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The Daily News Oct 16, 1911

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 -�� ���&
^m-a
RMB
i
IV-v M4
WHITE, 8HILE8 6 CO.
for improved farm lands In Fraser
Valley,    Coquitlam    and    Burnaby.
623  and   746  Columbia   Street,
New Westminster.
@I)C
VOLUME  6,  NUMBER  188.
Xjf lots In the west end of the
'city.    New    B. C.    Electric   cut-off
runs through this property; streets
opened  up.    Prices from $400 up;
very easy payments.
WHITE, 8HILE8 & CO.
NEW WESTMINSTER, B.C., MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16. 1911
PRISON FOR LIFE
Manslaughter Is Verdict of
Jury.
AENEAS  HACK IS tiUILTY
Sordid   Crime   Is   Justly   Punished���
The  Result  of a  Drinking  Bout
Ends in Life Sentence.
PRICE FIVE CENTi.
CHOLERA SPREADS
AMONG SOLDIERS
Torpedo   Boat   Wrecked   at    Landing
Operations���Turkish     Parliament
Opens.
took
was
row
two
man
In the Assize Court, on Saturday,
the curtain waa rung down on one
of the most sordid tragedies in all
the criminal annals of the red men
of the province. Aeneas Mack was
found guilty of manslaughter and
was senttenced to Imprisonment for
tbe term of his natural life.
Mack ls a Chehalis Indian. William Bernard, the man wbo ls now
dead, was a half-breed. Mack, Bernard, Peter Sigh and Harry McKay-
all of them, except Bernard, pure bred
Indians���were together drinking one
night a year ago. It appears that Wllllard Bernard and Mack quarreled on the wharf. McKay separated
tbem, but hostilities were resumed,
and McKay kept out of the fray.
McKay heard a splash ln the water
and saw blood on the steps leading
down to the slip at which an Indian
skiff was moored.
Then it was Peter Sigh who
up the gruesome tale. Sigh
seated ln his skiff when the
broke  out  afresh  between  the
men  ashore.    He  is  a   small	
physically, and during his attendance
ln court, especially when he was giving his evidence, the horror of tbe
memory of the night of the tragedy
seemed to lie heavy upon him. He
told how he had heard the noise of
tbe fray, and bad pulled away from
the slip; how, when the noise had
died down, he returned to thp slip,
found Bernard, half unconscious,
ln the water, holding on to the
sides of a launch; how he had dragged the drowning man out of the
water and laid hlm ln the bottom
of the launch. Then he told how Mack,
strong, muscular and masterful, returned from the shore, lifted the still
form of Bernard from tbe bottom of
the launch, laid It in the bottom of
the skiff, and ordered Peter to pull
away. Then, last ot all, ke to<4 hew,
when the skiff was some way out
from the shore. Mack ordered htm to
stop rowing, and then picked up the
body of Bernard, dropped It over the
side and held It long enough under
water to make sore (be unconscious
man was drowned. Then Mack let
the body go, and gave the final order
So pull away.
; The evi.lence In tbe case gae lUtle
opportunity for the construction of a
strong defence. All the men were
drunk. Mack professed utter Inability to recall the occurrences of
the evening, and the plea was set up
that he was so drunk as to be
physically Inacapable of the deed
Sigh was originally arrested for par
tlclpation in the crime, and turned
King's evidence. As much was mado
of this circumstance as It admitted of.
Mr. Hansford, counsel for the defenn*.
did not fall to point out that Sin
could not be regarded as a dlsln
terested witness. Conflict between
the evidence given by witnesses at
various bearings���tbe case was heard
at last assize, but the jury failed to
agree���was pointed out, and the fact
that the identification of the body ot
Bernard rested upon recognition of
the clothes he wore and upon the
absence of some teeth from the upper
Jaw was emphasized: but the case
for the prosecution was strong; and
It was ably handled. The Jury brought
In a verdict of manslaughter, and
sentence of Imprisonment for life wa*
pronounced by the chief Justice.
Constantinople, Oct. 15.���The Turkish parliament was opened this afternoon, the Sultan's speech being read
by tbe Grand Vizier and ln the presence of the sultan, tbe oldest Turkish princes, the foreign diplomats and
the heads of tbe foreign banks.
The speech dealt mostly with tbe
action of Italy ln declaring war
against Tripoli and with the steos
taken by the powers looking to mediation. In the meanwhile, the Grand
Vizier read, the Turkish government
contiues to have recourse to meas
ures to defend its rights and legitimate interests.
Tbe speech declared tbat Italy's
ultimatum was presented while the
Turkish government was engrossed
In developing the country industrially
and reshaping the errors of the old
regime. It accused Italy of opening
hostilities before the expiration of
twenty-four hours after the ultimatum
was given, and wltb firing upon torpedo boats wben they were saluting,
Ignorant tbat hostilities had broken
out.
The chamber re-elected Ahmed
Rlza Bey president by 86 votes to 55
for Mahlr Said. Ahmed Rlza urged
that the Young Turk committee keep
its bands off In tbe coming election.
It Is said certain Young Turks will
control the chamber, resulting ln a
continuance of the resistance to
Italian demands.
PRINaSSlEAtRicfREPO���
WRECKED NEAR ALERT BAY
Said to Have Struck Near Spot Where Princess May Was
Lost-All Passengers are Safe Ashore and Cared For-
No Loss of Life Reported So Far.
PRESIDENT TAfI
CUTS FIRST SOD
i
The steamer Princess Beatrice Is
reported to have struck on the rocks
In Seymour Narrows where she remains fast
The report came In as a flash over
the wire at an early hour thla morning and It was added that all the passengers had been taken off the wrecked vessel and had been landed safely
at Alert Bay, where *v*ry hospitality
that that place affords waa being
shown them. No mention Is made of
any loss of life.
The Princess Beatrice waa on her
return trip from Prince Rupert and
the Queen Charlotte Islands and It
would appear that she is wrecked on
just about the same spot as that on
which the Princeaa May was lost last
year. Her next sailing from Vancouver was advertised to tike place at
11 o'clock on Wednesday evening,
October 18, the date having been advanced from the same time on the
19th.
The Princess Beatrice was an emln-
ently seaworthy craft. She was built
at Victoria In 1004.
Enquiries made   at   the   C. P. R.  ^^^
wharf over the phono and at the wire- ithe worto has eter seenT the Panama
leaa telegraphy station hy the Mnw1Mnai��    Th. n*��*t*-~t   ....��<-.. <	
Initial    Work    Started    on    Panama
Pacific World'a Pair at San
Francisco.
San Francisco, Oct. 14.���Under con
ditlons that were almost Ideal, ground
was broken bere today for tbe Panama Paciflc exposition of 1915, that Is
to commemorate the opening of tbo
Panama canal. President Taft lifted
the first spadeful of black earth from
tbe ground on which tbe exposition
building wlll rise; Madame Lillian
Nordlca sang her greeting, and more
than 100.000 persons filled tbe great
stadium in Golden Gate park to
witness the flrat ceremony in memory
of what Mr, Taft and other speakers
called "The greatest engineering feat
means elicited nothing in addition to
the Information conveyed above. The
statement that the steamer was on
her way south when the disaster occurred was confirmed by the C. P. R.
representatives, but further particulars were not available.
REBELS   PROGRESSICHURCHMCN CONFER
Author Divorced.
New York, Oct. 15.���Mrs. George
Randolph Chester has been granted
a divorce from her husband, a short
story writer. Mrs. Chester named in
her suit a young woman whom she
said her husband Introduced at hts
apartments here last spring as his
wife. Chester denied all his wife's
allegations.
Cholera Is Spreading.
Rome, via Frontier, Oot. 15.���The
landing of the Italian expeditionary
forces In Tripoli was more eventful
than at first known. Owing to the
difficulties by rough sea and hard
shore, the Italian commanders found
themselves confronted by a serious
problem. The great fleet of coral
boats from the Islands came to the
rescue, however, and helped ln landing the troops. The torpedo boat
Preeca was wrecked on the rocks, although the crew was saved. There
have been twenty or thirty cases of
cholera, sgth a 75 per cent mortality.
��� . ���   ."~u~rTrrr~
ROYAL WELSH
UDtEscnont
DETAILS OF WOMEN'S
SUFFRAGE
VOTE
San Francisco. Oct 15.���Woman
suffrage has triumphed in California,
straggling returns late Saturday from
hitherto unreported precincts finally
wiped out the majority previously
recorded against the amendment and
since this turn In the tide the margin in favor of the amendment has
now increased steadily.
For amendment No. 4, 119,086;
against 117,408; majority for the
amendment 1678.
These figures represent the returns
trom 2717 precincts out of a total of
3121 ln tbe state.
As tbe remaining precincts to be
heard from are virtually ln counties
which, have given suffrage majorities,
it Is reasonable to suppose that they
will Increase this margin, probably by
a thousand votes or more.
Complete official returns from* 2877
precincts out of 3121 In the state give
for woman's suffrage 119.830; against
117.779.    Majority for suffrage 2051.
The remaining precincts are In remote mountain districts and tbeir returns are not expected to change this
majority greatly.
���In the aggregate they should Increase the suffrage lead, as most of
them are ln counties that gave majorities for the amendment.
To Sing in Royal City Under Auspicrt
of  Women's  Educational  Club
on October 24.
Under tbe auspices of the Women'?
Educational Club, the Royal Welsh
Ladies' Choir wlll visit New Westminster on Tuesday, Oct. 24 and will
give a concert in St. Patrick's Hall.
The world-wide reputation of the
choir is sufficient to fill the hall with
delighted music lovers on that occasion. For those who have not had
the pleasure of bearing lt before a
few details of Its record are appended:
That the choir brings the goods
with it wben it tours a country, and
that It captivates the heart of the people, needs no other certificate than
the fact that the choir on its third
tour is receiving a warmer reception
than it ever received on its previous
tours. The daughters of Wales havo
found out that Americans and Canadians are truly a musical people, and
as Madame Hughes-Thomas puts lt,
the proof of a really musical nature
is the shunning of musical trash,
however cheap lt may be, and the
patronizing of musical art for art's
sake, even though the price' be prohibitive. Musical Canada has gone
crazy���to use a vulgar" term���over
tbe singing of the lasses from Wales,
not because of any high price they
had to pay to hear them, but because
the singing of the choir reached the
Ideal of genuinely musical people.
Hence tbe third visit of the choir and
the Invariable warm reception It has
met with so far at every appearance
on its present Itinerary over this
great continent. One of the effects
of the previous tours Is that the choir,
having become more accustomed to
the people, sings on this occasion
better, lf possible, than It ever did
before.
It Is unfortunate that owing to the
repairs and alterations which are be
ing carried out at the opera houss
the committee of the Educational
club which has arranged for the visit
of the Welsh choir will be unable to
hold the concert In that building. The
next beat place that could be got was
St. Patrick's hall and therefore the
concert will be hold there.
After the payment of all expenses
the balance of the proceeds of the
concert wfll be devoted to the uses of
the Columbian college.
Government    Cannot   Cope
With Armed Force.
RECALL   OLD  COMMANDER
Revolutionists  Seek  Recognition  and
Request Powers to Refrain from
Interfering.
Discuss   Fully   Question  of
Temperance.
<***��� *************
SUBSTITUTE   FOR SALOON
REPLY TO ADDRESS
Speech   by   Duke   of   Connaught at Ottawa.
ORBER  FOR BY-ELECTIONS
Arriving at Rideau Hall Goes at One*
to Work���-Is Astonished at Progress of Canada
London, Oct. 14.���The Times' Pek
ing correspondent describes the conv
posite force sent against the rebels
as largely Chinese whose loyalty \\
doubtful. He says tbe sympathies ol
the educated Chinese ln Peking is
with the revolutionaries and that
little sympathy is depressed for tbo
corrupt and effete Mancbu dynast/.
Foreigners Are Safe.
Private advices received   here
Great    Improvement    Among    British
Soldiers in India���Half of Who's
Force Teetotalers.
i    here   ���)!
niwaamuui
iaa*m*mrr  aooteilas  ass*
'^^t*^*******^^^^^** at       *w***w***w****^*^m^^^   't**��� ..    ���       - - -i---���'.-i
nousee   with   connections   tn   China
conflim earlier reports of the safety
of foreigners ln that country.
Cabling from Shanghai, the Times
correspondent Eays:
A reformed government has been
proclaimed at Hankow,   'tliere Is gen {abats'lnni-fl
Toronto, Oct. 15.���"The Church
and Temperance" was the subject of
addresses and. discussions at the Ecumenical conference today.
Rev. Joseph H. Bollon told In Interesting terms of the conversion of 31,-
00O of the S4.000 British soldiers in
India <o total abstinence. King Ed-
NrWd-TjoMi^WteTts, Sir George White
'and Lord Kitchener had led In the
movement. The late king's statement
great incentive to (he movem<
Rev. George Edgewood, of the Irish
Methodist church ln Ireland, said
every one of their preachers was an
abstainer from ' liquor and tobacco,
and four-fifths of their people were
canal." The president spoke from a
platform erected just In front of the
grand stand in tbe stadium, facing
tbe south, standing on the edge of a
giant green cup that was filled almost to the brim with Interested
crowds.
There was hardly an unpleasant Incident. Thousands of persons bad
come to the stadium before tbe president, and under the warm sun a
dozen women fainted before he left.
Most of them were treated successfully by the emergency hospital corps
on tbe ground.
Madame Nordlca waa unfortunate
both tlmea she sang, for when she
opened the progrfam with an aria, at
band attache! to one of tbe regiments
was on the opposite aide of the enclosure. And when sbe started to
sing tbe "Star Spangled Banner," the
firecrackers tbat tbe ceremony committee bad ordered exploded, drowning her voice to those far away. Tbe
exercise marking tbe ground lasted
two hours.
Mr. Taft, ln speaking, confined him
self to an explanation of what tbe
Panama canal means to the United
States; how lt will double tbe value
of the nation's navy and the volume
of Its coastwise commerce.
When the president finished speak-
lng he shouldered the sliver spake
and marched down the steps from- the
platform to the grass. He stuck the
spade In the earth and gave lt a
powerful shove with bis foot, and
while the camera battery and tho
moving picture men clicked in chorus
\m-dV_m'Mf�� epaaeful ot dltt
 CSfiiiS^S^tlWTonVg. pt:   ��*eVg��WJ�� ��5*^i ���
ceremonies committee, recetvM W ft\ 'J****-:?**,���_*:..
Ottawa, Oct. 14.���Ottawa this after,
noon gave a great welcome to the
Duke of Connaught. Parliament waa
resplendant in red, white and blue
flags, banners and bunting. The
weather was ideal and an immense
crowd witnessed the reception.
His royal highness arrived hy special train from Quebec at 2:15 o'clock,
the special having been held at Buckingham in order that tbe civic arrangements might not be upset. The
Jounsey was made by way of tho
north Shore, tbe train crossing
through Hull and pulling Into the
Broad street station at Ottawa. A.
military band at tbe station played
the nathmal anthem as the train came:
in. while a- roygl salute was fired from
Primrose Hill. The vice-regal party
were met by Hon. R. R. Borden and.
the members of tbe Dominion government.
Tbe duke's own carriage, a gorgeous vehicle ln black and red and gold,
drawn by four horses, was waiting
for bim wltb a guard of the Princess
Louise dragroons. Two big motor
cars from Rideau hall took the duke'a
suite, and the procession started for
parliament Hill.
The reception took place immediately In front of the main block of the
parliament buildings on a platform
erected on the main walk. At haif
past two the cheering of the crowds-
announced the approach of his royal
highness. The band played tbe nation,
al anthem and a guard of the gover
nor general's foot guards presenter
arms. Tbe duke, attended by his staff,
inspected the guard and then proceeded to the platform, where addresses of welcome were presented
by the city ot Ottawa, St. George's
society, St. Andrew's. St. Jean
Baptlste, St Petrieh!o^.Ov��r��e*e ��Wh
and other*. ��� ^^^^^^^^^***********
On the platform
h ��ho m**-m*r
%**��tfia vrtn��
Borden. *****  hi*
Aviator on His Way.
Vlnlta, Okla., Oct. 15.���Oklahoma ls
today the scene of the most Interesting contemporary Incident ln aviation.
Aviator Rodgers. delayed some hours
by a landing which he was forced to
make at Russel Creek, arrived at Vlnlta at 0:45 last night, after traveling
189 miles from Kansas City. He remained here over night.
eral sympathy here both in foreign
and Chinese circles for the rebel alms
and among foreigners a sincere desire that the powers do not interfere."
Peking Fears Rebels.
Peking, Oct. 14.���The anxiety wltb
which the government views the situation ln this city Is Indicated by the
elaborate precautions taken for defence against revolutionary uprisings
or attacks. Cavalry are patrolling tbs
principal streets of the capital and ail
the police have been arme 1 with
rifles. Today two battalions of the
Imperial guards, regarded as among
the finest troops ln China's new army,
entered tbe city.
Hankow, Oct. 14.���General Li Yuan
Ileng today sent a note to tbe foreign
consuls, stationed here, demanding
the recognition of the rebel authorities aa administrators of Hankow,
Wu Chang and Hanyank.
A visit to Wu Chang by the Asso
dated Press representative today disclosed   corpses  piled  everywhere.
Peking, Oct. 14.���The recall of
Yuan Shi Kai. formerly grand councillor and commander-in-chief of the
army and navy, wbo was banished
from the capital some years ago and
his appointment aB viceroy of Hupeh
and Hunan provinces. Indicates the
plight of the Manchu administration.
Administratively speaking, Yuan
Shi Kal Is their last and best card. He
ls known as a strong man and it was
he who flrst organised the northern
modern army. It ls believed that he
is the only man around whom the
troons will rallv, but lt Is uncertain
whether he will accept the appoint
ment.
