, the party will
travel by canoe up the McKenzie
river to the Arctic ocean, follow the
northwest passage frcm west to east
to Victoria Island. On Victoria Island there ls believed to be a tribe of
Eskimos utterly unknown to white
men. From Victoria Island the party
will continue on ilown to the mouth
of the Hayes river and then across
the Barren Lands to Chesterfield Inlet on Hudson Hay nnd then by
steamer back to Norway.
Mr.  Leden, though only twenty-six,
baa   bad   ^We   experience  as   an  explorer.    He spent three yeajs in the
far  no Mi  of  Greenland   studying  the
s of that  vicinity, who he be-
are practically the same peo-
inhablt the northerly regions
da.    Mr. Leden found the Eskimos  of  Greenland  a  fairly  intelligent   md moral people.
���'li    i.'d.-n Is greatly aided In his
travelling by being able to speak En-
he language of the Eskimos
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Publlc Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices ln the Odd Fellowa'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster.
WATER FRONTAGE
Three acres ln city limits wltb 250 feet waterfrontage.   $25,000:
one-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Phone 929. Room 16, Collister Block.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR  STOCK IS LARGE  AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE   904.
(Old Glass Works Factory
8APPERTON.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER FOR  MOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build (or sale or rent while price* are low
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet In Engles hall the first and
third Wednesdays of each hionth at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
linvited to attend.
A.  KROGSETH.
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
PALMER^^
GASOLINE ENGINES
SH  to 25 H. P.
S and 4 Cycle.
">
Local Agenti
Westminster Iron Works
Phons   53.
Tenth   St.,   New  Westminstsr.
V* /
WhiteSTAR*:
VIOLIN
Mr. Holroyd Paull, violin virtuoso
and teacher, pupil of Prof. Sevcik,
Prague M. Cesar Thomson, Brussels
now receives pupils. Terms and full
particulars from Mr. C. W. Openshaw, Room 8 Ellis Hlock, 552 Columbia street. ���
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Examined,   Land Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
r. & GARDINER.        A. L. MERCER
Cardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TRUST      BLOCK.
��H��ne  6S1. Box 772
.     tMEW WE8TMIN8TER, B. C.
Royal Mail Steamers
ST. LAWRENCE SAILINGS
Montreal - Quebec   -   Liverpool
"Teutonic"    Saturday,   Nov. IS
"Laurentic"    Wednesday.  Nov. 22
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
"Canada"    Saturday,   Dec.  2
"Megantic"    Saturday,  Dec.   9
"Teutonic"    Thursday, Dec. 14
Steamers sail from Halifax early
next day, connecting with trains from
the West.
White Star S.S. "Laurentic" and
"Megantic" are the largest, lllnest
and most modern from Canada.
Elevators, lounges, string orchestra,
etc. First, second and third class
passengers carried.
White Star S.S. "Teutonic" and
Dominion Line S.S. "Canada" carry
one clans cabin (II) and third class
passengers  only.
Por reservations and tickets apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. R. Depot.
W. P. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Company's office, (119 2nd Ave,
Seattle.
The difficulties of making a font of
Chinese type,  although   considerable.
, are  not relatively  so  great   as   one
| might Imagine, for while Kank Hsi's
dictionary���the    standard  and    most
comprehensive  work  of  its  kind   in
language���contains some 40,890 characters, It has been found that for all
practical purposes a font need    contain only about 7000.   Of course, with
a font of this size the Chinese printer, ln the course of setting up a book,
wlll frequently  find  that he lacks a
dozen or so unusual characters, a difficulty  which  he readily   meets   by
having  these  missing  symbols  hand
cut on blank type by skilled engravers,  who,  thanks  to  the   old   woodblock system, are to be found ln practically every town ln China.
It has been found by the Shanghai
type founders that the electrotype
process is the most successful for the
manufacture of matrices. By this
method the character is firfet cut in
some suitable wood as a moll, which
is placed in a depositing trough containing copper solution and left for
several days until there is a deposit
of copper thick enough to ba polished
off and fixed in a brass holder. Characters made by this means possess
more of that caligraphio excellence
so dear to the Chinese than do those
cast in matrices cut by steel punches.
Among the firms In Shanghai manufacturing type and matrices may be
mentioned the Presbyterian Mission
Press (American), the Commercial
Press (Chinese) and the Methodist
Publishing House (American). It is
stated that the type in the cheaper
fonts, such as are sold by unscrupulous dealers to the printer who is not
 ***a.****t-*n    ***     *****     "	
In addition to making entrographi-
cal collections for the 'University of
Chrlstlanla, Mr. I.rden is also collecting for the Hoyal Museum, Berlin. Mr. l.eden spent flve years in
the German capital and stated that
the learned societies all over Germany arc greatly interested In the 3X-
plorati-sn of these northern regions.
f************************************* ***************
MESH  BAGS       *
| STERLING Saver, $25.00 io $40.00 each
j GERMAN Silve-, $5.00 to $15.00 each
1 Chamberlin      ,����**
X    Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.C. R'y
:........*..ii.j.********�� ftAAAAAAAAAAAMAAAAAAA.4...
**,*f*a*w*W^^S^S^r^r^^F^r*w*W^r*waw^F^F^F^F^r-W^rw  WVVVVVVVVV W^r^r*a*^*r^r*W*W*W^ ****** *W*W^ *
yet expert in such matters, is manufactured almost entirely of lead, and
after a short period of service becomes useless. The type turned out
by the American mission presses and
other reputable firms is composed of
lead, antimony, and tin in proper proportions, and is said to give entire
satisfaction.
Although practically all Chinese
newspapers and books on modern
topics are now printed from movable
metal type, books pertaining to old
China, such as the Confucian classic?
and their commentaries, are still produced by the time-honored method of
printing from wooden blocks. Among I
the reasons why the Chinese prefers '
his books of this nature printed in
the old way are hla naturally strong
conservatism, the peculiar charm and
artistic softness of the pages printed from the blocks, which the modern |
books from metal presses do not have
and the fact that the new style volumes lack that peculiar odor imparted in the older method by the lamp-1
black vegetable oil���an odor which,
although extremely disagreeable to
Occidental nostrils, is inseparably associated in the Chinese mind with
good literature.���Consular report.
BOYS CLAIM TO HAVE
BEEN SOLD TO GYPSIES
Rheims, Nov. 1.���Two small hovg.
Henri Proult. aged 13, and Andre
Proult, aged 8, have told the police
at Rheims an extraordinary story of
how they were sold to gypsies by
their mother. Early one morning the
boys' uncle who is a baker at Rheims.
was astonished to see the lads walk
Into his shop. They were in rags
and were crying. The two children
who lived with their mother at Ay.
told their uncle that some weeks ago
Bhe had sold them and their sister
Marcelle, who is 11 years old, to some
gypsies. "The gypsies and mother,"
said the elder of the two boys, "met
in the village cafe, and mother came
and fetched us. The gypsies looked
at us, and after some talk they gave
mother $1.20 for the three of us, and
took  us away.
"We have heen traveling about
with them, selling hoot laces, needles
and thread, and tlie gypsies taught
Marcelle and me to dance on stilts in
the streets of tbe towns through
which we passed, and to collect
money. Two (lays ago they told us to
go hack to mother, saying that we
were not worth our keep, but they
have kept Marcelle because she is
pretty. The baker took the two children to the pollce station, and a
search is being made for their
mother.
EYE  COMFORT
is obtainable through the aid of    erfect  fitting glasses.    Our spectacles and lenBes are guaranteed perfect ln fit and focus.
Ryall's Drug Store
' | EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
<��    'PHONE 57 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
I CALL AND SEE THE LATEST  IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
!
Makes Hair Grow
Ryall has an lnvlgorotor that wlll
grow hair or money back.
The time to take care of your hair
is when you have hair to take care of.
If your hair ts getting thin, gradual
ly falling out, it cannot be long before the spot appears.
The greatest remedy to stop the
hair from falling Is SALVIA, the
Great American Hair Grower, first
discovered in England. SALVIA furnishes nourishment to the hair roots
nnd acta so quickly that people are
amazed.
And remember, It destroys tho
Dandruff germ, the little peBt that
saps the life that should go to the
hair from the roots.
SALVIA is sold by Ryall under a
positive guarantee to cure Dandruff,
stop Falling Hair and Itching Scalp
in ten days, or money back. A large
bottle coats GOc. Tbe word "SALVIA"
(Latin for sage)   ls on every bottle.
E. H. BUCKLIN, N. BEARDSLEE. W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni. Mgr.     Vice-President. Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
=====   LUMBER CO., LTD. ���-
Manufacturers  and  Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Etc
fresh Sealshipi 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 FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAGE THRES
LABRADOR AS A
GAME SANCTUARY
not be long before we have rid ourselves of the reproach from which so
many nates in tbe Union have already freed themselves. In England
It ls said that street betting has been
stamped out, which ia a valuable reform, although one ls inclined to accept the statement with some reserve, for we have heard it said that
handbooks were abollsned ln Toronto
and there was no bookmaklng at tbe
Woodbine since the parl-mutuel machines were adopted. However, that
r* i    �������.        ��,    ,. Imay be  there ,8 certainly a  growing
Col    William   Wood s   address   be-; opposition to race track gambling in
fore the Canadian Conservation Com-) England, and the tendency of the pre-
republlshed    tn : gent  government  there  ls  to  attack
Pamphlet Makes Canadians Acquainted  With   Resources of the
Country. -
mission    has    been'
pamphlet  form,   and   is   being    distributed with a view of Informing tne
people of Canada on that part of their
the evil. Now news comes from South
Africa that the Union government
has  introduced a  betting   bill   tbat
great     country     known     somewhat j promises  to Institute many  reforms.
vaguely as Labrador. Although our
Information about this little explored
territory has been materially added to
In the past few years, it would appear from Col. Wood's pamphlet that,
we know very little about lt, and that
much of what we do know lg mistaken. For example, the Impression
that Labrador ts an inhospitable
waste of stunted trees and rocky
tableland ls an erroneous one, for, as
Col. Wood says:
"The St. Lawrence seaboard Is famous for Its rivers and forests. The
Atlantic seaboard bas the same myriads of islands. Is magnificently bold,
is pierced by fiords unexcelled In Norway, and crowned by mountains,
higher than any others east of the
Rockies. Hamilton Inlet runs in 150
miles. At Ramah the cliffs rise sheer
3500 feet and more. The Four Peaks,
still untrodden by the foot of man,
rise more than twice as high again.
And the coloration, of every splendid
hue, adds beauty to the grandeur of
the scene. Inland there are lakes up
to 100 miles long, big tlvers by the
score, deep canons and foaming rap-
Ids, to say nothing of the countless
waterfalls, of which the greatest
equals two Niagaras."
This ls the description of a man
who has travelled in Labrador and
who loves the great unknown land as
mogt of ub love Ontario. In Ub more
than half a million gquare miles of
territory there la the last great game
sanctuary on this continent, with the
exception of the Algonquin and Yel
The Dutch population ls not dlsturbei
by lt, but some of the chief papers
published in English are greatly
alarmed leet herse racing, the chief
sport there, as it is in Australia,
should be Interfered wltb.
Eliminate the Bookie.
If carried through In the form ln
which It was Introduced, the Horse
Racing and Betting bill wlll eliminate
the bookmaker and substitute the
totalisator, or pari-mutuel machine,
familiarly called the "tote." This
provision has raised a storm of protest from the bookmaklng fraternity,
a circumstance that ought to be a
warning to the betting publlc, for if
betting ls a profitable business to the
bookmaker, lt cannot be a profitable
one to the people that bet with him.
On behalf of the bookies, the machines are assailed, and lt is pointed
out that a select committee of the
house of lords which investigated the
pari-tnutuels |in 19CC reported atd>
verge on them, on the ground that
they are designed to encourage the
gambling spirit. Tbe foes of the machines declare that the totalisators
make betting respectable, that they
induce thousands of people who
would not do business with a bookmaker to wager money with the machines. They deny that they do awav
with- chief claims put forward in their
behalf, and local experience can sub-
gtantiate this, for in Toronto, as elsewhere, bookmakers operate beside
the machines giving the same odds,
and receiving a share of   natronago
THE   GUEST   ROOM.
Never Make Junk Shop Fer Disorder
Belonging* ot Apartment.
Hare you ever <pent a week end ot
longer In a guexi room tbat baa beer
made tbe repository of all the caatot
household oelonglngH uf Uie family I
Well, ir you bav* had tbla t-xperlenc*
you know exactly bow unpleasant, oor
low8tone parks, of which a thougand I because the boo'tleg are willing to do
might be hidden in Labrador, and tho
purpose of Col. Wood's addresB to tha  ttjey know,
commission was to Induce lt to taka Racing Areas Declared.
steps to preserve the game that re- The bill purposes further to divide
mains there. He warns ua, however. jne union into certain racing areas,
that unless something is done soonjan\ to limit the number of days' rae-
for the wild animals anl birds they : ;ng |n the course of a year in each
will not long survive. Already some I 0f these areas. It is proposed to have
of them that were at one time plentl- no more than HO days' racing In any
fui have been destroyed, for huijters area In a twelvemonth and on cerate raiidly learning of the sport that tain daya. namely, Christmas day,
awaits them in Labrador. It cer- \ Ascenaion day and Good Friday, there
tain areas are now reserved as sane- must be no racing. The idea of ra:>
tuaries, and game warJeiiB appointed, | ins art-us, whatever faults it may
a perpetuated supply of game will be have, ls an lm vovement cn thn prosecuted for this country, and legiti- vision that imposes limitations on
mate sport wlll not he interfei 3d tracks instead of on areas. The
with, for, properly const rved, there J g01lth African plan controls racing
Is game enough tliere to supply a , \n cities, no matter how manv traces
continent. j might   lie  built,   but   the   Miller   bill
It Is thc wanton destruction that he [ fa||H |n this respect, and tolerates
protests against. The slaughter of BU,.h merry-go-rounds as Duflorln
live birds ln tho breeding season by ! park. The Pontb African bill prohib-
parties of Americans who visit the jts youths of IS and under from plac-
coast ou \achting expeditions is so-.inR a. bet. -It also forbids the publl-
Iiik forwiif.l at an ularmlnn rate. ln'|Cntlon ot betting odrta by the ne-veim-
the summer of 1907, he nays, an Am- i jvers in advance, though how tho
erican   millionaire's   yacht   landed    a   newspapers are to know the odds in
[Courteiy Horn* Companion.!
