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The Daily News Nov 25, 1911

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 JT-
SNAP IN WEST END.
One   acre   subdivided   on   Seventh
Avenue (upper   side).   $4000;    one-
third cash, balance 6,    12   and    18
months.
WHITE, 8HILE8 A CO.
%\)t
( *$y .         "uo-*.   X
rV       *,,        5 -4^X
''OV o- n, snap^. \
L New flVe- rtk'JnUt) Bungalcr
New tfVe- r^o'ilie^ Bungalow; owner
muat sell; will take SMO'eash, and
VpJthe balance over long term.   See us
WHITE, -gfr'lLES A CO.
VOLUME 6, NUMBER 222.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., SATURDAY  MORNING, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
STORY Of MURDERS
������
*.
I
I
Brigands and Robbers Posed
As Rebels.
YUAN SHI MAI HAS NO FUNDS
Strong Man Wilt Stop Fighting���Two
Thousand  Reported Massacred
at Tung Kwang.
Peking, Nov. 24.���Missionaries arriving ln Peking from Tung Chow Fu,
80 mllea northeast or Sian Fu, give
accounts of the recent revolution in
the province of Shen 81, where the
antl-forelgn element declared Its intention to exterminate foreigners,
Christians and Manchus, but only
partly succeeded.
The rebel general at Sian Fu, they
say, Issued a proclamation to the people not to harm merchants, foreigners
or non-combatant Chinese, but only to
destroy Manchus. The Manchus thereupon prepared for defence within
their own walled section of the city.
They withstood attacks by a mob
made up of students and soldiers, but
in an attack the next day nearly all
the Manchus were slain. According
to the missionaries, the Chinese Informed them that horrible barbarities
accompanied the slaughter and tbat
Manchu women were spared and carried off by Chinese officers and soldiers.
After the massacre, tTie revolutionists neglected properly to police the
city and bandits plundered shops and
demanded money of the inhabitants.
They burned the school of the ScanJI
navian Alliance mission and killed
Mme. Beckman and another teacher.
A missionary was wounded, but succeeded in reaching a number of school
children.
When the rebels restored order,
they dccarltnted many of the mob.
During tho disorder the English
Baptist mission was threatened, but
not attacked.
When the missionaries left Tnnr?
CHOW Fu, the rebels continued to administer the city capably, but brigands swarmed throughout the prov
ince. The country people near Tung
("how Ku organized and captured anl
killed several of the robbers.
Another party arriving in Pc-klns
from Southern Rhen Si believe the
-Stun Pu. missionaries will be unabl*
��<�� **t away; owing to the condition*
er thp roads. This party ***** attacked white on the way hither by ?0
blghwaymen who badly beat Dr. Blom,
a Swedish missionary, who was ln ad-
Tance of thc refugees, and twice
slashed his wife on tho head wltb
sabres. They declare that fourteen
soldiers who were escorting the party
did not once lift their ritles against
thc outlaws.
This party also gives an account of
n massacre nt Tung Kwang. Brigands posing as revolutionists captured
ancl looted the town, killing 2000 of
its Inhabitants. Imperial troops then
recaptiired the place, killed lotio of
the brigands ancl carried off down the
river 18 boatloads of Chinese glris.
Later the revolutionists took Tung
Kwang.
Roger S. Green, the American consul general at Hankow, telegraphed
that anti-foreign placards are making
their appearance ln Nan Sluing. Hu-
peh province. The American legation
has arrived for the transportation of
all missionaries reaching there from
disaffected sections, but ts not attempting to asElst those beyond the
Yangtse river.
Yuan Shi K"l coa'lBiPS vr.r.iccess
fui In his efforts to oliuiln lo.irt*
informed the legations today that he
had prepare! a schema by which he
hoped to end the rrvolutl' n. lie slid
he did not intend to allow further
lighting, but declined to disclose ihe
nature of his scheme.
CONDITIONS REACH
NEAR NORMAL STAGE
Expected  to   Have   Break   in   Seattle
Main Pipe Repaired During Night,
and Full Supply.
Seattle, Nov. 24.���The water famine
ihat began in Seattle Sunday when
the supply lipes were washed away at
Landsberg, is almost over. A small
amount of water Is now being delivered to residents ln all parts or the
city and before morning the water
department expects to have the break
In Cedar River pipe line repaired and
a full supply of water running tbrough
tbe mains.
In the meantime, electric pumps at
Swan lake are driving water through
the Intermediate service pipes and
pumping stations on tbe shore ot
Lake Washington are sending water
Into the low service reservoirs which
supply tbe business district. Tbe
warning Issued by the health depart
ment to boll all water because ol the
dangerous condition of the supply
taken rrom the lakes is generally observed and tbere Is little fear of an
epidemic oi typhoid.
ABERDEEN IS READY
Bread Water and  Box Car
Route For I. W.'s.
FIVE HUNDRED "SPECIALS"
"We  Shall   Win the  Fight  Before
Starts," Declares Mayor Parka-
Guards on Main Roads.
STRONG MEASURES
Dardanelles to Be Subject to
Blockade.
ITALY BAS WARNED RUSSIA
STRANGE TALES OE
AN EYE WITNESS
Passenger   on    Empress   Saw    Many
Battles in China���Stories of
Barbarity Related.
Charles
arrived
Empress
EXPLOSION KILLS
MANY WORKERS
Victoria, Nov. 24.���Dr.
Brandt, a mining engineer
from Hankow on the R. 11. S
of India. He was an eye-witness of
the battles up to October 25, and told
bome interesting Incidents connected
with the revolution. He said: "The
rebels have been fooled several times
by the loyalists in tbis way:
'A big force of Imperialists would
appear with revolutionary badges on
their arms. The rebels, thinking they
were quitting the Imperial army joyfully threw down their rifles and ran
out to welcome them. Then the
loyalists  would  suddenly    open    fire,
owlnz down the duped    rebels.    Us
aafcftw.ftsjNia n��fmt*W that'Admiral
Bah not hls veeacte into action by
flying the whlto flag, thus leading tbe
rebels to think be was approaching
for a parley. I did not see this, but
It was currently reported at Hankow.
"When I left Hankow the rebels
were still fighting as stiongly as ever.
They isaid they had not used their
best troops, cr tbeir best artillery.
The guns on the Han Yang and Wu
Chang forts were not brought into
action, because the Imperials were
too far away. General I.i seems to
be a good soldier, and a man of iron
character. He is ruling his motley
army with much skill, and failure to
execute his orders means death."
Some incidents of rebel bravery
narrated by arrivals on the Empress
tell of how the rebels held a small village for a day against a force or 200
Imperial troops. The ten men, sharpshooters, sniped the government
troops rrom cover or the walls. When
the overwhelming force finally captured the place they foun:l the little
band of defenders had retreated
without losing a man.
The rebel gunners could be seen
calmly smoking cigarettes as they
wcr'��ed their fleld pieces operating as
'���j7tl! though liit:.- were iu a sham bftttv
rather than a real flght. '
. Three coolies caught Noting in the
Sing Sons icai a* Hankow met a
horrible death at the hands of a rebel
olicer. Their queues were tied together, thoir legs tied, and thc three
were thrown Into a burning building.
Some foreigners who were assisting
bodies for burial met a squad of Imperial troops with a number of Chinese with hands tied behind them,
linked on a long bamboo pole. They
were pushed off Into the river and
shots fired at thera as they sank.
Aberdeen. Nov. 24.���Everything In
the city Is quiet and tbere has been
no disturbance of any kind. It la reported here that 360 men, members
of the I. W. W., left Vancouver today for Aberdeen.
Aberdeen, Wash., Nov. 24.���Five
hundred men, numbering the most
prominent in this city, In all walks
of life, stood In Elks ball this afte--
noon, raised tbeir right hands and
were sworn in by Mayor J. W. Parks
as special policemen to "maintain law
and order" in Aberdeen and to resist
to the utmost a threatened Invasion
of Industrial Workmen or the World
who propose to attempt to force the
repeal of an ordinance which prohibits
street speaking except within certain
specified limits. Tonight the streets
are unde patrol, the white badges of
the special police being everywhere ln
evidence. Guards are stationed on
all roads leading into the city with
orders to arrest every suspicious
character and turn back all those wbo
cannot give a good account of ' themselves and satisfactory answers as to
their business.
The business men are determined
to stop at the very out.set the Industrial Workers' proposed campaign and
by the terms of a resolution passed
by the chamber of commerce today,
they pledge their "services, morally,
financially and physically."
All saloons were closed at fi:30
o'clock tonlpht by order of the mayor
and the order was scrupuously obeyed. Notices were sent out during the
day by the city superintendent of
schools. Arthur Wilson, to parents to
keep all children under tbe age of
18 at home tonight and each child on
leaving his school room for the clay
was given printed notices to that
effect.
The special police were given orders when they assembled at police
headquarter* tonight to break up way
***m*a*)\y where men gathered In. \atme
numbers and to arrest those who resisted and to arrest every man who
attempted to speak on the streets
whether within the prescribed limits
or not. All men that are arrested are
to be given a diet of bread and water
untll they are shipped out of town.
Hoqulam. Montesano, Flme and
other towns in Chehalis county will
unite with Aberdeen and there will
he no place cf refuge in this county
for Industrial Workers. The Industrial Workers will be shipped out of
the country in box car lots, when
sufficient  have  been  arrested.
"With the backing of our citizens."
said Mayor Parks today, "We have
no doubt that we can maintain law
and order. We shall win tbis fight
before It gets started."
Major Richardson, of    London,    Says
Tripoli Is in Shocking State���
Cholera la Rife.
New York, Nov. 24.���The New York
Times has a mes3E��;e from Constantinople dated November 23, stating
that the expectations of an Italian
blockade or tbe Dardanelles, which
have been recently growing, received
Justification this evening. The ambassadors ol Russia and Austria
Hungary went to tbe Porte, where tbe
cabinet was ln council, and intimated
tbat their government had received a
notification trom Italy that she was
about to blockade the Dardanelles, lt
ls learned privately tbat next Sunday
ls considered the probable datc| )fc,r
the commencement of the blockade.
Experiences In Tripoli.
London, Nov. 24.���Major Richard
son, of police dog rame, has returned
to London alter a week in Tripoli.
The major had been in communication with the Italian government on
the subject ot utility of dogs ln warfare, and a month ago went to Italy
to study the possibility .cf using dogs
ln the protection of advance guard.)
and outposts. Speaking of his experience in Tripoli the major said:
"I arrived after the actual bombardment and it was with great difficulty, that I got Into the town ut all
I went from Syracuse to Tripoli on a
ship carrying a cargo or provisions
for the Italian troops. They said at
Syracuse that I would never get into
the town, hut I resolved to chance it.
Luckily I met four Italian journalists
who were going there, and I joined
them.
Real Cause of War.
"I soon found that the r,?al cause of
war was. that Italy was afraid of
some other power taking Tripoli. The
Turks are a slow going people, hut
there was ground for dissatisfaction
wilh them. The prime minister of
Italy is a Sicilian, ancl four years a;:o
he went round Tripoli. Ever since he
has been determined to take it. Thero
are believed to be minerals theiv,
***** there will be a great deal ot sal
WW ���Mct>. Wtottld pay ��*rr **m\t, .f.\
tact that appealed stronnly to nlta:". f.
Terrible Sanitary Condition*. l
GERMANS SOBERED
BY CRISIS PASSED
Each Side Has Time to Consider the
Awful  Posslbilitiea Should War
Have Resulted.
Berlin, Nov. 24.���Sir Edward Grey's
statement in the British House of
Commons next Monday, In regard to
the Moroccan affair, Is awaited by the
most thoughtful Germans with Intense
interest not far removed from anxiety. Herr von Kiderlln-Waechter'j
account of the narrowness ot the
escape from war between Germany
and Great Britain last summer, has
had a sobering effect on many peo
pie.   .
An article by Professor Schoman
practically warning Sir Edward Grey
as to what he should say, ls followed
by an Inspired statement by tbe Berlin correspondent of the Cologne
Gazette, wbo says:
British Fair Play.
"Germans Vho have been behaving
as though they thought very lightly
of war have perhaps now become a
little more serious, seeing that a
short while ago we stool on tbe brink
of a momentous decision. The acute
crisis has now passed, but the gravity
of the situation still exists and the declarations of the British government
are awaited with exceptional eagerness.
During the past few days there
have been ln the English press many
remarks Inspired with a spirit or consideration and appreciation or the
racts and containing the old note of
fair play, the pursuance of which
promoted the expansion of England's
power equally with her fleet. The
forthcoming declaration of the British
government wlll not be without Influence on the decisions of the German, government."
&  '���"	
NOT ALL LAVENDER
Harmony Absent at Big Tory
Convention.
NEW OFFICERS ARE ELECTED
A"
NEW BISHOP COMES
EROM NEW YORK
When It Came to Turn of Secretary
Breeze Began to Blow���William
McKay Next President.
Rev. John C. Roper Chosen to Succeed
Bishop Perrin After Lengthy Session **. Synod.
���*jw**!*^>. ��,;
I    M
lus l
s**m
Proceedings at the Conservative
convention yesterday afternoon ware.
to say the least, somewhat lively at
times. The business before tbe convention was the election of officebearers for the year. Mr. William
McKay, Vancouver, waa unanimously
elected president. Hitherto the number of vice-presidents haa been two,
yesterday the convention resolved
that the number ahould be three, and
tbe constitution was amended to permit of this being done.
Oddly enough it wai over the election ot tbe third vice-president that
difference of opinion arose. W. T.
Sbatford. Penticton, was elected aec-
end vice-president. For tbe position
of third vice-president the following
names were proposed: Mayor Robinson, Kamloops; Herb M. Fullerton,
Victoria; Mayor Planta, Nanaimo;
Captain Armstrong, of Victoria, and
Mr. J. Talt. Victoria. Mr. Fullerton
declined to allow bia name to go forward in nomination, and a vote on
the remaining four resulted: Robinson, 146; Talt. 126; Planta, 61; Armstrong, 41. The name of Captain
Armstrong was dropped out and a
second ballot was taken as between
the remaining three. This ballot resulted: Robinson. 164; Tait, 147;
Planta, 39. Mayor Planta was thua
dropped out, and a third ballot took
place between Mayor Robinson and
Mr. Talt. Recording and counting the-
ballots took up so much time that
most or the newspapermen present
withdrew while the issue was still in
doubt.
When the Breeze Arose.
It was over the appointment of a
secretary, however, that the real
trouble arose.
The question of tMs appointment
came up while one o! the countings
on the post of third vice-president
was In progress. Mr. J. B. Williamson, Vancouver, was proposed for the
y*M.' %��*. *M*t proposal ���*** IMMM.
Someone among tho.'i
mm nowWattone xto*U.,
C. \��<* ��ot ^-an* mXi he w\��ie��    to
,    Victoria, Nev. 24.���*�����.   ����n��   ^. ,.   ��� -  -- -��� -��� -~  -.-..-^.    ��,
a]or Richardson described Tripoli   Roper, ot   New   York,   was   etaeted\������*�� ���� ���*���**!�������**. tfttt tW ffcatr-
belng ln a shocking state trom   a 1 Bishop ��t Columbia. In succession to\num_ choae to pot' to the    ***.*   tiMr
sanitary point ot view. (Bishop Perrin,    early    this morning.
"It is like a ba lly kept menagerie,"   The session  of the  syr.od  was  very
MARQUIS KOMURA
MED YESTERDAY
He Was a Most Noted Cta'.'sman of
Japan and Was Educated
Abroad.
Thirty-three  Known  to  Be  Dead
Result of Boiler Bursting in
Liverpool.
as
LIBERAL ASSOCIATION
MEET8 MONDAY NIGHT
Liberals will not forget that the annual meeting of the Westminster City
Liberal association Is called for Monday evening next, the 27th of November, at 8 o'clock, and that lt will be
beld ln the Eagle's hall, Columbia
street, over Phillip's etpre.
The principal business is the election of officers for the ensuing year
and thei hearing of reports, addresses
and so forth.
Recognising that they have duties
to perform only less Important In opposition than ln power. Liberals will
doubtless turn out in large numbers to
this meeting.
he said. "The smell is horrible. Choi
era was raging when I was th; re, and
I saw several people lying dead in the
street. My guide, by way of showing
me something interesting, took me to
the place where the worst of the
cholera was. I soon came away. There
is no drainage in any of the houses.