Runs on the government banks
have resulted In heavy transfers to
foreign banks. <
The Chinese government ls en
deavorlng to make emergency loans
for military purposes and to pay the
Indemnities. Proposals for heavy
loans were submitted today to banking croups of four nations, but lt Is
not likely these wlll be accepted.
The construction of tbe Ku Kwang
railway, as well aa the conclusion of
tbe currency reform program, will be
retarded Indefinitely.
The diplomatic corps had a long
conference today regarding a possible
attack on Wu Chang. It was decided,
however, that it would bo unfair to
Interfere, and therefore Sir John N.
Jordan visited the Chinese foreign
board and suggested only an avoidance of shelling the foreign concessions.
Administrative Reform.
Ottawa, Oct. 16.���It la announced
that the government will undertake
etxenslve remodelling of the Administrative service. Rumor has it that a
commission will be appointed to draw
up a coherent scheme for the grouping of the various branches and departments ot the service.
Rev. P. A. Baker. M.E. church, gave
an address on "Anti-Lulquor Legists
tion." He said that no part of. the
campaign had been worse carried on
than the legislative part. Disunion
among temperance people as to the
kind of legislation -they wanted was
the cause.
"Substitutes for the Liquor Saloon"
was dealt with by Rev. Alfred Sharp.
He said he regarded as a state duty
the providing of counter attractions
to the saloon. I
A representative from New Zealand |
told of the purpose of prohibition
there. Next month a national vo e
on the question ls to be taken. He
testified to the force the vote of tho
women of New Zealand develops in
the cause of righteousness.
VESSEL ARRIVES
IN SORRY PLIGHT
After     Engine     Explodes     Schooner
Makes  Bad  Passage���All  Aboard
In   Extremes -of  Hunger.
Crop Means Dollars.
Winnipeg, Oct. 15.���Saturday the
Canadian Pacific and Canadian Northern handled over two million bushels
of wheat through here for the head
of the lakes, a record for tbe season.
Tbe Canadian Northern bas two million bushels in storage at Port Arthur waiting for boats. G#. T. P. figures are not available.
Spanked Spouse; Fined.
Los Angeles. Oct. 15.���"Even If
your wife deserved It, the law cannot
permit you to spank ber," said Justice Young, when he fined E. W.
Payne $5 in his court today. Payne
pleaded guilty to the spanking charge
and added that his wife needed the
castlgatlon.
Prlne<- Rupert Aasiws.
The county prosecutor har been
notified by the provincial government
that a civil assise will be held at
Prince Rupert beginning Nov. 30.
This Is the second aaslze which has
been held in the northern citv. Prince
Rupert is the legal centre of a wide
district from which come a large
percentage of tho criminal caaes
which are now tried at other points
In the province, and it la regarded as
not unlikely that the lawyers of
Prince Rupert, who are by no means
an unlmoprtant class in the community, wlll make representations to the
government regarding the holding of
a criminal assise Juat as tbey seem
to have done about a civil assize.
Chief Justice Hunter, who Is now presiding at tbe assise In this city, presided ln the spring of the year at the
first assise held In Prince   Rupert.
Japan Not to Interfere.
Tokyo, Japan, Oct  14.���There   is
reason to believe that the Tokyo government will not make any move to
interfere ln the Chinese   revolution
Seattle,      Oct.      15.���The      power
schooner     Bender     Brothers,     from
Nome and the Kuskokwln river, passed in at Cape Flattery today disabled
and  with  more  than   25  people   on
board   starving.      Her  gasoline   engine exploded  nine  days ago,  when
the schooner was  180  miles off the
Cape, severely burning the chief engineer.     Captain   Louis     Knafllsch,
owner and master of tbe boat, is seriously ill.    The Bender Brothers left
Seattle June 23 with passengers, provisions and supplies for the government schools in Northwestern Alaska.
On  her voyage she went to Bethel,
several hundred miles up the Kuskokwim river, and also touched at stations not visited by any otber vessel
during   the   season.      Returning   to
^^^^^^^^    ln-
Fltzpatrtck and Judges of tbe supreihe
court, and a host ot lesser officials. -
In replying to the address of the
city council. His Royal Highness said
"Gentlemen:    In the name of the
Duchess as well as my own I thank
you for your loyal address   of   welcome.   In coming bere once more te
make my home among you I am in
spired by a feeling of pleasure at renewing the associations of my youth,
as well as with one of wonder at the
I great development which    has   been
1 achieved since my last visit to Canada 21 years ago.   I take this opportunity of making a reference to my
predecessor.  Earl   Grey,  and  of saying how fully I realize the difficulty
of succeeding one wbo had  so completely  identified   himself  with your
Joys and sorrows, and by   his   long
residence  amongst  you  bad   become
a    moat    enthusiastic    Canadian.    1"
know with what regret he left ytvm
and how his sympathy and affection
wll remain with Canada to the end
of his days-    You bave referred    ta
my having taken part in military operations   within   the   Dominion   some-
forty years ago.    I congratulate you-
on the fact that ever since then !��������
succession  of wise    and    thoughtful
governments have, as the result   of
their deliberations here   in    Ottawa,
kept this great   Dominion   clear   cf
any similar menace to peace and progress.    You    bave    recently    passed
through the throes of a general election in which both  sides have been
animated by a common desire for the
Seattle, she carried 22 passengers,
eluding a woman and a little girl and r^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_^_
a crew of five men. The schooner benefit of tbeir country and a momen
experienced rough weather on her | tous decision has been arrived at by-
voyage south and on Oct. 5, during a
violent gale, her gasoline engine blew
up. Tbe boat rolled helplessly ln the
sea until the storm abated, wben th<?
sails were rigged and tbe boat headed for Cape Flattery. The food supply had run short before the accident,
and it was necessary to put all hands
on the njost meagre rations. The U.
S. Life Bavlng Tug Snohomish r**\
sponded to the distress signals oni
the Bender Brothers and put supplies
on board and towed the schooner to
Port Angelds. So far as known all
hands are. well except the engineer
and Caption Knafllsch.
Normal School Danes.
A largo party of the younger set
from New Westminster made the trip
on Friday in the special car tp attend tho Normal school dance which
was given In Vancouver. By all accounts this, one of the opening dancoi
of thh season, IS Hketf>to hold a high
place In the record for enjoyment and
general success. Among those who
attended frop the Royal Clty were
the fqltOt&g: Ladles���the MJ4ses
8. BllodSgU, M. Fletcher, M. Wilson.
Bayer, L. Crake, E. Crake, Beverltoe.
K. Muir, K. Spencer aad H. McDonald. Gentlemen���J. Moir. F. Bllodeau,
Briggs, Fletcher, Qllmors, C. Cook,
J. L. Kennent, A. Lewis. B. Cooper, D.
Huggard, Wilson, R. Whltaker, F.
MacKensto.   Robbln,   B.   Miller.   L.
the electorate. I pray that this decision, and such others ss may from,
time to time be made by the natiom.
may all, under the bIessing,of Provf-
denoe. be to theh advantage of Canada-
and the British empire. That your
[progress may continue throughout
this twentieth century ls my most,
heartfelt ftsb.and hope."
" g tho reading of the addresses and the replies, the Dlifce'
went back to his carriage, accompanied by the Duchess. The guard reformed and the cavalcade left Parliament Hill between lines ot cheering
men and. women, On hts arrival at
Rldrau Hall Hla Royal Highnaaa-
plunged at once Into official business.
One of the last to leave the platform
was Sir Wilfrid Laurier.
The first act of the Duke on reaching Rideau Hall waa to sign the order-in-council for the by election*.1
Nominations will be on October 87,
and poling, if any, on Nov. 23,
situation so long as the revolution- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
ists adequately protect Japanese citi-i Turnbull. t. Adams, L. Adams,
sens in the disturbed territory. ' Sangster and A. B. McAllister.
OIO FOR DIAMONDS
IN CITY SEWERST
Portland, Or., Oct 16.���When Mm;
J. W. Hawkins, a guest at a sunnawr
hotet at Estacada, dropped a hand*
kerchief containing aix valuable SIS*
mond rings into a drain Wednesday
she provided the cause for a searotar
which is employing the whole town.
The diamonds ara valued at |2t��9
and ths entire male population of tbe
place Is digging up the half mile of
sewer from ths hotel fto the Clftsttb-
isss rivsr. , , _ rAOBTWO
THE DAILY NEW*.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1911.
Wants
RHD, CURTIS Sl dorgan i PKEPARATIONS ABE
^^H    70S   Celumbis   Street
WANTED���WORK OF ANY KIND
by the hour or day, by single man,
not using liquor or tobacco. Box
100 this office.
WANTED���WORK FOR TWO LIGHT
express and teams. Apply E.
Stephens, Wise roa 1, East Burnaby
THOROUGHLY MODERN 7-ROOM
bouse; furnace, full basement, two
fireplaces; between Third and
Fourth avenues, very central.
Terms $750; cash, $30 a month.
NEARLY tOHPLETEO
TENTH AVENUE, NEAR TWELFTH
street, large lot. $760, $100 cash,
balanoes monthly. 	
WANTED ��� POSITION AT HOUSE-
work, washing clothes, etc. Address P. O. Box 414, V. M. Naka-
mura ^^^^^^^^*
Wiil Be Large Crowd of Titled Eng
lish Men and Women at Delhi
Durbar.
DUBLIN STREET WEST���2 LARGE
lots, $1400, easy terms.
DUBLIN STREET ��� BETWEEN
Eighth and Tenth streets, high
side, $800, $250 cash.
U1U1��.
WANTED-JAPANESE BOY WANTS | TORONTO STREET-'
housework. T. Kltagawa, P. O. Box lots, $1250, $500 cash
414, city. ' ���=-=^r
TWO   LARGE
WANTED���A GIRL OR WOMAN
for light bouse work. References
required.    222  Fifth avenue.
WANTED���GIRL FOR GENERAL
housework. Apply 217 Royal avenue
W.iwi.11     ���   ���      ��� ������    ��� i���.-���_������m__,    i       ���      ���
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. S. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTEI>���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
ELEVENTH STREET AND FOURTH
avenue, 132x132, on three streets,
$4000.
ELEVENTH STREET���LOT 66X132
$1260.
WANTED���A GIRL FOR GENERAL
House work; family of five; no children.   Apply 1112 Fifth aveuue.
132x160    CORNER    ON   TWELFTH
street,   $4000,  $1500  cash.
LONDON STREET���CLOSE TO
Twelfth, large lot upper side, $1100,
one-third  cash.
FOURTH STREET���NEAR 7TH
avenue, large lot, $1000, terms arranged.
EXCEPTIONALLY
all   parts   of tbe
HOUSES      ON
good   terms   in
city.
WANTED���THE RESIDENTS OF
New Westminster and Sapperton to
know that I am now operating the
enly pasteurized bottled milk plant
in the city, and wlll be pleased to
deliver to any part of the city and
Sapperton, nine quarts for $1.00.
Phone your order to R873, or write
the Glen Tana Dairy, Queensborough, Lulu Island.
FOR      SALE���BY
price, easy terms,
lots,    Langley.
Sapperton P. O.
OWNER, LOW
flve and ten acre
A.    E.    Thomas,
FOR SALE���A SNAP, ONE HEAVY
team, weighs 3200 pounds, well
matched, flve and.six years old;
guaranteed In every way. Wlll sell
at a great bargain. Walsh Sash &
Door Co., Phone 413.
FOR SALE���CLYDSDALB MARE
seven years old, weighing about
1500 pounds, also filly from above
rising two years. Apply Mrs. Dair,
Langley.
FRUIT AND CHICKEN RANCHES,
the most extensive listing in the
valley.
REID, CURTIS & DORGAN
70S   Columbia   Street.
NOTICE.
Tenders will be received by the
undersigned up to 12 o'clock noon,
Wednesday, October 18th, 1911, for
the supply of milk to the Royal Columbian Hospital from 31st October,
1911, to Slst March, 1912, to be delivered dally ln sealed bottles ln
quantities as required. Samples to
be delivered at Hospital on morning
of October 18th. The lowest or any
tender net necessarily accepted.
E. 8. WITHERS, Secretary.
Royal Columbian Hospital, New
Westminster, B. C.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet in Eagles hall the flrst and
third Wednesdays of each month at
8 p.m. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A. KROGSETH,
President.
J. 3. AUNE,
Financial Secretary.
SPIRITUALI8T SERVICE.
TO RENT���SEVEN  ROOMED    COT-
tage    on    Queens     avenue,     nea>-
Queens park; electric light and gas . 	
in the house.   Possession 23rd inst.      A Spiritualist Service will be held
Apply  B. Li. G., DaUy   New. , \ aX Mrs.  3;  Clarhe[n residence, Inman
TO REM? ��� FRONT BEDROOM,
furnish Sheets; new house; use ot
phone; three minutes walk from
town.    Apply 207 Agnes street.
FOR RENT���TWO NICELY FURN-
Ished front rooms. 418 Third
avenue.
avenue, Central Park, near station,
Thursday evening, at 8 o'clock. All
are welcome.
London, Oct. 15.���Plans for the
trip to India to attend the Imperial
Durbar at Delhi In December are
crystalizlng. The attendance of the
British nobility will not be so large
as has been supposed, the king having intimated that he would not expect a large contingent to make the
Journey. For this reason some of the
(.eers and peeresses who went out to
witness the proclamation durbar in
1903 have decided to stay at home.
It is, however, very certain that the
number of lords and ladles who wlll
be at Delhi next December will be
larger than on the last occasion, and
many of them will be seeing the Gold-
en East for the first time. Some
there are, such as Cora, countess of
Strafford, who are going out again.
This applies more particularly to
their majesties' personal entourage,
which includes several courtiers who
went out to see the Duke of Connaught's pageant eight years ago.
Others were in the royal retinue
when the king and queen toured India three years later on.
Among    the   dlstlngiilshed   guests
who ��wlll have no court duty wlll be
the  Duke of  Devonshire,  the   Duke
and  Duchess of Hamilton, Lord and
Lady   Londesborough,  the   Earl   and
Countess of Mar and Kellie, Lord and
Lady Gerard, Lord Duncannon, Lady
Irene  Denlson  and   the   Hon.   Sybil
Fellowes.      Some   of   the  quidnuncs
seem to harbor the notion that this
sprinkling   of   English   nobles���there
will   be   several   times   as   many   as
these���wlll add luster to the spectacular effects of the durbar ceremonies.
In point of fact they will be not be
distinguishable,   so   far   as   their   attire is concerned, from the many untitled commoners  who  will also witness the pageants.    The only crowns
to be worn will be those of the klng-
emperor and the queen-empreBs.
Buccleugh Getting Old.
A notable birthday last week was
that of the Duke of Bucceleugh, who
reached his seventieth birthday.    His
grace ls also, by a separate creation,
Duke of Queensberry. These are both
Scottish  titles, the  former conferred
In 1663, the latter in 1706.
His grace sits in the House of
Lords by virtue of his English earldom of Doncaster, which originated
in the same year as his Buccleugh
earldom. But he possesses still older
titles.
He Is Baron Scott of Buccleugh,
dating back to 1606, Earl of Buccleugh, and Baron Scott of Whlt-
chester and Eskdalll, 1619. The peerage of 1606 was conferred on a Sir
j Walter Scott, warden of the West
Marches, whose great grandfather of
' the same uame was a daring chief,
whose unsuccessful attempt to rescue
the middle of the last century that
the only two occasions on which one
ot the laboring classes was washed
all over was Immediately after birth
and after death. Even at the present
day,, our contemporary doubts If
dirtier people could be found anywhere ln the world than among our
lower classes. "A French workman
would be ashamed to wear the
clothes ln which the British laborer I
goes to his dally work. Tbere Is!
nothing that tramps who apply at
workhouses think a more brutal tyranny than tbe enforced bath."
In the middle ages, we are reminded,    our dirt    and squalor were the
theme of comment by foreign visiters.
Three  centuries   ago   what   struck   a
Portuguese traveller ln England was
the   fact   that   the    English    gentry
never washed.    Erasmus has left j
picture of dirt that prevailed ln the
houses of noblemen. It is not difficult
from this to imagine what the state [
of things must have been among tbo I
poorer  classes.      At  one  time   both
men and women who were careful of
their complexions cleaned their faces
with a dry white linen cloth, because
it was believed that washing the taca
with water made lt more susceptible
to cold tn winter and to tan ln summer.    Johnson said he had no passion  for  clean  linen,  and even  tho
flne gentlemen of his day' were far
from scrupulously clean ln their persons.���Westminster Gazette.
MESH BAGS
STERLING Sflver, $25.00 to $40.00 each |
GERMAN SQver, $5.00 to $15,00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2,00 each. |
Chamberlin
TMC
JEWELER
#   Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
ttseasstii tt*T�������������������������������������������*
I
B.C Mills
limber and Trading  Co.
Manufacturers aad Dealera In All Kinds ot
LUMEBR   LATH, 8HINGLE8, 8A8H,  DOORS,  INTERIOR  FINISH,
TURNED WORK   FIIH BOXES-    LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    AND
' FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone 12 New Weetmlneter Bos 13/
Queensberry in Chicago.
The Marquis of Queensberry has
begun his carter \anew in America
not only as a writer for the New
York Hail, but also as a member of
the staff of the Chicago Tribune.
When the Scotch peer arrived on th?
Mauretanla he announced that he
came to the United States to seek
his fortune. He said he had lost
nearly all of the $1,250,000 he Inherited from his father and he thought
that not only this was a land of opportunity, but that a change of climate would enable him to shake off
the "hoodoo" that followed his attempts to increase the family wealth
by making Investments.
The flrst work the marquis will do
for the Tribune will be for the sporting department. He knows sport as
well as does any man living, and he
is an authority on boxing. His father
was the author of the famous
Queensberry rules that govern fighting, nnd the present marquis is going to revise and bring up to date the
pugilistic rules which his father originated.���The American Press.
New Life  Preservtr.