OCBST BOOM SIT.
to say nerve racking, lt is. Bat how
many auch rooms are to be found. If
S Christmas offering bas been thought
inartistic or unsuitable for a room
used by the members of the family, lt
Is sure to land in the guest room, no
matter bow tt clashes with tbe rest oi
tbe furnishings.
A good rule adopted by a successful hostess ia tbst of living for a day
or two ln ber guest room after it bas
been furnished. In thla way a splendid
opportunity Is afforded of dndlng oal
party who shot as many brooding
birds as they chose on St. Mary's la-
land, and then left the holies to rot
and the broods to perish. Motor
boats cut circles round diving birds,
drown them, and then let the bodies
float away. Men have been known
to land frcm a fishing schooner and
kill everv eider on her nest in a congested Islet. In Quebec, where there
are game laws, and where the taking of eggs of wild birds is forbidden
at any time, thousands of men visit
tho northeastern shore, extending to
Labrador and Newfoundland, and
sweep the nesta of the larger wild
birds for the market and for their
own needs. What then, must happen in Labrador, where the birds are
more numeroua, and, where there are
no game laws at air?
Fishermen, too, have helped on tne
work of -.lepopulatlng the waters on
the Labrador coast. The right whale
has been almost exterminate, the
pollock   has  become **re,  *ai  com
paratively few sperm and cachalot I ducted on Hs present scale without
are  left,  although  several   other  va-  betting'.
fletles of whale are comxon enough | Admirers of the thoroughbred
Harp seal are becoming ccar.e, sln?s horae and the trotter, the men who
thousands of them arc sUucbtircd ft know a good horse and love to see it
the end of each winter ettWCX The at top speed have alway contended
bearded or "suuatfi ftl-"��' is rare, that there ls no better sport than to
and the grey o.' hosfhead ee?.l is; watch a horse race, unless It be to
"selom met with. The hood seal has rt.le in one. They declare that if bet-
be-n almost exterminated by the ting were to be altogether abolished
Newfoundland hunters. The walrus j or to be limited to the actual o- ���er8
Is almost sons- 0n sll0re th? vroo'i' cf the horses, there wrul(j ��yn be
land cariboo have been almost ex-1 horce racir,^; ���ut they confess that
terminated. Moose are scarce, but I dttstry would disappear If bettlnj:
the barren ground cariboo are Still ("werO abolished, Certainly, lt would
plentiful in the north. The gilzzly, be greatly modified, as Its friends and
which was once common enough In I foes WlH agree, but as Governor
Labrador, has become ext;nct. Of; Hughes uged to gay, if the breed of
lvnx, red and white fox, volverlne ot ifecrse Is to be Improved at the ev
ter. and black bear thej-e are plenty; pense of the breed of man. It Is time
Col. Wood says the-* pre 200 \arl-'it was put ln its proper place among
etles of bird found/lu Labrador, but the things of secondary importance,
some ot the moat' valuable of them '
business on a credit basis with those i Just what ls lacking ln appointments
to make tbe visit a comfortable one.
A guest room should be dainty, fresh
and. above all, homelike. Don't forget
to provide n couch that the occupant
of the room may rest without disturb
lng tbe bed. A few books on tbe tablt
may prove a very restful and entertaining amusement to while away the
time wbeu waiting for a meal to be
served.
And don't forget the couch cover.
one of the cheap uud very good looking
bellngio blankets In harmony with tbe
decorations of the npartment is u
necessity. On the dressing table a
goodly supply of hairpins, both of shell
and the invisible wire variety, should
uot be overlooked; face powder. It goe?
without aaylng. will be provided, nnd
n   triple   mirror  Is   nn   nddltlon   tbnt   Is
sure to meet  wltb your guest's ever-
lasting gratitude.
AnA a few wimple remedies such as
ene ts likely to need, together with a
bottle of ammonia and polish for white
ami black shoes, will be appreciated
by the woman occupant, while a man
will be glad io find a shaving outfit.
Including a shaving stand, placed in
a good light.
A desk, with a well selected assortment of writing paper and correspondence cards, should always be Included
in tbe furnishings of tbe room. And
It is much better when the size of the
apartment will admit to bnve two
single beds instead* of tbe regulation
double one. Between the (wo beds
should stand a small square table on
which to place the china aet. consisting of tray, water pitcher, candlestick,
cup nnd match stand.
A charming guest room In the bome
of n delightful hostess hns walla of t,
pale rose pluk. Tbe bed ls of white
enamel. Tbe twin beds are of whitr
enamel. Thin white curtains of mus-
"L bang at the ir!tf��Jojr? snd sre par
tially covered Sj�� hangings of cKtOPJI*
flowered wilh pink and lavender y.rcei
peas. The dressing table la trimmed
with cretonne nud a muslin beruffled
scarf. A sprinkling of sweet pear
reenrs in the cushions of the chairs-
the bedcover is also veiled |n muslin
Tbe "-...pet h rose pink of I* ��&-*;
Jande. Could anything be more restful and attractive than sucb a guest
room?
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements:
of Sale
O/tf  TRO-PERTIES
WHICH ARE JfOT
MORTGAGE"!)
PROMPT ATTENTION
D&w,fraser&Co.,ltd.
REAL   ESTATE AMD
FIR.E IJVSUHAJVCE
* TER. CEMT. IfiTE'R-
EST OM -DEPOSITS.
SUDJECT TO CHEQUE
CREDITED MOMTHLy
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. Q. E. GILLEY, Phone 2t1.
Phones, Office 15 and If.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WE8T.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRE88ED BRICK AND
FIRE BRICK.
B.C. Mills
Timber and Trading Co.
Manufacturers and Dealers In All Kinds of
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, SASH,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH
TURNED WORK, FI8H BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone 12 New Westminster Box  'A'
ST. CHARLES
EVAPORATED
CREAM
317-321 Cambie St.
Vancouver, B.C.
Scientific selection is tbe principle on which St. Charles Evaporated
Cream is prepared.
The best milk Cows fed scientifically
Selected dairies All sanitary safeguards applied
You take no chance, when you use St. Charles Cream. It is as good
for any purpose as the best milk or cream produced by the best
dairy anywhere. For many purposes it is far superior. It never
curdles. It agrees with the most delicate stomach. All it needs
is the addition of pure water to make it the best food on earth
���best for the nursery���best for the kitchen.
Sold by Bert Grocer* Everyttther*
Handsome booklet of valuable information to mothers and nutlet tent
free upon application.
T.  CHARLES CONDENSING  COMPANY.   Ingeraoll, On��.
advance if tho betting is to be car-
lied on by the totalisators must remain a mystery.
The bill gets after the imported
; sporting pai ers as well and forbids
the importation of those that are
known to habitually print bettrhg information. It also makes it a crime
to take ?art in a horse race evcept cn
a racecourse and on an authorized
racing day. What this provision
means is not quite clear, for it seems
to apply to races apart altogether
from betting on them, and would thus
be a unique attempt'to interfere with
a sport, which racing, apart from betting, must be admitted to be. Another remarkable provision is that
lie bill makes horse racing, but forbids betting on whippet racing, foot
racing, football and many other
sports, game or contests. The clause,
however, Is a valuable one in tbat it
show's up the racetrack In Its proper
light, and admits that horse racing
is the one sport that cannot be con
UNITF.O   BROTHERHOOD
OF  CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
g, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence obone G01.
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.       **
BOVRIL ?
wss*
like the grey tfnd spruce partrldgS,
the American bittern, and the great
blue heron, are no longer common.
Two varieties of curlew are probably past saving.
It la plain that some action ought
to be taken lt we are to preserve the
existing wild life ot Labrador. Col.
Wood Is specific, and recommends
that certain areas should be patroled.
He points out that a system of American bird and game sanctuaries
runs from the Gulf of Mexico up the
Atlantic to within easy reach of the
border. Their own possessions be-
ins closed upon them, Americans will
naturally find sport In ours lf we
leave tbe door oren. It ought to be
well within the province of the Conservation Commission to make a recommendation to the government regarding the game of Labrador.
80UTH AFRICAN8
AFTER
GAMBLING
It is a safe prophecy   that   racetrack gambling will be abolished tn
English-speaking countries long   br
fore the sun rises on the day of p
hlbltlon.   In this country the alle
sport is on Its last legs, and It
HI8TORIC OLD INN
HAS CHANGED HANDS
Iohdon, Nov. 1.���Thft recent sale
'of the Star snd Garter ^ KleWft6na
reminds one that ���'.,��� j,0t6l ^is hu��*
erous most romantic and historical
associations. Among the ��yfcl 10*
sonages who have stayed Vempprtf*-
liy ttt the Star and Gr /*** ttfe J+MA-
leon III., King Victor a^utt* the
Empferor Maxmilllan %1 nlle*8>, the
Empress of Austrlr/^d ijs^t* Phil-
ppe and Queen 1'^ AnAAe. This
fSW* .SwedJTthe hotel
Kd��~ **&���*���  lV,twS
Garter n* **��� *ffic�� the ****,.*??
S    "   .*  ��t*ned   Its   hospitable
howS* Wtflttl bulging does not,
foVi �� **l��d ����> the PW>��>nt ffr<
prp a WW H big flre occurred, whkjh
hr      dftwffly    destroyed    the   historic
Surprise Cookies.
One egg, one cup sugar, one-half
cup Inrd. salt, nutmeg, one teaspoon
sods, one teaspoon cream tartar, one-
half cup milk, flour to mix stlfT enough
to roll rery thin; take one cookie, then
put the Oiling on that then, place
another cookie on top.      . ,   '
Fllllnjr-One cup r^,, chopped
fine, one-half cup ^gBr one-bait cup
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Capada. Made by a perfect mechanical!
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
Registered
Trade-Mark
flavor and food value.
water, one t^apo,,,,
stove unti; tf thickens,
ftour; set oa
awDai
PfLtfe SURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
A   Ybtir -torus-gist will refund money if
> PATSG OINTMENT falls to cure any
Jfcd BWe df "Itching, Blind,   Bleeding   or
4--��ttl -IWOtrdttttg Piles ln 6 to 14 days, 59c gfcalM.
' **:��ld Tape Strtn* ,_ . ,
TO aVold tbe tape string* u boyr
Mitoses, which are often untidy tp appearance, put ln the lower hem a
mercerized elastic band about half an
Inch wide and not quite so long sa
the boy's waist measure. Fssten tbe
elastic at each end, sew s button on
one aide and make a buttonhole on the
other. TMa plan will be found much
more satisfactory and neater thsa th*
turned Broiled Chleken.
Bere ts n pleasing piece of M*f
taattm fer the housekeeper who wants
'to *e picnicking. She can. lf she likes,
buy ��H*er a half or s whole beetled
chicken packed In air tight cans and
eave all tbe trouble, tbe heat end tte
discomfort of cooking. These ste pet
up by n well known French dm add
at* dndlng great tsvw. Thete^oae
need net,.<* course toe ceeftued te
Tht N*W Mills at Moatrttl are now te operate* and for the convenience of the
Canadian tKitVe we have established Distributing PohlU at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780        DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Milk at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL       	
Your  advertisement in
Daily News will brin�� y<m sarf>
r
SM
��� ' PAGE FOCR
THE DAILY NEW!
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3. 19H.
The Daily News
Published by The Dally News Publishing Company, Limited, at their offlees,
of McKenzie sad Victoria
Streets.
E. A. Paige Managing Director
FRIDAY,  NOVEMBER  3,  1911.
MR.   McBRIDE'S   MISSION.
With     regard    to     Premier     Mc-
Bride's mission to Ottawn. the Victoria  Colonial has  the following   to
say:
Thc occasion of his visit to the federal capital is somewhat unique ln
tbat he will flnd there a now representative of Ilia Majesty and a new
Prime Minister. We are sur* that
our readers will Joiu heartily
with him in his graoaful references
to the Duke of Connaught, anl In his
appreciative remarks concerning  Mr.
Borden.
Mr. Trapp'* Plea for the Passing
of the Horse Show Building By-Law
at  Queen's   Park,  Today:
tv*r-,	
Dear Sir.���On November :t the citizens of New Westminster wlll be
called upon to on a number of bylaws, among them one for $15,000 to
flu Ish the stock Judging and horse
show pavillion at Queens park, ami
knowing that the general public mv
not very conversant with the details
of this proposition. I t��ke this oppor
tnntty of placing the faejs before
them so thnt they mfty be able tc
vate Intelligently.
The fact that the greater part ol
the buildings at Queens Bark to
gether With the bleachers and grand
stand were put there' by the Agricul
tural society, anil B great ileal of the
land cleared and improved also by
them. The park belongs to the ell.,
of New Westminster, having bees
granted to them by act of parliament,
and the |{. A. d  1. society    has   the
nnd also explain their reasons foi
placing the different animals flrst,
second, etc.
The Judges are frequently put to I
much Inooimmience hy having to do
ihelr work out In the open under an
umbrella or a mackintosh, und the
onlookers have the same Inconvenience te eont<>nvl with.
I take it that durtns the daytime
there would t*> no charge for
visitors m the .Miil.tmg. tbey having
paid then SdWlMtM *l the gates or
with nwmlvpwMp tickets
Hut a tfvvawe wouU  have to    be
Stall Ml  in  *w*ie  wav,    and    ln the:
evening* a��4 at <Mhcr times when a I
SOM  rt.ie Ism *!vo>*   was put on    a
charge *���'.'. haw is bs made.