The town Is pestilential.
"There was no famine there, but
prices were high, and water was
brought over from Italy. The accommodation was limited and very bad.
"But it is a lovely climate, and with
up-to-date sanitary arrangements
Tripoli could be made into a i good |
health resort. It will be three or
four years, however, before the Arabs
are subdued, and if they manage to
smuggle more rifles in there is no
knowing when the trouble will end."
protracted, extending from yesterday
morning to 3:30 a.m. today. Nine
ballots were taken befcre any one
of the caniidatcs secured a majority
or the lay and clerical delegates.
Right Rev. W. W. Perrin, the form
er Bishop of Columbia, resigned some
months ago to accept the position cf
Bisbop or Willesden, in the Diocese of
London.
Liverpool, Nov. 24.���Thirty-three
workers are known to have been killed and upward of 100 others injured
in a boiler explosion today at the
oilcake mills of J. B. Bebby & Sons.
The force of the explosion was so terrific that the root of the mill was
blown off, while the walls split and
crumbled. An outbursL.of flame followed. Nearly four hundred workers
were engaged in the building. The
bodies of those in or near the boiler
room were horribly mangled, some of
them being thrown into thc streets,
together with bricks and debris.
Men could be sern at every window
with flre raging beyond them, frantically appealing for reflcue. Flre
ladders wero quickly at the scene anl
many of the men were saved. The
scorched clothing ancl burned hair of
those brought down told of the ordeal
through which they had gone.
lV'-iiv of those who Wire t>': t:
the I!-!?:.!.... i'.re sukerinn from sl'ick
lng Injuries
lep-s or aims anu others aro generally 'ed with      Madero    In    his   struggle
burned. against President Diaz.
REYE8 CONSPIRACY
EXISTS IN MEXICO
Cananea, Sonora, Mexico, Nov. 24.���
That a conspiracy e->lsts in Mexico
participated in by adherents of General Bernardo Reyes to foment a
general rising against the government
of President Madero was declared
here today by Mexican officials who
cnuar-1 lhe arrest *of more than 20
aurgt-u with be'ug members of
a Re���">*:.���  band.   Many of those under
Some of tfc-m bn... lost j a: test uie prominent and were align-
Tokyo, Nov. 24.���Marquis Jutaro
Komura, former minister of foreign
affairs and privy councillor, died this
morning.
One of the Hyuga Samurai Komura
was one of the flist to see the necessity of learning more of his fellow
man than Japan offered. He took, at
nn early age, a decisive step ln determining to learn of the "foreigners" and receive a "foreign" educa
tlon. It was a step from which be
was.warned by friends and relatives,
the Conservatives of the older Japan.
Komura waa born ln 1854. In 1870
he placed himself under alien teachers. He later graduated trom Harvard university law school. The result ot thla education was the overcoming of local prejudice and a broadening of the man to cope with the Intricate International problems which
ht? afterwards conquered In the service ot his country.
Komura served as minister to
China and the United States. He was
foreign minister from 1901 to 1906.
He was appointed by fhe emperor
senior plenipotentiary for Japan at
the time of the Portsmouth peace negotiations, and with M. Takahlra signed the pact with Russia in September,
1905. He later served Japan aa ambassador to Great Britain. His home
was in Tokyo.
Recommend Life Sentence.
Stockholm, Oal., tftfv. 24.���The
Jury ln the case of Editor 8. B. Axtell
charged With the murder of Charles
Sellers, returned a verdict tonight of
murder in the flrst degree with the
recommendation that Axtell be sent
to prison for life.
SNELL���DAY.
At the home oi the bride's parents
208 Regina street, the wedding wan
celebrated on Wednesday evening ot
Miss Keith S. Day, eldest daughter ot
Arthur F. Day, Esq., and Ernest Leo
Sncll, of Vancouver. The bride was
attended by her sister, Miss Helen
Day, while Mr. J. C. Watkins, of Van
couver, was the best man. Evidence
of the popularity or both bride and
groom was the large number of pres
ents which was received. The officlat
ing clergy were the Rev. G. S. Wood,
of Vancouver, and the Rev. J. S. Hen
derson, ol this city.
After partaking of the wedding col
Iation the newly married couple departed on a tour of the Sound Cities
for a honeymoon. On their return they j
wlll make New Westminster their per
manent home.
ADMIRAL WINSLOE
COMMANDS flEEI
Twenty Warships Compote the
national  Flotilla in Vicinity of
Hanko.v.
nter-
motlon tor tbe election ot Mr. WW-
liamson. The motion waa carried by
a majority, the voting being 148 lor
and 111 against.
When the figures were announced.
Mr. Herbert Cuthhert, Victoria, rose,
and ln the name of British fair play,
objected to the procedure followel.
The gentleman who wished to move
an amendment to thc motion to close.
nominations should have been heard,
he said.
Another delegate rose and said ho
had voted against'the motion to elect
Mr. Williamson merely because he
thought the ruling or the chair waa
not fair.
The Chairman: "I put the motion
and you voted on it, declaring in Its
ravor by 148 votes to 111."
Mr. J. B. Williamson: "I am the
last man to want an �� office if tho
meeting does not want me to held it,
or ir the gentlemen in this hall want
somebody else. If It is put to the vote
and the vote goes against me I shall
Just be as good a Conservative afterwards as I am now. I ask that a vote
be taken."
The chairman said he did not wish
to go back on the ruling he had made,
but he would not go against the wish
of the convention, especially as. Mr.
Williamson had also Intimated a ile.
sire that a vote be taken.
Mr. "Cuthbert then moved that Mr..
Williamson's name be placed in nomination. The delegate who had taken
the same ground as Mr. Cuthbert oil
the point of procedure seconded^
It was pointed out that the proper -
procedure would be to move that the -
previous motion appointing Mr. Wll-
Scotch Concert.
The program for the Scotch concert to be held on Tuesday night, the
28th, Is appended hereto. It will be
seen that the Scotchmen are going to
give a mighty good concert, one Indeed which should please everyone.
The talent ls of the beat and with
Rushton's orchestra to furnish the
music it should be a delightful evening. The concert la to be held In the
Odd Fellows' hall and will commence
at 8 o'clock.   Tbe program:
Pipe selection; orchestra selection.
Rushton orchestra; song, "Scotland
for Ever," Mr. Williams; song, "The
Auld Hooae," Mlss Laird: song, "HM
Anyone Been Asking for Me " Charlie
are under patrol, the white badges of
Munn; duet, "Sons of Bonnie Scotland," Messrs. Gillespie and Williams;
Bong, "Bonnie Scotland I Adore
Thee," Mlas Henderson; cornet solo.
Mr. Rushton; song, "I Lo'e na a Laddie But Ane," Mlsa Laird; sortg, "Yon
Do Keep Popping In and Out," Charlie
Good; song, "The - Hlghlandman's
Toast" Mlss Munn;  song. "Battle of
Vancouver, Nov. 24.���News was
brought by the steamer Lucerlc from
the Orient that a British admiral had
assumed command of the international fleet assembled off Hankow to protect foreign interests. Great Britain
has the largest fleet there and Admiral WlnBloe is in command. He
superseded the Japanese commander,
who was senior officer prior to Admiral Wlnsloe's arrival.
Great Britain cent the warships
Brltomart,   Thistle,   Alacrity,   Wood-
cock, WoodlarS, Nightingale. Kinsha lianwon secretary be rescinded,
and Cadmus to HahSfow and landeJ This waa done
bluejackets In the British concession.
The cruisers Monmouth and Newcastle were despatched from Yokohama and the Newcastle stationed
herself at Nanking to maintain wireless communication between Hankow
and Shanghai.
Germany has the ships Lelpslg,
Vaterland. Tiger and Itls at Hankow:
Japan haa the Tsushima and Sumlda;
France haa the Decidee, and the United Statea has the Helena and Villa-
lobos. Austria ia represented by the
Kaiser Francia Joseph.
DI8MIS8EO CHAPLAIN
ON WAY TO CANADA
Montreal, Nov. 24.���Tbe Rev. Percival Farrar, formerly the King's
chaplain, and who waa recently dismissed from that appointment, la reported to be on hie way to Canada.
The only ship upon which he could
have sailed ts the Victorian, of the
Allan line, from Liverpool, but It   ia
Mr. Cuthbert then moved that Mr.
Williamson's name go forward for
election.
Delegate Maitland seconded.
The name ot Mr. F. O. T. Lucaa was
put up, proposed and seconded.
Someone asked that tbe candidates
take the platform and let the meeting see them. Both did so, embracing,
and shaking bands.
On   a vote, Mr. Williamson   waa
elected by a majority of 211 to' 120.
Fitful Winds.
When the ballots on the flrst vote
for the position of third vice-president
had been counted and the result made
known to the president, he aald Mayor
Robinson had received a majority
over the others, but he> did. not think:
Mayor Robinson had received a majority of the votea cast. Thl* he v*r~
derstood, was required by the com
stitution. ,
Mr. Mahon, Vancouver: "A aBorf
time ago I got to my feet to move-
that the gentleman receiving tbe
largest number of votea bo declared^
stated flat thrie is no ere cS  ibtl elected.   I think the members are nbf.
ger Ust .paying attention to the chair at all:
name of Farrar on the passenger
of that vessel. |if we h~A trt*    b'��p"ne��s would pro*
If tho Rev  U'arrar Is saWns under L^ in a mdl.��� .r^re utisrackiry an*
Stirling," Mr. Gillespie;    song,    "My an assumed-name, ;.nd should arrive |gPtulemeulv **,*-"'    (Applause.)
Ain Folk," Mlss Henderson: archest��� I at Montreal, hls will he a case for the.    j:r, xalt asked that Ma name   Irr*
selection,   Rushton   orchestra.    "God i immigration authorities and he may!,,,, . 	
Save the King." be deported as en undesirable. (Continued oa Paga- Fhr*)< PAGE TWO
IHE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
WAITED ��� TEN   LABORERS  FOR
��� two days' work.   Apply Great Western Telegraph office, city.
WANTED���A YOUNG GENTLEMAN
would like to make his home wltn
a private family. Can give any
references to chaiacter that may bo
required. Apply Box 12, Dally News
office.
WANTED���WOMAN TO DO HOUSE-
work two days a week. Apply 437
Eighth street.
WANTED-BY AN ENGLISH WOM-
an, situation as general help. Apply L. EC, Edmonds P. O.
WANTED���A RELIABLE MIDDLE
aged woman, desires maternity
case, care of child and light housework. Charges moderate. Phone
824.
FOR EXCHANGE���ALBERTA LANDS
and town properties ror B. C. coast
city properties or acreage. Apply
J. H. Rusk, 722 Fifth street, New
Westminster.
TO EXCHANGE���A LARGE LOT IN
tings Townsite  for lumber    of
kind.    Box C. 50, Dally News
FOR EXCHANGE���A LARGE DOU-
ble corner ln Hastings Townsite
for a lot or house in New Westminster.    Box  C50  News.
Wanted an assistant for the Manual  Training  Schooi.  Applicants  must
WANTED���I   HAVE  CLIENTS  FOR (hold a B. C. certificate.   State qualifl-
." N
Handsome
Catalogue
Free
*
Our  new  Christmas
1      catalogue 13 now ready
t      ���and is yours for the
3       asking.
8         It contains 124 pages
j      of  illustrations repro-
1      duced  in  colors  of
j      Diamonds, Jewelry,
\      Silverware, Cut Glass,
f       Loathor  Goods and
>      Novelties.
j          A   postal   card   will
bring you a copy.
*
Ryrio Bros., Limited
Csasis's l~r��cit Jewelry Hodm
Jas. Ryrie. Prss.
Harry Ryrls, See.-Trsas.
134-136-138 Yonge St
TORONTO
CI1HNAL LAWS OF
U. S. NEED REFORM
Attorney General WIckersham Makes
Statement   at   Prison   Congress.
WANTED.
bouses and vacant property In Sapperton. Kindly send me your listings. Geo. E. Fleming, Room 6, 310
Columbia street.
WANTKD KNOWN FULL INFOR-
mation on divorce laws of Nevada
and other states sent on receipt
of 25c each. Western Information
Bureau Goldfleld, Nev.
cations and salary required. Applications much reach the secretary, Mr. E
C. Davey, by noon of the 27th inst.
WANTED.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
ln the city and will deliver either
pasteurized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
9 quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your ordor to It 873
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Qucens-
boro, Lulu Island.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
Public school teachers wanted in
thc city schools. Applications must
reach the secretary. Mr. E. C. Davey,
by noon of the 27th inst.
NOTICE.
Teacher wanted for New Westmln
ster High school, flrst year's work.
Applications must he received by
Secretary Mr. E. C. Davey by noon.
27th inst.
SCHOOL  BOARD,
New  Westminster.
8PIRITUALISM
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
TO  RENT.
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
Mr. J. Clark's residence, Inman avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening at 8 p.m. AH are
welcome.    Literature   for  sale.       *���
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
TO RENT���LARGE HOME CLOSE I meet in Eagles hall the flrst and
to city, with good prospects for third Wednesdays of each month at
worn in vicinity, $15 per month. IB p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
Reid, Curtis & Dorgan, 70(1 Colum-I Invited to attend,
bla street, New Westminster, B.C.     1 A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. J. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
TO    RENT���COMFORTABLE    BED-
room, single or double; also rooms
for light housekeeping. Moderate
terms.   727 Twelfth street.
FOR RENT���HOUSE CONTAINING
six rooms, one block from car line.
Rent $20 per month. Sherriff, Rose
& Co., fi48 Columbia street.
TO RENT���THREE UNFURNISHED
housekeeping rooms, bath an.l
toilet.   Apply 1108 Eighth avenue.
TO RENT���TWO FRONT BED-
rooms. one double and one single.
Flre place in each. 205 Carnarvon
etreet.
WANTED
TO RENT���NICELY FURNISHED
rooms, hot and cold water night
and day.    543 Front street.
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDHOOMS
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.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���PORT MOODY. I AM
offering for quick sale a lot (16xio2
for $300, J50 cash, balance $10 per
month. This is a bargain. Apply
Owner, P. O.  Box 1697. Vancouver.
FOR SALE���QUANTITY OE LUM-
ber for sale, cheap. Owner leaving
city.    Wixey,  81'J  Royal avenue.
FOR SALE OR RENT���A SJX ROOM
ed house with all modern convent
ences.   Apply 214 Sixth avenua.
PIANO EOR SALE ��� $600 VOSE
piano for $300, at Vldal's Warehouses.
FOR SALE���OWNER MUST HAVE
money, will sell five acres near Porl
Mann for only $185 an acre. Easy
terms. Apply Fleming, 310 Columbia
street. Sapperton.
FOR SALE���MALLEABLE RANGES,
$1 down and 51 a week; no Interest; four styles; old stoves taken in
exchange. Canada Malleable Range
Co.    Phone 996, Market Square.
FOR SALE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots in the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
facing the river and gulf. Lots
55x110 and 118. Very liberal termx
Phone L 179, or call 1303 Eighth
���avenue.
LOST.
LOST���BETWEEN ST. ANDREW'S
���church and St. George street, an
amethyst   brooch   sa   with    pearls.
Man or firm to devote part or entire
time to representing our company in
New Westminster. Liberal commission paid promptly. We are just placing on the market close-in lots ln
BOW ISLAND
"The Gas City"
a new Alberta town, located on the
Canadian Pacific Railway. The Bow
Island natural gas field is the largest
in the world���present dally production 61305,000 cubic feet, wllich is
five times greater than the daily production of the noted MecHcine Hat
gas field. Bow Island Is destined to
he become one of the important manufacturing centres of Western Canada.
We are also the owners of the original townsite of
NOKOMIS
"The Junction City"
located on the main line of the G. T.
P. and on an important branch line of
the C, P, K. The C. N. U. is fn t xtra.l
its line through Nokomis and it Is generally believed that the C. N. R. will
establish Nokomis as a divisional
point
To the right man or firm, our proposition is good for from $50 to $300
weekly in commissions. Don't say
that this Is impossible. We have almost three hundred representatives
in various parts of Canada, who aro
demonstrating that theso figures as to
the amount it is possible to earn, are
conservative.
Only those who are in position to
devote some time to the sale of these
lots need apply. Complete Information as to our plan and offer upon request.