A  new  life  preserver,  which    has
heen successfully tried, will be Introduced Into   the Germnn   navy.   The
apparatus, which  weighs five and    a
half pounds,   consists o f two swimming cushions    bound    together    by
straps.    The cushions lie    upon    the
breast and back.    The apparatus    ts
provided with a small lamp fed by a
battery.    The  lamp  can be fastened
around the head  with a band woven
over the forehead, so that ln an accident at night the position of the per
son ln the water can be Been at a con
Isiderable distance. The small electric
[lamp burns three to four hours,   and
Manufacturing Site
160 feet waterfrontage ln tbe city  with    railroad    trackage    andj
yard room.
Price, $55,000.   Cash, $15,000
BALANCE TO ARRANGE.
McBRIDE & CLARKE
Room 16, Collister Bid
Phone 929,
W. R. QILLEY, Phone 122. G. E. GILLEY, Phor
v Phones, Office 15 and IS.
Gilley Bros. Lt
COLUMBIA 8TREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. SEWER PIPE, DRAIN    TILE,   CRUSHED    R<
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN    8AND,   PRE88ED   BRICK
FIRE BRICK.
FOR RENT���ONE FIVE ROOMED
cottage, furnished or unfurnished.
Apply 239 Sixth avenue.
TO LET���TWO WELL FURNISHED
rooms; modern, heated. 37 Agnes
Btreet.    Phone L 38.
FOR RENT���WELL FURNISHED
room for young gentleman in re
find home-, rent $10. Write Box
11  News ofTlce.
TO RENT���A MODERN SEVEN-
room house, bath, toilet, etc. Apply
1412 Fifth avenue.
(ROOMS���NICELY FURNISHED AND
very quiet, clean rooms, with bath,
by day, week or month; rates very
reasonable. 47 Begbie street.
Phone 868. Just opposite side of
"Russell hotel.
TO RENT���FURNISHED HOUSE
to rent, 319 Regina street, $22 a
month.
FOR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with sitting-room to let to gentle
���men only. Breakfast if desired.
'Telephone and modern con-
-venlences. Five minutes from the
-post office. Terms moderate. Enquire Phono R 414,
VIOLIN
Mr. Holroyd Paull, violin virtuoso
and teacher, pupil of Prof. Sevcik,
Prague M. Cesar Thomson, Brussels
now receives pupils. Terms and full
particulars from Mr. C. W. Openshaw, Room 8 Ellis Block, 552 Columbia street.
whose unsuccessful attempt to rescue 1 uimn uuiu��       ...    ,,
King James V. trom the Earl of An-   with  a rerlector   added,  throws    the
...��� iHo-ht several hundred yards at night.
LAND   REGISTRY
J.C. REID
LAND   REGISTRY   EXPERT
Titles    Examined,    Land  Registry
Tangles Straightened out.
Curtis Block City Box 482
Phone 699.
P. O. Box 501
gus is the foundation of the story
told by his famous namesake in the
"Lay of the Last Minstrel."
In his day the Duke of Buccleugh
has taken keen interest in politics.
He tells a story of how. as Earl pf
Dalkeith, he put up for parliament.
He was canvassing an old farmer on-
his father's estates, and the voter,
ignorant of the Identity of his visitor,
snld he did not know the earl.
"But you know the duke?" said a
friend aceompanlng the candidate.
"Yes. I know the duke. He's a
gran' mon," rrtorterl  the farmer.
"Then you'll sir ly vote for his
son," pleaded the canvasser.
Hut the farmer was not to be won
so  seasily.
'I'm no' sure about that." he slowly
repliel. "It's no' every coo that has
a calf like hersel'."
j light several hundred yardB at night
In several recent tests of life-saving
at night the victims of the supposed
shipwreck, by the aid of the lamp,
have been easily discovered. The life
preserver can be buckled around tho
body in flve seconds. The lamp be-
trins to shine as soon ,as the buckle
Is fastened.
FOUND���ON SATURDAY, A SUM
of money; pay for ad., establish
ownership ancl receive it at 37
Agnes street.   Phone L638.
Lcam      Classes every Monday
and Wednesday night,
TO 8 o'clock,    318    Royal
U avenue. Advance 1
UanCS class and invitation
dance in St. Patrick's Hall. Friday, Oct. 27, continuing every Friday. Class at 7::m. Dancing 0
to 2, C. W. Openshaw's orchestra.
Private lessons by  appointment.
J. B. BAIiNETT, 318 Royal Avenue
Phone L 575.
ST. ANN'S
NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B.C.
A Boarding and Day School for Young
Girts.
The curriculum    includes   prepara-
���tory,   intermediate,     grammar     and
academic,    or    hinh    school    grades,
���^jtfupiis prepared for high school en-
tranc��uyinil provincial teachers examinations.   -1%^   Commercial     Department  embraces >,bookkeeping,    short-
hand     I Isaac    Pitman    system)    and
touch typewriting.    Music a specialty.
Kr,r t rosrectus and terms address to
ithe SISTCR SUPERIOR.
Snider & Brethour
General Contractors
Westminster T'ust   Building.
UNITED  BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday ln Labor hall,
8,  p.m.
F. II. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office pbone
L 508, Residence phone 501.
I
ST. CHARLES'
EVAPORATED CR&MM
I There in nothing no good for thf baby Ri
p*> ,t. Charles Cream. The result of
analysis by prominent expert chemists
SkowS that jt, Charles Cream.when properly reduced with pare bvtled water,
is ali.iost identical fu every respect with
human milk. It Jitters from other
milk products in that it is sterilized by
hest alone.
8t. Charles Cream doesnot curdle when
used on acidulous fruits and imparts "
rich, delicate flavor. It is '
humanised milk. It is
not only best for mother
and infant���it ia better
than the best ordinary
milk for ell purposes.
Bold by best rrocet*
everywhere.
ST.  CHARLES CON
DENSING    COMPANY,
InSersoll.
Ont
Strange Tribal Customs.
Dr. C. S. Seligmann read a paper to
the anthropological section of the
British Association describing some
of the customs of the Shilluk tribe.
These people number some 50,001'
and live in old Fashoda, on the south
east of the Whi'e Nile. They have
the    curious    habit,    of    worshipping
.their kings while they are alive and
-.killing them before they grow old.
Dr. Seligmann traced lluir origin
to Nyakang, a semi-divine hoio, who
with a comparatively small band ef
followers took possession of the present i?hilluk territory and founded the
shilluk nation. The genealogy of
the royal family showed that twenty
kings belonging to twelve generations
intervened hetween Nyakang and
Kwaake, the first king to he killed by
the Turks.
v Nyakang manifests himself in certain animals, as do the spirits of tha
dead Shilluk kings, who from one
point of view are considered identical
j with Nyakang, for they Incarnate bin
! divine spit It.    Tills belief appears L0
| have led to the ceremonial slaving of
the king when he becomes III or 8< n
lie, lest, with his diminishing vigor
the cattle should sicken nnd fail to
bear their increase, the Crops should
rot In the fields and men strlck< n
with disease should die In every
Increasing numbers.
Until twenty years ago every nv.n
had a right, should he show desire to
kill the king at any time, bul now
tiiis right is limited to a Certain section who were descended from the
brothers of Nyakang. As the king's,
retainers only defended him In the
daytime the custom grew of the kin'f!
standing at arms all night an 1 sleeping during the day. a custom still
surviving.     Dr.   Seligmann   declares
I that he always found tho king when
he wished to see him In a very Ble Spy
I condition.���New  York Sun.
I 	
STENOGRAPHY    *\    TYPFWRITINC
MISS M. BROTEN, publlc stenogra
plier; specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken
Phone 415. Rear of Major ani*
Savage's offlce. Columbia St.
FISH   AND  CAME.
AYLING & SWAIN. FISH. FRUIT.
Oame. Vegetables, etc. Dean Block,
next to Bank ot MontreaL
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A.  BURNETT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant.      Tel.    R 128.    Room
Trapp block.
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Lt<
New Westminster, B. C. L_
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER POR  HOUSE BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles anil
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now is the time to build for sale or rent while prices are low
For Choice Beef, Mutton
Pork or Veal
GO TO
P. BURNS & COI
'Phone 101.
***************
645 Columbia St
FOR
AILWAY YARDS
OR
IT PAYS TO ADVERTI8E
��� IN ���
THE DAILY NEW8,   ,
Baths  in   England.
We   boast,   ourself   a   cleanly    people and arc apt to scorn the foreigner
who does not dailv | erform the r.tmil
of the tub.   Vet, the British Medical
Journal  points out, it  is net so long
ago since we had the reputation  ofl
being an exceptionally dirty  people. I
In Ihe year WOO there was not a nin-|
file private house in London provided
with  a  bathroom,    A   witness  htated
before the Health Commission about
DUSTRIAL
Twenty Acres in City with Water Facilities.
$50,000
Sherriff, Rose & Co.
Phone 832
648 Columbia Streets
New Westminster VULTURE'S FLIGHT
TO AID AVIATORS
Bros. Wright After Long Study Will
Adapt This to Aeroplanes���Claim
to Soar at Will.
Nage Head, N. C, Oct. 15.���ihe
amazing statement made by Lorln
Wright that his brothers, Wilbur and
Orville, have at last discovered the
secret of the vulture's flight and will
soon send Into the clouds an aeroplane capable of soaring Indefinitely
like a giant bird, has created tbe
wildest excitement here, where eleven years ago the experimenting
aviators were looked upon as harmless visionaries.
Patterned After Vulture.
While Mr. Wright does not go Into
details, those to whom he confided
say he states that the flyer wlll be
raised, propelled and maintained ln
the air with the minimum of power
and tbat, like the vuture after whose
flight lt ls patterned, lt will remain
aloft with the engine "dead" so long
as the air ls ln motion. Flexible
wings, Instead of stiff planes, will be
depended up to maintain a balance
and keep the machine ln tbe air,
where tt will circle and glide at the
will of the operator.
In fact, under the new theory, the
greater the velocity ot tbe wind, the
more potent wlll be this wonderful
ship whicb will set the navies of the
world at naught and make war little
less than national suicide.
During the weeks of secret .labor at
Kitty Hawk ln 1900, scarce a word
leaked Into the outside world, so tt
is not strange that the Wrights
should return to the old ground to experiment with the latest plaything of
the gods. It flying is to be put on a
practical basis this is certainly the
spot in which to carry on the work.
Remodels Old Shop.
When on September 20. Lorln
Wright appeared at Elizabeth City,
the 'Jumping off place for the sand
stretch which cuts off the Inroads of
the Atlantic and marks the beginning
of tbe water waste and the wilderness, he remained over night and
next day proceeded to Kitty Hawk on
Capt. F. H. Mldgett's power boat, tho
Vandusen, which had come up to
meet him. On arriving at Kllldevll
hill he found that the old she! had
been partly demolished and Immediately sent for more lumber with
which to repair the original structure
and build a new hangar. The work
of repair occupied ten days.
Maintain Great Secrecy.
Great secrecy will attend the experimental work and no word of progress will reach the outside world lf
the aviators can help lt.
When experiments were first tried
st Kitty Hawk, the Wrights used
glldders and no engine.
They would drag their machine to
thc top of the hill, get the wind behind them and sail off. alighting on
the soft sand.   While the first of the
eomtne experiments may be confined
to gliding, it ts not probable that the
engine wffl be left out long.    As tho
whole scheme Is to remain    high in
tlie atr, and  the ascent   cannot   be
made without power, it is  accepted
ttiat   motors   will  be  Installed   soon
after the framework bas been *** un
and that tbe Wrights will be sallim;
with the ever-present vultures before
manv davs, provided they have really
found the long-sought secret  of  tho
bird's flight.
DAVID  LLOYD-GEORGE
THE   WELSHMAN
At  this  ttme  of the  year,  If  you
chance to be wandering In the green,
lonely country places ot WaleB, you
wlll often hear In the summer twilight a strange wild music on the air.
Out ln the flelds and on the hills, far
away   from   the   farms,   the   young
Welsh countrymen - are busy practicing the hwyl.   I was much perplexed
when I first heard among the mountains a clear, fresh boyish voice rising and falling and rising In a curious
sweet, piercing wall.   The voice tried
over and over the same high, mournful touching cadences in a way that
was partly chanting and partly singing.   Sarah Bernhardt does it sometimes ln "Phedre," but in a more affected manner.
The Language of Enchantment.
"That's only a young Owen." said
a herdman to me, "trying the hwyl
Therefore, he is the virtual dictator
of Wales. Twice, at least, he has
swept through his native country���
a bla::c and a whirlwind���and made
the soul of the people like wax in his
hand, and moulded lt to his purpose.
He ls certainly a man of extraordinary power, and this power resides,
ln ultimate analysis, on his hwyl.
The fact Is, he has a high degree
of very nervous poetic temperament,
directed to political ends. He ls a
man of the stamp of Shelley brought
up ln the hard school of Burns. His
own early experiences of the cramo-
Ing and embittering effect of poverty
have made him both sympathetic and
vehonientty ambitious. Uis coibJt
tion has saved him. ' It has prevented him from becoming an Ineffectual
dreamer by making him whittle down
Mb large, vague, boyish Ideas until
they were capable of being reduced
to matters of practice. He is a Fleming by race, I believe���hence hls un-
Welsh gift of humor.
It is well known that he began by
being a revolutionary Republican   of
the Mazzlni type.   He took Mazzl as
bis guide, and he dreamt of a Welsh
republic of which be was to be the
chief.   In many respects he Is an incarnation of the RepuOTlcan spirit in
tbe  beauty of its youth.      When  a
republic has lived out its fervor and
fallen   back  on   tbe   ordinary   drab
facts of life, the power of the money
classes tells���ns lt tells at the present day ln France and   tbe   United
States���and tbe real agencies of organization are worked out by a small
group of stern men of business.
Power of the Welsh Pastor.
But in the early days of the republic  before the  general exaltation of
the soul ls gone, men of tbe stamp
of Mr. Lloyd George sometimes rise
swiftly into power simply by means
of tbeir Idealism   of   emotions   and
their "persuasive genius in oratory.
I    When   Mr.   Lloyd   George  entered
Ithe areana of politics' ln 1890, st the
age of twenty-seven, Wales bad Just'
acquired a sense of nationality. Methodism, on the one hand, and tbe extension   ot   small   holdings   on   the
otber  hand,  bad drawn   the   people
away from the Anglicizing forces of
the   Established    Church    and    the
squirearchy.    A quarrel with the Anglicans over the tithes was the spark
wblch lit a century's slow accumulation of explosive material and transformed Wales Into theocracy of peasants and small traders ruled by their
pastors.
Of this little commonwealth, flushed with tbe high hopes or generous
Illusions of youth. Mr. Lloyd George
is now the triumphant representative
He stands for Its curious pugnacity,
In which an ancient valor Is expressed with a new Belf-assertiveness; ht?
Is the spokesman of Its fine aspirations and Its Idealism of soul, and he
fully shares ln its more mundane ambitions In regard to riches and social
power.
Sacrificing the Family Genius.
In a more indirect manner he Is
also a splendid Instance of the spirit
of self-sacrifice which moves the
Welsh people in their family affairs.
It was his mother, bis uncle, and his
brother���all of them persons of small
means���who denied themselves ln
order to make his path in life easv
anfl pleasant. Tbey saw with honest
pride that he was a lad with uncommon gifts, nnd they labored hard
and gladly to give his genius freedom
and scope.
The fact that the uncle, Mr. Rlch-
arff Lloyd, was a BaptlBt minister 'of
a sect In which the pastors worked
at humble trades Instead on living on
a stipend from their congregations,
was the deciding factor ln the development of Mr. Lloyd George's mind.
All poor young Welshmen of ability
aim at becoming ministers or dairymen, drapers or lawyers; ln two of
these careers hwyl ls necessary.
Mr. Lloyd George adopted the profession of solicitor, and; his uncle's
Influence and his own."political activities enabled blm quickly to distinguish himself. He took part ln
the antl-tlthe movement and became
famouB throughout Wales for the success with which he fought an action
over the right of the Nonconformists to be burled ln the parish graveyards. The Free Church ministers of
Wales recognized tn him the man
.--.-i���   tr*r   nnd.  after
I doubt lf he will become the leader
of the party. '
He has too much hwyl. Like Shelley, he ls a man of a very neurotic
temperament. It is the source of
his strength and of his weakness. By
reason of his extraordinary sensitiveness  of   soul   this   frail,   pale
CANADIAN PACIFIC
D.C Coast Service
FROM VANCOUVER.
FOR VICTORIA.
r.��.cu^. ���.  .���           --i 10:00 B.m Dally, except Tuesday
wrinkled, neurasthenic little man has ] j. 0q p-m    Dally
become the Interpreter of all the |
Radical Ideas of his generation; but
his nervous susceptibility wlll wear
blm out before he reaches the age
of 60. The kind of precocity of genius
to which his success Is mainly due
has certain disadvantages which, I
am afraid, he is fated to discover.
EDWARD   WRIGHT.
Dressmaking
Tailor Suits. Evening Dresses, aTl
beautiful patterns, Just received from
Paris.
Perfect fit guaranteed.    See
Mrs. Gaultier
Lavery Block.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
I. O. O. F. AMITY LODGE NO. 27.���
Tbe regular meetings of tbis lodge
nre held in Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially Invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.G.;  W.
C. Coatham, P. G. recording secretary; R. Purdy, financial secretary.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. STILWELL CLUTE, barrleter-et-
law, solicitor, etc; comer Columbia
and McKenzie streets. New Weet
minster, B. C. P. O. Box 112. Tele
pbone 710.
p^p^O^om For .^p^p^pj
[10:00 a.m Dally
11:00 p.m  D��lly
For Nanaimo.
2:00 p.m  Dally
For Nanaimo, Union, Comox.
2:00 p.m '. Tuesdays
9:00 a.m. ..Thursdays and Saturdays
For Prince Rupert and Alaska.