Th<> vtwna* public do    not object
r.ei:ber ,';.�� >v.r own oitiiens object to
,p*>  ttVsc-.i thf?    *<ct    value for   their
num**     Herse show prl?es run    into
exclusive use   of    it    for one montli j���mi<> , s���w an.i this has to be secur-
In the year for the purpose of holding
its nnnunl exhibition, bnt not with
standing this tbe Agricultural so
dety has no title to any ol the land
consequently they cannot borrow
money, bavlng nothing to fcypothicate
The   stock    judging p'avfllcn    which
The  program  outlined  by   Mr.  Mc-1 when complete, can, he <i��ed for horse
���d at the gates,   lf we do not get,tbis
huilding it may mean diat    we   rwlll ,
lose  the    exhibition.    Vancouver    is
anxious  to  secure  it,  biit  they  can-
net  do this if New  Westminster    is
true to herself,   lt would be a sin to
lOSS  our  identity  as  the  agricultural
oapltal of H. C Victoria is the politi .
cal capital.   Vancouver   is the   com-
mercial capital ani New Westminster |
the oldest city of all and with    the
district of New Westminster has dons
more to bring and    to keep agriculture to its present position than   all
the rest put together.
I    We are proud of our sister cities,
power.     Mr,   KeBride   will  certainty-;    There have been a number of pro-  and tliere is   no   reason   that 1 know |
tind  a  more sympathetic  listener  in   positions   suggested    as   to the best  0f why  we should lose our identity,
Mr   Borden than he did In Sir Wll j way   of   completing     this   structure.  an(j not continue   to   be the agricul ;
fH.I    1 ,.MrU��r        Further   than   Lhii   It 1 Thp R' *��� &  l soclet>' havc ?.??r*d to   tural capital of  B. C.
frld   Laurier.     * urther   than   Llu*.  it, pny ^ ^ ,ntereBl and stnking fund |     We arp    proud    of   our sister city,
would not be fair to Mr. Borden for  thnt  tnlg ;,y.iaw 0f fifteen thousand'Vancouver, as the commercial capital .
aay one to go at the present   time,  dollars cftlls for,  provided they  have  0f B. C, and we would most earnestly
strong a* we all believe the cas-    f i control  of  the building,  and  if  thi- : ask the management of de  Vaneou-
Britlsh Columbia to be on every point W��^ P""f <*��� *%*�� ESJ^JJ?] i7er ��***�� ***?�� ^J��Z***%*t
Bride Is B very formidable one. lt
deal! with many matters that have
long been In abeyance, and concerning some of whloh, at least, lt was
not   possible  to  get   the  ear  of  the
show purposes, is needed to eomplet
the equipment for our nnnual exhibition. The provincial government gave
the sum of five thousand dollars to
help the society erect tuis building.
| This  money  was spent and    the ma-
,. ...I,,    i ������.. ������,  r*t  terlal  is on  the ground representing
cabinet which has just gone out of thu amount
���which  Mr.  McBrU'e proposes to take
up
Th<? province may. however, rest
confident of two things. Its claims
will be presented with cienrness and
vigor and they vvill be dealt with In
a spirit of fairness and with a desire to do the fullest justice.
lt may, we think, be assumed that
the early date at. which Mr. McBride
Is to meet Mr. Borden is inlioatlve of
�� desire on the part of the latter to
dispose   of   the   sieclal   matters    relating  to  British  Columhla with  the
least   possible  delay.    This  Is  quito
In accordance with the attitude taken
by him after the last Inter-provincial
conference,   when   he  stated   that  In
hls   opinion   the   special   contentions
made on behalf ol this province ought
to  'tua  made  lUc
not be called upon to pay one dollai tural part from their program. They
that It will not be reimbursed by tho have tried it on two occasions and
Agricultural society. ��� I the   result  has    been    anything  but
It has heen suggested by the board satisfactory. Vancouver can run a
of control of the R. A. & I. society horse show, a carnival, a dog show or
at future exhibitions to have a horse poultry show. They have the popula-
show as the principal side attraction ' tion at their doors to do this and New
and to cut out professional lacrosse Westminster with the assistance of
that has cost so much in past years.   Vancouver can  run    an    agricultural
We tried this horse show feature show that all Canada Is proud of. Wo
this year and lt proved a good draw- ; are boosting Vancouver   as our com
ing card, the weather being all that
could he desired.
Kvery citizen who has taken any
notice of the weather at fair times
knows that we hardly ever get all
(ine days at this season of the year
This building complete, most, of tho
stock judging could be done under
the roof, the public would lie in a
position to he comfortably seated, an;l
a great deal of pleasure derived
therefrom as well as much useful information.
Stock Judging is an education In it- J
self when  this  is  done  fn  a  convent
Inquiry   distinct  trom  tho  tial ma  aA- \ tf,0rt lecvur-om  oa  tho- -yoUo  mtmaa***\
lrom   tne  clalma  ad-1 f<i>���>   *���*..���.-   ....   .*...    ....%��,.   U,,..H.._U *
vanced  cn Viebalt  of  tbe otber  pvov-1
inces.    Under tbe  circumstances
McBride's   mission   may   he   regard
as one of great   Importance, and a3
mercial   capital.    Let   Vancouver   cut
out the agricultural  part  from  their
program and boost New Westminster j
along  the  agricultural  line;     it  will
pay her to do this.
Let  us all   join    in    helping each
Other;  we cannot afford in this great j
west to ma'te a failure of anything ]
New   Westminster   has   proved   hor
ability  in   this  direction  and   If  her
citizens are true to themselves they
will  get    out    and  put  that    by-law |
through with a large majority.
Thanking you. Mr. Kc'.itcr, I am,
Your obedient.- servant.
T. 3. TRAP*.
-Prefrident W.   ta.   fc ��������  StDciJj*.
A SNAP!
4-Roomed House
at corner of Cumberland Road and
Seventh Avenue in
Burnaby. Lot 54x
169, all cleared and
fenced and in garden.
Price $ 1,300
$350 Cash, balance
same as rent.
Water and light
services under construction.
EXCLUSIVELY BY
New   Westminster   City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street
Beautiful New Modern House
Ten rooms, full sized cement basement, furnace, large lot on Fifth
street; unfurnished. $5450; furnished $6000. One-third cash balance over ZVt years at 6 per cent, lntereat
Sapperton Lois
Beautifully situated;  $500 each;  on good terms.
We have the best list of west end lots ln the city.
&
BANK OF VANCOUVER BUILDING
CORNER OF COLUMBIA AND EIGHTH 8TREET8
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, tor It is the stuff thst the foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used In two ways; to   spend   for   whst   ls
needed now and to Invest for what shall be needed In the future.   Money cannot be Invested until It ls first 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 Managsr D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Pa per hangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214  Sixth  Avenue. Phone 567
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
POR SALE
New six room modern house; large basement, well finished in every
way, on corner lot, only 200 feet  from  Columbia  street    car    line.
Price $2750, $650 cash, balance to arrange.
Double corner on Eighth avenue  and   Fourteenth   street;    132x132;
nearly all cleared.    Price $3000; terms to arrange.    This ls a good
investment.
Corner lot on  London street, $800; terras to arrange.
Lot on Columbia street east. 45x115 to 16 foot lane, $1050;  one-half
cash, balance 6 and 12 months.   A snap.
Lot on Fourth street, between Third    and   Fourth    avenues.    Price
$1700 for a few daya only.
McGILL & COON
Phone 1004.
REAL  E8TATE  AGENTS.
Room 5, Bank of Comm.ro. Building.
Mr.
i   ,   h b
\
very  likely
success.
to i;rove   a   conspicuous
���������������4
J Correspondence \
*******
(The Dully News is not responsible
Tor the opinions expressed by Its cor
respondents.)
ition to please everybody, but if Pioneer Society, there waB so much
the citizens work shoulder to shoul- rain thnt very little teaming was
der, with the object of making the done in and about Sacramento and
New Westminster exhibition a huge neighboring towns, including Illinois
success, there is, I think, nci reason Town. The horses and mules con-
why the same should not give large tinued eating, however, and hay had
returns, both from an educational and to be purchased, although practically
a financial standpoint. none was being raised in the vicinity.
It is therefore hoped that when' We find 100 pounds of hay being
the ballots are counted, it will be charged for at $Sft. or $5 per nun-
found that the by-law for thc stock drclwelght. Hay these days sells for
judging and horse show pavilion has about $18 a ton.
carried, and that a building worthy, Patterson his a supplementary
of the city of New Westminster will story  to  tell   of  that   famous  winter
Editor Diilly News.
Dear Sir,-���There appears In the
Issue cf the Daliy News under date of
"the first instant, a le'ter signed by
Mr. T. J. Trapp, advocating a favorable consideration of the by-law for
$15,000 by the citizens of New West
minster, for the completion of a
building for the purpose of Btock and
horse judging at Queens park.
The financial side of the Issue ls
fully explained in the letter referred
;to, and it will be noticed that the It.
.A. & I. Bociety has offered to pay ail.
the interest and sinking fund that
this by-law of $15,000 calls for, pro
tiding the society has control of the
building, and if this by-law passes.
the general public will not be called
upon to pay one dollar that It will
not be reimbursed by the Agricultural
eoclety.
it appears to the undersigned that
<he experience gained by the exhibition Just closed, has shown that a
horse Bhuw as part of the exhibition,
Is appreciated by the general public,
and which was fully exemplified by
the large concourse of people to he
seen around that portion of tlte exhibition grounds where bulging ol
the light harness and Eaddle horses
was done.
It Is also quite evident that if the
���exhibition is to Ve made a success
each and every year, a stock and
horse Judging pavilion must he avail
able, as the success or failure of a
fall fair must of necessity depend
larr/ely upon thc weather, and three
or four wet days, consecutively, as
occurred In 1910, make thc exhibition
a failure both from the exhibitors'
and visitors' standpoint. With a
building in which judging of all
hinds of stock could he carried on
each day during the exhibition, success Is assured.
As I have had considerable expert
ence with exhibitions for several
years past in Eastern Canada, 1 can
speak with some authority on tho
value of an exhibition as a commer
grace Queens park.
Your obedient servant
F.  H. CCNNINCJHAM.
N'ew  Westminster,  Nov.   2,  1911.
PRICES FOR  PICKLES
ANO CHAMPAGNE
when it rained for forty days nnd
forty nights at a stretch. Some teum-
Etcrs, he relates, had started for
Placervllle from Sacramento during
an apparent lull In the deluge. They
stopped at the old St. Louis house,
about eight miles out of the future
capital, and put their mules in the
barn for the night. Very little feed
was given them, for the sufficient
reason that there was very little on
hand. The next morning the mules
were found wading ahout in the mud
Sacramento,     Cal.,    Nov.    2.���The
"days of old when hearts were bold''
in the history of California arc vividly ' brought  to  mind   by  an   account
hook Just received by Secretary J. G.
Patterson of the Sacramento Society  of the corral, having eaten their way
of California Pioneers.    It is an old  through the jine side of the ham.
leather   bound   volume,   yellow    and j    Ixmg  days  and  nights  had   to  be
ragged with age and hard usage, and   killed in some way during that dreary
shows  the  accounts  in detail  of all   winter.    How one night was "killed"
persons who did business with May- j is   vividly   suggested   in   a   little achat  &  White,  general  merchants,  In   count reading as follows:
Alder Grove Valley, or Illinois Town, |    Aug. 1, 1861.    EHga Gray-
now the thriving town of Colfax, be-1 2   bottles   champaign    $4,00
tween  1849 and   1854.   The  account* j I
were kept by Robert S. Egbert, who
took over the husiness of Mayhall &
White and died in 1896 at Oakland.
The book was presented to the Pioneer Society by tho Eghert family.
The high coat of living of the present day certainly haa "nothing on"
the cost of keeping body und soul
united In those early pioneer days,
If the figures opposite the various
iterris 'in this Interesting Recount
book are to be trusted, as no doubt
they are. Klotir at 40 cents per
pound would frighten even a lavish
housekeei>er of today, but the hardy
men and women who "blazed the
trail" paid the prices as a matter of
course.
Picks, shovels, cradles for gold-
washing and other implements purchased for use when the gold fields
were reached uppear in many accounts noted in the old hook. Picks
invariably cost $10 each, shovels cost
the same, while cradles, which now
can 'he purchased for about $5, were
charged against many who did business with Egbert at $87.60 each.
Some Things Not So Expensive.
Singularly   enough,    however,    all
things were not so expensive;  some,
in fact, were cheaper than they are
today.    Woollen  shirts   for instance, |
were purchased at, $1.50 each; trous
deck  of  cards  1.00
8   segars     1.00
1   plug  tobacco      100
Paid,   Mike $7.00
"Mike" probably was one of the
clerks ln the store. It Is interesting
to note that a deck of cards cost Just
half what a bottle of champagne sold
for.
ST. ANN'S
NEW  WESTMINSTER,   B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
Girls.
The curriculum includes preparatory, intermediate, grammar and
academic, or high school grades.
Pupils prepared for high school entrance and provincial teachers examinations. The Commercial Department embraces bookkeeping, shorthand (Isaac Pitman system) and
touch typewriting. Music a specialty.
For prospectus and terms address to
the 8ISTER SUPERIOR.
'The House of Quality and Low Pricos"
FURNITURE
SPECIALS
For Week-End Shoppers
Iers, put In the book as "pants," cost
���cial asset to any city, and Judging i the BmaU sum of $2, while shoes cost
Trom  the number of visitors to this ithe same.
Cigars, spelled "segars," always
cost the Bame amount, probably regardless of finality, 12 1-2 cents each.