Grand Pacific Land Co. Limited
243 Somerset Bldg.     Winnipeg, Man.
We want a representative In every
town in Canada to sell Nokomis and
Bow Island  lota.
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titles    Examined,    Land Registry
Finder    return    to    St.    Andrew's'Tancles Straightened out.
jnanse and receive suitable reward.  Curtis Block
Attorney General WIckersham
spoke to the Prison congress at Omaha, and the whole context of hls address was to Uie effect thfit there was
a need of reform In criminal law procedures in order that the chances of
escape of the guilty through technicalities may be overcome. The statement of the United States attorney-
general that the laws must be obeyed
in the great struggle of the economic
forces, although lt might seem to favor one class as against another,
wero the feature of more than on?
session of the National Prison con
gress.
Mr. WIckersham said: "Modern
penal legislature ls based on recognition of the expediency o" trying to reform the criminal, and so ?reat a
stress has been laid on that feature
In dealing with criminals, tbat we
sometimes forget that in order that
punishment may acT aB a deterrent on
others, It must appear as a badge ol
disgrace and not simply the bestowal
of benevolence."
Extension of Parole.
Mr. WIckersham favored the extension of the parole law to Include life
prisoners. He regarded Tt as an incongruity, that prisoners sentenced
for leng terms for vicious crimes.
should be eligible for parole when the
man convicted of second degree murder must remain a prisoner for life if
the lawmaking power considers reformation, conditional liberation and reinstatement to society possible. In
these cases It is difficult to say on
what principle the same position and
hope of reformation, liberation and
forgiveness should not be extended to
one guilty of murder under circumstances not punishable by death.
While there is life there should be
hope. It may be far off, delayed, a
dim, distant possibility, but lt would
seem that hope Bhould be held out
as a possible attainment to the meanest wretch that ls allowed to live.
The Justice of man should, and
though finite wisdom not knowing
the hearts of men, may not always
deal justly with offcndeis, not shut
the gates of mercy against the meanest of God's creatures.
Mr. WIckersham used quotations
from Lembroso Ferrlo showing that
in the observation of over one thousand cases���crimes of passion���that
[ under ordinary circumstances the
guilty parties were normal an.l even
mild citizens. This he used as an argument in favor of parole for prisoners
sentenced on charges of second degree  murder.
The Success of Parcls.
Mr.  WIckersham  states  that  since
the  parole  law  was  put  Into operation  last autumn, that  only  one federal prisoner who had been liberated
violated his parole.   The two hundred
prisoners   who   had   1/een   paroled   In
the laBt year had earned over $2^,oi��0,
whereas, If    they    had    remained  in
prison it woul.l have cost in the neighborhood of $50,000 to have taken cane
of them by the state.
Mr. Wickersham quoTfcd from Judge
de Corsey, who stated that no less
person that President Taft says that
the administration of the criminal
laws of the United States is a disgrace to civilization. Judge de Corsey
pointed out that the United States
was conspicuous for the number of
unpunished murderers. Mr. Wickersham went on to state that the defense of insanity, that the limitation
of the power of judges, the character
of the testimony allowed to be introduced In behalf of the defendant, reversals and re-trials on technicalities,
are some of the evils on which lawyers of the land grow fat, but ir the
nation is to be protected, must be
rectified.
Mr. WIckersham pointed out that
the number of homicides in the United States In 1910 were 8975, an increase of nearly 900 over the number
of homicides ln 1909, yet but one In
8G of those guilty were capitally punished in 1910 against one in 74 found
guilty in the year preceding. Attorney General Wickersham pointed out
that for each million of population
there were 118 homicides In the United States; In Italy less than fifteen;
in Canada less than 'seventeen; in
Great Britain less than nine, and in
Germany less than flve. He pointed
out that in tiie year 1910, in London
with a population of 7.000,000, there
were but nineteen cases of murder
committed. Four of the murderers
committed suicl.'.e, all of the others,
excepting three, wero arrested, convicted r-id executed or committed to
an Insane asylum. In New York city
for the same year 119 casps of homicide wore investigated by the grand
jury and only 45 convictions resulted,
ln nearly every case a light sentence
was mete-.l out to the wrongdoer. Chicago reports 202 homicides during the
last year. Only one of Uie offenders
was hanged, fifteen wer<�� nent to the
penitentiary and the others set free.
In Louisville, with a population of
224,000, during the past year there
were forty-seven cases of homicide
and not a single murderer hanged.
The absurdly small number of criminals who were brought to justice is
making, in the mind of Mr. Wickers-
ham, a joke of the criminal laws of
the United States, and he asked that
a committee from the Prison congress
be appointed to work with the committee which would be appointed by
the presi lent cf the United Slates to
make / ifcic:.tions for the improvement of the criminal code and criminal law procedures.
SNAILS  TO  CELL  AT
SAME   OLD   PRICE
Paris, Nov. 24.���In we'1-informed
circles a rumor has lately been current that snails were j,oing to be very
dear this winter. The dog days of the
on-: summer exhausted their vitality
City Box 482  and acted unfavorably on thoir food
supply, and. to crown aTT, a terrible Infant mortality has be a observed
among the rising generation, ln the
snail market there was talk or fabulous prices, even up to $5.75 a thousand for "Red Burgundies," whose annual price is less than balf this figure. All these stories have dismayed
the "gourments," and a representative
of the "Llberte" determined to flnd
out the truth by visiting one of the
largest snail farmers, who lives near
Chatellerault.
The trouble taken by the enterprising journalist was well repaid,
first, by his establishing the falsity
of the malicious rumors that have prevailed, and, second, by the curious
Inrormatlon he gathered about a generally  little-known  rorm or Industry.
The flrst thing be had to do before
entering the "snaillery" was to put
on a thick pair of felt slippers over
boots. "Not so much for fear of
squashing any of them, as for the
moral effect you would produce," the
farmer explained. "They would withdraw Into their shells an.l grow shy,
and you could get nothing more out
of them." The park was about an
acre In extent, and strongly fortified.
Need   Strong   Fencing.
Though a snail has neither wings
nor reet, he requires effectual ies-
tralnt to overcome hls wandering propensities, and fences that would
safely keep cattle or fowls are not
used against the pertinacious crawl of
the snail. By perseverance and patience he accomplishes the most astonishing feats and always manages
to scale the barricades unless they
aro made in one particular way. Thla
consists in a plank capping flatly the
fence and studded thickly on tho under side with sharp tacks, whib the
upper is covered with a layer of cinders. The snail sometimes Is stoical
enough to get over the tacks, but he
can never face the cinders.
The small park showed flocks cf
these interesting creatures grazing
along methodically over the plants
provided for them, taking strolls with
their long horns interrogating the at
mos;'here In gently waving motion, or
else, here and there, leposlng ln dl
gestlvo reace.
Snails Multiply Fast.
"Do you know," said the proprietor, "that I have 300,000 here, and 1
only began with a stock of 1000 good
breeders bought from Burgundy for
$11.12. Luckily, it grows fast, for
each snail produces sixty little ones
per annum. At the end of the first
year I thus had 00,000."
"Excuse me," said the journalist,
"but you could only have had half as
many, /or a thousand snails only
make 500 couples."
"Wrong again," was his reply, "for
every snail ls bi-sexual���each one
lays his or her 00 eggs."
"I tried not long ago," said the farmer, "to make a cross between the
red snail of Burgundy and the justly
famed yellow snail of Texas. I ordered 2000 breeding snails from New
York, but they had not been packed
securely enough. I have already said
how cunning and persevering they
are. Somehow or other they escaped
from their cases and spread all over
the hold. There they fell upon several bales of Vlrglna tobacco and upon 800 Methodist tracts, of which they
soon left nothing. I was responsible
and had to pay $240 for the tobacco
and $1.62 ior the tracts.
Couldn't Digest It.
"I should not bave minded that so
much, but my snails could not digest
this meal. Whether it was the to-
hacco or the literature that killed
them, I do not know, but whon the
lot were delivered to me the shells
were there but there was nothing ln
them. I have a shrewd Idea that
those Texas beauties were not altogether thrown away, and that the
sailors, who are fond of chewing tobacco, may have enjoyed an unaccustomed delicacy on that voyage."
At any rate, none of the new Franco-American cross will be eaten in
Paris this winter.
WINDSOR SALT-ouaht to
cost more ��� so pure, fine, welU
savoured. Goes further, too. But
not a cent dearer.
Ml
NOTICE   OF   8ALE.
Sealed tenders will be received by
the undersigned up to noon of Friday, the lst day of December, 1911,
ror the purchase or the following described property, viz.; Part (5
acres) of the East half of the West
half of the Southerly portion of D.L.
380, Group 1, New Westminster District of the Province of British Columbia (close to C. P. R. Station at
New Westminster Junction).
Terms cash. The highest of any
tender not necessarily accepted.
Dated this Oth day of November,
1911.
W. F. Hansford, P. O. Box 285, New
Westminster, B. C.
Solicitor for Executor Estate of
late Alexander Stewart McLean, deceased.
EUROPEAN CAPITAL.
Furnished for attractive enterprises
in all substantial lines of business.
Railroads, Tractions, Water and
Electric Powers, Irrigations, Timber,
Mining. Agricultural and Industrial.
Bond, Debenture and Stock Issues
Underwritten, Purchased or Sold.
Properties purchased for European
erploitation and Investment.
financial Undertakings of all sorts
handled.
Miscellaneous commissions and
crders of all characters accepted for
execution In any European country.
Coirrsiondence enclosing full details at fli Bt writing Invited.
The Internationa! Bankers Alliance
14-16-18 Bloomsbury St., London, Eng.
WHETHFRyoubuy
by quality or price, you
can buy to best advantage at the
Fit-Reform Wardrobe.
Fit-Reform   Suits   and   Overcoats
start at $lS���and run to $jo and up.
You   can't    measure    Fit-Reform
quality by any other standard, simply because
Fit-Reform Suits and Overcoats sre in a c'.asj hy
themselves. 451
ACME CLOTHING CO.
C M. GREEN. Manager.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for lt ts the stuff that tha foundations of wealth and happiness are built of.
Money may be used ln two ways; to spend for what la
needed now and to invest for what ahall be needed In tha fu
ture.   Money cannot be Invested until It ls llrst saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.     Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR  BTOCK  IS  LAROR  AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE   ��04.
(Old  Glass  Works  Factory. SAPPERTON.
LAUNCH TIONO"
FOR HIRE
Business or shooting parties; laundfa ke$t mrm and comfortable,
steeping and cooking accommodation. Apply Alex Speck, Begbie
atreet slip.   Residence Phone L5S8, offloe phone 986.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  HOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
 No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.	
Now ia the time to build for aale or rent while price* are low
B.C. Mills
limber  and 1 rading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealera tn All Kinds ofl
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, 8A8H,   OOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH  BOXES     LARGE    STOCK     PLAIN    AND
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Teleohone 12
New Westminster
Box
Fresh Sealshipt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Burns & Co., Limited. Try
a quart and be assured they are the best you have
ever had.
P.  BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
'
'
������ SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
THE DAILY NEW*.
PAOE THRES
\
SOCIETY
Mrs. Harry Major moved this week
Into her new home on Second atreet.
��� ���   ���
Dr. Lafferty of Calgary, waa on a
business trip to the city on Thursday.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. Allan Grant, Blackford street,
will  not receive again   untll  turther
notice.
��� *   ���
The Duo Deciim club met on Monday af tei noon at tbe home of Miss De
Wolf Smith.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. Burton Mackenzie was a visitor in town this week and was a guest
at thc Kussell.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. W. L. Darling, Third avenue,
will not receive untll the first Wednesday In December.
��   ���
Mrs. W. J. Armstrong has issued invitations   Tor  a   progressive   euchre
aext Tuesday evening.
��� ���   ���
The Educational Club met at the
home or Mrs. D. S. Curtis, First
street, on Thursday afternoon.
��� ���   ���
Mlss Phillips, Agnes street, enter
talned a number of ber friends at a
small thimble tea on Tuesday afternoon.
��� ���   ���
Mrs. A.F. Cotton entertained at a
small work tea on Wednesday after
noon. The guests Included Mrs. C.
W. Macdonald, Mrs. C. C. Worsrold.
Mrs. G. E. Corbould, Mr. A. Mallns,
Mrs. T. J. Armstrong, Mrs. G. Bruce
Corbould, Mrs. Rant and Mlss Rickman.
��� ���   ���
Tbe Rev. George Dltcham and Mrs.
Ditcham, formerly or Lytton, B. C,
have arrived in tbe city and are at
present guests at the Russell hotel.
They have decided to make their
home bere and have bought a house
at Sapperton which they wlll shortly
move Into.
WILL TELEPHONE
UNDER THE SEA
Long-Distance   Submarine   Telephony
Evidently Near at Hand���From
New York to  London.
Mrs. L R. Pearson received on
Thursday ancl Friday afternoon for
thp first time since her "return from
Europe. Receiving with her was tho
bride,    Mrs.   Leslie   Pearson.      Mrs..      ,.,-,,.,,
Har^   Major   and    Mrs.  J.   Stilwell  ?**   s<      '"" *1*2X2F*& 23*
Clute poured the tea and coffee and  ^jctrtc m.rrentthroughthe _cable
Long-distance submarine telephony
bas been "in sight" several times, but
lt always seems to elude tbe grasp of
actuality. We have been promised
more than once that we shall be able
to telephone trom New York to London, but the two cities are hardly
yet on speaking terms ol this sort. A
dozen years ago we were told that
Professor Pupln. of Columbia University, by his plan for "loading" submarine cables with Induction colls,
had at last solved the problem���but
tbe flrst cable of any Importance to
be fitted wltb the Pupln colls was laid
only last year. The success ot this
Installation has been so great, however, that we shall doubtless see an
extension ot tbe system, and altbougn
the result may not he London-to-New
York telephony, we shall doubtless be
able to talk over longer stretches of
ocean cable tban Is now the case. We
quote from an article on the subject
by Prof. J. A. Fleming, quoted by tbe
Sclentllie,American Supplement (New
York, Sept. 23), from a late number
or Knowledge (London), Dr. Fleming
writes ln part:
"When the telephone was flrst Invented and began to be used, more
than thirty years ago, anticipations
were Indulged In that It would be possible to transmit the songs ot an
operatic prima donna or the speeches
or a public orator by submarine cable
between Europe and America. But
a very little experience showed that
severe limitations existed to the tran-
mlssion ol telephonic speech through
a cable. A copper wire surrounded
by gutta-percha or India rubber, and
buried In the sea or soil, forms a virtual Leyden Jar or large capacity.
The capacity of an Atlantic cable Is
about eight hundred microfarads, or
about the same as the capacity of tbc
whole earth considered as a sphere
rree In space.    The effect of this ca-
were assisted In the tea-room by Mrs.
Sterrln, sister of the bride, and Mis*
Eleanor Brown. Miss Dorothy Lee
and Mlss Evelyn Major opened the
door to the guests.
��� ��� ���
The annual meeting ot the Needle
Work Gull.l met at the home of Mrs.
George Beatty on Tuesday afternoon
Many useful garments were handed
in by members, to be distributed
among the different hospitals and
charities. During the afternoon Mrs.
Beatty kindly served tea. Among
thoso present were Mrs. Collister
Mrs. G. D. Brymner, Mrs. G.
bould, Mrs. C IT. Macdonald Mrs. T.
J. Armtsrcng, Mrs. A. .1. Mill. Mrs.
Webber, Mrs. A. V. DePencler, Mrs.
Lovar and Mlss Briggs.
electricity, and bence inductance ln
series wltb capacity can be made, by
suitable adjustments, to neutralize
each other. Tbe auggeatlon was.
therefore, made as far back as 1887
that to effect u,. improvement ln the
qualities ot the line lt was necessary
to add inductance to it.
"In 1E99 and 1900, P.ofestor Pupln,
In tho United States, published the
results of some remarkable investigations on this subject. Ee showed
that lf colls of wire, called loading-
coils, ba\ing high Inductance, were
Inserted in tbe run of a telephone
cable at equal distance, and so close
that nlno or ten of the colls were
covered by or included in on? wave
of tbe current, tbe result was an it
the inductance were smoothly distributed over the cable and also that provided the Inductance were large
enough, a considerable Improvement
ln the speech-transmitting qualities
resulted."