11:00 p.m Oct. 14. 21, 24 anA 31
For Queen Charlotte Islands.
SS. Princess Beatrice.
111:00 p.m Oct. 6, IS
For Hardy Bay and Rivers Inlet.
8:30 a.m  Wednesdays
Gulf Islands.
Lv. Vancouver 7:00 a.m. Fridays
Upper Fraser River Route.
Leave West minster 8:00 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday, Friday.
Leave   Chilliwack,   7:00   a.m.   Tuesday,  Thursday,  Saturday.
For other sailings and rates apply
to
to HD. GOULET.
Agent, New Westminster.
H. W. BRODIE,
O. P. A.. Vaneouver
Phon* R672. 619 Hamilton SC
d. Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Cesspools, Septic Tanks, Etc,
Canadian Northern Steamships,Ltd.
MONTREAL���QUEBEC.
TO BRI8TOL, ENGLAND
Shortest Route to London on 12,000
Ton Floating Palaces.
Next  Saltings from  Montreal:
ROYAL GEORGE  OCT. 13
ROYAL EDWARD  NOV. 1
ROYAL GEORGE  NOV. 15
Xmas Sailing from Halifax.
ROYAL   EDWARD NOV.  29
ROYAL  GEORGE DEC.   13
Rates ef Passage:
1st Class, $02.50, and upwards.
2nd Class, $53.75, and upwards.
3rd Class. Bristol or London, $32.50.
Further Information from Ed Goulet, C. P. R. Agent, or write
A. H. D*vU, General Agent
272 Main St., Winnipeg.
Westminster
Transfer
mt* 'Pheae IS*.      Barn   Peot.s \SS
Begbie Street.
Baggage   denvereo   promptly    .���
aay part ef OM elty.
light and Heavy Hauling
OPPICB���T��AM DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WESTMINSTER. B.C
WADE, WHEALLER, McQUARRlE *
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors
Westminster offlces. Rooms 7 and i
Oulchon block, corner Columbia am)
McKenzie streets: Vancouver Of
Ices, WlUlama building, 41 Gran
vllle etreet F. C. Wade, K. C:
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie. O. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BARRISTER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. R. Telegraph.
tOARD OF TRADE���NBW WEBT-
minster Board of Trade meets in tn*
board room. City Hall, ae follows:
Third Thursday of eacb montn.
Quarterly meeting on tn* tairo
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at �� p.m. Annual
meetings on th* third Tbursuay ot
February. New members may bt
proposed and elected at any month
ly or quarterly meou.m. c. ti
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
PALMER     |
GASOLINE ENGINES
1% to SI H. P.
I aad 4 Cyele.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Water*
-   Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C.
Telephone R 11$  Office: Princess St
Local Agents       B^^
I estiiister tan Works
Phone BS.
Tenth  St, New Weetmlneter.
CRN*0
fRUH*
Pacific
Coast
Fleet
DOCK AT JOHNSON'S WHARF,
FOOT OF COLUMBIA AVE.
NEW
MAIL
they   were   looking   for,   and,
Tom  Ellis's detection to  Llbera'lsm
In 1893, Mr. Lloyd   George   became
the parliamentary   representative   of
the Welsh theocracy.
His apparent dictatorship lasted
only three years. He tried to make
bis seeming power an actual fact,
with the result that tn 1896 he was
completely    defeated.       For    some
a herdman to me,   ujiub .uv ......   coiuiuci*..,     	
He wants to be a preacher." months he was onlv a free lance at
A few days afterwards 1 heard a Westminster. Then Sir William Har-
famous Welsh revivalist address a COurt approached him. and the brll-
great multitude ot rustic Welshmen I ��ant young condottlere followed Tom
at an open-air meeting. Tben I un- gills Into the Liberal camp, and as lt
derstood Why every poor young man > seemed at tbe time, lost all connec-
with ambitions among the Cymric-', tion with the national life of his own
speaking race spends all his leisure people.
' '  ,"*"�� ��hp hwyl. I    Kor six years he fought   for   hls
i---'   '���** fculit un a parllamen-
and women, lan ano ����� d,        the opportunity ior return.
merely wove'"        ^tOAVt   es-
thelr hands.
Hwyl is not eloquence or oratory
or even sweetness of voice. It ls a
strange melody of utterance used to
a- -��������    In tact,
WESTMIN8TEMJ	
^^^*      SERVICE
ime Tims
of of
Arrival: Closing
JO:00���United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday*.23:00
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday)4. $.00
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. ti.
'dally  except   Sunday). .11:15
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday)..16:00
8:00���Victoria via B. C. E. R.
tdadly except Suaday).. 8:00
'.3:00���Victoria via B.  C.  E.  R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:15
7:30���United .-Mates via O. N. R.
(dally e ;oept Sunday).. 9.46
16:16���United Staten via G. N. R.
tdaily except Sunday)..16:00
10:18���All  points east aad Europe   (dally)  8:30
$2:30���All points east and Europe  (dally)'    "..14:00
10:18���Sapperton    and    Fraaer
MU1S      (dally      exoept
Sunday)       8:30
10:00���Sapperton    and     Fraaer
mills     (dally     except
Sunday)      14:00
10:48���Coquitlam   (dally except
Bunday)       8:30
.3:00���Central    Park    and   Edmonds    (dally    except
Sunday)       11-16
1400���East Burnaby    (dally   ex-
Sunday)  13:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday and
Friday)   13:3��
10:30���Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leaves
Monday,      Wednesday
and Friday    14:30
10:00���Ladner,     Port    Gulchon,
Westham   Island, Bun
Villa 13:30
10:00���Annieville. Sunbury (dally
except Sunday)    13:30
.0:00���Woodwards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:60���Vancouver,   Piper's   Biding    via    O.    N.    R.
(daily except Sunday).. 14:20
11:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via O.  N.  R.   (dally ex-
(dally except Sunday) .14:00
11:80���Clayton (Tueeday, Thursday,   Friday   aad   Sat-
day      14:00
U:30���Tynehead   (Tueeday  and
88.- PRINCE RUPERT AND PRINCE
GEORGE
Leave    Vancouver   at    12    midnight
every    Monday    and    Thursday    for
Prince Rupert
J The
Royal Bank if Canada
Capital paid up $6,200,000
Reserve        6,900,000
Tbe Bank has 175 branches,
extending In Canada from the
Atlantic to the Paciflc: ln Cuba,
throughout the Island, also in
Porto Rico, Trlaidad, Bahamas,
NEW TORK and LONDON,
ENGLAND.
Drafts Issued without delay
oa all the principal Towns and
Cities la the World.
These   excellent   connections
afford every banking facility.
New Weetmlneter Branch,
LAWFORD RICHARDSON, Mgr.
Choice Beef, Mutton,
Lamb, Pork and Veal
AT THE
Central Meat MaiM
BOWELL * ODDY
Corner Eighth St and Fifth Avenue.
PHONE 870.
Friday)      ....... ":W>
blB     pOBlUUM     ~     ���
���, ���,.i�� |~��j��svs3S" S*\ e��jKW��* �����    i
tahllahed
leader.
word-bewitchment Prod"?��?v �������
working on the feelings solely with
the musical element of ������*���       k.
in some respects the WeUh-speak-
tag Welshmen Is a frtaWfttfJ^W
is still almost as susceptible aa tne
negro to the hypnotism PW*��ed 1*
language melodious with hysteric
emotion. . ��� ��_���n
Mr. Lloyd George, I am ��'��������>��"
have often been heard practicing the
hwyl Bome thtrty-flye years agoi as
he roamed at evening by the banks
of the Dyrfawr ln the shadow of
Snowdon.   He owes his present com
0l tne oo��"�� ����� ""i
respects the ���trong��et-i---Wii,ei
e���l cabinet.     He ������ ,d than Mr.
more ��mp��,rta?i,,^Birmingham; all
ar'fisEr SUmi <��.��**
Chamoermin ��-r ���u ln the Engnsn
the R�������� e,^ef Churches   were
himself in the Im��� ��>����� Camber-
first, ���t��te��n*nf.��Src*r^rucl���g  large
lain with a gitt   or   'eu      .^ He
ideas into actual������� ��   ^t on the
IVwdon. He"owes his present com- war ^weon ��- 55555,, <ucu.*
m-mrtlng position ln the state mainly lords *h��%��2ed to begin, and be
to the fact that be was the first man ed but heittt*ea 1 ^
to use the hwyl for political purposes  ^  *""������ by  converting  l��*��
with  a  genius   equal   to   that with   tariff   MIor^��� romlses of old   age
^hVih thl Welsh preacher, have used measure. ^XTwurance stab*.
It for rellglou. ends. ' I*"**!    Those achievement, have
An Idealist in Politic. ,,cMm ThTmoet poplar minister
Mr. Lloyd George ls only eloquent made him tte ����5*st, and yet
in English���he is magical ln Welsh, ln the preeeni �����
(0:00��� Abbotsford, Matsqui Hun
tlngton, etc. (dklty except Sunday)    23:00
16:16���Crescent, WUU Rock aad
Blaine    (daily    except
Suaday)  9:46
16:16���Hall'. Prairie, Fera Ridge
and Hazlemere (Tueeday, Thursday aad Saturday : 9:46
11:20���Chilliwack,   Milner,   Mt.
Lehmaa, Aldergrove, Ot��
ter,   Shortreed,   Upper
Sumas,  Surrey Centre,
Cloverdale,       Langley     *
Prairie,       Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Weatminater,      Clover
Valley,   Coghlan,   Bar-
dl., Majuba Hill, Rand,
via B. C. E. R. (daily
except Sunday)    /. 9:00
16:60���Chilliwack, Cloverdale
and Abbotsford via B.
C. E. R. (daily except
Bunday)  18:00
PRINCE  RUPERT AND PRINCE
GEORGE
Leave   Vancouver   at   12    midnight
every Tuesday and Saturday for Victoria and Seattle.
SSTPRINCE JOHN
Leaves Prince Rupert Wednesdays
tor Port Simpson, Port Nelson and
Stewart. Thursdays for Masset and
Naden Harbor. Saturdays for Queen
Charlotte City, Skldeaate, Pacotl,
Bockport, Jedwayt Ikeda    and    Rosa
Harbor.	
88. PRINCE ALBERT
Will leave Vancouver Saturday, Oct
21, for Powell River, Campbell River,
Alert Bay, Hardy Bay, Rivers Inlet.
Namu, Ocean Falls, Bella Bella, Swan-
son's Bay, Lowe Inlet, Claxton    and
Port Easing ton.	
GRANO'TRUNK PACIFIC RAILWAY
for points between Prince Rupert and
Vanarsdel, connects with SS. "Prince
Rupert" and  "Prince George,"    both
north and southbound.	
GRAND TRUNK RAILWAY SYSTEM
(The Double Track Route.)
Through tickets from Vancouver to
all points east of Chicago   In Canada
and the United States.
Standard     and   Tourist   Sleepers.
Meals a-la-carte. a
TICKETS TO AND FROM EUROPE
H. G. SMITH^C. P. ��T, A.
Phone 8eymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, Commercial Agent
Phone 8eymour 3060.
527  Granville Street, Vancouver.
THE
Bankofloronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never before been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to^open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
off ers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
Interesl is pud ea Savings
Balaiice$2��lf-yetrly.
Bmsinets [Accounts   opened
ob favorable terns.   ::
lNCORPORATED:i855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NEW WESTMINSTER LAND DISTRICT-Dlstrict of New Westminster���Take notice that John Gould, of
Vancouver, B.C., occupation broker,
Intends to apply for permission lo
purchase tbe following described
lands: Commencing at a post planted at a point on the westerly shore of
Oreen lake, wbicb point ls situate
about (0 chains southwesterly from
tke northerly end of tbe said Green
lake: theace west 40 chains, thence
south 40 chains, thence east 40
ehains more or less, to the shore of
Green lake, thence northerly following the shore of Green lake to tbe
point et commencement, containing
169 acres more or less.
JOHN GREER.
Asent tor John Gould
Dated August tS. mil	
LAND REGISTRY ACT.
riNADIAN PACIFIC
RAILWAY CO.
Additional Excursions
to Eastern Points
Tickets on sale September 25th,
October 2nd, Oth. Return limit 29
days from date of sale. October 17th,
18th, li>th. Return limit November
15th.
Winnipeg, Man $ 60.00-
Minneapolis, Mln     60.00
St. Paul,  Minn     60.00*
Chicago.  Ill     72.60
Milwaukee, Wis     72.50
Toronto, Ont     91.50"
Montreal,  Que 105.00
New York. N.Y 108.50
Boston, Mass 110.00
Washington, D.C 1OT.60
and all other eastern cities. Btandaad
aad tourist cars 00 all trains. Voir
further Information apply to
.  VD. OOOUCT, Agent
Mew Weetmlneter.
Or H. W. Brodie, Q.P.A., Vancouver
Re the fractional northwest quarter
Of section    7, township    ll    (121
acres), Langley Farm, part of lot 3,
subdivision of lots 21 and 22, group
2. New Westminster district
Whereaa proof of the loss of certificate or title number 7721F, laaueJ
la the name of Colon   McLeod,   has
beea flled ln this office.
Notioe Is hereby given tbat I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date ef the flrst publication hereof, la a dally newspaper published in
the city ef New Westminster, issue a
duplicate of the aaid certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me In writing.
C. 8. KEITH.
District Registrar of Titles.
Land  Registry  Office,   New  Westminster. BC. July 11. 1911.
LAND  REGI8TRY ACT.
Re lots 2, 3, 4 and 9, block 2, lots 1,
2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 and 12, block 3, lots
1. 2, 3, 4, 6, 7, 8 and 10. block 4, of
section 30, block 5 nortb, range 2
west. In the District of New Westminster. Map 464.
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of title number 1725 F., issued
ln the name of Aulay Morrison, has
been filed in this office.
Notice ls hereby given that I shall,
at tbe expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published ln
the City of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the said certificate, unless tn the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar ot Titles
Land Registry Office, New Westmln
ster. B.C., October 7, 1911.
J. Newsome & Sons|
Painters, Paperhangert
and- Decorators
Estimates Given.
Phone seri
B.C.
IL
Ai
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phone 106.    P. O. Box S4&
Office, Front St, Foot ef Sixth.
WB5M
EVERT
Jrip
100Z PURE
214 Sixth Avenue.
NEW WESTMINSTER
Phone $���$.
P. O. Bex 657.
NBW WtSTMINSTEB,
���RANCH
$18 Columbia Street
a. c
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - -Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Weetmlneter.
Afiar s taw���l	
**itoa*ttnm*a of flam
8�������    praved ta ha t
*** m��M risk ear rsfwsstoa oa.
Martio-Senonr
1004, Pore Paint
wMekwo essraatse ****>****>
Whlto htat. fwoOxMs of ��Uo, aa*
PuoUsModOU.wtthotsoanotae
********* oolortae isarodloau sad
tnat*. MowtobeMttKlrMatkM,
tattar *a ****** a l���� ***k.s��s**m
tkatosasotbo sSodsood Ma load
aatfilao. Ooom ta Uo ttoro sad we
will show Uoa *o joo-bol o�������
ottor oolor Wsootllioly sad a>
latolr 100 poe ooat Fur* Fal_ ,
sad �����* a dree ofodaWmMia ee
SBbottoUosloaUsoJIo.        ^*
Wo rooosiaosd thtaOMoOi
knad to sU oar frtoado sad oaota _
on. AosUorsoodpolo*Utfeattwel
gtllouotthlopolit ooron oor"���* I
tpoooos ���fenoesUoao ot MM :
Wo feet* sol
. 1.1. Trapp & {jl
NEW WESTMINSTER.. ���BJBJBjBBJpmBflfl
r       ���
PAGE FOUR
SHE DAILV NEW*.
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1911.
S=
Tte DailyTWews
Published by The Dally News Publish-
teg Company, Limited, at their offices,
eorner   ot   McKenzie   and   Victoria
Streets.
X?pIloe^"���"���" M��ns,a,n0 olrector
MONDAY, OCTOBER  16, 1911.
CAN BORDEN CONTROL?
Professor W. L. Grant, of   Queen's
XTnlversity, contributes to the Queen's
Quarterly, an interesting article upon
the problems which Mr. R. L. Borden
lias to face in the work which lies before him.    He lays stress upon   the
tariff issue, and, admitting   that   thu
Conservatives owe their    success   to
"the big financial interests," he asks
whether Mr. Rorden will be able   to
control them or whether   they   wlll
control him.    The   most    interesting
features of the article are as follows:
Mr. Borden's   chief   difficulty    will
eventually  come  tn  connection  wltii
the tariff.    He stands pledged   to   a
tariff commission of expert! and thc
Idea Is at flrst sight Inviting,   lf the
experts are to be merely members of
thc Civil Service who wlll collect in-1
formation. It Is all to the good;  we
badly     need    such . a   departmental
branch as that in the United States
which in the recent negotiation furnished   the   American   commissioner^
with information    altogether superior
In detail and in accuracy to that   at
the service of Mr. Fielding and Mr.
Paterson.
But ii the experts are to advise, as
well as to   collect   information,   the
difficulties  will   begin.    Imagine  the
���deliberations of a commission consisting of Professor    Skelton,    Professor
Leaicock and   Mr. Coates !    Probably,
liowever,   Mr.    Borden's experts will
be  tame experts and  the  tariff  will
continue   to be   controlled   by   politicians.
There Is indeed a real    danger   of
Mr. Borden's position, for he owes his
-election in large    part    to    the    big
financial  interests,  and  the  greatest
danger to Canada  today is not    annexation, nor clericalism, nor militarism, but the big   financial    interests.