Looking over the numerous accounts, i
; however,  not so   many  "segars"  are
���city during the past exhibition, it is
���quite reasonable to suppose that a
���considerable amount of money found
Its way over the counters of those
���doing business In the city, and which ,
would  in  all  probability, have found I noted as "plugs of tobacco." for chew-
t\n outlet    foreign  to New  Westmln-1 lng,  and   these  cost   the   prodigious
ster lf no exhibition had heen in pro-1 price of $1 each,
gress. I     During  tlie   winter  of  1851-52,  ac-
Jt  is not  rosslhle  to  run  an    ex-   cording   to   Secretary    Pa't-.rscn    cf
\ ��� :
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone Seymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
37'/2C���Nairn's Linoleum; two
yards wide, per sip yd. 37'/2c
45c ��� Linoleum; four yards
wide;   per square yard   . ,45c
30c���Outside Door Mats; good
heavy brush    33c
35c���Any of our 50c Pictures
for   35c
$1.00���Scrim Curtains; 2V4 yds.
long: in a variety of patterns, for   $1.00
$1.50���Cotton filled Comforter;
60x72 inches; covered with a
neat and strong material $1.53
$2.25���Japaneso Screens; four
fold screens; values to $4.50.
To clear, each    $2.25
Artificial
Plants
Without Pots
75c Values
for 50c
$1.50 Values
for $1.00
*,
1
20c���Art Scrim; SO Inches wide:
in good patterns; reverBlb'e;
regular 30c yard, for  20c
$4.5ft���Down Comforters; very
neat urt sateen coverings;
well ventilated; 00x72 Inches;
for  $4.50
50c���18-lnch Cushion Forms 60s
$11.50���Morris Chairs; regular
value $17.50; sold oak frames
in velour or pautasote cushions; the latter have spring
seats   $11.50
$12.50��� Sanitary Cpuch; regular $20.00 couch; all steel
construction: with green
denim felt pad  |12.50
$8.00���Bed, Spring and Mattress; 4|6 and 3|0 sizes;
only  $8.00
Galloway & Lewis
The Store With All New Goods
Phone 829 401-403 Columbia Street
1 ���aa
NMMMMMNMI
B��Wi
. -."' ***?��� ^ i
���1*41
^mw-L.sarg'HIMilJlfl .���������.' '���-�������� .i.i,'..
"*"��� ��� .! J..��..!j_i'a _.,
���
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.
THE DAILV KEtoS.
pauk nva
S&kS
SPORTS
Senior Amateurs F. C.
The team to play against the
Thistles at Cambie street grounds on
Saturday first, in the re-play cup tie,
in the Iroquois cup, will be chosen
from the following players: Sampher,
McAllister, Paterson, T. Smith, Ferguson, King, Craig. Petrle, Chlel,
Speedie, Caydzlen. Alsbury and Collier. Players to leave by 1:30 car.
Kick-off 3 p.m.
City League.
The team to play East Burnaby at
Sapperton, on Saturday, will be
chosen; from the following players:
Birchfleld. Canfield, Furness, Robertson, Ryall. Robertson, Coles, Evans,
Benton, Christie, Craig, Hayes and
G. Newsome.
***
ANIMALS THAT BR1N6
HANDSOME INCOMES
Owners In  Many Cases  Have  Found
Them   Fortunate   Investment*.
Iroquois Cup.
At a meeting of the senior league
held at Vancouver on Tuesday night
the game between New Westminster
'city team and Thistle at Vancouver
a few weeks ago was ordered to be
replayed on Saturday. The game
will be played on Cambie street
grounds, Vancouver.
Donald 8mlth for Victoria.
Cornwall, Ont., Nov. 2.���Donald
Smith, well-known hockey and lacrosse player on the Renfrew team
last winter and on the home of Corn-
wairUacrosse team this summer, left
last night for Victoria, having signed
with Frank Patrick for the coming
season.
KAISER  HUNTING
IN  PRUSSIAN WOODS
Berlin, Nov. 1.���Their Imperial majesties have been having a very enjoyable time at tbe East Prussian
shooting box, Rominten. The Kaiser
is. of course, compelled to devote a
certain portion of his day to national
affairs, and has received In audience
various statesmen from Berlin, who
bave gone down to discuss political
matters with his majesty, but the
principal part of every day Is spent in
6hooting and deer stalking, as was
intended. The weather is very cold
up at Rominten; the thermometer
has fallen in the night to zero, and
only when the sun shines towards
noon does the kaiserln go out, and
then well wrapped up in furs. His
majesty, on the contrary, enjoys the
crisp breeze immensely, and is up
and out soon after It Is light. One
day was especially lucky, the kaiser
bringing down four flne deer within
-two hours; and in tbe afternoon his
majesty bagged over 100 partridges
and a number of hares. The kaiserln
and ' Princess Victoria Louise have
their cameras with them, as a matter
of course, and havp already taken a
good many capital snapshots. How
long Ihelr majesties wlll stay Is quite
undecided: it will depend on the
weather, and other very much more
Important things.
To make one's living simply by
owning an animal does not sound a
very profitable business. But there
are dozens ot cases ln which tbe possession of an intelligent creature
means money.
A man living at Lower Klngswood,
In Surrey, trained four dogs, three
spaniels and one terrier, to hunt for
golf balls on the famous course at
Walton Heath; and so perfectly did
they work that they found upwards
of three hundred lost balls during the
flrst summer they were employed.
In a southern suburb of London, on
the edge of a common, lives a lady
who possesses a small half-breed terrier, which has also been trained to
flnd lost balls. Hardly ever ls lt
taken out for a walk without finding golf, cricket or tennis balls; and
by selling all that are not claimed tho
dog's owner has been able to send
every year a very handsome donation to a charitable society.
The uses of dogs are innumerable.
When M. Lacamble, a Parisian police
inspector, was searching a public
house ln the Archives quarter, where
it was suspected that clandestine betting waB being carried on, a dog barked outside, and scratched at the door.
The Inspector opened the door, and
a large Newfoundland? entered.
Around Its neck was tied a bag which
seemed heavy. Opening lt, the police
officer found several hundred francs
anil a list of bets, all made with the
landlord of the house.
It appeared that the animal had
been trained to go round to betting
clients and its owner confessed that,
by the aid of the dog he had been
making a comfortable income of some
three thousand francs  ($fi00) a year.
Few people who use a sporting dog
realize that the animal, lf well trained, is actually a source of Income. A
keen sportsman who owns a remarkably clever retrieving spaniel, which
he broke himself, reckons that this
animal, apart from snort and amusement, ls actually worth, at least $100 j
a year.   He puts It this way. j
"In the course of a season I shooti
at least a couple of hundred birds and \
hares, which fall in thick covert, or
are merely wounded, and but for my
dog would never be found. Floss
finds them, and 1 credit her with
their value.
Thoroughbred animals of all kinds
are those which bring the largest incomes to their lucky possessors. The
best French bulldogs are bred, oddly
enough by Parisian cabmen. One of
these men, who exhibits regularly at
the Tulllerles dou show, told a reporter that he had made $3000 out of
his dogs during the past year.
That   magnificent   collie   champion
Soutbport Perfection, which was sold
(or $6000, brought his master some
$1600 a year ln similar fashion:
Melton, that wonderful old thoroughbred horse who died last year
after winning tbe Derby in the year
1885, was sold to the Italian government for stud purpos^. He made
such a success In Italy that when be
was fifteen years old Mr. Musket1 paid
no less than $50,000 for him and
brought him back to England.
It seemed a tremendous sum to pay
for so old an animal, but Mr. Mosker
got It all back, with huge Interest.
In fact, this flne old horse must have
been worth at least $25,000 a year to
his owner.
As for show animals, we have no
space here to give flgCres showing
their enormous value to their owners,
but tbe famous boxing, kangaroo
alone was worth at least $250 a
week; an an educated chimpanzee,
lately exhibited in London, was insured for no less a sum than $100,-
000.
DON'T PULL OUT
A Few Applications of a Simple
Remedy Will Bring Back
the Natural Color.
"Pnll out one grny hair and s liawet*
will take its place" is an old myrng,
which is. to n great extent, true, if no-
Bteps are tnken to stop the cause. When,
grny hairs appear it is a sign that Nature needs assistance. It is Nature's-
call for help. Gray hair, dull. lifeless
hair, or hair that is falling out, is oot
necessarily a sign of advancing age, Sor
there are thousands of elderly people
with perfect heads of hair without c
sinple streak of gray.
When gray hairs come, or wben the'
hair seems to be lifeless or dead, some-
good, reliable hair-restoring treatment
should be resorted to at once. Specialists say that one of the best preparations to use is the old-fashioned "snge-
tea" which our grandparents used. Tho
liest preparation of this kind is Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur .flair Remedy, n prepnrntion of domestic sage and sulphur,
scientifically compounded with later discovered hair tonics and stim'ilnnts, the
whole mixture being carefully balanced
and tested by experts.
Wyeth's Snge nnd Sulphur i������ clean and
��� whole-some and  ]>erfertly  harmless.     It
refreshes   dry,  parched    hair,    removes
dandrnff nnd gradually restores faded or
grnv hair fo its nntnral color.
This preparation is offered to the
public nt fifty cents a bottl". nnd is
recommended nnd sold  by aV  th-riiri-i**-*
Sprclal agents,  D.  S.  Curtis and  H.
Ryall,
COUGH TIME!
*>A^VVVVVVV\AA^V*AA��WVSA^VV>A*
And Here We Are With
All Sorts of Cough and
Cold Cures. We Also
Have a Fine Display of
HOT WATER BOTTLES
NO OLD STOCK
C. S. Davies
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Cliff Block Phone 40
New Westminster, B.C.
"*?=*
1 On Your Money
We are offering for sale at 13600 a business property that produces the above yearly Income in rentals.
This is situated in a growlag town close to this city, and is an
Al investment which will soon be snapped up.
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,Ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dir.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News
it
WHAT $1.00 WLL
$1.00 each Friday up till Xmas will enable you to
purchase a piece of Furniture worth $8.00. This
is the easiest way of buying presents. We will
store any article for you, and deliver when
required.
UNDER 85.00.
Jardiniere Stands
Umbrella stand
Parlor Table
Rocker
Pictures
Comforter
Table Cover
Arch Curtains
Carpet Sweepers
Piano Stool
Blankets
"Lace Curtains
Hearth Rug
Bed Spread
Pillows
$5.00 TO $10.00.
Music Cabinet
Parlor Table
Morris Chair
Easy Chair
Rocker
Odd Parlor Chair
Down Comforters
Blankets
Portieres
Dressing Table
Easy Chair
' Couch
Writing Desk
Bedroom Square
Cbiffoniere
Bed
Mattress
$10.00 TO $25.00.
Writing Desk
Hall Stand
Hall Table
Library Table
Book Case
Child's Crib
Easy Chair
Morris Chair
Chiffonier
Set of Dining Chairs
Dining Room Table
China Cabinet
Parlor Square
Dressing Table
New Linoleum
Denny & Ross
I
HONEST PRICES
43, 45, 47 Sixth ' St, Ne*** Westminster.
CASH OR CREDIT
Phone 588
$24,3 OO
GOLD
[W
��*i
RECOVERED
f
I
W
��� m
���i .
"^
SEE. OUR 925.00
SPECIAL
8UIT
IT is alleged that the robbers are wearing "Fashion-Craft"
Clothes, which gives a man that appearance people speak
of as Well Fed, Well Bred, Progressive and Prosperous.
Smarter, more stylish and dashing than ordinary clothes,
they inspire confidence, poise and assurance.
No man would be suspected of being a robber in one of
these suits. ���
Prices $15, $20 up to $40
WE   INVITE   YOUR   INSPECTION
A. S
517   COLUMBIA
MILLS   &   CO.
THE HOUSE Of* t-ASHION^CRArr
I
I
, I
: : % THE DAILY NEWS.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.
taQB SIX
U.S. MARSHAL
AFTER BIO GAME
SMART  LACE APROH. m
been   misunderstood.     There  could,
of course, h* ��� front of  200 mllea ^ -
with     millions    of    men    operating )f y,,, Creehet Why Not Males TMa
along it   But they would be broken, Pinafore t
up   Into  several   armies,   and   they!   Fot   working   ibis  charming   Httia
would  flght several battles.    Moltke, .pron for a small ����� cb��^ ~"����
the great modern strategist, divided Na M*"*"* �� ����"d "" ""^
his force, into several armies, which otpr^ur^m-f^ow..^^   ^
worked to a common end. Four armies lrow.    j   t^ls   in   eth   chain   from
converged on the Sedan. oeedle. 2 chain. 1 treble tn next chain.
"In the future such armies may be 9    chajB mlas fl cna(ni j treble In next
able to act more in concert than they ' .      w   ,n oext cnHtn,
, i* a  cf��t*��ld��d ln the Pa8t M>I t0 the modern chain, *cnain.,     i
New York.  Nov.  2-Unlted  States  lnventlong> whlch mak��� it easier for repeat from     23 Ume*, B' ��"���>?���
Marshal Henkle was in cheerfu   mood    h ,    commanders to keep constantly     Second row: ��� 1 ****��*��?
Manual ���.md   o{   8Ubpoena Jn communlcatlon.   But although bat- chain, i chain. 1 treble In same place
ties   may   ln   future   be   fought  over �� treble under 6 chain, repeat rrom    ��
more extended areas than they have times. 1 treble In loop of 2 chain, t
been and armies may be larger I do cnajni i treble In same place. 0 chain
not think we are likely to see any-
Andrew   Carnegie,   Plerpont    MorB.n
,nd  John   D.   Rockefeller  Junior
Subpoenaed.
IM HOOD M
lendants   �����   tM   gw����� , c
against the I nited States owe.
poratlon. d on An.
'SttSfftSSSS to John D.
"t h,��nd delved the answer
ffire: SSUSS that he would
be glad to see him.