Since these principles were flrst announced, tbe "loading" of cables ln
various ways has been practised with
various degrees of success. A continuously loaded cable nine miles
long was laid a few years ago In Lake
Constance, but its performance has
not been such as to encourage further developments. A cable loaded
at Intervals, on the Pupln system, was
laid last year across the English
Channel between Abbott's Cliff, near
Dover, and Care Grlsnez, on tbe
French coast. Over this cable persons ln London have conversed with
Astrakhan, on the Caspian Sea. Thus
a step has been taken toward submarine telephony over long distances.
If wireless telephony does not render further development unnecessary,
other ster s ln the same direction may
follow.
An Informrl dance was given In St.
���eorire'B Hall last Tueaday evening
and was a moBt enjoyable affair. The
It has  (so to speak), to be filled up
with electricity before any current begins to flow out at the distant end.
Moreover, if we make sudden changes
ln the strength of the current at the
sending end,  theRe  changes ary  not
reproduced Instantly at the other end
or in the same degree.
!    "H lhe cable could transmit these
i current changes unaltered to the tele- |
I phone   receiver  at   the   other   end, |
speech would be perfectly reproduced j
but the effect of  the  electrical   ca- :
j purity of thc cable is  to cause   an i
., | attenuation, or weakening, in the am- j
p   r*'"i- j plitude of thc current vibrations, as I
" "ithey nre transmitted along the cable,!
; and this attenuation affects the high-!
er or shrill notes more than the lower j
or deep notes.    Also the higher notes I
travel faster than the lower ones. It 1
will easily be seen.that the result-of |
A WOMAN'S WAY
TO GET RELIEF
TAKE GIN PILLS FOR LAME BACK.
TVX3SIDB, P. O., ON?.
���T received your sample of Cin Pills
and aficr using tbem, I felt so much
better that I got a box at my drurjck-t'a
and now I an takftijl the third box. The
pr.in across t;iy la' lc end kidneys hns
a'moBt entirely Roue and I am better
thin I have been for yetra. I etror.^ly
advise nil women who suCcr frcm I\iin
i-i Cie Back and Weak Kidneys, t-> try
Cia Pills". Mrs. T. HARRIS.
=&*
thla Inequality la that the result of
this Inequality la that the wave-form
*t the current ls distorted by trans-
young men or the town supplied the'mission       fhe    current    constituent
music  and  tbe delicious supper  was [notes or harmonic  vibrations   arrive
served  by  the ladles.    Among   thos"
noticed   were   Mrs. ���Kentty,   Mr.   and |
Read This and Be
Advised
That the New Westminster office of Wilbur Johnston, Trustee of
the shares of the American-Canadian Coal Co., will be closed in a
few days..
This means that those who have not taken advantage of this most
unusual opportunity to become shareholders in a safe, reasonable
and profitable enterprise, must delay no longer.
It will not be long before the block of Trustee's stock, now offered
at only 25c per share (par value $1.00, fully paid and non-assessable) will be entirely subscribed for. Another block will later be
offered at 35c or 40c per share.
Millions of tons of coal are assured to the company in the reports
of the engineers, and work on the property will be started soon.
There is no better investment in British Columbia, or one which
offers the same guarantee for large and exceptional profits.
Call at the office of the Trustee, where you will receive in detail
everything concerning this meritorous proposition. See the maps
and photographs.
The New Westminster office of Capt. Wilbur Johnston is
situated,.at421 Columbia street, New Westminster, B.C.,
(Travers' Real Estate Office) and is open daily until 9 p. m.
Saturday until 10 p. m.
...,-i...
Mrs. T. J. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. J,
E. Allen, Mrs. A. F. Cotton. Mr. and
Mr.-. Q, B. Corbould. Mr. and Mir.
Kussell. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Eddy, Mr.
and Mrs. McAllister, Mr. and Mrs. II.
S.   Ardagh,   Mr.  and   Mrs.  G.    Bruce
at the far end of the cable unequally
degraded or attenuated, and shifte I
In phase relathely with each other,
the high vibrations having outrun the
lower ones.
Ear Can  Guess.
"If this distortion has not proceeded beyond a certain limit thc ear of
Gin Tills contain t~
diciual properties cf Gin ca well a? o'.'.icr
curative afJdntB���but *~t faot ccniai-.i
alcohol. Ghi V:''.--, aregtuurtuitrodby the
largest Wholesale dn:<�� house iu thc
British Laipire '. :> f ive complete satisfaction or money refunded. 50c. be::,
6 for $2.50���sample free if yon wrile
National Prucj ar.d Chemical Co. of
Canada, Limited, Dept B C    Toronto.
Tf the   bowels are constipate 1 tahe
^aiionul Lazy Liver Pills, 25c. box.   98
A $20,000 Dessert
It cost us over $20,000 to build the single special equipment for
making Mooney's Sugar Wafers. When you taste them you will
agree with us that the money was well spent
For years we have made the finest biscuits and candies in all
Canada���our Perfection Cream Sodas, and Chocolate Chips alone
prove thla. Now we offer you what wi believe ta our
creation���Mooney's Sugar Wafers.
NOTICE.
others.
Mrs.  H. P.
��    ��   *
Latham entertained on
Corbould, Mr. and Mrs. Kant, Mr. and (the listener is able to guess, from tho
Mrs. Sinclair. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur :sound heard the meaning of the word,
Matins, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Suther- just as ln tho case of bad or ordinary
land, Mr. and Mrs. Gracey. Mr. and ; handwriting we are able to guess
Mrs.   Bam field   (Vancouver),   Mrs.   A. | from tlie general shape of the written
M.   Malins    Mlsa   Ethel   Homer,   Miss j won] wj,at It meahs, although the in- 	
Rickman. Miss Peele, Miss DeWolf ; dividual letters are badly formed or Kettle* Is horehv elven that all
Smith. Miss Corbould, Mlss rt****, distorted. If, however, the distortion ' Mr^g havliw Sy clSm M^t ��*"
Mlss Cotton. Mlss Brown Mlss Ger- ������ proceeded beyond a certain point ^'of^fflatMSS^^
��U ����<��Wn,���Mi88cJ��sePhl?? M*Tr,tin; i <hen the ear is unable to attach a , McLcan of the Municipality of Co-
Mr Major Mr. Sellery Mr. Nigel meaning to the sound heard. Apart, | qlI���|amp who died on or about the
OBrlen. Mr. Walter Cotton. Mr. therefore, from any imperfection in 13i���t day of August, 1911, at New
Bryce Brown Mr. Rose, Mr. Porrlt, Mr. the actual telephonic instruments, or Westminster, B. C, are required on
Bell,   Mr.   Wylie,   Mr.   Johnston   and  |��� the speech or hearing of the two  Dr before tbe lst day   of December
communicants, we have a limit to the; ifiH, to send by post prepaid to the
telephonic transmission of speech, lm- undersigned solicitor for Joseph
posed by the dlstortlonal qualities of j Travers, Esquire, the Executor of the
Thursday evening at ���* progressive the cable itself. Accordingly, it was j said estate, their names and ad-
euchre. Mrs. M. M. Knaiiah and Mr. soon found that the limiting distance : dresses and full particulars of their
F. U. Sinclair were the lucky winners 0r si eech, through an ordinary sub- claims in writing and a statement
of the first, prizes, while Miss Wright lnarjne telcgrtrrh cable, might be tak-! of their accounts and the nature of
and Mr. M. M, English carried off thc en as twenty milea or so, depending I the securities, lf any, held by thorn
prizes for the lone hand. Tho cou- on the size of the core. In the case1 'nd such statement shall be vertflsd
solution falling to Mrs. J. V.. Allen ' 0f ianj or overhead, lines this lim-Ly statutory declaration,
nnd Mr. Parnell Keary. Among those iting distance ls very much larger.' And take notice that after the lst
present were Mr. and Mrs. Allan The capacity of an overhead line per > day of December, 1911. Joseph Trav-
Grant.  Mr. and   Mrs.  !,. Gifford.  Mr. !mi!e is not a one hundredth, or one Iers, Esqulrp, will  proceed to dlstrlb-
two-hundredths of thut of a suborn-!bute the assets of the said deceased,
rlne cable, und, therefore, tclerhonle I having regard only to the classi of
speech is possible through several I which he shall then have had notice
hundred miles of ordinary overhead
wires."
How is tbis to be remedied? One
of the flrst students of the subjects
to Indicate how It may be done was
and Mrs. J. GITord. Mr. and Mrs. A. j
C. F.'dy, Mr, and Mrs. G. Bruce Co"-1
bould, Mr. and Mrs. Russell, Mr. and
Mr.;. II. V. Ardagh. Mr. and Mrs. T. I
Ballocb, Mr. and Mrs. V. N. o-nclair. I
Mr. and Mrs. James Keary, Mr. and ;
Mrs. M. M. English, Mr. and Mrs.
Keith, Mr. and Mrs. Lynch, Mr. and
Mrs. Gracey, Mr. and Mrs. Gowan, Oliver Heavielde, an English physic
Macgowan. Mr. and Mrs. Rant. Dr. lgt> who attacked the problem entirely
and Mrs. Jones, Mlss McBride, Miss fro'm jts theoretical side. He showed
Warwick. Miss Pittendrigh, Miss ty^t the true antidote to the capacity-
Wright. Mlss Corbould, Mlss Cotton, effects of the cable was to add to it
MIbs Peele, Mlss Nora Armstrong, iWbat lg caued "Inductance"���that Is,
Mlss Josephine Martin. Mlsa Rant, i the pr0perty that makes lt hard to
Mlss DeWolf Smith. Mis3 Annandale. !gtart an ei��ctric current and hard to
Mr. Nigel O'Brien, Mr. Motherwell, gtop it���the analogue of inertia in or-
Mr. Parnell Keary. Mr. Walter Cot* dina'rv matter. This property is much
ton, Mr. Sydney Fletcher, Mr. Major, more"evident ln a coll than In a single
Mr. A. Johnston, Mr. McCall and Mr. iwire    To quote further:
Hill.
Cut Off Their Queues.
"Generally speaking, we may say
that the presence of inductance hln
ders rapid changes of currents ln a
and will not be liable to any person
cf whose claim he shall not then
have had notice.
Dated this lst day of November,
1911. ,   i
W. F. Hansford, New Westminster,
B. C, Solicitor for said Executor.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers
Thr  Dfc.wrrt y.nur Guests .Will Like
Mooney's Sugar Wafers are made with double layers of crisp,
spicy biscuit crusts. Each layer is a delight���between is a rich
delicious cream, a combination of sweets that can't be duplicated.
This luscious cream is made in many flavors���from real fruits.
At luncheon or dinner today instead of serving the usual
dessert try Mooney's Sugar Wafers. Lettheirc
taste today decide your desserts of the future.
You can get this dainty desse
dust and damp proof wax-
paper-lined tins at your
grocer's. 10 and 25
cent tins.
The Mooney Biscuit and Cand
Victoria, Nov. 23���During the voy--j��ne, Just as inertia in machinery
age from Yokohama the greater por- hinders very rapid changes or speed
tion of the Chinese crew of the in moving parts. For this reason non-
steamer Lucerlc cut their oueues I mathematical electricians of the old
when celebrating the success of the school had arrived at the Idea that
revolution In China. Two days before Inductance In a telephone line should
the liner reached port a big celebra- be reduced as much as possible. On
tion was hell in the Chinese quarters the contrary, Mr. Heavlslde showed
and there was a wholesale cutting of that  what  most  telephone lines  re
queues. There was a great shouting,
and porno of the ship's officers ran
aft, thinking a flght was in progress.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take   LAXATIVE   P����OMO     vuinlu.
Tablets..   Li.isclsts refund money 1
lt falls to euro.   F. W. GROVE'S Big- ous vacuum.
nature Is on each box. 25c.
quired was not less, but more. Inductance, to make them less dlstortlonal.
in short, inductance is capable, of
neutralising capacity ln cables. Tho
reason for this is that capacity in
ch: vs acts as lf it were a sort of va-
uuui.. into which ekctrictlty tries
to ���-.:'.:, Just as air rushes ln,to a gaae-
On the other hand, In
ductlon   opposes   the   movement   of
^CANADIAN PACIHC
^ RAILWAY CO.
Winter Schedule
In effect at 24:01, November 6, 1��11
Trains Will Leave as followsi
Toronto Express at    8:55
Soo Express at 13:5>1
Imperial Limited at  19:41
For tickets and other particulars
apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent
New Westminster.
Or H. W. Brodie, O.P.A., Vancouver
II FLOUR
Large, light, deliciously flavored
loaves-more loaves and more quality
to the sack than from any other flour.
The housewife who uses,
ROBIN HOOD Pour'
knows this, and will use
no other.
& money-back guarantee
in everv sack.
ROBIN HOOD
FLOUR
MADE IN UOOSE J AW
*GS
mon iSK. SASK
MUM
*i�� eft
russ < i a.Afju roun
THE DAILY NEW*
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
The Daily News
^kfr ���
*��ubllehed by The Dally News PubllA-
ttue Compenyv Limited, at their offices,
owner   ot- McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
E. A, Paige Managing Director
SATURDAY,, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
PRASER    RIVER   JETTIES.
In writing apropos of the announcement thiit work on the Fraser river
Jetties is to be begun early ln the
new year," the Victoria Times makes
the following comments on the matter:
The.. Borden government, we are
told iitlth a note of great Jubilation,
hu approved of the LeBaron plan
for Improving the Pi'aser river from
New Westminster to the sea. It ls
satisfactory, to learn that the work ln
progress for several years to make
the Fraser navigable by big ships will
not be discontinued by the present
government.
Mr, LeBaron, an American hydraulic engineer, prepared plans and specifications, . under the Instructions of
the >jew Westminster councll, which
were presented to and approved by
the Public Works department. Ottawa. Tho Initial expenditures to
���carry out tbe LeBaron scheme were
-authorized and made years ago, while
the building of a Jetty at the mouth
���of the river formed part of the
���scheme for 1912. It Is reassuring to
know that the Ottawa government
will not stop the work or change the
plans: to thut extent they are entitled to credit. Mr. J. D. Taylor, M.
P. for Nejy. .Westminster, Is also to be
���congratulated on not attempting to reverse the policy of his predecessor. In
a very few years now, when Jetties
havo been built and tbe Fraser river
has been dredged to sufficient depth,
the work successfully started by the
Liberal government and completed by
the Conservatives, will make New
Westminster city the rival of Vancouver, and Victoria as an ocean port.
The cost will be sevpral millions, but
that will not be considered a large expenditure when the resulting benefits
will.be fully appreciated.
���DR/
PWCB
CREAN
BaMngPcwder
Is a protection and guarantee
against alum which is found in
the low priced baking powders.
To be on the safe side when buying
baking powder, examine the label and
take only a brand shown to be made
from Cream of Tartar.
pon, or Stlppich-wordon; and Bitter
Pit in South Africa. No scientific
name has been given, because no specific cause has yet been discovered.
Description.
When usually noticed the appearance is that of roundish brown spots,
More rational methods of orchard
cultivation are absolutely essential lo
permanent control of this disease. Its
prevalence this year has aroused muc
prevalence this year has aroused
much needless apprehension in the
minds of fruit growers.   The disease
Just below the surface of the skin of > can be avoided almost entirely, by tho
the apple, or perhaps up to one-quarter of an Inch deep. When near tho
surface there Is a smaller circular depression just above the spot. On the
colored portion of the apple, this depression is surrounded by slightly
deeper color, and on the green parts
of the apple the depression ls deeper
green, changing later to brown. The
brown ls pithy in character, dry, and
comparatively tough. The snots are
generally from one eighth to three
sixteenths inches in diameter, and of
not quite tbe same depth.
As the trouble develops,'more spots
occur, and finally the growth may extend In a more or less eompleteiiet-
work tbrough the outer tissues of the
apple. The affected fleBh Is dry und
flavorless, but not bitter. The appearance and salabillty are very much
impaired, and even for cooking purposes, badly affected fruit ls not of
much. use.
In the third stage, the apple becomes practically brown, and quite
worthless
proper methods, lt Is significant that
i^ood intentions, rather than wanton
neglect, have brought lt on, to a very
large degree. The methods above recommended, skillfully applied, will result in much greater yields of fruit
per tree and per acre. The cost of
production per box will be actually
lessened considerably, and the gener-
al quality and color of the fruit rais-
(ed In equal degree.