Millionaires, though   not   necessarily
to be suspected are still leBS to be defied.    We cannot do without    great
financiers and manufacturers, and go
umbla government'"Wihdre determined than ever to put fUjfflc highway
tbrough clear to Alaska/, Jt seeihs assured thai"the K��i^wm;be complete
Within two years. ��� ��� together Alaska
can be penetrated for any great distance ls problematical; lt Is scarcely
likely that the highway could extend
for more than a tew hirtidted miles at
the most. il
So attention of far-sighted road
enthusiasts Is now centred on Mexico and the nations lying south of it.
Next summer will probably see some
Intrepid motorist gain, entrance to
the City of Mexico from San Diego,
winning the golden wheel that ha3
been ofTered by the association for
that feat. The route he finds practicable will become that of the highway.
When communication has been established with the Aztec capital, one
of the great aims of the Pacific Highway Association will have been gained. Visitors to the 1015 Panama Exposition will have an opportunity to
of the most picturesque
^********^^^������i^
explore one or tne musi  ii.w, ,
and romantic countries in the world.
But the Indomitable and Inextinguishable highway enthusiasts want
more. They hope that the fair visitors will be able ti) drive their mi-
chines clean down to the great canal
'- ���������r,r,et\ honor the exposition Is to be
life of Canada, and the Red Deer
river meet received considerable attention in it.
Another Dinosaur.
It Is said that there is in the Red
Deer country at least one more skeleton of a giant dinosaur, which has not
vet fallen a prey to the acquisitive
desires of the American Museum, and
attempts are to be made to save lt
for Canada. A privately financed expedition is a possibility of the near
future; and attempts will also be
made to induce the government to
take an interest in the matter before
it is too late.
But as to
in whose honor the cxtlo
held.    Surely a big plan
Its   impossibility���there    is   no   auch
word in the vocabulary of these men
who have brought the Paciflc highway
to such success In the sjjace of one
year.
To the southward lie a score of
wonderful lands. Despite tbe newspaper stories of continual revolutions,
they are making rapid progress in
civilization and improvement. Could
a chain of highways be established
along the pacific rim. i|hder the general name of Pacific? highway, lt
would be the most famous and DOpu-
lar road of its kind in tlie world.
Free Trade in Dinosaurs.
For the two past seasons an ex-
peSLnXm .he Am^ican Ugjsm
of Natural History, in ��*�� ^ork, has
,en working along the valley^! the
Red Deer river in Alherta, collecting
vertebrate remains which are compar-
., Itlvelynumerous in that district The
partv is under the direction of Barn-
Cm Brown, one of the vertebrate pal-
eontologists of the American Museum
of Natural Historv. The importance
of their work indicated by the fact
that Prof. Henry F. Osborne president of the museum, spent part of
the summer with the pirtv
The   expedition,   which   has   heftd-
nuarters in a houseboat on the Red
Deer river, has been, it is said, very
successful   in   its  explorations      Remains when found are extremely fr*
gile. but they are at once preserved
In plaster of paris, which'will protect
them   until   they   reach    New   York,
where they will be hardened and articulated;    Among   the   finds    is   a
primitive reptile, about sixty feet in
leneth, which will make an imposing
addition to the already rich treasures
of the great New York Museum.
These explorations aire being made
under   authority    obtained   from   the
Dominion     government    some   eight
Tlie few  people ln Can
Iron and Steel Trust In Italy.
A compact between various companies for the constitution of an iron
and steel trust has been finally sign
ed. and Italy will have, due to the exertions of the director-general of the
Bank of Italy, a trust similar ln extent and scope, to the great Iron combinations of Germany and the United
States. The six companies, which already produce the moat of the Iron
and steel manufacture ln Italy, tho
Slderuglea Savona, Altlfornl ed Ac-
cioierie Plomblno. Ferrlere Italane,
Klba. Ilva, Metallurgies di Sestri,
have agreed to confer with the Ilva
Company (which has a newly erected
establishment at Pozzuoli ln the Gulf
of Naples), the authority necessary to
regulate all their respective establishments from July 1, 1911, to December Jl, 1922. From the net Income of
the trust will be deducted the following assignations: Ten million lire
(1 lire equals 19.3 cents) to the Elba
Companv, in consideration of its mineral right; 2.000,000 lire to the Ilva
Company and 1,000,000 to the Piom-
bino for the same reason: and for
other reasons 800,000 lire to the
Savona company, and 18,000 lire
to the Piomlno. The net income
after deducting these assignations
taxes, .34 per cent, on gross income reserved for the Ilva Company
as consideration ot Us directive work,
wlll be divided as follows: 7.75-38 to
the Elba Company. 9.26-38 to the Savona Company and the Metallurgical
dl Sestri. 7-38 to the Plomblno Company, 5.75-38 to the Ferrlere Itallane
and 8.25 to the Ilva Companv.���Cor-
respnodence of the London Economist.
Corners
FALSE EYEBROWS.
_^^^^. j        u     i vears ago       ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
back to an agricultural arcady,    but \ ada who know or care anything ahout
Their Manufacture is * Work of Infinite 8klll and Pains. \  .
At a certain factory a number of
young women were working at small
tables, each table covered with little
instruments and odd things, which
only those who knew the business
could possibly understand. At one
table two girls were threading needles
with fine silky hair, and sewing
them on little squares on a thin, trans
parent gauze.
"These girls," said the overseer,
"are making some of those beautiful
arched eyebrows you may sometimes
see on the stage. They are frequently
worn by both actors and actresses
TheBe sewed on the net are the less
expensive kind, and are only used on
special occasions. The real brow Is
very expensive, and can only be made
by a person of great skill.
"The patient sits here in his choir
Double corner on Fourteenth street
132x132, splendid view. For quick
sale, $3000; One-half cash, balance
8, 12 and 18 months. (60)
Double corner on Eighth avenue,
100x132, splendid view, $1750; One-
third cash; balance 6 and 12 months
(No. 76)
Double corner on Twelfth street,
size 97x132 feet. Price $4000; One-
third casb, balance 6, 12 and 18
months.    (No. 108)
One cleared lot, all ln fruit, on
Seventh avenue, very near Twelfth
street; stable on lot; Price $2100;
One-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 months.    (No. 114)
Double corner on Henley street
107x132, all cleared, facing south.
small house and barn on property.
Price $2700; One-quarter cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months.    (No. 20)
FOR SALE
Six large lots on Eighth avenue west (two cn corner), with 33
foot road in rear. Price $1350; one-third cash, balance 6, 12 and 18
months.   You could not make u better purchase.
If you are looking for a country home with 4% acres of land,
here Is your chance. Splendid modern house, also chicken house,
barn and root house, close to train on River road, Surrey. Price
$5000; one-quarter casb, balance 6, 12, 18 and 24 months. Don't mlsa
this chance.
McGill & Coon
Phone 1004.
REAL  ESTATE  AGENTS.
Room 5, Bank of Commerce Building.
NOTICE!
George Adams, late proprietor of
the Public Supply Stores, Columbia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices in the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster. **
OPEN 7 TO 9 TONIGHT.
Peoples Trust Co
^LIMITED?
431  Columbia
Telephone 669.
tive  oUuKSta  at pteoeut being  waged Ube value ot theoe prehistoric remaina \ which   very   much   resembles   a   den-
In  the  \3n\teA   Stale*   shows   us  thelare   r��jpr��muK   keenly   that  th��y   are\��l��fs operating throne.    In thla'Cush-
.Aanaer     VJ�� h��ve learned raUch trom \ to be added to the American MuSeumllon to  my  left  are stuck  a  score  or
���.the example ot the    Americans,    but lot Natural History  InsUad. ot   being!so ot those needles you    saw    being
mn also have  the  interests. \ mounted   In   the   Canadian    National 1 threaded.     Each   stitch   only   leaving
>Mll Mr. Borden be able to control \ Museum In Ottawa,   lt Is .not \hat thel two strandB. of Jialr. to tacllltiite yje
"V?0���*    Will  he be their  master  ot\ Canadian authorities have not .known 1 operation a number of needles tn'iiet
of  the presence of   these   extremely lhe at band.    As eacb thTead of hair
valuable  and   interesting   remains   in \ is  drawn   through  the  skin
the Red Deer country
their puppet 1 High-minded he undoubtedly Ib, but of hiB Btrength there
is a doubt. If he will but show the
same hrnad-backed honesty as Sir
James Whitney, all will be well. He
will soon ��� have an opportunity to
show his quality in connection with
the tariff, for the west will undoubtedly press for an increase In the Brit
Canadian Reported Finds.
Lawrence M. Lambe. the paleontologist of the Canadian* 'geological
survey spent three years. 18fl7, IRAK
and lflOl, in tbe Rei Deer country,
,-ind  lias  since  rereatelly drawn  at-
ish preference as the readiest methol (tention to the quantity and quality of
ef obtaining cheaper manufacture 1 | the vertebrate remains th?re await-
arilcles. The only such increase to j Ing the collector. Two large mono-
wliich the Canadian manufuaoturer graphs with numerous papers in
will willingly consent will be ta leavo ! scientific    journals,   Illustrated    with
the duties cn Kiitish goods where
they are. and to put them up hgainsi
the ret! of the world. The patriotism
which i.s made :,n excuse for extorMn.
higher profits is uot far from being
tlie last refuge of a scoundrel.
Mr. Borden's great opportunity ami
Kreat danger lies In the thirty ( ? )
years of prosperity which both parties
concur in prophecytng. During that
time our tariff policy will doubtless be]
a reasonable protection, modified by
the preference to Great Britain, and
by comparatively unimportant reciprocal arrangements with other countries and colonies. Now a reasonable
protection, though well fitted to build
up the wealth of a young country, in
the worst poBsllile way of distributing
f.: it produces great fortunes, great
cities, uiiti unless controlled; great
misery. If at the end of our thirty
veils we wake up to the existence
of great cities in which vast slums
sire producing an underbred, underfed, imderlirahiHl raoe, If we fln<!
labor and capital in murderous antagonism, if our national ideals are por-
fine, it will avail us little to count
our millionaires In thousands and
our exports and Imports in billions,
We must have strict control of the
great corporations, before they become great enough to set control at
defiance, an open eye to tlie urban
problems now growing pressing, a far
villi r conception Of and regard for
education. Part of this program is
oulside Mr. Borden's lowers, bit part
of it Is not; the next few year3 Will
.show where he stands.
Photogravure plates dealing with his
Ued Deer explorations and drawing
attention to the new forms of dlno-
1 saurs. turtles -and���'iriniltive~ Tnr.m-
mals to be found there have done
much to add to Mr. Lamb's reputation as a paleontologist. llis presidential addrtss last May at the Royal
society meeting pave a resume of pre-
sent knowledge of the past vertebrate
        ov��r the
I eye. lt is cut. so that when the first
stage of the ooeration over it leaves
(the hairs bristling out an inch or so,
presenting a ragged, porcupine appearance. Now comes the artis'te
work. The brow must be arched
and cut den with utmost delicacy,
and a number of hours is required
to do it.
"Small as the evebrows are, they
are very Important in the make-up
of the face. You have no idea how
odd one looks wh��n utterly denuded
of hair over the eyes. The process I
have describe! is painful, but it
makes good eyebrows, and adds 100
per cent, to the looks of a person who
was without them. It is, too. much
better than the blackening and cosmetics so many people use. especially people who have mere pretenso of
brows, comprising only a few hairs."
FROM  FAR  ALASKA
TO   SUNNY   MEXICO
Pehaps no one has noted witli more
Interest the course of recent events
In Mexico tban has the Pacific Highway Association The discontent
and revolution which put an end to
touring ln the land of tortillas and
frigoles, the unsettled condition of
the country after peace had been
won and Diaz had to die In foreign
lands, and now the accession of a
���.strong man to the highest power,
meant a great deal to the planners of
the great, international north and
;toutli highway.
Northward   there   are    few    more
worlds left   to conquer.    Since San Is
and tlie Flan.lers h-'ve won to Hazel
tin   ocr   forest   trails   hitherto   con-
Iderod  Impassable,  tha  Hritish Col-
GOLD DUST  will
sterilize   your*kitchen   things and
make them wholesome and sanitary
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans arid
sterilizes.
Soap washes ove:** the surface, leaving" a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep alter germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part of the
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying mate vials
in just the right pro-       \ j  /���'.
portions to cleahse l^^W//fa
easily, vigorously, ._��> *��* "^
and without harm to ��-
fabric, utensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work."
Made by THE   N.   K.   FAIRBANK   COMPANY
Makers oi FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake,
Watch Our Windows
liis Week
Reduced Prices On All
Goods Displayed
Drugs-Photo Goods-Chocolates
C. S. Davies
YOUR PRESCRIPTION
DRUGGIST
Cliff   Block Phone  40
New  Westminster,  B.C.
WANTED! Agreements of Sale
WE LOAN MONEY ON CITY PROPERTY
NATIONAL FINANCE COMPANY, LIMITED.
521 Columbia Street.
ACCOMMODATING
Phone 515.
STRONG
A   L. MERCER
F. G. GARDINER. ^^^^^^^^
Gardi sr & Mercer
M. 8. A.
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER     TU.'ST      BLOCK.
Phone  661. Box 772
NEW WESTMI NSTER, B. C.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR  STO    "   IS  LARGE  AND COMPLETE.
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD.
PHONE  904.
(Old  Glass  Works  Factory.
SAPPERTON.
���DOMINION
CANADIAN
sramuiA
���STtAMEf
FROM
SAILINGS  FROM   MONTREAL  AND-QUEBEC TO LIVERPOOL
"Laurentic" 8&S 'Megantic"
"Tentnnic" .KV "Canada"
Luxurious Twin
And Triple Screw
ROYAL  MAIL
STEAMERS
NOV. T1.
DEC. 9.
NOV. 4.
DEC. 2.
ChRISTMAS  SAILINGS:
From   Portland,   Me.,  and   Halifax to Liverpool.
"CANADA"   DEC.   2���"MEGANTIC" DEC. 9���"TEUTONIC DEC. 14.
The LAURENTIC and MEGANTIC are the largest, flnoat .wl most
modern steamers from Canada. Elevators, lounges, ladies' and smoking-
room suites with bath. String orchestra. First, second and third class
passengers carried.
The TEUTONIC and CANADA curry cabin passengers in one dais only
III) affording maximum facilities at minimum cost. Kine third class.
Apply local railway agents or company's office, 619 Second Ave., Seattle.
We have BUYERS for all good INSIDE
PROPERTY.   List Yours With
Us At Once.
Motherwell  & Darling
MERCHANTS BANK BUILDING
Phone 591 New Westminster
M|^ ^
- _
MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
WUWr
SPORTS
rtftST GAME IN
CHAMPION SERIES
Giants Nose Out Phillya by a 2 to 1
8core���Winners  Played   Error-
less Ball.
New York, Oct. 14.���The game be
tween New York, champions of thi
National league, and Philadelphia,
who won the pennant of the American league, was witnessed today by
what was probably the largest gathering of baseball enthusiasts ever seen
ln the history of the game. In this,
the flrst game of the series for the
world's championship, the New
Yorkers beat the Pbtladelphtans 2-1.
Curiously enough, there were few
of the sensational opportunities, and
performances that bring "a crowd to
its feet. It was largely a pitcher's
game and lt had in It little of the
spectacular. There ls a disposition ln
many quarters to regard Bender as
the bright particular star of the con'
stellatlon.
The Athletics scored their only run
on a hit by Raker, a sacrifice hit and
a passed hall and a sharp single by
Davis, which brought Baker home.
The Giants played errorless ball.
A base to Snodgrass, who was hit,
followed by an Infield out, an error
by Collins, sent the first Giant across
the plate in the fourth Inning. The
second run came In the seventh,
when Meyers doubled and came homo
on a double by Devore.
"Chief" Bender struck out eleven
men, while Mathewson fanned fivo
Athletics.
Westminster Baseball association, decided that the game should be played
on Saturday, at the hour ani place
named, and that ln the event of
either team failing to put ln an appearance, lt should forfeit the game
to the team that did. The Balmorals
were there; the Maples wertf not.
While lt would no doubt have been
much more satisfactory to playerr.
j and public alike lt the deciding game
had been played, lt ls difficult to see
bow the decision of the president of
the association can be found fault
with In the flrst place, lt was the
decision of iue president, it was male
known to both teams, and lt was put>
lished ln the newspapers. At the tall
end of the season playing days are
few and precious, and not much time
was to be lost. Tbe Balmorals were
eager to prove their superiority.
Proof ls still wanting. On the season's record both teams stood level.
The Balmorals fulfilled conditions.
The abstract question of superiority
may be permitted to remain in doubt
till next season.
The  game  goes  to the  Balmorals,
and with lt the Fletcher cup.
BOWLING.
Senior Amateur League,
No doubt the heavy ground had
something to do with the defeat of
the New Westminster amateur soccer team at Coquitlam on Saturday,
but the real cause of the loss of the
game was that New Westminster
played most of the time with ten men.
Ralph Forrester, inside left, had to
retire flve minutes after the start of
play, his Injured leg giving out. Coquitlam, by their win of four goals
to two, drew up Into flrst position in
the league, with eight points to thei*
credit. The B. C. E. R. club, which
defeated Coquitlam the Saturday
previous, drew with the Cbntral, each
team securing a point.
Minto Cup Trustees.
It is inte:estlng to note thai Earl
Groy, before leaving for home laat
week, announced the appointment of
Mr \V. K. George, of Toronto, successor to Mr. P. D. Ross, of Ottawa,
as Minto cup trustee. The eastern
and western leagues have been advised  of the appointment.    Mr -
Ham Foran, of Ottawa, had been
mentioned In connection with tho
trusteeship, but tho choice of the
Toronto man seems to have given
wl<|e satisfaction.
81: Edward Clouston. of Montreal
ls n">w the only remaining member
of U:e original board, which, besides
Sir Edward, consisted of Sir Henri
.Tolv de Lotblniere and Mr. Ross
Premier McBride, of British Columbia, succeeded the late Sir Henri
Jolv.