BATTLES  OFWJe   F0RECASTED
thing resembling the violent changes
our German friends    have predicted.
London. Nov. 2.���"I have every respect for German  strategists,  but if
the report fiom Rer in correct'y represents tho results of their theorizing 1 can only say that 1 think they
ate    now    arriving    at    conclusions
which are quite absurd.   It is to my
mind ridiculous to talk of a twentieth
century battlefield which will ev.tend
over a front of five hundred or even
tWo hun '.red miles.    Neither does it
seem  reasonable to discuss the possibility of an army of 1.380 000 men
engaged in battle with a rival force
of approximately the same number.''
This  view  of the conclusions said
to have been  recently arrived at by
several  eminent  German   authorities
who  have  made   startling   forecasts
about the methods whicli will probably  he employed in the great  European  war.  was  expressed  by   Major-
General Sir Alfred Turner,    A report
from Berlin whicli appeared in these
columns  stated  that General   Falken-
fcausen  in a hook  he has Just   published discussed the   possibilities   of
handling   BUCh  huge  armies,  and    of
having   battlefields   extending   over
sacfa tremendous distance.     As Genera1, Falkenbausen has a high reputation   among   German   strategists   liis
Heat are being discussed by experts I
in  tha.t    country .  but   Major-Genera'. '
Tartar, when asked to give an opinion, ssld he though!  that  such ideas
pane the recall of Impracticable thco-
turn.
our ^German friends have predicted. ���rd,rowj1*,t treb,e l" 2 ^J*
Nor do I think that one man will be cnnln- �� treb,e ,n Mrae P,ace- * cbaln'
put in complete command of the repeat from ��� to end of row.
armies of millions, ln the sense that Repeat second sud third rows nine
people understand It. Such a task times or until there are IU rowa of
would   be  beyond  the  powers   of  a  trebles.
Moltke or Napoleon,  and such  men,   jjlst row: * 1 treble Into 2 chain. 2
are not born In every generation."    ��� chain.   1   treble  into  moii  place.  tt
~  I chain, repeat from ��� seven times, 6
EARL'S SISTER SEEKS chain, turn.
JOB ON THE STAGE j   22d row:    1 treble Into 2 chain. 7
  i chain, l treble Into same place, tt treble
Resolved to Be a Chorus   Girl, She .
Will Persevere to the Last.
London,  Nov.   2.���Musical   comedy
has claimed another recruit from the
peerage.    Lady Sydney Ogllvie-Grant, [
sister of the earl of Seafleld, has re-;
solved to go on the stage. |
"I want to be a chorus   girl,'   she
told a reporter last night.   "I mean to !
be happy, and I want to go wbere I j
shall  meet all the merry, Jolly peo-;
pie.'
"I am tired of the social life. It is
so dull and full of dreary people
After all, you have only one life ta
live, and you might as well have a
happy  time."
The reporter found Lady Sydney at i
the   Social   Democratic   Federation's;
Hall   in  Chandos    street   wbere   an!
opening concert was held last night,
at which ehe sang two songs.
The hall was crowded with earnest
Socialists of all nations.   It was quite |
tbe last place one would expect her
^,.ra... ..
M&de cf
Wheat from
the choicest f aras
in Saskatchewan.
f%
Hid  KMRf.
Killed in a mill that lacks ^r*r?!
nothing to make it perfection  *���'"
Truly, a flour t
wives should use.
all cood house-
Tour dealer sells it on a money-back guaranty
basis���TRY ITI
ROBIN HOOD FLOUR   -   Made in Moose Jaw.
WfolH'dBRi
;\ UTOT ; a
M.ia:ji *-
saui
���OOWHUOO
to make her debut.^^^^^^^^^^^
She was a great success. The audience sat in cold, critical judgment,
but Lady Sydney won ~.er aud.ence
over, and soon received unstinted ap-
nlause.
"1 made my flrst public appearance
among the Socialists,'1 Bhe said, "because Mme. San Carolo, who organized the concert, is my singing mistress. She thought il would be a
gcod experience for me, and it has
been."
Though It was her first appearance,
Lady Syndney gave one the impression that she was an experienced artist. She has all the brightness of a
musical comedy artist.
Her npiearance. too, is all in her
I favor.    She Is petite and dainty, very
Learn the Difference
CHILD'S CBOCHK APBOH.
seven
KJr    LU~C    l a a,*.. .     ~.     .-
?*i   ��� :���������:.; to be an authority jfaj��an<] hai a"splendid~ figure.
j  atW "  S ���a. -but I cannot I.    ^ y^-rs and years Ive been dy-
mHier,:,,,::   tow at prctical  soldier N '" *�� 0!1 ��*��� ���**��.   f8ll�� f"^- 7*f
nv-.tlQ -rniiBtait?  discus,  such   theorh-M <": k' V'c a.flnst it;  ��f course, they
tv.      Ti   ie   InmesslMe  that   a   battle tare against it ���,������,��� ,���,,���,.,
.���     - -   - .  .      ,       "I have a readv wrltton tr> lyonuon h
mw SOX���. -rnvif*. u-ivB �� ***** -wVrt^er \^ai\t>A nv.MtaV.cv ami got .an ap-
*t*-*T*-*n vr^tYl itV tnrr -mtift^T Vtut'TUTg-'^o���tH>M>t with liVm1. for llie real ���It
menu   iv,  mmapon.,   it won . ���  . ;ls on the Vnees of the god
si ,.     ti    handh    proj or ;
,11  I ers. vi re  ur.tll I  sue
Ogilvie
. ������
men   11   they   wer,    m;    el       l       ** j "Tid--"    Svdnev    .Montaeue   ^--      ,
arnv.     Anfi. apar    ito.    .,      ��� rant Is a'daughter of the t��*������J
a    ti   rthflthevauol    htngi   v - ,      d   ister    f tbe pwaent
posslbb    Idnuh   whethei    bi         ���ri  whose ��rats aie Ballaeoltal**
eve      i"     attemptad     because    u* ������        '��� ��� �����-*
I ;���*���'
V DIM    ���' '      I
I ���--.'-  ��� '���
11   m:   miml
teinnwo   tlion    a    i
1,1 its '���
brav/i;iii',l;t c< iarjft  armies.
\.i.M>-   n    lia   B '"'   '. ' es     I  see it
sdfi     tha     anran i    h ne competent
ludgei   in    i      so   sent, ther ���  li  a
limn'     mi   I;.' so    to    regard    the
mm: tea   -���-' :r.f of the great powers
ui   in".'    ���������    because It  is  thougW
thui  '-���>   are too big anl  unwieldy
ite (be hi-ndled with facility     That  is
Oil*
In-
(Aheylelx) and Ballybronhy honse
both in Queens county, Ireland. ��ne
was born in 1882.
NINE  LIONS  ARE
SAGGED IN D*y
Capetown. *^Z^*��*����
been  bagged  in  a  *"#* ����* % Va
I.h   Kast   Africa   *<>*%����l
\ hunters.   Messrs.    nuirs    i ���"       T\,Py
itnair-u wim lacimy      i ****.  '"the   lirithera   Hill   anel   >���P *.      .
the problems of today, but so fotm, a hateh of ten Hon*. *m "�����"
as   I   know   these   leglens   would     ������      ----->   ****** fhtut*.    Ar er rn
 bbbbbbbbbbbbl,   I all mounted, gave c.hatie
tie siilit  un into  armies  considerably ���.hours'     pursuit     t^vo    w
smaller than  this  one  suggested   v'v    ���    '   *-***i****   *��d   vt
Afrer threft
_���       pursuit     pro    ***     fhe     Koos
<"-<:<\ Fulkenhauseu. The dlffl-1 ,mf,v \1r ri,,i�� ettfh \tii'*t*A one. Late
ewty ol feeding a great artay has -,*\-\\Tl tllP Hf,���rnrtOTi n^ remaining eight
ready heen pointed out. but tbis dlffl- i ���ntis wprp hrmmM tr, Cay in a srnali
culty Is enormously increased when ,.fiv1ne m(\ ��,,v��n *t them charged
you quadruple the size of an amy. ^ nmitffi<s Tfe��y w'-r�� m'rt with a
Itemember that your s.,���r.llefl must : V(V.%. ^ ���,.,. R,(; fjf.jn., kll;f.f, a(
travel by roads and mllwnvs. and^^^ awrfftwo badly wounded and rob-
you .-annct indefinitely iiicrease you- tl,: ,���1V.;y .,,,-,;,���;.������]. Qnly an old
rtjftds   md railwnys. I'��m��1!��,   lhe   leader   of  tha   troop,  got
"There  is  alstl  another  \ttm   -Ir.iv     , ( ._      ,v.u   ,,|(,   honUr,      slv   malef
buck tb having huge amies-  a inm*  z..* lhree f(,m;ik.s were bagg��d.
tJa��K    Whicli   tWIs    mon    rh.��ni    :������;���������.,
'viii.ti   'iiiivhiim   i mi  ;n  r-anv,     Other  .	
ililui:n    >n<iu^   t*'yi:il.   t&*   iarr'-r   Ibi
unnib/'f   ii'  ami   ���"���".   '���-������   SMiWd   tr,    ORIENTAL  LINER
:,.��� >,.r      ll..     ;,";|I.>|'    tttoaggt    '���'    '   M ,N   GRAVE   DANCER
gvmy 8f HMJll i ""'���' Om lot*** from i Han l-'ranclsco. N'ov. 1.���Three nill-
"'"*���" be t^rrihi�� |Uoa dollars worth of silk���8000 bales
valued at $io(i(i |kt bale���tbe largest
i-lntlf; cargo ever sent across the Pacific is here today on the steamer
"last,  having
onder 6  chain,   repent   from  ���
limes, ft chnlns. ^^^^^h
Repeat these two rows 10 tlmen,
break off cotton. This forms left
shoulder and half of front.
Leave eight patterns for Inner edge
of  shoulder,   make  a   slip  stitch   Into
nest treble. 5 chain  ���  1  treble Into !|
chain,   2   chain.   1   treble   Into   same
place, 0 chain, repeat from * to end of
row  (there should be eight patterns*,
& chain, turn.
Nest row:    Same ns 22d row.
Next row:   Same aa '.Stct row.
Itepent    Ihese   Itvo   rowa   until   yon
tiiivt. ���_'!. abort rttwa.
lilllh row. ���  1 treble Into 2 chain. 2
chain. 1 trebl* Into mime plucn. 6 tn>tiU>
under  *\ Chain,   repeat   from  ���  seven
times. 13.1 chain, turn.
31st row:    Same ns 1st row.
32d  row:    Same as 2d  row.
3:;d  row:    Same ns 3d  row.
I:i-pent   tbe 32d  nnd  33d rows  nine
times, break off cotton.
I'or the right half of front, begin In
the corner betwpen the back und
shoulder piece Make 1 slip stitch Into
2 chain of Inst short row. 1 treble Into
1st stitch of t> chain. 0 treble under tt
chain. ��� 1 treble. 2 chain, 1 treble between 2 treble of last row. (! ireble under fi chain, repeat from ��� to end of
row. tnrn and work 22 short rows of
eight patterns, name as left side.
To finish off. work one row of patterns along foundation chain on left
ghould and tlm-ml ribbon through.
Try Mooney's Biscuits with all the rest.
See how much more flavory ,crisper Mooney's are. ^0^::*:. ::$/^&,: ?:%\
Their superiority is due to our painstaking ^0^^^^y.lMm
methods���our modern facilities and using the cost- ^^^^.���^sLiife'-������������^
liest materials.   We get the finest cream and butter   V*.. i'l^rlaiifl!
from the famous Western  Ontario  farms because
we pay top prices.   Our flour is a special blend. $$?
Yet they cost no more than common kinds.
Mooney's Perfection Cream Sodas
Canada's Standard Soda Crackers
. .���^sJ/;.-.*.'/-..
'if ^li^^S����? Mooney's Perfection Cream Sodas are made in our large
!^fe. $.-.i; tp$mi ��� '!$��0f     sanitary factory amid a flood of sunshine   I lere in this splen
oaiiuui *  imv^w* j   ��������� ��������� ������ ��� ���	
did building with its hundreds of skilled employees���each an
expert in his line���we create this delicious and nourishing biscuit.
W&--0r^��:&:i!':y:-*!& After these biscuits leave the ovenr and while they are
y^japa^a\^^^.:.'^^L       still piping hot, with all their oven aroma, they are packed
~ ' '      in dust and damp-proof packages.    We even ship them in
our own private cars.    No other  biscuit     iai;ufacturer
does this.
�� ��     ^���__��� So they reach your table���whole, flaky, and
RliWfe^il^3M^3fe&.Sfe' Trv them todav.   At your grocer's. (1��.
**,   *.*'**       ���  ' .   ^^^&^fM*a7*T*     ��� .4 * * ' * * .***.*   *. f Js**m \w*u
^|6SrS^^^^^^" Tfy them today'   At your erocer's. Wy
Wx..:M^*'..M.Um
^&&*v.:-.* \'J.'i.'Wt'2*<'
m**.
tllln deadlv dl����We   WlM
Rrt.    V-oinl.iou  j   >:MiVl   UTOtJ    WS*  '"'-'���
i.in .mn    unl   l   ito   Ml   f h i ri tr   Wl  are
,\  aw** *mil*t rff.'t,  larger.I-: - ���_~     ..    _
And    ������      i.>   am:   tt  iMU&dng the  Mongolia from the Far
'-. f /",:��� ^'i  st '���.ii'-,i'i'tifi% such a mul'l-1
ladle,  wm,i-ii'i.ir fti.Lf. H was eonsld-l
eT��d   .<   >:-**-\:   ftM  tS  Mt  that  army
across   n...   $$**���&   KlflDM    In   two
dari
"As Id a imtXIstliM Ot '.'i'i or 20n
mllci in teftgftft fhaf Is SfStl further
retriov'l f'.r.-. rhi realms of possibility. Ho* can fS* have simultaneous fighting tHMig such a front?