In view of the possible Injury which
may be caused our province by needless alarm, lt is to be hoped that fruit
growers wlll investigate the subject
rationally, and, having formed their
conclusions, work out the remedy beat
adapted to their own orchards. It is
encouraging to note that the prevalence of fruit pit In one orchard has
no effect whatever on the orchards of
the same district. Contagion and infection are impossible. On tbis account, no governmental or municipal
efforts at control are possible or need
i be undertaken. This does not absolve
(any progressive fruit'grower from en
AFFAIRS IN THE UNITED STATES, j
The   Toronto   World   writes  of   af
fairs in the U. S. us follows:
't\ii' jrontlitton    of    affairs    in
In the first stages, the Fruit Pit. Isldeavoring to bring his neighbor Into
hard  to distinguish from  the effects   line  with proper  methods   so  as  to
Iof hail     Another type affects   early |elimlnate  this  trouble,  and  with   lt,
apples particularly, causing a more or
,lcss complete browning of the tissues
.surrounding the core.    In this    case,
,u.   the apple becomes valueless commer-
dally   before  its  outward  appearance
Knited Stales, political and economic, ;B ���niuc\i affected.
Krows more diBcouninlnj. dally.    Youi    Variations of the above forms, and
cannot take up ;\ magazine, or   read \ very similar forms, are found in the
thc speeches of leading men, or' read �����{*������ ��** "��d Prune,
..       '       ..... .,,,., 1hls  disease  has  been   known  und
the editorials In the reputable dallies  h���en   under   investigation.   foi.   thirty
or   weeklies,  without  being  surprised i years,  principally  ln    Germany,    and
by the toneof despair that pervades |during the past two years especially
them.    Taft   has   almost   lost   hope,
Morgan   is  turning  defiant;   the  b?st
authority on public rights as affected
liy the railroads, .Judge Knapp cf the
United   States   Court,   of   Commerce,
says that if the railroads are not regulated  they  must   bo taken   over   by
the state:  the inability of congress or
legislatures   to   pass   laws    that    aro
"constitutional;" the labor disorders:
the failure to secure trials because of
lawyers' technicalities; bad faith laid
;at the door of nearly everyone; Wall
:street,  which  has  wrought  so   much
evil by its methods, still blaming the
government for Its attack on business,
though Wall street must know that It
is the cause of much of the disorder:
-everywhere is a lack of hope, a lack
���of light, of sane leading.
Things aro getting mar the bursting point. One does not wish to lie an
alarmist, but cannot help notin.:. the
unmistakable trend thilt things are
taking.
Of all thc political gold bricks in
the world the Inflexible const it ution
Of the United States is easily tbe biggest. But Americans are slow to
iind It out, and when found out, still
.slower in saying so.
FRUIT PIT OR  BALDWIN SPOT
This disease of apples has been reported to the department from practically every apple growing section of
the province this year. Not only is
the Interior affected. b].t the Coast
as well, while probably the greatest
losses are reported from the most
prominent fruit sections. During the
last six weeks enquiries on the subject have increased greatly, indicating a rapid development of the disease
just previous to and following shipment.
During the season of 1909 a similar
outbreak occurred, though not to as
xreat an extent as this year. In
some cases there have been losses up
to as high as twenty-five per cent, of
the fruit picked, and wc are advised of
���olhoi eases where large shipments
have had to sacrified on arrival at
���destination, because of development
.in transit
This trouble goes under a confusing variety of names. The principal
ones commonly given by fruit growers are: Baldwin Spot, Fruit Spot,
T)ry Rot, Bitter Hot. Brown Rot. Physiological Dry Rot. and Fruit Pit. In
^Germany, the common  name is Stin-
Iln the L'nited States and Canada. All
Ithe available authorities in Canada
and the L'nited States have been consulted on the subject. They are both
' agreed that lt is not caused by any
| fungus, bacterium, or insect. f The organism causing it is absolutely unknown. Spraying experiments have
proven absolutely valueless. Scientists are now thoroughly In.accord in
designing It as a physiological trouble
in the same class as water core.
The true Baldwin Spot of N'ew York
State, the true Bitter Rot of the
Middle West, the true Apple Scab or
Black Spot, are all fungus diseases,
and the life history of the organism,
like that of Typhoid and Tuberculosis
in well known to investigators. Tbe
disease above described ls none of
these.
While the absolute cause is unknown, there have been discovered
certain  Inducing  causes.    These arc
1. Light yields of sappy, unusually
large  fruit.
2. Heavy wood growth, from two
to  four or five  feet in  length.
The light yields and heavy growth
aro due to the following cautes:
1. A  heavy crop the previous year.
2. Young trees.
3. Heavy winter pruning,
���I. Excess of water b> rainfaii, seepage and Irrigation.,
T>. Clean  cultivation.
6. Xitronen in the soil in exci ss over potash and phosphoric acid,
7. Unhealthy or winter Injured
trees.
Any one or any combination of thc
above conditions may he sufficient to
bring on Fruit Pit.
Tho remedies are:
1. A goo;l heavy crop of fruit.
'2. A reasonable growth, consistent
with the age, size and health of tbe
tree.
To secure heavy crops and a mature
growth, the following are of importance:
1. Rational winter pruning, replaced by Bummer pruning lf absolutely
necessary.
2. The maintenance of the proper
moisture supply, less irrigation, proper drainage.
3. Less clean cultivation. Put the
orchard in sod. if necessary.
4. Increase the amount of soil nitrogen by lessening cultivation, by putting the orchard in sod, or planting
intercrops, and where necessary bal-
ante the nitrogen supply by adding
potash and phosphoric acid. Unhealthy trees should he given proper conditions as above, to regain vigor.
Properly cared for. they will produce
a much higher class of fruit. Badly
diseased trees had better be removed.
It is the application of the above
remedies under local conditions, which
calls forth the skill of the grower.
water   core,    winter injury,   and   to
some extent aphis, from the district.
K. M.  Winslow. provincial horticulturist, has been instructed by the de-
Iputy  minister of  agriculture  to  pre-
j pare for general publication a bulletin
'dealing fully with this subject, which
will be issued in time to be of ser-
I vice for the coming season.
I    In the meantime, fruit growers who
j have seen special phases of the subject not previously brought to the notice of the   provincial   horticulturist,
R, M. Winslow, are asked to corres-
: pon 1 with him accordingly.   Co-opera,
tion In thc matter wlll do much to se-
,cure a reasonable attitude ln the matter ami the adoj tion of feasible meth-
o.lis of control.
A Simple Remedy Brings Back
the Natural Color���Dandruff
Quickly Removed.
Hun- often one hears the expression.
"She i< grny nnd beginning to look <>l.l."
It is true thnt grny hair usually denotes
ngi> nnd i< always associated with nue.
Yon never hi nr one referred to ns having
grny hnir c.i 1 loklng young,
The hair i. generally tha Index of nge.
If your b,;i' i.i gray, yon can't blnmc
your ftien I* for referring lo yon ns l""k
ing old. Yn i cna't I'i tnin a youthful np-
pearnuce it' you nllow your lnir to grow
gray, Many persons of eii Idle age .i"op-
nrdlze their future ulniply by Allowing
the grny ' ilr lo been:;-, ��� manifest. If
vour hnir It n b (���tunc rnded or grny, try
Wyeth's Snge ani Sr.lphui ' i'\h ilcmsflr.
n preparation  which ii  rliciulxt  b>  th<
tintnn of V
it i.s slmpl ���
and will bo-
days. Il is
dandruff    i
��� ill ilovl *t *'��� IX \..\-,' year - ago.
,:   ���,   n Ivn nnd  prnefi<��tl.
���h tie' grnj  1;  iif in n fcv.
; o   gt  IM iteed  to   remove
lomote tl. 5     iivlli of the
It Is n
���md aft.'
dryncsn i
This   J	
public nt  fifty
recommended n
Special
H. Ryall
r   dressing for II
i-er ii :��� few dn
the si alp i nth
onratlon   is   ol
cents a
' ooM 1
Itching
bi ttl
��� r.ll
Agents,   1). S.
Lair.
nnd
ni'peai'.
to the
nnd is
ugglstk
Cm tis and
���el
10 Carl< r-Cbtton B'k.
Pbont   '-'  ymcur "''376.
cr  '      ne 3 "'
New     ��..-tn.inster.
Free    Demonstration    of    Bournvllle
Cocoa at
C. B. DEANS'
GROCERY |
Saturday   |
415 Columbia Street.
Butter prices bave advanced.   We can
still give you gocd butter, 3 lbs. $1.00
We have choice Raisins, Currants,
Peels, etc., for your Christmas cake.
Shredded Wheat Biscuits 2 pks for 25c
Lemon and Orange Peel
..2 lbs.
for 25c
Blue Label Catsup,
per
bottle
....25c
Golden Syrup, per
tin
 10c
Let Us Sell to You
Lot on Ninth Street, between Third and Fourth' afSnues.    Price
91550.   One-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.
Seven Lots in Block, four of which are on Columbia street.   Price
$3150.   $1100 cash, balance to arrange.
Lot on Dublin Street, close to   Twelfth    street,    looking    south.
Price $1200.   $300 cash handles this, balance to arrange.
McGILL & COON
REAL   E8TATE   AGENTS.
Phone 1004. Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
Laundry Soan  7 cakes for 25c
Oatmeal Soap   8 cakes for 25c
Castile Soap 8 cakes for 25c
for 15c
Sugar (18 Ib. sacks) .
...$1.30
Old Dutch Cleanser .
Skipper Sardines, per
can ...
 15c
Concord Sardines. .
for 25c
Boiled Ham, sliced, per lh
 35c
Pork Pies, each
 5c
and 10c
Clark's Baked Beans,
large size, per
IK/.
-V~>^~V>~V~	
WE DELIVER THE GOODS.
C. B. DEANS
415 Columbia Street.     Telephone 386.
NOTICE!
George Adams, late peeprtetor of
the Publlc Supply Stores, Colombia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices in the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster. ������
It Pays to Advertise in the Daily News
Agents for the
JAEGER'S
Sanitary
Woolen
System
NEW
AUTUMN
SHIRTS
We Sell
Art Tailored
Clothes.
They Spell
Perfection
NEW
SHOWING OF
NECKWEAR
WITHOUT  QUESTION WE  HAVE
The Finest Display
of Men's and Young Men's High Class Suits
and Overcoats we have ever shown
���
Not only are the assortments greater than ever
before shown here, but that inimitable style, individuality and character which has always marked our
HIGH GRADE CLOTHES
appears to be more pronounced than ever in the
Fall and Winter Suits and Chercoats. We want you
to inspect them, to recognize their superiority.
SUITS AND OVERCOATS FROM
$15.00 to $25.00 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
5SS
**������ rtrm.
SPORTS
LIVERPOOL ARMS
CHALLENGE TROPHY
Local Bowlers to Compete for Beautiful Silver Ten-Pin���House League
News.
The game of ten-pins ls fast gaining popularity ln this city, and the
numerous competitions provided by
the management of the local bowling
alley, for which suitable prizes are
put up, keeps the lovers of this great
Indoor game pretty busy. One of the
latest and most interesting ot these
is the "Challenge Trophy" competition, winner of which will receive a
beautiful natural size silver ten-ptn,
presented by that well-known hostelry, tbe Liverpool Arms, Columbia
atreet. The pin ls without doubt, the
most beautiful trophy ever rolled for
in this city. All information relating
to this competition can be had at the
Front Street Alley.
House League Opening on Tuesday.
The reorganization of the House
League has now been completed and
everything Is in readiness for tbe
opening on Tuesday night next, when
Capt. Steele and Capt. Pike and retinue of mighty trundlers, will put up
the flrst argument in this most Interesting annual event. Tuesdays and
Thursdays of each week will be Housa
League nights, and all bowlers are requested to paste the following schedule in their hats:
Nov. 28���Steele vs. Pike.
Nov. :t()���Corbett vs. Winquest
Dec. 5���O'Connor vs. Steele.
Dec. 7���Pike vs. Corbett.
Dec. 12���Wlnguest vs. O'Connor.
Dec. 14���Steele vs. Corbett.
Dec. 19���Pike vs. Wlnguest.
Dec. 21���Corbett vs. O'Connor.
Dec. 2(!���Steele vs. Winquest.
Dec. 28���Pike vs. O'Connor.
Below will be found the line-up of
the flve teams, the names of which
wlll be decided on later:
F. Mills. Archambault, Ayerst, Willette, Pike I Capt.).
J. Smith. Dill, Keddy, Dinsmore,
Corbett (capt.)
Roy Harrison, Sharpe, J. C. Chamberlin, Wlnguest .'capt.)
Foster. Monteith, King, Fisher.
Steele (capt.)
Watson, J. Sloan, Malgler, Walsh,
O'Connor (capt.)
Five valuable gold watch fobs with
bowling design in the centre, will be
presented to the league winnprs.
Los Angeles Tournament.
The Western Bowling Congres3
meets in Ixis Angeles about the middle of February, and local bowlers
are now discussing the possibility of
sending a team from the Royal city.
The flve-man team prize In this big
event ls $2000; two-man, $500, and Individual. $300.
On Monday night ot next week the
People's Trust Co. and the Royal City
Mills will roll off their scheduled
game iu the Commercial League.
Ice  Hockey.
Westminster ls assured of remaining in thi' dinielight throughout the
winter season in the future, arrangements having heen completed for the
taking over of the franchise of one of
the Vancouver professional clubs.
The original intention of tbe promot
em bad been to have two teams In
Vancouver and one ln Victoria, but
after the advisability of having West-
nflnster represented In the league had
been placed before Frank Patrick
and his associates by P. W. Luce,
arrangements were for the transfer,
by purchase, of a franchise. Negotiations were carried through without
difficulty, the local men interested be--
lng given every assistance by the promoters of the league.
The first move by Westminster
men with a view to securing control
of one of the professional teams was
made too late to permit of a rink being built here this season, and all ths
mainland games will therefore have
to be played ln Vancouver, where one
of the finest rinks on this continent
has been built. This artificial rink
is on Georgia street, opposite the
horse show building.
Westminster will have a home rink
next season, arrangements for the
purchase of a unliable site having
practically been completed. Thero
will be no difficulty in the securing
of players, as the required number of
ice experts were signed up several
weeks ago to make ui> three teams.
This city will be represented by a
team that wlll compare favorably
with Its rivals nnd stands just as coo 1
a chance of coming out on top at the
end of the season.
The officers of the Westminster
Hockey Cluh have been elected. They
are: President, W. Normafi Bole, K.
���C.: vice-president. W. J. Kerr; secretary-treasurer, P, W. Luce. Theso
three, with Dr. C. B, Doherty, L. B.
Lusby nnd George Kennedy, form
thc executive.
Westminster City team. In City
league matches, has sometimes ezper
lenced difficulty in getting a team together, some of tbe players being
picked up at the last minute. The
management, however, seem to have
made an effort to overcome this difficulty on tbe present occasion. Mr.
Ryall announced last night umong the
players who will represent tbe club
today are:    Canfield, Furness, Ryall,
j Evans,  Beaton,  Robertson,  Newsome
'and Christie.
Peculiar Interest attaches to the
Rugby gume at Queens park between
tbe Royal Columbian College, and
the Vanvouver Y. M. C. A. team, and
that for several reasons. In the first
place, the game ls a standing accompaniment of Conservative conventions. In the next place this will be
the first Rugby game played ln New
Westminster for some time. Hon. W.
It. Ross, Minister ot Lands, will kick
off the ball.
The Westminster senior amateurs
meet St. Andrews, Vancouver, on the
Cambie street grounds, under league
auspices tcday, says the News-Advertiser. The game ls Invested with unusual Interest on account of the fact
that the teams are scheduled to meet
ln two week's time In the Brunswick
Cup competition, and after today's
meeting knowing ones should bave
little difficulty in striking a line on
their fancies. Primarily, of course,
the result of the game will determine
whether the Vancouver team remains
In the running for league honors.
The Westminster team has not lost
one goal in the competition all season
and except Tor the first two games,
St. Andrew's also, has a list of victories." The only drawback to this
Is that the New Westminster team
has not been notified that a game
will take place. Therefore, the game
will not take place.
Not All Lavender
(Continued from page one)
The regular monthly ladies medal
competition was played over the links
of the B. C. Golf club at Coquitlam
on Thursday. Results: First, Mlss
H. P. Palmer; second. Mrs. F. Page;
third, Mrs. F. J. Furnlvall.