���������������������������������������������4
��� ���
8PORT   NOTES.
��� ���
Sapperton beat 104th regiment 5-2
on Saturday.
East Burnaby and Westminster city
play at Sapperton next Saturday ln
the City league.
New Saturday Westminster plays
Vancouver Thistles at Vancouver, ln
the first round of the Iroquois cup.
It ls expected that among the subjects that will come up for consideration at tonight's meeting of tha city
council is the question whether
Queens park will be open for football
games this winter.
Yachtsmen of the neighboring city
will hold a smoker in the home of the
Royal Vancouver Yacht Club on Tuesday evening. The successful skippers
will receive the trophies won by
them during the season.
The champion fancy skater of the
world, according to Swedish sporting papers, is Ulrlch Saichow. He Is
making arrangements to visit Canada,
and his Itinerary brings him to British Columbia early ln the year. "He
will arrive ln the East tn January and
will give exhibitions wherever practicable on  his way West.
The tournament which has been In
progress in the Front street bowling
alleys all week was closed on Saturday night, Corbett and Willette winning with a score of 1184. There
were 64 entries, and a handsom-
prize gilds the otherwise empty
honor of victory.
Following are the principal scores:
Corbett and Willette, 1184; A. Chamberlin and Walsh, 1181; Walsh and
Willette, 1145; Sloan and Harrison,
1120 Pike and O'Connor. 1169, Chamberlin and Corbett. 1119.
Willette. Marshall, Chamberlin,
Latham and O'Connor, winners of the
Three Star wine cup In March last,
are not to be permitted to retain the
honor undisputed. The challengers
are Corbett. Pike, Dill, J. C. Chamber
Un and Walsh. The champions are
confident, so are the assailants, and
bowling of the very flrst order may
be anticipated at the meeting of the
quintettes cn Tuesday evening.
GOING   WITH   THE   CROWD.
There ls a tendency In human nature to go with the crowd, hence big
audiences at theatres, tralnloads of
visitors to fall fairs, lacrosse games
and other gatherings of like nature.
The quality of the entertainment provided at such gatherings ls quickly
discerned by the public,.and duly appreciated by an ever increasing patronage. This feature and phase of
humanity was very forcibly demonstrated at New Westminster fair last
week by the splendid dally Increase
ln the attendance. The fair management is to be complimented on having by their efforts surpassed all
previous years ln quantity and quality
of exhibits.
Prominent in the Manufacturers'
building was the exhibit of tbe McLaughlin  Carriage Co., Ltd.  of Van
couver. This magnificent exhibit far
outshone anything In its line ever attempted on the pacific Coast. The
booth was very tastefully decorated
with handsome ruddy-tinted autumn
foliage, twined ln and out with purple
and white bunting. Interspersed wth
national flags. The back of the booth
was very artistically decorated with
handsomely framed photographs of
views taken at scenic points along
that great international route, the Pacific Highway, and the whole design
of decoration fitted admirably with
the beauty and classic lines of the
splendid automobiles exhibited by
this enterprising flrm. One visitor
after another was heard to say,
"Where are you going?" And the invariable reply was, "I am going to
see that McLaughlin exhibit; every-
body tells me that lt Is the finest on
the grounds, and we may as well go
with the crowd."
A magnificent 50 horsepower seven-
passenger torpedo body touring car
was a prominent feature, which for
style and finish throughout would be
a credit to any factory ln the world.
Side by side with this was shown
one of the handsomest 45 horsepower
fivt'-pasaenger touring cars ever
brought to this province. This 1912
model ls painted ln battleship grey,
and trimmed wltb an extra flne quality of hand buffed leather to match
which with Its splendid nlckle plate
equipment and silent running engine
stamps it as the aristocrat of motor-
dom.
it was evident from the many expressions of appreciation voiced by
the crowds of visitors that thronged
the booth from morning to night, that
there was no longer any. necessity to
send good Canadian money away to a
foreign country for automobiles.
This company have established a
branch house at 1285 Pender street,
Vancouver, where they are carrying
the largest and best asserted stock
of repairs carried by any firm on the
Pacific coast In order that they may
be in a position to take the best possible care of their many customers.
1 ��� ��� m
Water frontage and Trackage
Ideal Manufacturing Site, close to city, 190 x 500 feet
All cleared.
PRICE $19,000
Terms:   Quarter Cash, balance in 1, 2, and 3 years
The Westminster Trust and Safe Deposit Co.,Ud.
J. J. JONES, Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
Baseball Championship.
Though the baseball championship
of the city ls left In what may be regarded by some people as agreeable
doubt, the season is ended. At 2:30
p.m Saturday afternoon, the day and
the hour fixed for the deciding game,
the Balmorals were on the ground,
but the Maples did not put ln an appearance. A few days previously Mr.
George Adams, president 01 the New
Though  the entries for    the    Gold
Seal road race do not close till October 26, speculation Is already rife ln
the Ro>'al City regarding who will be
the   representatives   from   this  home.
of athletes.    New Westminster Y. M.
C. A. will be represented by at   least ���
two entries, and tt Is regarded as pos-
Bible that two entries unattached wlll |
be  made from  this city.    Mr.  A.  B. I
Paterson. secretary of tbe local board |
of the B. C. Amateur Athletic union.
Central real estate office, 353 Pen-ler
street west, Vancouver, must be    In
receipt o f all entries by 6 p.m. Wed-
nesday, October 25.
Although It Is somewhat late ln the
season for long-distance autpmobll-
lng, 'a transcontinental automoblllng
tour is now ln progress from Ne��v
York City to Los Angeles, Cal. The
tour Is on a scale never before attempted, a caravan of ten motorcars
and about 70 passengers making up
the party. Tbe route Is known as
"The trail to Sunset." There is a
pacemaker. In charge of A. L. West
gard, the pioneer pathfinder. The
caravan is accompanied by a high-
powei* motor truck for carrying baggage, etc. Through New Mexico and
Arizona a commissary and camping
outfit is carried, to meet tbe needs
of the few occasions on which hotels
will tbe lacking1, and along: some
parts of the Santa Fe, sleeping cars
will be resorted to.
Headaches���nausea ��� Indigestion���muddy complexion���pimples���
bad breath���these are some of the effects of constipation.    The mild, sensible,
reliable remedy ls
They contain the latest
discovered and best evacuant known, which
empties the bowels without the slightest discomfort and without disturbing the rest of the system.  Constantly increased doses are not necessary.
Mc. a ho*.   If row iruttlst ha not yet Mocked them. lend 25c. md w. will nuU them.  25
National Dras aad Chemical Compear at Cauda. Limited. MoatreaL
The
We have
Cash
To Purchase
Approved
Agreements
of Sale
Off  THOTEHTIES
WHICH A.HE ffOT
mohtga.ge'd
PROMPT ATTENTION
CANADIAN BANK
OF COMMERCE
Are open for business in
their new building, 544
COLUMBIA STREET
Dow,fraser&Co.,ltd.
THREE YEARS TO
PAY FOR THIS
Here ls a buy that will appeal to
those looking for a nice building speculation.
A house and lot on St. Andrews
street, near 11th atreet and one block
from the car line; size of lot 132 x
132; good presentable house; splendid view of river to south, property
being on the north side of the street;
Price $4,200
One Third Cash
and the balance is
over three years.
Do you know of a nicer buy in the
city and easier terms than this?
New  Westminster   City   Specialist.
MAL      BaSTjKTB    JaaffD
MIE IffSVRjKffCE
4 +EH CBMT. IffTE'R-
est off hetosit-s.
���SWBJECT TO CHEQUE
CKE *OITE �� MOffTHLTV
W*mi% toos.
Phone 6M.
���22 Columbia atreet.
317-321 Cambie St.
9
Vancouver, B.C.
mm on
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
. Phone Seymour 7678.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
B.C.LR. New Cut-Off line
It is stated In the Daily Province of Octobrr 3rd
that the new cut-off line will be double tracked and
operated by the end of the year. All main line cars
will be routed over this line.
We have 80 lots in D. L. 172, on and close to this
new line. The government have built streets
through this   subdivision.
Lots $400 and Upwards, %
Cash, balance 6,12,18, 24 Mths.
WHITE, SHILES & CO.
Fire, Life, Accident and Marine Insurance
746 and 628 Columbia Street, New Westminster, B. C.
PORT   MANN  ACREAGE   In and   Adjoin-
ing the Townsite.   See Us for Particulars
fACTORY SITES
Twenty-four acres adjoinfng City Limits with rail-
way trackage and facing on Main road. The B. C.
E. R. Millside line runs through this alta. Inquire
price.    Terms easy. ,
Five acres on North Arm and Eburne line (close
in).    A fine factory site.    Inquire.
If You Are Looking For An Industrial Site It Will Pay You To
See Us Before Deciding . .
BUILDING LOTS
WEST OF TWELFTH STREET
Fine Lot on Ottawa street $550
Cleared Lot on River Drive... .$1150
Lot 50x132 on Hendry street... .$750
Building Lot on Toronto street. .$600
2 Lots on Hamilton street (ea.).$1000
Fine Lot on Nanaimo etreet���$1000
Large Double Corner, Sixth Ave $3000
2 Lots on Dublin street (ea.)... .$750
Cleared Lot on Eighth Ave.... .$1100
Lot on London street $750
Lot on Tenth Ave.  .$525
All the Above Lots on Easy Terms.
Call in and See Our Lists of West
End Properties.
690
691
689
685
683
679
676
649
695
700
703
MODERN HOUSES
349 6 Room House on Eleventh street, lot in fruit. $2650
369 5 Room House, basement, Buchanan avenue  $2300
358 8 Room House, furnace, basement, etc. Blair avenue $3000
353 7 Room House, piped for furnace, cement foundation... $4200
342 7 Room House, lot in fruit trees, good location $3600
335 7 Room House on Hamilton street, cement basement..... SjsM)^'
327 7 Room House on Seventh avenue, cement foundation .. .$3950
325 7 Room House on Fifth street, grounds in lawn and shrubs $5000
309 8 Rooms, grounds in lawn, situated on Third avenue .... $7000
299 6 Rooms, all modern* wel1 situated on Agnes street  $4200
We Have a Large and Complete List of Modern Houses On Easy Terms
BUILDING LOTS
EAST OF TWELFTH STREET
693 Cleared Lot on Fifth street... .$1500
682 Full sized Lot on DeVoy street. .$350
678 Lot on Sixth Ave. near Queens
Park....: .....$500
657 Double Corner on Fourth street $3250
643 Cleared Lot on Durham street..'.. $900
640 Fine Lot on London street $750
636 Cleared Lot on Fifth St 60x150 $2250
636 Cleared Lot on Sixth St. 59x150 $2250
633 Fine Lot on Eleventh St. 50x149 $1200
,630 Lot on London St. 50x132 ..... .$650
619 Cleared Lot in fruit trees $1500
615 Fine Lot on Hamilton St $1000
610 Corner .Lot on Second St $1500
Lulu Island Acreage and Lots PAGE sa %
IHfc DAILY NEWS^
MONDAY, OCTOBER  16,  1911.
BY-LAW   NO
A Bv-law to Authorize the Execution of an Agreement with the British Columbia Electric Railway Company,
Limited, for an Electric Railway System in the District of Burnaby.
WHEREAS on or about the thirteenth day of October, 1909, the Municipal Council of the Corporation of
the District of Burnaby Anally passed
a certain by-law numbered 37, and
known as the Burnaby Electric Tramway By-law, 1909, the Bald by-law being a by-law authorizing the Reeve
and Clerk ofthe said Corporation on
behalf of the said Corporation to
sign, execute and affix the corporate
seal to and give delivery to the British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Limited, of an Agreement between the Corporation of the District
of Burnaby and the said Company for
the construction ot an electric tramway system ln the District of Burnaby,
AND WHEREAS In pursuance of
the authority conferred by tbe said
by-law the said Agreement was executed on behalf of the said Corporation and delivered to the said Company on or about tbe 14th day of October, 1909;
AND WHEREAS the said Company
ln pursuance of the terms of the said
Agreement caused some seven anl
one-half miles of electric tramway to
he constructed through tho Dlstrl tt
of Burnaby, which tramway has been
in operation for some time past;
AND WHEREAS in the oi Inion of
t'ie present municipal council of the
said Corporation the said Agreement
and By-law authorizing the execution
of same are invalid by reason of
Bame not having been submitted for
approval to the electors of the District of Burnaby prior to the final
passage of said by-law and the execution of the said Agreement;
AND WHEREAS the said Company
Is of the opinion that It was unnecessary to submit the said By-law and
Agreement for the approval of the
electors of the District of Burnaby
prior to the final passage of said bylaw and execution of said Agreement,
and that the said by-law and Agreement are valld;
AND WHEREAS the said Corporation has commenced litigation against
the said Company to test the validity
of the said by-la w_and Agreement-
with its successors ani assigns Ib of a permanent character (the ques-
herelnafter called "the company." , tlon of what is replacing a street by
OF THE SECOND PART. I one of a permanent character to be
left to the decision of  the   Council
WHEREAS the Council of the Corporation has requested the Company
to conrttruot and operate certain
electric street railways within tho
DlBtrict of ���Burnaby, and the Company
has expressed Its willingness to do
so on the terms and conditions hereinafter stated;
AND WHEREAS the elec'.ors of
tbe district of Burnaby have assented to the execution of this Agreement.
NOW THEREFORE THIS AGREEMENT WITNESSETH AS FOL-
LOWS:
1. Tbe Corporation ln con ai I oration of the premises and of the Company agreeing to perform and observe the covenants hereinafter contained hereby grants unto the Company Its successors and assigns the
right, full permission and authority
to construct, complete, equip, main
taln\and operate from the date ot the
execution and delivery hereof for the
period of thirty-eight years and for
any  renewal  thereof   that   may   be
which shall be final) be constructed
ln such temporary manner as may
be approved by the Council or Boms
person appointed by the Council,
provided no unnecessary obstacle is
offered to ordinary traffic during or
after construction. When, however,
the roadbed on such streets la constructed by tbe Corporation on a solid
and permanent basis, then tho Company shall at the same time construct
a thoroughly good and substantial
Street Railway to the satisfaction of
the Councll of the Corporation or any
person appointed by the Councll, both
as to grades, location, width and
depth of rail and mode of construction. But wben the Counctl shall ao
decide to change tbe roadbed from a
temporary to a permanent one of any
street on which the Company's track
Is laid, it shall give to the Company
at least nine months, prior notice in
writing of Its Intention to do so, provided that in all macadamized or
gravelled streets a track constructed
Ith "tee"  rails  weighing   not   less
granted hereafter a single or double than fifty-six pounds  per yard shall
be considered permanent construction untll the streets are paved as
hereinafter provided, but if any auch
strews is to be block-paved, asphalted
or laid down with a pavement of a
similar character, tben the Company
may be required to remove the track
flrst laid down and replace it with a
track suitable to the new pavement
to the satisfaction of the Council of
said Corporation or to some person
appointed by tbe Council for thia purpose, and in that case the track flrst
laid down shall be considered a temporary one only, but the Company
shall only once be called upon to remove a temporary track and replace
it with a permanent one.
8. The Company shall maintain
Its ties, stringers and rails ln a state
of thorough repair and shall for that
track electric street railway or tramway,   with   all   necessary   switches,
turn-outs and spur tracks and other
requisite   appliances   in    connection
therewith, upon and over all or any
of the streets within the District of
Burnaby insofar as tbe Council of the
said   Corporation   can   legally   grant
the same, but neither this clause nor
anything   in   this   Agreement    shall
give or be construed as giving to the
Company  the power  of engaging  ln
any other business than that of constructing and operating electric railways within the said District, the intention   being   that   this   Agreement
shall   confer  on    the  Company   tbe
right to use the said streets and no
(itliqr   interest   therein    ln    manner
aforesaid,   so  long  aa   and   provided
the Company observes the covenants
and conditions herein contained
laid on any streets or road where a
single track is first laid, plans shall
be submitted to the Council for it >
approval before the work is commenced, but such approval shull not
be unreasonably withheld.
14. The Company shall have the
right to make and enforce regulation:?
and rules for the proper collection of
fares and for the conduct of passengers on its cars.
15. The Company shall have the
right to charge and collect from
every person on or after entering
any of Its cars for the purpose of i Idlng any distance within the DlBtrict
of Burnaby a sum not to exceed five
cents for any distance within three
miles from the western boundary of
tbe Corporation, and for each two
miles or part thereof ridden beyond
the said three miles the Company
shall hev* the right to collect an additional five cents. Provided that
residents ot or settlers in the said
District of Burnaby shall be given
special rates which shall not exceed
the rates charged to settlers on the
Westminster-Vancouver interurban
line for proportionate distances, and
wltb such similar transfer privileges
as settlers on the Westminster-Vancouver tnterurban line may have
from time to time, provided, however,
that in the event of the City of Vancouver purchasing the Company's
railway system within the present
limits of the City of Vancouver the
Company will exchange trana.'ers
with the City upon such equitable
basis aa may be mutually agreed upon
between the City and the Company.
16. The Company shall carry Infants in arms free and shall carry
children under the age of twelve
years at the rate of two children for
one regular fare and shall issue to
school children attending the publlc
schools ln the said District tickets at
the rate not to exceed 25 cents for
ten fares within the District of Burnaby, but such tickets shall only be
used and entitle such school children
to travel on the railway between the
stopped to allow tho passage of all personal property including the
flre engines, flre brigades and appli- costs of construction of the said rall-
am>M way   Hues  and  ot  Installing   all  tho
plant   and   machinery   and  deducting
therefrom a reasonable sum to be dc-
.-���...���.     purpose remove,   renew  and  replace!