Where is ttie eoMtry in which you
would not have RKWfltaitlS, forest, or
rivers   that   WOtlU   divide   each   line? I otatsuass,   **""   "���   -   ���-
If one end of th- line were attacked !land Bea for man>' >'ears
It  would   be  ov��;r  a  fortnight,  before
the other end  could  reach  the scene
of   the   fighting.     Armies   strive   for
particular Positions: they do not and
will   not   rtkIiI.   In   lltioa   hundreds  of
miles long.
New Factors of War..
"It Is. of course, quit! correct to
soy thai there wlll be many untried
factors In the next pront wnr. but 1
do not think that wireless telegraphy,
Aeroplanes nnd motor cars will make
ao much change as is Kenernlly expected. Itemember tbat both sides
Will have tbem. Aeroplanes are at
present onlv useful as scouts, and It
jnej be that other aonv lan 'fl wl'l be
Opposed to them, or that s-'ome other
��etbo1 of .choi'khitf their ufcfulness
will be* devised.
."So   I   think   tbal   a   pva!   i'.-i!   nf
fis Oerman tbeorlrin:; Is nbsuul. nl-
ough it may b* that fimml V* lk-
hauaen and other stratcslsts havo
Juki, arrived In this port after beiiii?
alrnoKt Hunk In a typhoon en route
from Hongkong to Keelunjt.
For three days and nights the crew
battled against the sea and the elements to kce? the vessel afloat. She
was deep in the water, for she carried  13,000 tons of freight.
!I. It. Harrington, Hritish representative at Tokio, was aboard the
Mongolia, as were many army men
and seamen, among them Captain
lilschof,  who  was a pi'ot In  the  In-
\M_      60   YEAR3'
mfc l��Xf>EHI��NCS
Trade Marks
DnnM
-��...- COPVfUGHTS &C.
Anrono lending a pketnb nnd Afaerlrtlim tn��!
^nlctiiy ftjr^rii.in cr opinion fr��e wiMtur ��ri
luTnnllnn lff#prob��t */ patent/ibin. Comnmnlr*.
HonioitrlctljfonHilditfttL HiiNnCOOK on l'<p>ol��
#ent frwo. Oldest open<'r*for pi;curnigpal��ni:s.
rim-Ik �� takeb tbrbueh jyiunn ft Co. ruoulvj
Sftrlalnotlcs, without clmriie. In ths
Scientific JHnertcaa,
Ahl>nilv..��iair lllu-irntiil wei'.ily, l_nti*i**t ctr-
���nlttion nt nny nclontmo Ji>a-nBl. Tcrmc toi
C��iiii'n W."S a -ri>**t, posU��e girrpal'l.    Sold Ij>
las, C* ? Bt�� Wajbkistou, Ii. C
Points of Etiquette.
It Is tbe duty of a guest In a home
to be courteoim to other guests nnd
members of tbe family, to be punctual,
to avoid antagonistic conversations
nnd to refrain from seeming familiar
ln the home.
A trotnan guest keeps her dressing
table nnd toilet articles In order, sees
tbat her clothes nre properly closeted
and puts away soiled articles of clothing
After the guests have arrived nf n
wedding reception ushers may Und
their own particular friends, take
them to the dining room und escort
them about the house.
Al n dance nothing Is more discourteous than for ii man to claim his
partner several minutes nfter the
music has begun Ile should learn
who bis partner Is for lhe next dance
during the preceding Intermission and
j excuse himself In time to claim the
dance as soon as the music begins.
When n woman wishes to signify
the day she Is prepared to receive mils.
she lias  "Tuesdays. I'hnrsdnys" or
wlmtever dny Is selected engraved In
the dower left hand corner of her visiting cards. This conveys the Intention
without further explanation. .
When dining alone In a hotel a wo-
man of refinement does not order wine.
Neither should she choose a conspicuous position In tbe room.
In sending out Invitations for chil-
dreu's parties. If Mrs. B.. mother of
tbe little host or hostess. Is unacquainted with Mrs. U.. mother of a desired
guest Mrs. B. may write a note to
Mrs. C. verifying the Invitation sent
by her child, whereupon Mrs. 0, should
send a courteous response.
TWO DESPERATE CASES
These Two Men Owe Their Lives
To GIN PILLS.
Stone in the bladder is a direct result of kidney trouble���one of the results of neglecting the kidneys that have
taken cold or are slightly out of order. Mr. Herman and Mr. I.estard whose letters are given below, were in a bad way until
tliey tried GIN PILI.S which cured their trouble by removing the cause.
There is no other kidney pill anywhere that has the merits of GIN PILLS. Sick and diseased kidneys respond
quickly to their treatment. Many a case of Incipient Brights or Diabetes has been cured by them. They cleanse, restore.
Mud. build up tlie entire urinary tract.       ^^^^^^^^^^^^s^^^^__WWW\M 	
Helpful Hint.
A good plan wben making children'!
frocks Is to make the bodices two or
three inches longer than required nnd
i��ew Ihem to the bands of tbe skirt.
If lhe dress becomes too short the
skirt mny be sewed to tbe lower edge
of the bodice and thus he made longer.
It Is n lietter plan than tbe one of
I mm in: up too wide hems or putting
Ut lucks.  .   .
573 Jambs St. North, Hamilton, Ont.
Gentlemen,
Four years ago I was taken down with Inflammation of the madder. During the attacks, which
occurred more and more frequently, the agony was
unbearable, and I became so weak I could not walls
across tbe llo ir. The doctors could do nothing to
relieve or cure me.
My wife sent for a box of GIN PILLS to try and
see if they would help me. From the first thev did
me good-the pain was relieved at once, and the
attacks began to come at longer intervals. I continued
taking the pills for six weeks, and then, to my
surprise and delight, the stone I sent you some time
ago came from me and my pain stopped. It is now
three years since GIN PILLS cured me. I have had
no return of the trouble, and I have not lost a day's
work on account of it since.
There is not the slightest doubt that GIN PILLS
saved my life.   Yours gratefully,   JOHN HERMAN.
GIN PILLS are no un-tried, doubtful remedy.    ""
JOLIETTB, P.Q.
"During August last, I went to Montreal to.
consult a specialist as 1 had been suffering terribly
with stone in the Bladder.
He decided to operate but said the stone was toa
laree to remove and too hsrd to crush.   I returned
' home and wu recommended by a friend to try
GIN PILLS.
Thev relieved the pain. I took two boxes and
���wit back to the specialist. He said the stone was
Silerbuthe couirnot remove it although he tried
to two hours and a half. I returned Lome and
continued to take GIN PILLS, and to my great
surprise and joy, I passed the stone.
GIN PILLS are the best medicine in the world
and because they did me so much good, I will recom-
mend them all the rest of my life".
J. ALBERT LESSARD.
 o ... .    L^,��� _TT T c ,,��������� heen used for years by thousands in every section
I are no un-tried, doubtful remedy    GIN nUfltan been u ^ ^j   >ur money wiU b,. promptly
of Canada.   They are guaranteed by the largest ^^esale drug^houses^.^ ^ ^ { regular retail price if
refunded if GIN PIU,R fall to give relief aa guaranteed.^ ^f^* ^ X0tutely free to all sufferers from kidney and
vou are unable to g-t GIN PIU,S m your ir
bladder tro ibles.    Pain ill the bask IU the reg
urine, Brick Dust I>;p wts, Mucous or Bloody i
Dept       .   Toioato, Out. ���!��������� fll���
��� *    i' '   ���    ii  i   m *.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOW ttKVTt*
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
L O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
The regular meetings of tbis lodge
are beld ln Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
���very Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.O.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. O. recording secretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary
STENOGRAPHY    Sl    TVPFWRITINO
MIS8 M. BROTEN, public stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Pbone 416. Rear of Major and
Savage's office. Columbia St.
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER.
FI8H   AND  GAME.
AYLINQ & SWAIN, FISH, FHUIT,
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, barrlster-at-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Colombia
and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
(WADE, WHEALLbK, McyUAKKIE *
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offices, Williams building, 41 Qran
Tllle street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. Q. MeQuarrle. O. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
JUAttu      ajt       IlLtUk���iMUVa-     <>���01
minster Board of Trade meets in tu,
board room, City Hail, ae follows:
Third Thursday of eacb montn;
quarterly meeting on tbe inira
Thursday of tehruary, May, August
and Novemtrer, at e p.m. Annual
meetings on the third Thursday ol
February. New members may be
proposed sad elected at any montn
\y or quarterly meetu*. c. H
Btuart-Wade. secretary
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
8ERVICE
{Time Time
ot of
Arrival: Closing:
SO;00��� United States via C. P. R.
(daily except Sunday).23:Oo
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except  Sunday) .11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally  except  Sunday). 16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .20:30
7:40���Victoria  via  B.  C.  E.  H.
(daily  except Sunday) .11:45
11:00���Victoria via  B. C.  B.   R.
(dally except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United States via Ci. N. R.
(dally except Sundav).. 9.45
16:16��� United States via Q. N. H~.
(daily except Sunday)..16:01'
.10:18���All  points fast snd Europe   (dally) 8:30
22:30���All peints east and Europe   (dally)    14:00
10:18���Sapperton and Fraser
Mills     (daily     exeept
Sunday)     ..'. 8:30
SO: 00���Sapperton    and     Fraser
_ mills      tdally     except
Sunday)       14:00
10:18���Coquitlam   (dally   exoept
Sunday)        8:30
12:00���Central Park and Ed-
mouda     (Sally    exeept
Sunday)       11.16
1400���East Burnaby (dally ex-
Sunday)  18:3$
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)    18:3t
10:30��� Barnston Islands arrises.
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday,   and   leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
11:00���Ladner, Port Quleben,
Westham   Island, Burt
Villa   18:30
��0:00���Annieville.  Sunbury (daily
except Sunday)    13:30
40;00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Biding     via    G.    N.     R.
(daily except Sunday).. 14:80
ai:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.  (dally ex-
(daily except Sunday).14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Tnursday,   Friday   and   Sat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday  and
Friday)       14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake tdally except Sunday 16:00
40:00���Abbotsford, Matsqui, Huntington, etc. (dally except Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, White Rock and
Blaine    (dally    except
Sunday) 9:46
16:15���Hall's Prairie, Fern Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday 8:46
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
I ft>i���M| Aldergrove, Otter, Shortreed, Upper
Sumaa, Surrey Centra,
Cloverdale, Langley
Prairie, Murmyville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Sardis, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (dally.   v.
except Sunday)    8:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday        9:00
20:30���Chilliwack via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday). 17:30
(dally except Sunday).20:30
11:20���Abbotsford   via   B.C.B.R.
(dally except Bunday) .17:80
18:60���Cloverdale   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday). 17 :<0
"Parks Improvement By-Law, 1811."
(No. )
A By-law to enable the Councll of
the Corporation of the Ctty of New
Westminster to raise by loan tbe
sum of thirty-five thousand dollars
($35,000.00) to provide for Improvement ot parks in the City ot New
Westminster.
Whereas it lg necessary to provide
for Improvement of parks ln the City
ot New Westminster and the cost ot
such improvement will be thirty-five
thousand dollars ($35,000.00.)
And whereas lt appears that lf the
said sum of $35,00040 be appropriated
from tbe general revenue of the city
for the current year the rate of taxation will be excessive and lt ia expedient that such excessive taxation
should be avoided and the said sum
should be raised on tbe credit of the
Corporation and that debentures
should be Issued for that amount.
And whereas in order to raise the
terest on the debentures proposed to
be issued under this By-law and for
creating a sinking fund for the payment of the said debentures when due
it will be necessary to raise by special rate ln addition to all other rates
each year during the currency of the
said debentures the sum of one thousand eight hundred and eighty-five
and 30-100 dollars ($1.8*5.30).
And whears in order to raise tho
said yearly sum of $1,885.30 an equal
special rate on the dol'It wlll be required to be levied on the whole
rateable property of the City of New
Westminster.
And whereas the whole rateable
property of tbe said city according to
the last revised assessment roll thereof ls nine million five hundred and
ninety-two-thousand nine hundred
snd thirty-two dollars  ($9,592,932.00).
And whereas the total amount of
the existing debenture debt of the
said city ia two million one hundred
and one thousand three hundred dollars $(2,101,300.00) Irrespective of the
sum of sixty-four thousand dollars
(64,000.00) proposed to be raised under tbis By-law and the "Health and
Garbage By-law 1911"; "Isolation
Hospital By-law 1911"; "Public Lav-
atory By-law 1911"; and Horse Show
Building By-law 1911," of which none
of the principal or interest is in arrears.
Now therefore, the Municipal
Council of the Corporation of the Citv
ef New Westminster enacts as follows :
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way ot
loan from any person or persons,
body or bodies corporate who may be
willing to advance the same on the
credit of the debentures hereinafter
mentioned any sum or sums of money
not exceeding in the whole the sum
of $35,000.00 and to cause the same
to be paid into the treasury of the
said city for the purposes mentioned
herein.
2. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
to cause any number of debentures
to be made not exceeding in ths
whole the sum of $35 000.00 for such
sums of money as may be required
not leas than $100.00 each or an equivalent expressed in pounds sterling of i
the United Kingdom of Great Britain |
and Ireland at a value of 4.866 to the'
pound sterling; and all auch debeatures shall be sealed with the seal ot
the corporation, signed by the Mayor
and countersigned by the Treasurer
thereof, or by such other person or
persons as may be thereunto lawfully
authorized.
3. The said debentures shall be
payable on the first day of January
1962, at such place or places as the
Councll of the said Corporation may
from time to time appoint with the
approval of the holders thereof, and
shall bear Interest at the rate of four
and one-half per centum per annum,
payable half-yearly oa the first day of
January and the first day of July in
each and every year, and the debentures shall have attached te them
coupons for the payment of Interest,
which said coupons shall be signed by
the satd Mayor.