Every sport in the city will be
pleased to learn that little Bernard
Feeney, son of Pat Feeney, of lacrosse
fame, who fell the other day and
broke his arm, had the injured limb
successfully set and is now doing
splendidly.
Good rugby football is promised ln
the game at Queens park today, when
the Columbian college team plays the
Y. M. C. A. teem of Vancouver. Following is the list of visiting players:
Parker, Holllngum, Curl, Gryson,
Kaine, Bell, Trayling. Richardson
Gorijon, Molven, Doydge, Fowler.
Coutts, Sproule, Orme, H. Ewart, N.
Ewart, Edwards, Lennox and G. C.
Hodge.
withdrawn and tbe election of Mayor
Robinson made unanimous.
Mr. IL F. Oreen said lie thought the
meeting waa entitled to know how
lhe vote stood. If any two were bigh
tbe other two could be thrown putt.
Tbe constitution said tbat any candidate going to a vote before this meeting must have a majority of the
votes cast. He did not think lt was
fair to the districts from which delegates came that tbey should be allowed to withdraw from nomination.
To be nominated for office was not
enly an honor to the nominees, but
also to the districts which they represented. The delegates should know-
how the votes stood and they could
govern themselves accordingly.
Mr. C. M. Woodwortli, Vancouver,
held that after nominations closed no
candidate should be allowed to withdraw.
The figures were then declared to
be: Koblnson, 1.45; Talt. 126; Planta,
61, and Armstrong, 41.
Mr. Hannington. Vancouver, stated
that there was no clause in the constitution requiring that the successful
candidate should bave a majority of
all the votes cast.
The pnsident consulted the constitution and remarked that It merely
said, "sball he elected at the annual
meeting." At tbe same time, he
thought that ordinary procedure required that another vote be taken. He
ruled accordingly.
As stated, the next vote resulted:
Robinson, 164;  Talt; 147;  Planta, 39.
Eight in the Box.
Los Angeles, Nov. 24.���Eight sworn
jurors sat In the McNamara Jury box
tonight, three having been added today. To this number was added one
man passed as to cause over challenge
by the defence. The jurors sworn today were: F. A. Brode, real estate
dealer, builder and Investor; G. S.
Blsbec, orange grower; J. H. Coke,
rancher. The flve previously sworn
are: Robert Bain, F. D. Green, Byron
Lisk, J. B. Sexton and William Andre
INVESTMENTS
England Aroused.
London, Nov. 24.���Kngland ls aroused today as a result of Lord Beresford's declaration ln his speech at
Portsmouth that of the 244 ships in
the navy, but 12 are ready for service.
He declared the others are manned
by boys and half driled stokers, and
that the fleet ls not only insufficiently manned, hue divided.
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o dock. ������
OVER8EA8 CLUB  HAD
SPLENDID MEETING
A genera! meeting of the Overseas
club was held ln the I. O. O. F. hail
last night, when there was a good
representation of ladles and gentle
men present wbo were members ol
the club. The president, Mr. B. G.
Walker, J. P., was in the chair, and
after bis opening remarks he gave a
rousing address on Imperialism. He
Incorporated into, his talk a numbei
of observations on matters which had
attracted his attention on his recent
visit to the old country, and was en
abled to reach his hearers' hearts,
when he told them of all he had seen
and done in his absence. Ile most
surely had a message and an appeal
to deliver to them and there was no
doubt that it reached to all who were
in the hall, judging by the enthusiasm
manifested when the chairman concluded.
In the way of business it was decided to hold monthly meetings, the
dates of which it was left to the committee to arrange. An election of
officers took place with the following
results: Premier the Hon. Richard
McBride was once more elected
honorary president. B. G. Walker.
J. P., of Burnaby, will remain president, and R. McMillan, principal of
the High school, was elected vice-
president. Further a large committee
ot ladles and gentlemen was chosen
ns an executive.
Altogether the meeting was one ol
the most enthusiastic and best attended ever beld, and was a credit to
the membership in New Westminster.
CULPABLE NEGLECT
OF PARENTS
7 Lots
Corner 12th street
and Third avenue,
adjoining B. C. car
shops.
You are sure to make money on
these as we anticipate a movement In
this locality ln the near.future.
POSITION:
Their straglc location ln the line
of development make this moBt desirable property.
Price
$40,000
TERMS are easy and all particulars
can be had on application to us.
EXCLUSIVELY BY
New   Westminster   City   Specialist.
McQuarrie Bros.
Phone 696. 622 Columbia street.
L 9fl
MT. LEHMAN SftAP!
We are ottering extra value in a quarter section of good land at
Mt. Lehman, touching the Fraser and the C. N. R.. and quite close to
the B. C. Electric Railway.   Seven acres cleared and   la pasture.
Price $8,000, on Terms to Suit
Ihe Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,ltd.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122. Q. E. QILLEY, Phone 291.
Phones, Office 15 and 16.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRU8HEO ROCK,
WA8HEO GRAVEL AND CLEAN 8AND, PRESSED BRICK ANO
FIRE BRICK.
Homes poR Sale
RICHMOND   STREET���Fourth house from new school.   Eight rooms,
pantry, bathroom, electric light, water,  lot cleared and fenced, eight
bearing fruit trees, chicken house and run.   Price 92750,   $650  cash,
balance one and two years at 7 per cent.
EIGHTH AVENUE���Five-roomed house, modern, lot 44x148.     Price
$2700, terms $800 cash, balance $225 every six months at 7 per cent
interest.
APPLY  TO
P. PEEBLES
620 Columbia St.   Phone 307.
Many parents   are   culpably   negligent of   their children's   eyes,   early
attention to which would often obviate  life-long annoyance and possible
injury to physical health.   If a child
ot your', complains tbat tt cannot aee
clearly, that lt haa dull pains" ln the \
region of the eye, or is subject   to
beadacbe,  or  leers,  looks at  objects
askance  or with partly  closed eyes,
the child ls suffering from some defect of vision, and it is your paternal
duty to at once consult a competent
specialist, lest your negligence or indifference  may  result   in permanent
injury.    Always have your children's
eyes examined   before   first   sending
them to school.
The Vancouver Institute of Optometry, who have offices at 657 Columbia street, upstairs over Curtis Drug
Store: are eye specialists exclusively
and will give all children's cases careful and prompt attention.   Phone 295
Packers Get Respite.
Chicago, Nov. 24.���Judge George A.
Carpenter', In the United States district court, granted today to the indicted Chicago packers a delay of
their criminal trial until December 6.
pending proceedings for the defendants before the United States supreme
court.
ANNUAL  MEETING
OF
Liberal Association
WILL BE HELD
MONDAY, NOV. 27 th
AT 8 P.M.
IN
THE EAGLES' HALL
Columbia Street, over Phillips' Store.
Election of Officers and Other
Business.
GEO. KENNEDY,       ED. GOULET,
President. Secretary.
With threw games Bcheduled fov
today, football lovers ln the city
should ha\e little trouble tn spending
n pleasant afternoon. The two West-
ater City looc'ie games, in which the
Westmlnst- ity team does battle
at Moody Square r,lth the team of the
104th regiment, and the Sarnerton
team rlays the En Pt Burnaby eleven,
���should be well worth peeing.
Tt Is regretted in many quarters
thnt tho name Uot ween the Westminster senior amateur team and the Cedar Cottage eleven ' 111 not be playel
tor)-' i.;-t thnt in a pamn which will
be   foi n   Dt   RO'tV1   lit"-   date.     (V*">T
Cottage plays Coquitlam today. This
Is a reyfdme.l pa ne in the second
<>f the Iroquois Cup. A gruelling
caine between these two teams last
F,.' iulny ettdt'1 In a draw. Cedar
tt:i;;p ;��� i is 'he same team on the
field today as played for the club
l.,i Saturday. The kick-off Is timed
tot 2:15 eharp.
i *.<,. -t
^���^^aai
A Special
A spendid assortment of .
Showerproof  Coats   which I
will not only keep you warm \
but will keep a good shower
of rain out. They are worth
from $12.00 to $15.00.
Our Special, one week only
$10.00
New Arrivals
We have just received our
second shipment of Currie
Waterproof Coats, which is
the best mske we can obtain.
These Raincoats are absolutely waterproof, and will
stand all kinds of weather.
$10.00 to $20.00
a
LLIPS
THE WARDROBE CLOTHIER
New Westminster PAGE SIX
1HL DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1911.
CHURCH
SERVICES !
The special attention of the clergymen ls once more oalled to this
notice.
(Changes for this column must be
left at, or telephoned to, this office by
9 a.m. on Fridays. The omission of
any church notice from this column
indicates that no details have been
supplied.)
Sunday, November 26.
OLIVET BAPTIST���Rev. A. F. Bak-
er, pastor. Services 11 a.m., "Am I
My Brother's Keeper," and 7 p.m.,
"Love and Live." Sunday school at
2:30 p.m.
FREE METHODIST CHURCH���C.
S. McKinley pastor. Preaching at 11
a.m. and 7:30 p.m. by the pastor.
Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. J. D.
Marsh, D.E., will preach at both services. A short address will be given
in the evening before the sermon on
the recent Gipsy Smith meetings ln
Seattle.
COLLINGWOOD MlSTHODIST ���
Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a.m. Epworth L?ague
Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dundonald school
bouse; Service nt 2 p.m. and Sunday
ochoel at 3 p.m. Rev. W. Elwart Jones,
pastor.
MDAROS NORWEIGIAN LUTHERAN CHURCH ��� Divine service
erery Sunday at 3 p.m. In St. Paul's
Reformed Episcopal church Sunday
school following the service. O. Borgc,
pastor, residence 1G54 Eleventh avenue east, Vancouver.
TRINITY UNITED LUTHERAN
CHURCH���Rev. O. Skatteboi. pastor.
Cervice Sunday forenoon, July 2, at
11 o'clock. Boats leave the dock at
10:30.
FIRST SWEDISH LUTHERAN
OHURCH, St. Andrews and Eleventh
streets.���George N. Anderson, pastor.
Services every Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
GOSPEL HAL1,���Corner of Sixth
avenue and Ninth street.
SOUTH WESTMINSTER METHODIST MISSION���Rev. Henry Wilson,
pastor. Sunday school at 10 a.m.
Church service at 11 a.m.
ST. ANDREWS PRESBYTERIAN
���Rev. J. S. Henderson, pastor. Services 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Sabbath
scliool and bible class   at   2:30 p.m.
SAPPERTON METHODIST ��� Rov
E. D. Braden, pastor. Services at
11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Class meeting at
10 a.m.; Sunday school and Bible
class at 2:30 p.m.: Epworth League
on Monday at 8 p.m. Special anniversary services. Rev. C. Huistes will
preach in the morning and Rev. R.
Af. Thompson ln the evening. Miss
Chastey will sing at the evening service.
CATHEDRAL OF THE HOLY
TRINITY���Rev. Canon G. C. d'Easum,
M. A., rector; Rev. George A. RAy, M.
A., assistant curate. 8 a. ra. holy com I
munion; 11 a.m., matins. Utany and I
scrm-jn-, 2:$0, Sunday school; 7 p.m.
evensong and sermon.
CHURCH OF ST. MARY THE VIRGIN, Sapperton���2:30. Sunday school;
7:30 p.m., evensong an" sermon.
ST. BARNABAS, (ANGLICAN). '13*1
Tenth street���Rev. E. R. Bartlett,
M.A., rector. Holy communion, K a.m.;
matins, litany and sermon at n
a.m.: evensong and sermon at 7 p.m.:
Bunday school at 2:30 p.m.: young
people's meeting Thursday at S p.m
ut the rectory; Litany and sei:uon
Friday at 7:30.
ST. PAUL'S REFORM RI) EPISCOPAL CHURCH, corner of Seventh
and Royal avenue, "The Low Church."
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school at 2:30 p.m. Morning subject "Christ's Message to the
Churches," with five minute talks to
the children. Evening, "Thanksgiving."
SIXTH AVENUE METHODIST���
Services to be held In old hall adjacent. Rev. F. S. Okell. B.A., pastor.
Services at il a.m., "Thn Klrst of the
Judges," and 7 p.m., "The Two Sauls."
Sun lay school at 2:30 p.m.
EAST BURNABY METHODIST
CHURCfi���Corner Eighth streel and
Third avenue, Burnaby. Kev. V\". ('.
Frank, pastor. Services at 11 a.m.
and s p.m. Sunday school at 2:30
p.m. The pastor will preach morning
aud evenlnj.
KNOX    PRESBYTERIAN���Rer. E \
G.   Thompson,   M.A.,     pastor.     Publii.
worship:     Morning service and communion.  11   a.m.;   evening,    7    p.m.; '
Bible class ancl Sabbath school, 2:30
p.m.
SAPPERTON BAPTIST CHURCH.
Ilospital street���O. B, Anderson, pastor. Morning sen Ice 11 a.m.; Sunday
scliool and Bible class 12 to 1 p.m.;
evening service 7 pm.: people's meeting Thursday at 7:45 p.m.; B. Y. P. U.
Monday at S p.m.
ST. AIDAN'S PRESBYTERIAN, i
corner Fourteenth street and Seventh
avenue���Kev. K. Wallace Collins, B.A .
pastor. Services at 11 a.m. and 3
p.m. Evening subject, "Second Coming of Christ." Sunday school at 2:30
p.m. Guuild meets on Thursday at. S
o'clock  p.m.    Everybody welcome,
ST. STEPHEN'S PRESBYTERIAN,
corner of Fourth Ave. and Seventh St.
Rev. M. G. Melvln, B. A., miuistev.
Services at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Sunday school at. 2:30 p.m.; Bible
class 10 a.m.: prayer meeliit": Wt ���'-
r.esday at 8 p.m. The pastor will
preach In thp morning anl the Rev.
Principal McKay in the evening.
SALVATION ARMY, Captain McLean���Services at 11 a.m.. 8 p.m. and
7:30 p.m.. in the citadel. Eighth
ftreet. Cadet Phlllpott will bid fare-
veil in the evening on the occasion
nf his leaving for the training col-
lere in Toronto. Open air cervices
as usual.
BAPTIST MISSION. EDMONDS���
Services will be conducted In the
municipal hall at 7 p.m. by Rev. Reid
O'Brien Hall, Vancouver,  at   11a, m,  and  at  2 p, m.
DOUGLAS
ISLAND
Waterfront Lots
are 100 Feet
Wide and 600
Feet Deep���Get
a Catalogue
DOUGLAS
ISLAND
Industrial Sites
are \y2 to 3V2
Acres in
Extent���-Get a
Catalogue
DOUGLAS ISLAND   is the "Hub" of the Coquitlam-Port Mann Shipping and Industrial District.
An Admiralty chart will show that at low water in March and April the channel around Douglas Island is 17 feet deep at the shallowest point, and 44 feet on the
side opioosite Pitt River.
Consider for instance, the present value of Deanman's Island and of Burrard
Inlet waterfrontage; consider also the effect of the completion of new railways and
of the opening of the Panama Canal on the immediate future of Douglas Island.
Douglas Island was Crown granted in 1867, and indefeasible title will be given.
The terms of the sale are: One-quarter cash and balance in 1, 2 and 3 years with
interest at 6 per cent. Ten per cent, is payable at the sale, and the balance of the
first payment on the completion of the agreements. Catalogues from Rankin & Ford,
106 Carter-Cotton Bldg., Vancouver, B. C, or Sutherland & Ardagh, Bank of Commerce Building,
New Westminster, B. C.
^'^A'jgiBBii^i'g-iiJifcflaBMM'ae.'gtfai'aiMHi
McCullough, B.A,    Subject "A Faith
ful Sayin:;." Sunday scliool air
Hible class at 2:30 p.m. In Moreton
hall.
Clergymen are specially requested
to observe the notice at the head   of
i i hii> column.
WASH TBAT ITCH AWAY
If your druggist told you that you
could sim] ly wash away that awful
Itchy Eczema���yes���that the very
flrst drops of a soothing, clcansinn
wash would give you Instant relief, ii
would seem too good to bo trite,
wouldn't it?
But it is true, every word. We
keep on hand a supply ol such a lici-
uid known as the D. D. D. Prescription for Eczema, because we know
that this wonderful compound of Oil
of Wintergreen, Thymol and othe--
Ingredients actually does wash away
Eczema and all other skin impurities���that It clears the complexion
over nipht and leaves tbe skin as
healthy and smooth as that of a child.