2.   The  Company  in  consideration   the same  as circumstances  may  re-  hours of 8 a. m. and 5 p. m. and shall
of the premises and the grant of the  quire, and as the Council of the Cor-  not  be   available   on   Saturdays   and
ances.        ���_^__-__^^_^_^_
25. The said street cars shall stop
at crossings when leaving or receiving passengers in such position as
may be mutually agreed upon between the'Council of the Corporation
and the Company, and no cars shall
be left standing on the street at any
time unless receiving or leaving passengers or waiting at a terminus provided the location of such terminus
shall be first assented to by the Councll.
26. The cara after dark on the
said streets shall be provided with
lights both front and rear; and such
other signal shall be attached to the
cars as safety ln operation may from
time to time require.
27. The Company shall employ
careful, sober, well-behaved and prudent conductol-s and drivers on their
cars, and It shall be the duty of such
conductors and drivers as far as prac
tlcable to keep vigilant watch for all
teams, carriages or persons on foot,
bicycles or horseback, either on the
track or moving towards it, and on
tbe flrst appearance of danger the car
shall be stopped In the shortest possible space of time.
28. The conductors on said cars
shall announce to the passengers the
names of the streets and publlc
squares as tbe cars reach them.
29. In the event of the Corporation or any person or persons or body
or bodies corporate proposing or being desirous of constructing a street
railway or street railways on any of
the streets or roads within the District of Burnaby other than those
upon which the Company shall have
constructed a street railway or ba,ve
a street railway In course of construction ln accordance with the provisions herein contained, the Company
shall be requested in writing to build
such desired or proposed railway and
operate the same upon the terms and
conditions th this Agreement contained, and tbe Company shall, within sixty (60) days thereafter notify
the Corporation whether lt ls willing
' tbe saw Dy-iaw anu ��shtiu���.,       i����- ���.���� ,,.��������� ���   -��� ���  ��� ., ���      _        ,������   -.    ..
AND WHEREAS the said Corpora-1 right to use the streets as afore- J poration shall direct, and shall main- Sundays, and other school holidays, to build and operate such street rall-
tion bas requested the said Com-(said hereby covenants, promises and tain and keep the roadbed in the case 17. ��� The Company shall grant free way and ln the event et the Com-
    *���   rar*natn,r*t    further    railway J agrees  with  the Corporation that  it fof permanent  track  under the   rails transportation over its system within pany   refusing   or   neglecting   within
to do owing to the contention ��� ���. r    . .........       ...
Council of the said Corporation that I 3. The Company covenants and side of eacb rail In as good a state
the said By-law and Agreement are I agrees subject to tbe terms and con-(of repair as the remainder of the
invalid; I tli tions  hereinafter  set  forth  to con-  street may be.   And In the event of
WHEREAS   with  a  view   to I struct or cause to be constructed the  the Company making any repairs or
AND   	
avoiding litigation and unfriendly
feeling between the said Corporation
and the said Company and ensuring
the   construction   of further   railway
alteration to the tracks, ties, string
ers or rails, lt shall replace the portion of the street disturbed for the
purpose ot such repairs or alterations
in as good order and condition as the
rest of the  street  without unnecces-
following   lines   of   electirc   railway,
namely:
LINE "A."   From the easterly ter-
..,.,.    -    _-_,-. minus of the Company's railway   on
lines In the District of Burnaby th* |Hastings  Street in the City of Van-
present Municipal Councll o< the Bald 1 Couver,  easterly  along  said  Hastings,
Corporation   bas   suggested    to    the I gtreet   and   Barnet  Road   for   a  dls-   8arV delay.
aald Company that It should agree totlance ot two miles. 9-   The Corporation shall have the
construct Buch further  railway  lines I    , TNP ..���.._Pt��� th��� northessterlv   rlght   to   taHe   UP   and*  replace    the
conditional up��m   a. ������    A,are��m��n-- V^id^.- 5i ��J/r?��L~��^���������V���  streets   traversed   by   the   said   Rall-
a��d     -ttie     amid     C��as����T, <*Sf>���'t\wntnttiuUr.       oorttaeeeterly        a.Umi*\*��*   Purpose   at   eltertnK     tb*    indMllMt   above   lb*   ���uitku   of   the   atreet   ble.  i
*Vk*.t\c   n����tT    ��s����l**ructton   lit   *ta" \ said   cSumbla   sSSSnTnd   the   SortV \th"'*��!'     fl*"**"*"****.     Improving     or \ nor   nx   any   wire,   leaa   than   etabteen    bave
tv��-Vaw autborttlha the' ��*actttt��m\, ,.-_*.�������� the um. to the tunotton \ wwera, drains, conduits or -water land tha poles shall be as nearly aa \ desired line or lines unieeTtk. 7.**?
thereof, being submitted "tor ��pp*o��a( \��� th�� CUrk KoS ^o won as .H��J plpe* or ot x**la* *����� ��* repalrlnc l ���-iw. straight and n.menrtlc.lar l ��f",,���??������ ���r ��I-"��*"fc^,"T."���tJ��* ^^*
\o the eteteora ol the SWtrtCk ot Bur- \ menl ���arj.antB *
stables of the District and Province,  lng to commence the building of such
18. Tbe Company shall be liable railway within six months after ex-
for and shall at all times Indemnify pi rat lon of the said sixty (60) days
and save harmless the Corporation or to complete same within twelve
from and against all damages aria- (12) months from the date when it
ing out of the construction of operat signified Its willingness to build and
lng of its Railways within the Munici- operate such railway, the Corpora-
pallty. jtlon shall then have the right to con-
19. The Company shall not by j struct and operate so much of the
any of Its works, interfere with the desired line or lines as shall not
public right of travelling on or using   have  been  constructed  by   the Corn-
highways,    streets,     bridges,    water- ' pany, or grant to any person or per-
11 courses or navigable waters, and the j sons or  body  corporate  the  right to
streets   traversed   by   the   sa'.d   Rail- [ Company    shall   not   erect  any   pole , build and operate same or otherwise
he Corporation may deem ad visa-
provided  that the Company  shall
further   and   otber   option   or
nahy, and tt  approved   being   finally
passed and executed on hehalf ot the
Corporation,   which    suggestion   has
been accepted by the said Company:
AND WHEREAS in accordance
with tbe said suggestion of tho Corporation a new Agreement has been
prepared between the said .Corporation and the said Company for the
construction of electric railways in
the District of Btirnaby, which new
Agreement is hereto annexed;
BE IT ENACTED by the Reeve and
Council of the Corporation of the Dlatrict of Barnaby in council assembled
as follows:
1. Authority Is "given hereby to
the Reeve and Clerk of the said Corporation to sign and execute and affix the corporate seal to and give delivery to the British Columbia Electric Railway Company, Limited,
therein   named  of  an   Indenture   of
And the Company will commence
the construction of said Line A"
within one month from the date of
this agreement, and will fully com
plete, equip and operate the same
within eleven months from the date
of this Agreement; and will commence construction of the said Line
"B" within one month after the completion of construction of a high level
bridge suitable to strept railway
traflic, over the Brunette River and
the granting of any necessary permission from the City of New Westminster to construct the said Line "B"
along Columbia Street, and will fully
complete, .equip and operate same
within six months from the commencement of construction of the
said Line "B," but in cace the said
work of construction shall be prevented   or  delayed   by  reason  of  re-
Agreement  between  the  Corporation llS^VaS^tS^iS?* *          f      .T
and   the   British    Columbia    Electric *&**��*** �� ��er c�� of J      e
Railway    Company,   Limited, to    con- "^nvbe>��nd t,the   cfontro1    ��' , he
Struct and operate an electric railway �����y' Y hL iT   f��r ,oompbt ��n
system   within   the   District  of   Bur- Bha11 be ^tended for ro long as the
naby, all to the extent, on tlie terms
and  in  the manner set forth ln the
said Agreement which U hereto an
nexed und forms part of this Bv-law
as if embodied therein, and that all
as the act and deed of the said Corporation.
2, Thia By-law shall not go Into
effect until it has been submitted for
approval to the electors of the Distiict of Burnaby, who are entitled to
vote upon a by-law to contract a
debt,and has received the assent of
not less than three-fifths In number
of the electors who Bhall vote upon
this by-law.
3. This by-law may be cited ai
the "Uurnaby Electric Railway Bylaw, 1911."
Done   and   passed   in   onen   council
this day  of ,1911.
Received the assent of the electors  of  lhe   District  of   Burnaby  on
the ������ day of  , 1911.
Reconsidered and finally passed the
 day of  , 1911.
ARTICLES OF AGREEMENT mad��
in  duplicate this   day of  ln
the year of our  Lord, one thousand
nine hundred and eleven,
BETWEEN
TIIK    CORPORATION     OF    THE
DISTRICT  OF   BURNABY.   in  the
Province of British Columbia, hereinafter   called   "the   Corporation,"
OF THE FIRST PART,
���AND���
THE BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY, LIMITED, (FOREIGN), being a company Incorporated under tlle Companies' Act IS'!'-! and \Wi, having
its oiTi'es situate in 31 NT: Volns
Lane, Lombard Street, in the City
of London, England, being duly licensed to carry on business In the
Province   of   British  Columbia,   who
work shall have been so delayed or
prevented, the length of such extension to be mutually agreed unon be
tween the Company anl the Corporation.
4. Tho Tracks of the said Btreet
railway shall be of a gauge of four
feet eight and a half inches, the raila
and construction to he to the reasonable satisfaction of the Council of the
Corporation. The tracks shall conform to the grades of the streets as
defined by the Council and the whole
tracks shall be constructed to reasonable satisfaction of the Council but
the Council's approval shall not be
unreasonably withheld.
5. The location of the line of railway on any of the streets Bhall not
be made by the Company until the
plans thereof showing the proposed
position of the rails, the style of the
rail to be used and the other works
on such streets have been submitted
to and apDroved of by resolution of
thd Councll of the Corporation, whl^h
approval shall not be unreasonably
withheld.
6. Before breaking up, openins or
Interfering with any part of said
streets for the purpose of constructing said works the Company shall
give to the Clerk of the Council for
the time belna; ten days' notice in
writing of ltt 'ntention to do so. ani
no more thai, fifteen hundred lineal
feet on any one street shall be broken
up or onened at any one time unless
Permission so to do shall have been
water or eas pipes Or sewers and tor
all other purposes within the power,
province or privileges of the Corporation or the Council thereof, without
being liable to the Company for any
compensation or damage that may
he occasioned to .the working of the
Railway or the works connected
therewith, but In such event no unnecessary or undue delay or hindrance shall be caused to the operation of the track and In the event,
of the Corporation exercising such
right, it shall without unnecessary
delay replace the track at its own
proper costs and expenies, provided
always that the rights hereby granted shall be subject to any existing
rights, statutory or otherwise, or that
may here after be granted to, any per
son or persons or body corporate to
open or take up said streets of said
Corporation or any of them, but In
the event of the Corponatlon granting
such right to any person or persons
or hody corporate it shall make it a
condition of such grant that the
grantee shall without delay replace
the track and make good to the Company any damage thereto at such
grantee's own costs.
10. The speed of the cars shall not
exceed twenty-flve miles an hour, provided that the said speed shall, if required by resolution of the Council
of said Corporation be reduced to a
rate of speed not exceeding ten miles
per hour on business streets and fifteen miles an hour on residential
streets.
11. The Company will cause cars
to be run at intervals of not more
than an hour between seven a. nt
and eleven p. m. each ('ay e*eeptln,;
Sunday on which day the Company
shall not be obllzed to run the cara
earlier than eight a. m. provided,
however, that the Company shall, lf
required to do so by resolution of
the Council of the Corporation, hav
Ing regard to what the demand for
traffic accommodation justifies, csuse
cars to be run on each of said lines
at such more frequent Intervals tban
in this clause provided and between
the hours of 6:30 a. m., and midnlghl
of each day excepting Sunday, pro
vlded, however, that ln no case shall
cars be required to run between mid
night and 6:30 a. m. But nothing ln
this clause Is intended to prevent the
Company from running its cars at any
other time or as often as it mav see
flt.
12. In the event of any other lines
being built by the Company during
the term of this Agreement, the fre
quency   of   service   over   such    lines
possible straight and perpendicular, 1 struction of same haa been com
and the Company ahall not place or | menced within a period of six months
permit any advertising signs to be | after the Company's refusal or neg-
placed thereon, and provide! that.leet to construct, and thereafter con-
after the opening up of the street for I tinuously prosecuted In a bona fide
the construction of any of the works ! manner, and in such case all the
of the Company and the erection of. Company's powers over such streets
?iven by the Council.   And when the j shall   from   time   to   time  be   deter
work thereon shall have been com
menced It shall be proceeded with
without intermission and as rapidly
as the same can be carried on with
due regard to the proper and efficient
construction of thc same.
7. The tracks of the said Railway shall until the temporary roadbed of the streets is replaced by one1
mined by an Agreement between the
Corporation and the Company, and
In case the Corporation and the Company shall be unable to agree upon
the same the question shall be referred to arbitration as hereinafter provided.
18.   In the event of a second track
poles or for carrying the wires underground, the surface of the street shall
In all cases be restored to the satisfaction of the Council by and at the
expense of the Company, and provided further that whenever in case
of fire It becomes necessary for Its
extinction or the preservation of property that the wires shall be cut, the
cutting under such circumstances of
any of the wires of the Company under the direction of the Chief Engineer or other officer in charge of the
Fire Brigade sha'.I not entitle the
Company to demand or claim compensation for any unavoidable damage that might be so incurred, and aU
property so Injured shall be restored
to its former condition so soon thereafter as reasonably can be done at tho
expense of the Corporation.
20. The Company shall place and
continue on said Railway tracks good
and sufficient passenger cars for the
convenience and comfort of passengers. Each car shall be numberel on
the outside and inside and passengers
only shall be carried in such cars.
21. The Company may also operate freight cars for the transportation of express and freight in the
said District of Burnaby.
22. The Company shall not bs obliged to carry In passenger cars any
packages or baggage exceeding in
weight 25 lbs. for any one passenger,
and lt may refuse to allow passenger*
to bring with them on board its passenger cars any package of whatsoever nature that would cause Inconvenience to other passengers or occupy space destined for the accommodation of passengers, or soil or damage the clothing of passengers or the
Comnanys' property and it may make
and enforce such regulations as to
packages and baggage as it may
deem necessary.
23. The Corporation and the Company shall make By-laws and regulations prohibiting spitting on the Company's  Cars   under  proper  penalties
24. Tbe cars of the Company shall
be entitled to the unlnterrupte I right
of way on the tracks of the said railways. All vehicles, however, may
travel on, along or across the said
tracks, but any vehicles, horses, bicycles, man or foot passengers upon ]
shall  be  in' force as   if  there   had
been no such refusal or neglect.
30.   Duiing  the time   of  the   construction of a railway and laying the
rails or thereafter during the repairing of same, a free passage for vehicles  over  a  sufficient portion of the
streets and crossings shall be maintained;   and   Immediately   after   the
said  rails bave been laid  or repairs
done the surface of the streets shall
be placed ln a condition as nearly as
possible similar to that In which they
were   before  the  commencement  of
the work of construction or repairs.
Sl.���In case the Company shall fall
to operate any portion or the whole
bf its line for the period of six (6)
months or shall do or omit to do anything, thc doing or omission of which
under  the  provisions of  this  Agreement  causes  the   forfeiture   ot   the
rights   hertby   conferred    upon   the
Company, the Company shall forfeit
all   prlvellges.   franchises  and   rights
which it shall acquire or which are
conferred  upon it under the provisions of this Agreement over such portion of its railways on which default
has been made, and the same shall
thereupon become and be vested ln
the Corporation at a valuation to be
determined  upon by arbitration;   or
at the option of the Council of said
Corporation   the  Company  shall   remove Its rails from said track or portion of said track, and place the paving of such street in a condition similar to that in which the remainder of
such   street   may  then  be,  provided
this clause shall only apply to wilful
default of the Company.
32. At the expiration of tbe term
of thirty-eight years granted by this
Agreement the Corporation may, upon giving at least twelve (12) months
written notice prior to the expiration
of said terms of its Intention to do so,
assume the ownership of all the railway lines belonging to the Company
within the present limits of the Corporation, together with all the real
and personal property of the Company actually used, in use or to be
used exclusively ln tbe operation of
the railway lines and plant within
the limit aforsesaid, upon payment
being made to the Company by the
Corporation   of  the  value  there  of,
termlned by the arbitrators for depreciation thereof; but such price or
value shall not Includo any payment
for any franchise, for the right of
running or goodwill. The Corporation shall have eight months after
the value Ib finally determined on to
complete the purchase; provided,
however, that until the purchase la
complete the Company shall be entitled to retain possession of the said
railway lines and property and to
operate same and to retain all tbe
profits derived therefrom.
33. The covenants, conditions, regulations and undertakings to be observed and performed by tbe Company and the privileges given to the
Corporation In this Agreement shall
be deemed to refer to and be applicable only to electric street railways
or tramways herein constructed by
the Company upon streets within tbe
District of Burnaby under the terms
of this Agreement, and shall in no
wise he deemed to refer to or be applicable to any part ot the Company's
Westminster-Vancouver Interurban
tramway or any electric street railway or tramway which the Company
may construct on lands acquired by
the Company In tbe District of Burnaby or te any of the property of the
Compaay used or to be used in connection therewith.
34. Ia the event of the Corporation falling to exercise the right to
assume the ownership ot said railway snd plant, as provided ln paragraph 32 hereof, then this Agreement
shall conttaue for further periods .of
ten (10) years each en the terms
and conditions herein contained, and
tbe Corporation shall hare a similar
right to purchase at the end of eacb
period of ten (10) years and to operate the railway or cause it to be
operated, and the said purchase to be
In the manner and on the terms set
out In Section 32.
35. If at any time hereafter any
disputes, difference or question shall
arise between the said parties hereto, tbeir respective successors or assigns or any of them, touching the
construction, meaning or effect of
these presents, or any clause or thing
herein contained, or the rights and
liabilities of the said parties respectively or their successors and assigns,
then every such dispute, differenc*.
decision or question shall be referred
to arbitration.