4. A special rate on the dollar
shall be levied and raised ln each
year, ln addition to all other rates,
on all the rates 'e property of the
city, sufficient to pay the lntereat
upon the debentures and to create a
slnkiag fund fer tbe payment of the
prlnolpal thereof wken due, subject to
any Act or enactment respecting the
same.
| ���subject as aforesaid there shall
be raised annually by special rate as
aforesaid during the currency of the
said debentures the sum of one thousand five hundred and seventy-five
dollars ($1,575.00) for the payment or
Interest thereon, and the sum of
three hundred and ten and 30-100 dollars ($31.30) to provide for, the repayment of the principal.
6. The proceeds ot the sale of the
satd debentures shall be applied as
follows and not otherwise: Towards
paying the cost ot the passing of this
By-law and the Issue and sale of the
debentures therein referred to and
aU expenses connected with the Issuance of the said loan, and the balance shall be paid over from time to
time as required by the City Treasurer to the several persons to whom
monevs are payable.
7. This Bylaw shall take effect on
the first day of December, A. D. 1911.
8. This By-law before the final
passing thereof shall receive the assent of the electors of the said city
ln the manner required by law.
9. This By-law may be cPed aa
the "Parks Improvement By-law,
1911." ,   ,
Received the assent of the electors
on the day ot
A. D. 1911.
Reconsidered and finally passed ln
open council the < day ot
A. D. 1911.
Mayor,
'city'cierk.'
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER.
"Isolation Hospital Bylaw, 1911."
(No )
A By-law to enable the Council of
the Corporation of the City of New
Westminster to raise by loan the
sum of six thousand dollars ($6,000.-
00) to provide for an Isolation Hospital ln the City of New Westminster.
Whereas lt Is necessary to provide
an Isolation Hospital ln the city of
New Westminster and the cost of
such Isolation Hospital will be Six
Thousand Dollars ($6,000.00).
And whereas It appears that lt the
said sum of $6,000.00 te appropriated
from the general revenue of the city
I for the current year the rate of taxation will be excessive and it is expedient that such excessive taxation
should be avoided and tbe said sum
should be raised on the credit of the
Corporation, and that debentures
should be Issued for that amount.
And whereas for the payment of Interest on the debentures proposed to
be Issued under this By-law and for
creating a sinking fund for the payment of the said debentures when due
lt will be necessary to raise by special rate In addition to all o'her rates
each year during the currency of the
said debentures the sum ot four hundred and nlnety-threo and 30-100 dollars $(493.30).
And whereas In order to raise the
said yearly sum of $493.30 an ejual
special rate on the dollar will be required to be levied on the whole rateable property of the City ot New
Westminster.
And whereas the whole rateable
property of the said city according to
the last revised assessment roll
thereof. Is nine million five hundred
and ninety-two thousand nine hundred and thirty-two dollars ($9,592,-
932.00).
And whereas the total amount ot
the existing debenture debt of the
said city is two million one hundred
and one thousand three hundred dollars $(2,101,300.00) irrespective of tbe
sum of sixty-four thousand dollars
$64,000.00) proposed to be raised under this By-law and the "Health and
Garbage By-law 1911"; "Public Lavatory By-law 1911"; "Horse Show
Building By-law 1911," and tbe
"Parks Improvement By-law 1911," of
which none or the principal or interest is ln arrears.
Now therefore, the Municipal Council of the Croporation of the City of
New Westminster enacts as follows:
1. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
of the said city to raise by way of
loan from any person or persons, body
or bodies corporate who may be willing to advance the same on the credit
of the debentures hereinafter mentioned any sum or sums of money
not exceeding in the whole the sum
ot $6,000.00 and to cause t'*e same to
eb paid into the treasury of the said
city for the purposes mentioned
herein.
2. It shall be lawful for the Mayor
to cause any number of debentures
to be made not exceeding In the
whole the sum of $6,000.00 for such
sums of money as may he required,
not less than $100.00 each or an equiv.
atent expressed in pounds sterling ot
the United Kingdom ot Great Britain
and Ireland at a value ot 4.866 to the
pound sterling; aad all such debentures shall be sealed with the seal of
the Corporation, signed by the Mayor
and countersigned by the Treasurer
thereof, or by such other person or
persons as may be thereunto lawfuly
authorized.
3. The said debentures shall be
payable on tbe first day of January,
1932, at such place or places as the
Councll of the said Corporation may
from time to time appoint with the
approval of tbe holders thereof, and
shall bear interest at tbe rate of four
and one-half per centum per annum,
payable half-yearly on the first day
of January and the first day of July
in each and every year, and the debentures shall have attached to them
coupons for the payment of Interest,
which said coupons shall be signed by
the said Mayer.
4. A special rate on tbe dollar
shall be levied and raised In each
year, ln addition to all other rates,
on sli the rateable property of the
city, sufficient te pay the Interest
upon the debentures and to create a
sinking fund for tbo payment of tbe
principal thereof when due, subject to
any Act or enactment respecting the
same.
5. Subject as aforesaid, there shall
be raised annually by special rate as
aforesaid, during the currency of the
said debentures, the sum ot two hundred and seventy dollars $270.00) for
the payment of Interest thereon, and
the Bum of two hundred and twenty-
three and 30-100 dollars ($223.30) to
provide for the repayment of the
principal.
6. The proceeds of the sale of the
said debentures shall be appllel as
follows snd not otherwise:    Towards
i paying the cost of the passing of this
By-law and the issue and sale of tbe
debentures therein referred to and all
expenses connected with the Issuance
of the said loan, and the balance shall
be paid' over from time to time as required by the City Treasurer to the
several persons to whom moneys are
payable.
7. This By-law ahall take effect on
the first day of December. A. D. 1911.
8. This By-law before the final
passing thereof shall receive the assent of the electors ot the said city In
the manner required by law.
9. This By-law may be cited as the
"Isolation Hospital By-law. 1911."
Received the assent of the electors
on the day pf
A. D. 19\1.
Reconsidered and finally passed In
open Council the day of
A. D. 1911.
Mayor.
City Clerk.
LAND ACT.
New Westminster Land District, District of New Weetmlneter.
Take notice that I. Walter 8. Rose,
ot New Westminster, B. C, occupation broker. Intend to apply for permission to lease the following described land.
Commencing at a poet planted one
and a half miles from Lillooet river
on tbe east bank of Twenty Five Mile
creek, running 80 cbalns north, tbence
80 chains east, tnence 80 chains
south, thence 80 cbalns west to point
of commencement and containing 640
aores more or less.
Date, September 18th, 1911.
WALTER 8. ROSE,
Name of Applicant (in full).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict ot New Westminster.���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Intends to apply for permission to
purchase the following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore ot
Qreen lake, which point le situate
about 60 chains southwesterly from
the northerly end of the said Green
lake; thence west 40 cbalns, thence
south 40 chains, thence east 40
chains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly following the shore of Green lake to the
point of commencement, containing
160 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER,
Agent for John Gould.
Dated August 28, 1911.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re lots 2, 3, i and 9, block 2, lots 1,
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 12, block 3, lots
1. 2, 3, 4, 5, 7, 8 and 10, block 4, of
section 30, block 5 north, range 2
west, In the District of New Westminster, Map 454.
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title number 1725 F., Issued
in the name of Aulay Morrison, has
been filed in thiB office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published ln
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate ot the said certlflcate, unless ln tbe meantime valid objection
be made to me ln writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster. B.C., October 7, 1911.
saa
Csssdjia Northers Steamships, LU. I
THE ROYAL UNE
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRISTOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Sailings from   Montreal:
ROYAL GEORGE    OCT.  18
ROYAL EDWARD    NOV.  1
ROYAL GEORGE    NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.   W
ROYAL  GEORGE DEC.   13
Rates of Passage:
1st Class, $92.50, snd upwards.
2nd Class, 853.75, and upwards.
3rd Class, Bristol or London. $32.50.
Further information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. Davis, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
mm
twin*
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
DOCK AT JOHNSON'S WHARF,
FOOT OF COLUMBIA AVE.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.    P. O. Box S46.
Office, Front St., Foot of Sixth.
88. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vart
couver at 12 midnight every Saturday for Victoria and 8eattle.
88. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vancouver at 12 midnight every Monday for Prince Rupert.
88. "PRINCE JOHN" leaves Prince
Rupert at 1 p.m. every Wednesday
for Stewart; at 10 p.m. Thursday
November 2, 16, 30, December 14
28, for Queen Charlotte City, Skidegate, Lockport, Rose Harbor, etc..
and at 10:00 p.m. Thursday, November 9, 23, December 7. 21, for Mas-
sett and Naden Harbor.
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
runs trains three times'a week from
Prince Rupert to end ot track (100
miles).
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY 8Y8TEM
(The Double Track Route)
Tbrough tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago ln Canada
and tbe United States, also to Europe.
Make your reservations now tor the
holidays. Standard and tourist sleepers���meals "Pay as you order."
H. G. 8MITH, C. P. A T. A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent.
Phone Seymour 3060.
527  Granville  Street, Vancouver.
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2, New Westminster District:
Whereas prcof of the loss of certificate ot Title Number 1199F. issued
in the name of George Carter, has
been flled in this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I shal'.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication here- i
of. ln a dally newspaper published In
the City of New Westminster, Issue 1
a duplicate of tha aald Certtftcate. i
unless ln tbe meantime -valid objection be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
I^and Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C. Oct. 31, 1911.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
Ace 'Phone lie.     Barn 'Pfcon* ia
. Begbie Street.
Baggage    aeUvttreo    promptly    .*
any part of the city ,
tight and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TMAM  DW��'��
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C
*
CANADIAN PACIFIC
d. C. Coast Service
FH3M VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A ,V 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.Noy. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oct. 31, Nov. Hth, 26th
For Hardy Bay.
8:30 A. M Wednesdays
For  Upper Fraxer  River Points.
Leave New  Westminster, 8:00 A.M.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Chilliwack. 7:00 A. M., Tuesday, Thi .-sday ar.d Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Gallano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Oanes Hr. Gulch-
eon Cove, Riaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to BD. GOULET,
Agent, New Westminster.
it. W. BRODIE,
(%. P. A.   Vancouver
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital  paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve   7,200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacuic.
in Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas.
Barbados, Jamaica. Trinidad,
New Vork and London,, Ens'.
Drafts   Issued   without   delay
on all the  principal to-wnm  ��n4
cities tn the world.   Theee ex-
celent connections afford every
banklne facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford Richardson, Mgr.
^CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
DAY
I 08 TII      Classes every Monday
and Wednesday night,
TO 8 o'clock,   318    Royal
rt.~~.~~.    avenue. Advanced
Uance ciaM ana invitation
dance ln St. Patrick's Hall. Friday, Oct. 27, continuing every Friday. Class at 7:30. Dancing 9
to 2. C. W. Openshaw's orchestra.
Private lessons by appointment.     I
J. R. BARNETT, 318 Royal Avenue |
Phone L676.
Save the Cost of
Your finter Outfit
By having dresses, etc., dry cleaned
or dyed the dark shades now fashionable. We will be glad to show you
how well this work can be done.
PHONE R278
Gents' Suits Pressed  75c
Gents' Suits Cleaned $1.50 up
ROYAL CITY CHEMICAL
CLEANERS AND DYERS
F. BALDWIN, ��� Proprietor.
354 Columbia Street.
tMftfctf,Mffll,
lamb, Potk and Veil
AT THE
Central Meat Market
BOWELL * ODDY
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 370.
Phone 699. P. O. Box 601.
Snider & Bretheur
General Contractors
Weetmlneter Trust Building.
Notice.
Take notice that the above ts a
true copy of the proposed By-law
open which the vote of the Municipality wlll be taken on the 3rd day of
November, 1911, between tbe houra
ot nine o'clock a.m. and eeven o'clock
p.m., at the following place*, vis:
The Council Chamber, City Hall; No.
4 Fire Hall, Bapperton; and No. 6
Flre Hall, 13th streeL
W. A. DUNCAN,
City Clerk.
Notlee.
Take notice thaat the above Is a
true copy ot tho proposed By-law
upon which the vote of the Municipality will be taken oa the 3rd day of
November, 1911, between the houra
ot nine o'clock a. m��� and seven
o'clock p. m., at the following places,
vis: The Counctl Chamber, City
Hall; No. 4 Flre Hall, Bapperton; and
No. 6 Flre Hall, ltth itreet.
Wii DUNCAN.
City Clerk.
Round Trip tickets for ONE
FARE anil ONE THIRD
will be on sale Oct 27th
to 20th, Inc. Good to return untU Nov. lit
KD. OOUUBT, Agent.
New Weatminater.
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A.. Vancouver
tU" ��� ' **********************m**a********mm
it pays to advertise
��� ih���. ::���
THE DAILY NEWS.
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready toJ open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
Interest it paid sa Savings
Balsncet^bslf-yMrlfv :: "��
Banaess (Accent* spcati
���a favsrsblt term.   ::
INCORPORATED��lftS5
ASSETS |4S,000.000
Phone 388.
P. O. Box 567.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description ��� ��� * Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Weetmlneter.
NEW WESTMINSTER   B C
���RANCH
SIS Columbia Street
���������    I    il   III  nil   ******************
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.
T. 1. TRAPP
& company, mm:
Miene 69, New WeetmlnSUr, B. C.
... ,j ni ������'v\ii n i.    '    in
I:
'/8h,>., ���aob ooht  "W
THE DAILY NEWS*
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1��H.     r
Heating Stoves
and
REGAL FRANKLIN
OPEN GRATES
We have
the most
complete
in the city
call and
see our
stock before you
buy
ANDERSON & LUSBY
City News
and   raged
Mrs. Charles H. Watson left yester
day for her home In Matsqui.