We could not recommend D. D. D.
so positively unless we knew of the
wonderful cures wrought by this remedy. We vouch for the merits of
D. 1). D, and know positively that it
takes away the itch instantly. When
your druggist can rive you certain relief from that awful itch, you den't
need to suffer another day.
Wasli away all your skin troubles
with 1). 1>. I), and then keep your skin
in perfect, condition with 1). I). U.
Soap. Let us tell you more about this
wonderful remedy, cr write the I). D,
!i). Laboratories. Dept. N. N.. 40 Col-
borne St.. Toronto ond cct their free
trial bottle. For sale by F. .1. McKenzie, Druggist, Columbia street.
LARGEST STEAMERS
SAILING FROM CANADA
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
"Canada" Saturday, Dec. 2
"Megantic" Saturday, Dec. 9
"Teutonic" Thursday, Dec. 14
Steamers sail from Halifax early
ncM day, connecting with trains from
the West.
White Star S.S. "Laurentic" and
"Megantic" are the largest, flinest
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 class cabin HI) and third Class
passengers  only.
For reservations and tickets apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. R. Depot.
W. F. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Company's office, 619 2nd Ave.,
Seattle.
r, 2KiFa-i-*ar-^'rtjtxt*'^-��*v.miMdiJai-aiv.*'. :t vkti
Important to Grocers and Consumers!
aaa*a*aaaa****a*******t**aa*********aa*ua*t    >       ������������^�����������������*******
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food laws of
Canada.     Made   by   a   perfect   mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
SSL       flavor and food value.
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of the
Canadian trade we liave established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills ct I0G0 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
paqv nm.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODOB NO. 27.���
the regular meettncs ot thia lodge
are beld ln Odd Fellowi' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
���very Monday evening at S o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvla, N.O.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary;  R. Purdy, financial secretary
STENOGRAPHY   4   TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN, pubUc stenographer; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 416. Rear of Major - and
Savage's ofllce. Columbia St
LADY GREGORY COMING
FAMOUS IRISHWOMAN WILL PAY
VISIT TO CANADA.
FI8H   AND  GAME.
AYLING & 8WAIN, FISH, FRUIT,
Oame. Vegetablea, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank of MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BURNBTT, AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrlsterat-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and McKenzie streets, New Westminster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WAUE. WHEALLEK, McQUARKIK A
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offices, Rooms 7 and 8
Guichon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver offices, Williams building, 41 Gran
vllle atreet. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. G. McQuarrie. G. Bl
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAHHISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
atreet.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
iOAUD tj*' THADE���NBW Waal
minster Board ot Trade meets in tn*
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thuraday of eacn montn;
quarterly meeting on tne tmra
Thursday of February, May, Auguat
and November, at n p.m. Annua)
meeilugs on the third Thursday of
February. New members may b��
proposed aad elected at any montb
ly, or quarterly meettda. C. H.
Stuart-Wade, secretary
Playwright and Worker In Behalf ef
tbe Irish Revival Is a Woman
Who Scorns Money But Gives
Everything She Has for the Renaissance of the Old Time Spirit of
Her   Race���To  Deliver   Lectures.
Lady Gregory, the heroine of the
Irish literary revivalists, hag at last
made up hit mind to visit Canada
soon. For a considerable time she
has been receiving invitations from
lecture agents who felt she would hi
a money-maker on a lecture tour, but
she hHs steadfastly declined to have
anything to do with them. She refuses to have her talents ->r personality exploited for gain.
But now she has handed herself
over to the Irish -Ireland Movement
and anything she does will be :n that
Interest without fee or reward. She
is coming out at her own expense
and her lecturing campaign will be
Humor and
Philosophy
%r VVMCA/t M. SMITH
DOWN TO  EARTH.
flOME   down   from
*-'    away;
rsreamland.   fai
Cease living In the a'.-.le*.
Things do not come by accident
ln large aud grand supplies.
By ti,inking how they ought to be
Tou never turn a hair
Or make a dicker or a deal
That gets you anywhere.
I know It's very nice to stt
In some targe easy chair,
TMth eyes hair open and half closed.
And draw things from the air.
But what you draw wlll never bur
The babies any shoes
Or bring home victuals that the cook
To save her soul can use.
But that Is not the way things come
ln this large universe.
The dreamy hours are not the onaa
That fill the empty purse.
They may be pleasant while ther laat.
But it Is mighty nice
When dinner In the dining car
ls called to have tho price.
Coma down  from  Dreamland wltb a
thud.
Tou wlll not like the Jar
At blush the flrst, but very soon
Tou'll see things as they are.
It's fine to lave the cash to pay
For what you eat and drink        ,
And tn some small emergency     |
To bave a Utile chink. i
����������������� .;
Deferred to Her.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
SERVICE
(Time Time
of of
Arrival: Closing:
SOafOO��� United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday).23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally exeept Sunday). 11:15
18:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday).IS:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. B. R.
(dally except Sunday).20:30
7:40���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .11:46
12:00���Victoria via B. C.  E.  R.
(dally exeept Sundaj). 11:15
7:30���UnfteCStater via O. N. R.
1 dail j except Sunday}.. 9.46
16:15���United States via G. N!k. .
��My exeept Sunday)..16:00
11:40���All points eaat   and   Europe   (dally)     8:15
22:43���All points east and Europe (dally)   13:15
10:18���Sapperton and Fraaer
Mills     (dally     except
Suaday)      8:30
10.00���Sapperton and Fraser
mills     (daily     except
Sunday)      14:00
10:18���Coquitlam   (dally  Oxoept
Sunday)       ������������.������������v ��:3��
18:00���Central   Park   and  Ed-
mends    (daily    exeept
Sunday)       11.16
1400���East Burnaby    (daily   ox-
Bunday)  13:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tueaday and
Friday)   18:30
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and   Friday    14:00
10:00��� Ladner, Port Qulohon,
Westham   Island; Bun
Villa 13:30
10:00���Annievlllie (dally   except
Sunday)   13:30
10:00���Woodwards (Tueaday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:00���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding    via    G.    N.    It.
(daily except Sunday) ..14:20
Ul:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.  N.  R.   (dally ex-
tdally except Sunday).14:00
11:30���Clayton (Tuesday, Thursday.   Friday   and   Bat-
day       14:00
11:30���Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Friday)        14:00
8:30���Burnaby Lake  (dally ex-
emit Sunday   16:00
10:00���Abbotsford, Upper Sumas,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (dally except Sunday)  23:00
16:15���Crescent, White Rock and
Hlaine     (dally    'except
Sunday)   9:46
16:16���I.all's prairie, Fern Rldgo
and Hazlemere (Tueaday, Thursday and 8at-
inday 9:46
11:20���Chilliwack, Milner, Mt.
1 .nan, A Idergrove, Otter. Shortreed, Surrey
Ccntre.Cloverdale.Lang-
ley Prairie, Murrayvllle,
Strawberry Hill, Bouth
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Bardie, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via R. C. F. R. (dally
except Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Rand, Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. U. (Monday
Wednesday and Friday  9:00
���20:30���Chllllwt'.ck via B. C. E. R.
(daily except. Sunday). 17:30
(daily except Sunday).20:30
11:20���Abbotsford   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
16:50���Cln"��"-rtale   via   B.C.E.R.
i        (dally except Sundiy). 17:10
LADY GKF.OORY.
directed by   men   interested   :n   the
Irish Ireland   Movement.    The   visit
will  synchronize   with   that   of   the I
Abbey    Theatre    Company    of   Irish !
players. j
Those who have not followed close- |
ly tho activites of this remarkabla ���
woman may be surprised to learn }
that she has, without being such a
picturesque propagandist as Maud*
Gonne, taken thc place of the "Irish j
Joan of Arc" in the affections of the j
Irish  people. |i
Lady Gregory believes that Ireland j
can be saved by the dissemination of 1
national literature, the revival ef the j
Irish lan?uag" and industrial enter-
prise: while Maude Gonne's -dea for I
Inland's salvation was an appeal to
the battlefield. I
The latter has for the time being |
dropped out of the activities of Irish I
national life and Lady Gregory haa J
the fiald entirely to herself, so that
her lecturing tour will be followed i
with more than ordinary interest by |
homo-staying Irish  folk. ;
Eight years ago, Lady Gregory and ]
Edward Martyn, the Galway landlord !
who is president   of   thi Sinn Fein, |
together with W. B. Yeats, the Irish
poet  and  folk-lorist,  decided  to  pro-,
duce plays  written by themselves in.
tha Dublin  theatres,  plays  in  which
Irish thought would find expression, j
but it was suddenly discovered   that |
there was an Act of Parliament which i
prohibited   these   Irish   dramas   from '
being produced in any licensed thea- j
tre in   the Irish   capital.    With   the J
co-operation   of    the    late   Professor ;
Lecky, who was then an M.P., Lady
Gregory had the Act   of   Parliament-
repealed   and   thc Abbey Theatre   ln
Dublin is now th* result. , |
Although   an    aristocrat   by  birth, .
like her neighbor Martyn, she prefers j
the country life   to the glamor   sur- j
rounding fashionable society in Dub. ;
Iin, or  the   attractions   of London's I
West End ball-rooms.   She knows the |
peasant life from tho inside, for she j
has lived among them from her chid-
hood,  and  their loves,  sorrows,  and
joys are   freely   interpreted - in   her
plays.    Slu   docs not   try to conceal
their faults, but stands out boldly to
criticise them when   she thinks   she
ought,  as she   demonstrated   in   her
defence of the "Playboy of the Western World, which   provokr-d   such a
storm   of   condemnation   in   Dublin
when it was produced   for the   flrsl
time.
Lady Gregory wields a busy and
versatile pen. Looking over the
repertoire of the Abbey Theatre one
finds her name appended to numer-'
ous plays, including "The Gael
Gate,,r "Snreading the News," "The:
Doctor in Spite of Himself," (a trans-i
Iation from Molkre), "Hyacinth Hal.
vey," '"She Caravans," "The Whit*
Cockade," "The Rising of the Moon,"
the last named a comedy in which
she collaborated with Dr. Dougla��
Hydi, thi famous Gaelic scholar and
poet.
Lady Gregory will visit all the
cities where there is a nubstantial
Irish population ond expects to be
away about six months.
Thsy Fear Him..
Adm.ral Sir Frahcis Bridgeman.
who has recently undergone a sligh^
operation, is looked u^on os an officer
of great ability, though, strangely,
enough, he has seen no active aer-'
vice. He is a grave, almost stern-
featured man, and oa a court-martjal,
is ths terror of shuffling witnesses.   :
Between  Humorists,
"You  stole one of  my jokes  outright," declared the first press humorist.
"Well," said the second proas humorist, "when I see I can't Implore,
a joke I don't try iW"
/f'&atmataY
"Is tbat an Interesting buuk you just
Bnlsbedr
"I don't know."
"When do you expect to tiud out?"
"When my wife reads IL"
LAND ACT.
SSS*
New Westminster Land District, District of Naw Westminster.
Take notice that I. Walter S. Rose,
of New Weatmlnster, B. C, occupation broker, intend to apply for permission to lease the following described land.
Commencing at a post planted one
and a half miles from Lillooet river
on tbe east bank of Twenty Five Mile
creek, running 80 chains nortb, thence
80 chains east, tlience 80 chains
soutb, thenee 80 chains west to point
of commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
Date, September 18tb, 1911.
WALTER S. ROSE,
Name ef Applicant (in full).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1117.
CAPITAL       914,400,000.00
RESERVE   :2,OOO.OO0J��
Branches tbroagnout Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ana la London, England, New Tork, Chicago and Spokane,
D.8.A., and Mexico City. A general
banking business transacted. Let
ters of Credit Issued, available with
correspondents In all parts of ths
world.
Savings Bank Dspartmeat���Deposits
received In sums of tl and upward,
aud Interest allowel at S par cent, par
annum (present rate).
Total  Assets over 1186.000,000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Re Lois 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 11, Block 2; Lots
1. 2, 3, 4, 6, 6, 7, 8, 9, B ock 3; Lots
1, IA, IB, 4, 6, 6, 7, Block 4; Lots
1, 2, 3. 4. 5, 6, Block 5; Lots 1, 2, 3,
4, 5, 6, Blork 6; Lets 1, 2, 3, 4. 5,
C, Block 7; LoU 1, 2, 3, 4. 6, 6.7,
8, 9. 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, ,.5, 16, Block
8; Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, lfi, 17. 18, 26,
27, 28, 29 and 30, Block 9; Lots 14.
15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21. 22, Block
10 of part of Lot 229, Group 1. Map
1095. ln tbe District of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certificate of Title Number 19478F. 1 su.d
In tbe name of The Bldwcll Bay and
Belcarra Company, Limited, has been
filed ln this office.
Notice Ib hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, in a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless In the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writinsr.
C. S. KEITH.
Distiict Registrar of Tlt'es.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C.. November 20, 1911.
LAND  REGISTRY ACT.
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2, New Westminster District:
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 11A9F, Issued
In the name of George' Carter, has
been filed in tbis office.
Notice is hereby given that I shal?,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, issue
a duplicate of the said Certificate,
unless in tbe meantime valid objection be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office. New Westminster, B. C, Oct. 31, 1911.
Municipal Pride.
"Percy  lsu't   worth   the   powder to
blow blm up."
"How can you say so!"
"Well, what's be good for?"
"Have you no civic pride?"
"What's civic pride sot to do with
bini?"
"Ke counts one more ln tbe ceaaus
report."
Chance For a Meat.
"I had been lost three days In the
wood* without food wben suddenly I
was confronted by a big black bear.
"What did you do?"
"What would you bave done?"
"I think 1 should have eaten the
bear."
I ����rn   Classes every Monday    and
~~       Thursday night,   8   o'clock,
To     nt 318 Royal avenue.   Those
_ receiving    Invitation    cards
Dance for the Friffay evening
dances in St. Patrick's hall will please
notice that Invitations are good tor
tbe season.    Dancing 9 to 2.    C. W.
tOpenshaw's four-piece orobeftra
Phone L576, J. R. Barnett. Manager.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.     P. O. Box S49.
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth.
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
DOCK   AT JOHNSTON'S WHARF,
Foot of Columbia Avenue, and Sail at
12 Midnight, Both North and
Southbound.
88. "PRINCE RUPERT leaves Vancouver at midnight every Saturday
for Victoria and Seattle.
88. "PRINCE RUPERT" leaves Vancouver at 12 midnight every Monday for Prince Rupert.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
rtBoe 'Pbone lis.     Barn 'Phone ia
Begbie 8treet.
Baggage   dell verse   promptly    ���
aay part ot tte elty.
Light and Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TPAM DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C
Ths
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up $6,200,000
Reserve  7,200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending ln Canada
from the Atlantic to the Pacinc,
ln Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica, Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cltiea In the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Weatmlnster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
Hew It-Happened,
���'Why. Johnnie!"
"Wbatr
"How did you get tbe back of yonr
neck so sunburned?"
"W'y. 1 waa facln' the sun with my
back w'en I was ln swimmlnV
��
Cheaper.
"I am going on a fishing trip.
"I didn't know you liked to flsb."
"I don't"
"Then why do you go on a fishing
trlpr
"I can't afford any otber kind."
Harking Back.
"Just a case of reverting to typei"
"How ls tbatr
"Tou say tbe girl made a monkey
ef him." *     .
  '   t.*7K
Specialising.   *$*"
"Do yon like to Usb?"
"That depends.   I like to catch fish."
n   PERT PARAGRAPHS.
Aa artist's eye would probably he
all right if It were not appended to an
artist's temperament.
. The stout person wbo baa ill bealtb
bas a bard time of IL
Having a pull helps a lot but posh
ts tbe thing.
It depends upon results whether we
consider an enterprise wise or foolish.
Tbe man wbo doesn't know bow to
do a tblng ia always willing to show
you.
Lack of material Is often tbs reason
why some people ean't make op tbeu
oilnda.
It ts bard to judge of a man's Intelligence by the speech he makes to a
pretty girl.
Ton caa't make some people ataj
turned down, ao what's tho use trying)
Ton may not be able to depend opon
your friends, but your enemies wlll
never disappoint you.
Tbere sre people wbo are ao con- *
stantly making mistakes tbat we feel J
like regarding them la tba light of as
oerta.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C. Coast Service
\
88. "PRINCE JOHN" leaves Prince
Rupert at 1 p.m. every Wednesday
for Stewart; at 10 p.m. Thursday,
November 30, December 28, for
Queen Charlotte City, Skldgate,
Lockport, Rose Harbor, etc., and at
10 p.m. Thursday. November 23,
December 7, 21, for Masset and
Naden Harbor.
GRAND TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
runs trains twice a week from Princo
Rupert to end of track (100 miles).
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY 8YSTEM
(The Double Track Route.)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago in Canada
and the United States, also in Europe.
Make your reservations now for tho
Holidays.
Standard and Tourist Sleepers.
Meals a la carte. Through Tourist
Sleepers from Vancouver to Atlantic
Seaboard November 23 and December 3.
H. G. 8MITH, C.P.&T.A. Tel. Sey. 7100
L. V. DRUCE, C. A.        Tel. Sey. 3060
527 Grandvllle Street, Vancouver.
FROM VANCOUVER.
For  Victoria.
10:00 A .If Dally except Tuesday
1:00- P. M ...Dally
12:00 Midnight Saturday Only
16:06 A. M.
11:66  P.  M.
For Seattle.
.Dally
.Daily
'  Fer Princs Rupert and Alaska
11:06 P. M...Nov. 4th, 12th. Dec. 8th.
Fer Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:66 P. If.. .Oct. 31, Nov. 11th, 25th
For Hardy Bay.
8:36 A.   M Wednesdays
Fer  Upper Fraser  River  Points.
Leave New Westminster, 8:00 A.M.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Chilliwack. 7:00 A. M., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Islands Points.
7:00 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Gallano. Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganes Hr. Gulch-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to ED. GOULET,
���gent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vancouver
PALMER
GASOLINE ENGINES
8% to 16 H. P.
��� and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phona 68.
Tenth  St.,  New Weatmlnster.
I
YES, WE CAN
CLEAN IT
Our process ef Dry Cleaning
and Dying is MARVELLOUS.
We can reclaim many garments you might decide to cast
aside.
Phone R278 for the Best Work.
Gent'6 Suit* Preued   ���  75c
Gent's Suits Cleaned $1.50 op
ROYaT^
CHEMICAL
Cleaners & Dyers
G. F. BALDWIN, PROP.
MS Columbia Street.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet ovary Monday in I Abor hall,
8. P.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office pbone
L 60S, Residence nbone 601.
F. G. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WE8TMIN8TER    TRUST     BLOCK.
Phono Ml. Bex 778
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Wateri,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Teleohone II IIS. Offles: Princess S-
Choice Beef, Mutton,
lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
���OWELL A ODDV
Corner Eighth St. snd Fifth Avenue
PHONE 87a
Phone 388.
P. O. Bex MT.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Markst Squsrs, Nsw Westminster.
THE
BankofToronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready tofcopen a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong bank-
ing organization.
Interest is paid ob Sariafs
Balaacesjhalf-yearly.
BatioeM (Accounts   opened
on favorable term.   ::
INCORPORATED:i855
ASSETS $4��,000.000
NEW WESTMINSTER,
BRANCH
615 ColumJIs Street.
B. C
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Glvsn.
214 Sixth Avsnue. Phons 667
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C.
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.J.
& COMPANY, LIMITED,J
r .
Phone Mi fifaw Westminster, B. C. PAOE eiOHT
THE DAILY NEWS.
SATURDAY,  NOVEMBER 25,  1911
ELECTRIC
WATER-MOTOR
and HAND-POWER
"MAXWELL"
Washing
Machines
and Wringers
SOLD and
GUARANTEED by
& LUSBY
610 Hamilton St.
City News
M. L. Dickinson has lust returned
from the cannery on the Skeena, ahd
will remain in town for some time.
Charlie Good, the great Scottish
comedian, Messrs. Gillespie and Williams at Scottish concert, Xovember
28, Odd Fellows' hall. **
Ice cream, all fruit flavors, promptly
delivered.   Phone 310.   I. A. Reid.   *
The Vancouver V. M. C. A. will holl
It's usual meeting ut 3:45 on Sunday
afternoon when a good program of
���music will be given by the orchestra.
The Rev. J. S: Henderson will address the meeting.
Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
L. R. A. M.       A. R. C. M. |
Member of the Incorporated Society
of Musicians (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)   I
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form.
Prepares candidates for Teachers'
Diplomas, Licentiate and Local examinations of the Associate! Board of thn
Royal Academy of Music and Royal
College of Music. Has had numerous
successes tn past years.
For terms, etc., apply 37 Agnes St.,
New Westminster.   Phone L638.
Slipper
Soles
wrpsn
I EQg #te:oI
Eiderdown
Wool
MANY BARGAINS
Shoes!   Thc kind
wear.    C41    Front
Phons R672.
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tsnks, Etc.
for you to consider are the
matters of the financial independence of your family
after your*death, and the
education of your children.
Why not put both in the certainty class by insuring your
life and your home and fac
tory?
Shoes ! Shoes !
that stand thei
street. ������
Lewis Robinson, who has spent the
last 18 months in Seattle, has returned to the Royal City, where he will
ln future reside with his parents. His
father is the custodian of Queens
park.
On Monday, the 27th, the St. Andrew's Guild will hold a "Strangers'
Night," when a splendid program will
be given, to be followed by a social
evening. All of the yBung people are
especially Invited to be present and
to bring a friend with them.
Cheapest and best
641 Front street.
shoes on earth,
**
__^__
Alfred W* McLeod
INSURANCE
es? $mm*. St..
Phona   62. New   Westminster,
'mi,' ...   m;i.n-'_ityun ....      ������
ESTABLISHED 1882.
The funeral of the late Mrs. McNab
will take place this afternoon at half
past two o'clock from St. Stephen's
Presbyterian church, where divine
service will be conducted. Frien;ls
will kindly accept this invitation.
Miss Munn, Miss Laird and MIbs
Henderson will sing at the Scottisit
concert, November 28, in Odd Fellows-
hall. *'
Dr. Hugh L. Dickey, of Vancouver,
the well known eye. ear, nose and
throat specialist, paid his usual weekly visit to the Hotel Russell yesterday. **
In connection with St. Barnabas
church. 43G Tenth street, there will
be a series of meetings held in thq
evenings throughout the week with
the exception of Saturday. The following is the schedule: Monday,
7:30, Men's club: Tuesday, R, Young
People's meeting: Wednesday,. 7:30,
Men's club; Thursday, 7, Sunday-
school: Friday, 7:30. Litany an.l sermon, S, choir practice. All will be
hei J in the hall, except the last.
Money to loan, city property; lowest currant rates. National Finance
Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia street.     **
WE WANT YOUR ORDER
CASH IF YOU CAN.
CREDIT IF YOU CAN'T.
We have no hot air to peddle;
just legitimate tailoring.
J. N. ATCHISON
MERCHANT TAILOR
38 Begbie Street.
LOOK!
Seventh Avenue, Large Lot.
$1000
One-third Cash, balance 6, 12 and
IS months.
Fifth Avenue, near
Twelfth Street. Fine
north side.
$1500
Good  Terms.
corner   of
lot on  the
Two Lots,
corner Gray
Street.
and First
$2500
Very Good Terms.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
FOR SATURDAY SHOPPERS
ASTONISHING   VALUES   IN   WOMEN'? SUITS SATURDAY.
Regular Values to $27.50; Saturday Bargain $10.50 Each.
this season's styles.    Many  materials
Eighteen only Women's Suits
colors are included
and
*r.m .      **-���_.    ln thU group of winter   suits;   bo   many   that   at-
mos   UUTarrmUOr T"  *M   A��' ^-e, are this season.
most favored garments; sizes run from 32 to 40 bust.      You
to find some one to your liking.   If you have a suit to
is the time and this store the place
buy,
are sure
Saturday
WOMEN'S  DRESS  SKIRTS  BELOW HALF PRICE
Remarkable saying opportunity on skirts of such quality and style. The
cZ*\TrVa th'8 '0t 8h0U,d 8lVe wlde W ��* selection,
inal   Lvv  iT!!   ' PfDama an<1 ""����>��**��������. I" -hades of green, card-
It >      ' k ,C.   8nd Wb,t��� 8trlpe 0nd ��� tw*^-    Remember, you
sa\e to one-half on these skirts.
WOMEN'S    UNDERWEAR   VERY
LOW   PRICED.
Women's Vests; flne close rib;
splendid winter weight; full
length sleeves; open front; lace
trimmed; drawers to match;
ankle length; closed or open
styles ln natural and white; regular values 76c. Saturday bargain, a garment    50c
BOYS' 8UIT8 PRICED FOR ONE
GREAT   RUSH.
Saturday Bargain, (1.75 Each.
There is not a woman In the city
would think of making such
little suits for double the prico
asked Saturday. Come ln Norfolk style, with extra detachable
wash collar and front; made of
good grade Scotch tweed; in
shades of green and grey; sizes
fitting 4 to 7 years; regular values 62.75.
GREAT BARGAIN IN BLANKE8.
Flannelette Blankets ln white with colored border,
size 68x81 inches; good nap finish and extra
weight; regular $1.50. Saturday bargain, yd. $1.25
Wool Blankets white Scotch; close nap finish; finished singly large almost 8 lbs. weight; also Canadian grey blanket, large size and 7 lbs. weight:
regular $6.00 and $H,50. Saturday bargain, per
pair $4.95
Of un'isial gravity were fhe crimes
with "hieh the prisoners appearing:
before His Honor Judge Howay yesterday morning, are charged. Bozak,
(of Montreal bank robbery fame.!]
came up for eloctlon. He pleaded!
tbnt be desired   lo take legal  advlc?
ord  be   waa  allowed  time  to  do  sd.
Two men wbo were brought in from I
Xoith  Uend, elected tor  speedy trial!
on a charge of having broken into a 1
C I'. R. car.
A Swell
LINE OF
Hand Bags
Just to hand, direct from
the factory. Good values
from $1.50 to $12.00. You
may not need one now, but
have a look at them, you
will probably need one later.
Curtis Drug Store
For
PHOTO GOODS
SPECTACLES
SEEDS
Phone 43.: L. D. 71;
New    Westmlnater,
Res. 72.
B    C.
SEASONABLE
GOODS
Muir's White Pine Cough
Cure, Cold Cream,
Witch Hazel and other
lotions, Catarrh Cures,
Etc.
MllflrS DIG STORE
Oeaue Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster. B.C.
Tickets for Pt. Andrew's concert
nnd dance on sale. Conceit iiOc, dance
60c, concert ancl dance 7uc. **
Premier McBride made a brief visit
to the Conseivative convention yesterday, lie left before lunch time,
and did not reappear in the course of
the afternoon, in co'irse of a few remarks which he made he said the
matter of B. C.'s needs woyld be
placed in the hands of a special an.i
unbiassed committee upon whose
recommendations the government
would act.
Kyes tested for glasses: satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford. graduate optician. Optic'an parlors In
T. Gifford's jewelry store. **
Tho Uev. A. E. Roberts, president
(f tho B, 0. Methodist conference, will
give a talk on the immigration problem of Canada, whicli will be Illustrated by cne hundred views secured by
Dr. Stevenson, on Monday evening
Xovember L'7. in thn Sundav scliool
room of the Queens avenue Methodist
church. A collection will bo taken
the proceeds of which will go toward:;
the forward movement of the missionary department of th? league, All
members and friends cf the league ar:'
cordially invited.
Mrs. Lester vill open an adult beginners' elass in St. George's hall
Thursday, November 30, at 7::io p.m.:
also nn informal bop from !l to 1- for
last, season's pupils and their friends
Mr.  P, C,  Lasbmir, of the (court
house staff, was the recipient yesterday of the sr.el news of the death of
his father,- W. T. Lashmir, which oc
curred   at   Putney,   Kngland,  on   the
second of the month. Mr. Kashmir was
in  some measure  prepared  for    the
worst for he had recently had word
j that   his   father   had   been   attacked
���With a paralytic stroke, and since he
was a man who    lacke 1    but a few
weeks of 77  years it was moro than
likely   that  the  attack   would   prove
��� fatal.    Mr. Kashmir's mother Is still
alive abd  she and her husband were
i to have celebrated their golden wedding   anniversary   next   August.     Mr.
! Kashmir's    friends    will    sympathize
| with him ln his bereavement.
B. & M.
FISH MARKET!
1537 Front St.   -   Phone 3011
Fresh Salmon (half or whole), lb. 10c
Fresh Salmon, sliced 2 lbs. for 25c
Halibut (half or whole), lb 8c
Fresh Herring    4 lbs. for 25c
Fresh Smelts, per Ib 10c
Crabs 2 for 25c
(lams, per lb 6d
Smoked Salmon and Halibut, lb. ..15c
Kippers and Bloaters, lb 10c
Rabbits, each  35c
Mallards, per brace  $1.25
Damask Table Cloth: sizes 45x45 Inches; neat pattern and good finish; regular values $1.00. Saturday
bargain, each 75c
Hemstitched Table Centres sizes 30x30 Inches; and
runners, size   18x64    inches.        Saturday    bargain,
each 25c
5(>lnch fancy Art Tapestry; extra weight and good
design and color;   regular  75c.    Saturday   bargain.
yard 45e
IS-inch all Linen Crash; cclored border; regular 15c.
Saturday  bargain,  yard 10c
NEW  NECK   FRILLING  BOXED.
Four frills to the box; assorted; regular value 35c.
Saturday,   bargain, a box     .... 20s
WOOL    MUFFLERS.
Spring fastening; ln shades of grey, cardinal, mauve
and green; extra long; regular values $1.25. Saturday  bargain ach      $1.00
HOSIERY   BARGAINS.
Women's   line cashmere hose plain black only;  soft
finish and fast dye;  regular 35c.    Saturday bargain,
two pairs, for 45c
CHILDREN'S RIBBED BLACK CASHMERE HOSE.
With double sole and heel; some with double knre;
all   sizes;   regular 30c and 35c.    Saturday bargain,
.. .. ^bBb^^l^H^^H^^B'	
niED.
SMYTH���PORIS XUTTI. LILLIAN
only child of Mr. and Mrs. P. Smyth.,
dty, at the eeneial hospital, Van
cou'.er, cn the 22nd inst., age seven
yea s.
Funeral t3o!c place yesterday morn
Ing at 8 o'clock from tha family resi
den:-o. 422 Till'cl avenue, to St. Peter's
Roman Catholic church, (hence Id
tha cemetery,
Delivery 10 a: m. and 4 p. m.
Terms���Casn.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St.
FURNITURE
i
l Bought and Sold.
Highest Pi ice Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
l****************��**
************ at***************
MESH
STERLING Silver, $25.00 to $40.00 each
GERMAN Silver  $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2,00 each.
Chamberlin
THE
M     JEWELER
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
*��***����**t.*****^******O*******>****IS*****************0
A SNAP IN
(���Jfi9) Sixteen large lots fronting on a graded street and Just oft
Second street, one of the wldet stieets in this city. These lots are
almost cleared and offer an exceptional opportunity as an Investment or for a contractor ln search of cheap sites for Inexpensive
cottages.
Price $500 Each
Terms: $100 Cash, balance 5, 12,
18 and 24 months.
Building Is active ln this district where over forty houses have
been built during the past year and every one has been sold or
rented.   For sale en bloc or in single lots.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
art & Co., ltd,
NEW   ARRIVALS
Orchid Talcum, Orchid Cold Cream, Orchid Perfume
Orchid Almond Cream.
ADONIS   HED   RUB
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 57 WE8TMIN8TER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND SEE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
E. II. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni.
Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treaa.
SMALL-BUCKUN
LUMBER CO., LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealers In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 877.   Shingles, Sash, Doors, Mouldings, Eto.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster      Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and A'dergrove, B.C.
Victoria,
INTERURBAN   TRAMS.
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 6, 6:45
a.m. and every 16 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 16 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island braneb. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every bour
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.
Kraser Vnllev line. ��� Cars
eave for Chilliwack and way
points at 9.30 a.m., 1.20 and
0.10 p.m.
Huntingdon and way points,
leaves at 4.06 p.m.
EXCURSION TO 1
CHIUIWAGK
The B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on Its Frasor Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good ror
return until Monday.
MAKE  YOUR   PLAN8 TO
TAKE   THIS   ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.

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