The opening social gathering of St. ;
Aidan's church guild was hall last'
evening. A most attractive program '
was gone through.
many naval men���broke,
throughout the night.
Huge seas washed the vessel,
sweeping all the loose gear before
them, and a ship's gig hanging at the
davits was smashed to matchwood by
the force of the water. Though every
effort was made to keep the screen
doors closed, the water found its way
into some of the lower deck compartments, where It collected to the depth
of several feet.
The captain's quarters  were flooded,   and   the  wardroom   was   awash.
Hallowe'en  was dulv celebrated  in'-Much  water also found Its  way into
New Westminster.    The meanest anl! lhe englneroom   and   stokeholds  and
most   malicious   prank   of  which   the | drenched   officer*   and   men   on   dut>
Daily  News has heard was
lug of a straw man on the
the  Chilliwack   tram   line.      CominD .
after the  recent  accident,  it   scared l swept overboard.
tbe crew of the car badly.        ' At times the  great waves  washed
! completely   over   the   guns    and    al-
The Comfort Shop has obtained the l though  the  vessel  was  steaming  at
services of Miss Cotter, expert mani-j fourteen   knots,   its   speed   was   not
curist  and  hairdresser.    Hours  from , sufficient to prevent big seas follow-
8:30 a. m. to fi p. m.    Room 8, Collis-  lng   it  and  crashing  aboard    astern.
ter  block.    Phone 978. | The   funnel  of  the  wardroom   stove
I was  washed away,  and  in  the   cap-
The Shriners    who    Journeyed    to j tain's cabin some damage  was done
Cranbrook a week or to ago have re- | to personal belongings
turned to the coast. Mr. C. A. Welsh I    Prince George of
vnicu   ue  uii-umcu   uun.....   ���-       ���    -    ���
the plac- So tremendous was the wash over the
tracks of' deck that lifelines had to he procure 1
! in order to keen the men f'om being
Battenberg, as a
New^Vestmlnster.'ls" the' Illustrious I midshipman took his turn with others
aTT I   _ _,   ,.*. ,_     lkAl.    rattraaat*    11*.    tnl'liri'
potentate.
Phone R��72. 619 Hamilton 8t.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney  Sweeping
Eavetrough  Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc.
It is of great importance to
you-that you give this question of insurance some serious thought How often
have you suffered loss
through lack of it ? Better
come in and talk it over with
me.
Alfred W. McLeod
INSURANCE*^
Before the Holy Trinity Young
People's association, on Wednesday
evening, his honor, Judge Howay, delivered one of his lectures tin pione.v
times in British Columbia. The applause of the audience was frequent. ]
"David, the Shepherd  Boy,"  Olivet |
Baptist    Church.    Tuesday    evening,
Nov.  7.    Collection. ������
A conservatoire of music is shortly
to be established In New Westmln
ster. The studio wlll be located at
427 Fourth street, where all branches
of the art may be studied, Including
every kind of instrumental work. Mrs.
Charles H. Watson wi 1 be the direc
tress of the establishment, and seeing that she is well known in New
Westminster doubtless she wfll have
great success.
Mrs. Byron Tlenshaw, Mr. J. T.
Baker, Mr. John Graham and Mr. J.
A. Hamm. will sing in Cantata, Tuesday evening, November 7, Baptist
church. **
Today the ratepayers of New Westminster vote on five by-laws. The
parks improvement bylaw calls foi
the expenditure of $35,000; the hcr.-o
show building by-law calls for J15.0C0:
the isolation hosplaT by-law for
$6000; the garbage system by-law for
$5000, and the publlc lavatory by-law
for $300(1. Polling takes places f oni
!) a.m. to 7 p.m., at the following stations: Council chamber, city hall;
No. 4 fire hall. Bapperton; No. 5 Urban, Thirteenth street. City Ce.k
Duncan is returning officer.
Eyes tested for glasses: satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford. graduate optician. Optician pallors in
T.  Gifford's jewelry  store. **
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afte-noon. Leave-
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o'clock. **
1 of the crew ln their efforts to secure
as much of tbe moveable gear as possible from being washed overboard.
The work under the circumstances
was perilous in the extreme. The
cruiser suffered no serious damage,
but will require the replacement of a
lot of the upper gear and several of
the boats.
BORN���At Westminster Private Hospital, to Rev. R. W. and Mrs. Collins, a daughter.
ftiom   Mt.
ST  CdtmtWa ��*..
M��v��   -*niaaxm\ta***.mr.}
LOTS
Fifth St. near Seventh Ave.
$1050; Good Terms.
$950;
Seventh Avenue
one-third  cash,  balance
and twelve months.
Cor. 12th St. and 5th Ave.
80x140; $4200;  Good Terms.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
I ROYAL
SPECIAL!
I   have  selected  materials  for
Twenty-five Men's Suits
which will be finished to your
measure, your likes and your entire satisfaction.
The same suits would honestly
be worth from $3-1.00 to $38.00;
but as a genuine inducement you
can order a suit
���MIDDY"  IN
STIFF   GALE   AT
SEA
B. & M.
FISH MARKET
SMITH'S
Friday Bargains
Gome at 8 0 clock Today !
Here's a List of Reasons
Hurry for Such a Rare Offer in Women's Skirls.
Values to $12.00, Friday Bargain $4.00 Each.
At this remarkably low price are many charming skirts, and those who come early enough will have
a splendid choice. It's a collection well worth an early visit to have a share in. We wish to
clear out the entire lot quickly and think at such a reduction there should be some brisk selling.
Get here flrst and have best choice. They are made ln panama, serge, voile, lustre, Venetian and
fancy mixed tweeds; styles of some are perfectly plain with panel back and front; others have
strappings of self, or plain black braid; in shades ot navy, black, green, grey, crimson, toupe, wisteria and brown;  sizes to flt all.
Dress Fabrics for Afternoon and Evening Wear Much
Reduced. Values Regular to $1.25, Friday Bargain
55c Per Yard.
What do you think of this offer for Friday. If you want to participate, better be here early for there is
sure to be some quick selling; the showing Includes voiles, eol lenne, crlsplne and many other pretty
fabrics. The range of shades embraces quite a showing of favorite colors, as browns, tuns, blues,
greys, hello, cream and  black;  widths from 40 to 46 inches.
Today or Tomorrow
for
$25.00
Even if you do not need a suit
now, it will be a good Investmeni
for you to take advantage of the
offer. Choos;.' your materia]  today.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
Prince  George   of   Battenberg    Shires
Work  and   Peril  in  Cruiser's Plight.
Portsmouth. Nov. 'J.���After a tre-
mendoiiB buffeting in a North sea
gale, which rage I for twenty hours,
the cruiser Cochrane has arrived at
Portsmouth. The cruiser had on
hoard Prince George of Battenberg.
who Is serving as a midshipman.
The cruiser wns on its way from
Queensferry. in Scotland, to Portsmouth, where it is to be prepared to
act as escort to the Medina, in which
the king and queen  will  visit India.
Soon after It left Queensferry a
northwesterly gale���one of the worst
experienced   within   th��   memory   of
1537 Front St   -   Phone 301
Kresh Salmon (half or whole ).!)c lb.
Fresh Halibut (half or whole).Sc lh.
Fresh  Cod   (half or whole)....Tc lb.
Fresh   Herring,  4   lbs.  for 25c
Smelts        10c lb.
Kippered and Smoked Salmon, 15c lh.
Smoked  Halibut    15c  lb.
Kippers and  Bloaters 10c lb
Finnan   Haddie  2  lbs.  for    25c
Rabbits       35c eacli
Terms���Cash.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St
A SNAP IN
(969) Sixteen large lots fronting on a graded street and just off
Second street, one or th- wide t streets in this city. These lots are
almost cleared and offer an exceptional opportunity as an investment or for a contractor in search of cheap   sites    for   inexpensive
cottages, i uYisflrajim
ri
Seely's
Invisible Cream
WITH  PROXIDE
Whitens the Skin
AND
Insures Good Complexion
AMI'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Colombia St
New Westminster. B.O.
Price $500 Each
Terms: $100 Cash, balance 5, 12,
18 and 24 months.
Huilding is active In this district where over forty houses have
been built during the past year and every one has been sold or
rented.    For sale cn bloc or In single lots.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
F J. Hart & Co., Ltd.
New Westmlns'er
Head Office, New Westminster.     Branches at Vancouver    Victoria,
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
Great Bargains in
Wrapperettes
Values to 35c; Friday Bargain 20c Yd.
Heavy   fleeced kimona velour and wrapperettes; in
fancy   paterns and     checks;     width     2R     inches;
shades  of   green, helio, fawns,  blues, etc.
SPECIAL   NIGHTGOWN    OFFER.
Values   $1.50;   Friday   Bargain   $1.00.
Women's   white  flannelette  gowns;   trimmed   with
lacs and  insertion;   full  sizes.
REMARKABLE    SWEATER   BARGAINS.
Values to $2.25; Friday Bargain $1.C0
Children's sweaters; in pull-over and coat styles;
melt colors ot cardinal, navy anl white; combination Bhades of blue and white, cardinal ant white,
and grey and cardinal; sizes to flt frcm 3 -to 7
years.
EXCEPTIONAL   COAT    SALE.
Values  to  $12.00;  Friday Bargain $1.50.
Eleven    only women's    coats;     in    short    styles;
shades  of  fawn,   grey,    brown,    navy    and    black;
mostly   of   covered coatings;  you'll have to ;:et here
early   if   you would share in this great offer.
UNDERWEAR   BARGAINS.
Values   to   40c;   FrMay   Bargain   25c.
Women's   fine ribbed corset  covers;   vests  with  no
sleeves  and   Knee-lengths drawers;  white only;  bly;
vaiueS.        i
��� ���������^~
BARGAIN   BELTS.
Values   Reg.  25c;   Friday  Bargain 15c
Women's   leather belts;  with plain covered buckle,
��ood   scltiction of shades.
WOMEN'S   COLLARS.
Women's embroidered and plain Eaton collars; all
size.-;   regular 40c to 60c.    Friday bargain, ea. 35c
HANDKERCHIEFS.
Women's size, plain and colored borders. Friday
.bargain     7   for   25c
SILK   HAIR   NETS.
With or without elastic, all shades. Friday bargain,   each           5c
GLOVES   MUCH   REDUCED.
Women's   dog-skin  gloves;  two dome fastening;   In
shades  of  tan and   brown;   sizes  ll   to   7',^;   regular
$1.50.    Friday bargain,  pair    $1.00
HOSE PRICE GREATLV REDUCED.
Ciil's and women'i cashmere hose; assorted ribs;
ln black;' soft flnl-.)'.; Hives form mi to 10; regular
values  4(lc.   Friday  bargain    2 pair for 65c
Rousing Bargains from the
Staple Section
24-inch white Turkish toweling; extra weight; regular   25c.   Friday   bargain,   yard    17. ic
Sheets; size 68x80 Inches; of heavy erade English
sheeting; hemmed; regular $1.75. Friday bargain
per pair          $1.35
27-inch flanntlette; In pure white; nice weight. Friday   bargain 12   yards  for  $1.00
35-lncb
Friday
pure bleached cotton;
barga n.   yard   	
heavy nnd soft finish
 10c
Bath MatB; In Bhades of hrown und blue; extra,
heavy quality ; with fringed ends; size 2Lt-<T2
Inches,    regular   $1.00.     Friday   bargain,  each.   75c
Towels
finish;
of   fine cotton huek; size iSx::5 inches; soft
regular 35c.    Friday bargain, pair   25c
72-inch   Heavy English Sheeting;  full bleached;
ular  35c.   Friday bargain, yard  	
re--
25c
18x72 inches damask runners;
pattern designs; regular fl.i
each      	
hemstitched; heavy
5. Friday bargain,
         75c
BIG   BARGAIN   IN   TABLE   LINENS.
Table cloth  of. pure   bleached    linen;    size   TSxlOS
Inches;   fine eatin  finished patterrfs;   regular $2.50.
Friday   bargain, each     $1.75
Napkins; size 19x19 inches; of fllne satin damask;
hemmed ready for use; regular '2-50. Friday
bargain, per dozen       $1.75
MADRAS   BARGAINS.
Regular 65c;  Friday Bargain 45c Yd.
Cream    curtain    madras;    heavy    filled    patterns;
width   52   inches.
EXCEPTIONAL   BLANKET   BARGAIN8.
Size 08x80 inches white cotton Blankets; with
colored border; extra weight and soft finish; full
bed size; regular $1.75. Friday bargain, per
I air $1.45
Eight-pound dark grey union Blanket; extra Btrong,
close weave; large size; regular $5.00. Friday
bargain, per pair $4-00
OT��.8M1IH Co*
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
iAPITAL
RE8ERVE
$14,400,000.00
.'.8,000,000.00
Branches througnout Canada rnc
Newfoundland, ana In London, Eng
snd, Nsw Vork, Chicago and Spokane.
U.S.A., and Mexico City. A genera,
balking business transacted. I,ei
ters of Credit issued, available wit)
correspondents In all parts of tb>
world.
Savings Bank Dspsrtment���Deposit*
received In sums ot $1 and upward
aud Interest allowed at 8 per cent, pet
annum  (present rate).
Total  Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
NEW  WE8TMIN8TER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
INTERURBAN   TRAM8.
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 6, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser Valley line. ��� Cars
eave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9.30 a.m., 1.20 and'
6.10 p.m.
Huntingdon and way   points,
EXCURSION TO.
CBILUWM
The B. C. E. R. Co. offer* reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on Ite Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets wlll be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLAN* TO
TAKE  THIS  ffNJOYABLi
TRIP.
leaves at 4.05 p.m.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECrRfC RAILWAY COMPANY
>.,.
m
yf'i
6Vj
���

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