36. Whenever under the terms of
this Agreement any matter, dispute,
difference or question la to be referred to arbitration or whenever under
the terms of agreement any matters
or things are to be miftually agreed
upon between the Company and the
Corporation and they are unable to
agree, the same shall be referred to
the decision of two arbitrators���on��
to be selected by each of the parties
and to an umpire who ahall be aeleet-
ed by the arbitrators before ������nter-
Im upon their duties, th* award of
the majority of whom shall be binding on all parties and ahall be arbitrated under and according to the
provisions of the "Arbitration Act"
being Chapter nine of the Revised
Statutes of British Columbia, any
amendment thereof or any act of the
Legislature of the Province of British Columbia for the time being in
force In British Columbia relating to
arbitration and the conduct   thereof.
37. Any notice to be given under
this Agreement by the Company shall
be deemed sufficiently given and
served lf delivered at the office of
the Corporation and any notice to be
given by the Corporation to the Company shall be deemed sufficiently
given and served If addressed to the
General Manager of the Company,
Vancouver, B. C, and forwarded by
registered letter.
38. Whenever under this Agreement the word "street or "streets"
occurs the same shall be taken to include road or highway, or roads or
highways.
39. Nothing ln this Agreement
contained shall be deemed to confer
or be construed as conferring any exclusive rights or powers on or to the
said Company.
It ls agreed by and between the
parties hereto that the Agreement
between the Corporation and the
Company dated the 14th day of October, 1909. regarding tramway construction in the District of Burnaby
shall be null and void as from tbe
date of the execution of this Agreement.
IN WITNESS WHEREOF the parties  hereto   have   hereunto   caused
these presents to be executed.
Tbe Common  Seal of the
Corporation  of  the  District    of    Burnaby    was
hereunto   affixed ln  the
presence   of	
the track shall  turn out at ths ap-1 such value to be mutally agreed up-
proach of any car. so as to leave tho | on between the Corporation and the
track clear for the passing of the
car, provided this shall not be taken
to affect or restrict any legal rights
the Company may have against any
persons so travelling along or across
the said trackn. But in case of flre,
the hose of the Fire Brigade, if laid
across the tracks on the said streets,
shall not be Interfered with by the
Company and the cars of the Com'
being required by the Compr.ny to be pany   on  the   said   streets   shall   be J
Company, or ln case of a failure to
agree, then such value shall be determined by arbitration in the following manner:
Tbe arbitrators shall fix the then
market value of all the lands so to be
taken over exclusive of any improvements, machinery and buildings
thereon, and to the sum so found
shall be added the value of tbe Improvement, machinery, buildings and
Take notice that tbe above ls a
true copy of the proposed by-lay upon which the vote of the Municipality
will be taken on Saturday, the 21st.
day of October,* 1911, betwen 9
o'clock a. m. until 7 o'clock p.m. at
the polling places:
The Municipal Hall, Edmonds.
Agricultural Hall, Central Park.
Lake View School, Burnaby Lake.
Mrs.   Cobban's   house, Burquitlam.
Dundonald School, Fraser Arm.
Duthie School, Duthie.
G. H. Leaf's store,  East Burnaby.
Mr. Jas. Herd's office, Hastings
Street East.
Public notice ls hereby given that
the vote of the electors of the District of Burnaby wlll be taken on the
above mentioned by-law at the time
and place above mentioned, and that
A. G. Moore bas been appointed returning officer to take the vote of
such electors, with tho usual powers
in that bebalf.
BY ORDER OF THE COUNCIL.
J. W. WEART, Reeve.
W. GRIFFITHS. Clerk..
Edmonds, B. C, Oct. 10, 1911. wm**���^*"mi**wmm
MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1911.
THE DAILY NEWS.
PA01 MVBlt.
FALLING IN LOVE
As sung in the Opera Uouffe
"rrnn
THE CHOCOLATE SOLDIER"
Based on GEORGE BERNARD SHAW'S "ARMS AND THE MAN"
Eigliih word* by STANISLAUS STANCE
Andante. ^ ^^_^_^a^__^__^_^_^__^__^_B^BB^BB^BB^By^By^B_
Music by OSCAR STRAUS
'^m
Oh,     when yon smile and feel like cry ��� ini;.    And when yon can ��� not tell the rea ��� son   why, You're in
when at night you Bhould be sleep-ing     You rest-less    lie and toss a-bout the    bed, You're in
act
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laugh while yon are
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esse
lore when yon smile while yon are cry-ing,    Or when you laugh when yon would rather sigh      I am no
lore when you watch the shadows creeping,    Or when at dawn you rise with ach - ing   head     I am no
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schem - cr, nor    a   fool-iah dream - er,       lama    girl,     a  girl   of com-mon   sense.
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sign      that you        arc    fall  ���    ing,   fall - ing    in    lore,    yes,   deep     in      lore,       fill ��� ing
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find    a true aud hon-est   lor ��� er,       Ob, I would lore him with a love
in   -  tense.
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fall - ing, deep in       love.
3-*
Then
Copyright, MCMIX, by JEROME H. REMICK & CO., New York-Detroit
Used by permission, MURRAY MUSIC CO., New York
No. 298.
UM Of GEESE
AND PRIDE OF LIONS
Spcrting    Vernacular    and    Phraseology���Many   Ouaint   Terms   Used
In  Days Gone  by.
Any sportsman would be highly
amused at the Ignorance of his questioner if affltcd to explain what was
ment by a "covey" of partridges.
Most of this same sporting brotherhood would promptly correct a speaker who started to talk about a "walk"
of enlpe, instead of a "wisp," although they would not be ]ui��tlfl��ii
In doing so. A very few might be
able to say, after some head scratching, that a "bevy" of quail Is tho
proper sporting term to use for a
flight of these pugnacious, but tasty
little denizens of the rice fields of
India and Egypt. It may be something more than chance which caused these epicurean delicacies to b<s
ranked, side by side, with a "bevy"
of fi male ibeauty���a regular hackneyed expression.
But these are only a very few of
the Old collective terms used ln
snort and venery, and, indeed, in
everyday life, to denote a number cf
collection of any particular typo of
1'irds, I'eats. flsh or even human be
lngs. It is not generally known, for
Instance, that it is ns correct to talk
about a "gaggle" of women as It Is
about a "gaggle" ot gpese��� an old
sporting term meaning a flight; but
let us hope that ll was not the likeness In characteristics which caused
the similitude of name.   '
All kinds of animals, wild and tamo
had   "collective"  names   alotted   to
them.    Who ever   hears now   of   a
"pride" of lions, a "lepe" of leopards,
or a "sloth of bears?���all commmon
words for a collection of theBe varl- j
ous animals in bygone times.   Again
n "singular" of boats and a "sounder"  of swine, two terms which are
still  familiar to the plg-stlcklng fraternity in India, and elsewhere. Join
with a"route" of wolves, a "harass"
of  horses  and' a  "rag"  of  colts.    A
' stud" of mares is still ln oulte common  usage, though tn a slightly different sense from the original collective meaning of the word. 1
Again, a "team" of oxen, a "drove"
of kino, and a "flock" of sheep are
f:imiltar to all; but a "pace" of asses,
a "baren" of mules, or a "sculk" of
fovea are three   terms   which   hav3
quite   disappeared.     Continuing,   w*
hav.- a "down" of hareR, a "nest" of
rabbits, a "clowder" cf cats, p. terra
which lias a distinct    sporting    ring,
but    It  is moro correct to  speak  of
a ' kcudal" of kittens; n "shrewdness"
of ares, and a "labour" ot moles aro
two  delightful   words,   so  suggestive
in   their  application   as   to  need   no
emphasis of mere words to   add   to
their singular aptness.
By this time the reader will be
wondering what on earth the literal
meaning of these different terms can
be, and, Indeed, how they ever originated. It ls quite clear that whllj
some few of the names are onoma-
topoetlc���an adaptation of sound
sense���a "lepe" of leopards, for Instance���others are undoubtedly suggestive of allusive, or, to use tho
beautiful heraldic term, they ore
"canting" names from the Latin canto���to sing; in.exactly the same way
that many a knightly's crest and
motto are allusive cne of th? other,
as, for Instance, ln the family of Sir
A. Pease( whose crest Is a dove with
an olive branch, while the canting
motto is "Pax et spes." A "pride"
of lions is distinctly allusive; and so
Is, perhaps' a "sloth" of bears; cer-
talntly, a "shrewdness" of.apes and
a "labour" of moles. Again, remembering that French was the language
of the Norman kings, and, Indeed of
the court, until the late Henrys, lt ls
to that language and to the old Sixon
where we must look for the origin of
other of the terms, especially of
those which had, directly, to do with
the chase.
But It must not be supposed  that
these  collective   terms   were  applied
exclusively to animals.    We   havo   a
"state" of rrlnces, a "skulk" of friars,
t and also thieves, surely an unhappy I
cclnc'dencc for the former fraternity;
nn  "observance"   of   hctmlts.  a  "lying" of pardonerB (licensed selle-s of
papal indulgences),   a  "suhteltle"   of
Serjeants!   at   law)���these   two   last
are delightfully art���an 'untruth" of
soinpners   (merchants),   a   "multlnly-
lng"  of  husbands,  an   "Incredibility'
of cuckolds. "  slal?t" of fo^este'S,  a
"draught" of butlers, a "temperance"
of croks,  a  "melody"  of harpers, a
"poveity" of pipers, a "drunkenneps"
I of. cobbler*, a  "wandering*'  of 'tinkers.  nt<d  a  few  others���Including  a,
"netfull" of knaves, a 'non-patience" j
of wives, and a "suierflultv" on num,
���a rhraBO with a distinctly   biblical
flavcr. |
It ls well known ajso. that, the vari-1
ous beast of the chas?. when thev
are "at home" have curious names as-
slened to thera. A hart ls "harbored," a roebuck "bedded." and a buck
"lodged." but a hare la "formed' anl
a rabbit "set" the two later being
phrases which are still In use today,
again, a "mute" of bounds. Instead of
a "pack," would appear to be tbe older term; as also a "cowardice" of
curs, a "kenel" of racbes (bunting
dors), a word from which tbe modern
kennel haa coine to be derl'-ed, and
also the we'l-':nown "Utter" of
whelns. It ls interesting to note that
the beasts of thn chase were divided
Into two classes, those of "sweet
flight" and those of "stinking flight,"
phrases referr'ri.t to the scent left behind by the different animals. In the
former category, the buck, doe, bear,
reindeer, elk and syptardl hundred-
year-old hart), were Included; andln
the latter the cat, grey (badger), fox,
weasel, martin, fuUmart (foulmart, a
large polecat still hunted in the Cum-
erland rocks), squirrels, white rat(!),
and stoat.
Turning now to birds of the air.
esjeclally those which were hunted
with hawks in the olden days, we
find that most of these were given a
collective name. All are familia.-
with a "covey" of partridges, "flight"
of doves, "building" of rooks, and a
"brood" of hens, and a few, perhaps,
with a "spring" of teal, a "muster"
of peacocks, a "walk" of snipe, and a
"fall" of woodcock. But what of a
"eege" of herons (or bitterns), aj
herd of swans," a "dopping of shield-'
rakes, and a "covert" of coots? Surely this latter sounds strange to twentieth century sportsmen, accustomed
to--shoot their coverts for other game
than coots. Who now speaks of a
"nye" of pheasants, a "congregation"
of plover, a "badelynge" of duck, of
a "sord-sute" of mallard ? A "mur-
muratlon" of starlings, a "watch"
of nightingales, or a "charm" of goldfinches are three exquisite pictorial
expressions, which it is the greatest
rity should ever have become lost to
the English tongue; apart from theso
a "host" of sparrows ia a iterm
which still remains with us���a
strange tribute, Indeed, to the cheeky
flutterlngs of these ubiquitous
feathered pests.
Nor have fish escaped the sportsman's toil; every cne knows of a
"shcal" tl' flsh. and most of a
"school" ot porpoises, but what of a
"dale' of turtle���net thnt a tui tie
can be classed zoologically amongst
the Ichthydae, however.' One more
example must suffice, perhaps tho
quaintest of a'l. Every one knows
what a "noise" is, and the bulk of us
have cursed an organ-grinder with e
degree of skill dependent only on a
knowledge of various foreign languages posseseeert by tho maddened
cltl7��n. Eew are aware that a "noise"
cf musicians is the correct term to
use instead of the modem "band." If,
however, the conductor of the Purple
Hungarians, or the Ochre Austrians
were to be retnestcd to send his
"noise" of musicians to grace some
society function, lt Is to be feared
that the answer which would . ba
vouchsafed to such a communication
would hardly lead to an engagement.
���O. Paul Monokton, in Pall Mall
Gazette.
round, on which one of the accused
struck him with a lathi, and he fell
to the ground unconscious. Witness
had twice been in hospital over tbe
assault, but be identified the three
accused persons after his first discharge from hospital, or three weeks
after the assault had been committed. Mr. Reid deposed that be was
on a visit to a friend at the Sealdab
railway quarters, when be heard a
disturbance. He and his friends left
the house, and saw Private Strattoi
lying on the ground Injured, and the
accused running away. The latter
were dressed ln tbe uniform of gari-
wallahs. It was quite dark at the
time, but there was a bright light
shining from a lamp nearby.
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It ls tba stuff that tne foundations of wealth and happiness ara built of.' '
Money may be used ln two ways; to   spend   for   what   is
needed now and to invest for what shall be needed in the future.   Money cannot be invested untll lt la flrst saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVING8 ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, $2,000,000.    Columbia, corner Eighth street
A. L. DEWAR, General Manager D. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
j*H3��ir    PgSS&t; - J*82*
wor
In Just Five Months
WYETHS      1
sAGE^SULRHu^
HAI   R ��� R;E M E D ^��i
Grew a Full Growth of Hair on a Baid Head
Drivers Assault Soldier.
Three R'arl drivers haw 'been;
charged at Sealdah with assaulting
four European soldiers of the Middle sx Regiment) Private Stratton
stated that a crowd collected round
his gail. As he shouted out to the
driver to proceed, the latter was
draped down from his seat by the
crowd, while the three accused threw
stones at him and his companions,
but none of them hit him. Finding
that they were about to be mobbed,
nnd that they were greatly outnumbered, they decided to bolt. As they
were runntng the three accused and
several others followed, and when
near the station gate witness turned
Here's the Proof
��� TV>r two or ttir*e yean my hn!r hart lwa
I (alllnt out and getting quit* ta.n. uo:U (.>���
top of my head WW entirely bait!. About
four mtfnthe ago I commenced u Int
Cat* and Sulphur. The first hot::*
itemed to do iom* good cad I kept Ust-ur
tt regularly, until now I have utnl fjur tot.
ties. The whole top ot tny hesd 13 now
(airly covered with hair and it keere cn**.-
lng In thicker. 1 ehall keep on uilng it a
whll* longer, aa I notice a constant lm-
provemeaC
STEPHEN BACON.
Bocbotcr. X. T.
Stats or Ksnr Tona I _
County ot Monro*      1 "���
Stephen  Bacon,  being duly mrorn,  ��*n
that he has read the ���laVt&Mnt a ..ove tn-
nexed and that lh* content* ot aaid augment ar* true.
STEPHEN BACON.
���wort to tate* O* thli SM **S9 ttt July, IMS.
B5X8Y VT. MAI.U
W Notary Publla.
The birthright of every man. woman and child���a full,
healthy head of hair. If your hair io falling, if it ia full of
dandruff, or if it is faded or turning gray. It ta tflseosed
and should be looked alter without delay.
WYETH'S SAGE AND SULPHUR HAIR REMEDY, a true
Hair Tonic and Restorer, remove* dandruff in a few days,
stops hair falling in one week, and starts a new c'owth in
a month.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur does not soil the skin r.or
injure the hair; but it ia en ideal heir dressing th;t will restore laded and gray hair to natural color and keep the
hair solt and glossy.
50c. and $1.00 & Bottle���At all Druggists
Or Sent Direct. Exproeo Prepaid. Upon Receipt of Prioe
Wyeth Chemical Company, *��%��%*$Y,
a
rnrr   A SSe Cake ol \VyeU��'s Sags and Dalpfcnr Toilet Soap, Free to anyone who wfll send
���| |\tt   u* Ms advertisement wiih 10c in stamps to cover cost ot wrapping and mailing the ***Sa^m^Sta*-m
���^^^m-m
~~    PAGE EIGHT     ^HWH
THE DAILY NEWS.^
MONDAY, OCTOBER  16, 1911.
City News
rrfHB very tact that there are
1 more Great Majestic Malleable and Charcoal Iron Ran.ee
sold than any other range on the
market, U proof positive that It ia
the best.
Don't You Want the Best?
The Great Majeatlc Range laats
three l.mea aa long aa a cheap
range, bnt it doaan't cost three
times aa much.
ANDERSON ft LUSBY .
Extra!
^Special!
Buy an assurance of no mow
ey loss through accident to
your Motor Boat or Automobile.   I can insure your Auto
or Boat against loss of anjr
kind.   Don't take
these days of accidents.
Come in and let me quote
you my rates.
Anions   visitors  to  the  city   today
are 11. \V. Merkley, of Fort William
and  Duncan   McKae, of  Hope.    Hoth
are  registered  at  the  Windsor.
We buy and sell agreements for
sale. National Finance Co.. Ltd., 521
Columbia street.    Plione 015.        **
The Jobes case. In which William
Jobes will be tried for the murder of
his wife, comes up in the assize court
todav. Mt. J. P. Hampton Bole, son
of Mr. W. Norman Bole. K. C... crown
prosecutor, will conduct the defence
We buy and sell agreements for
sale. National Finance Co., Ltd., 521
Columbia Btreet.    Phone 515.        **
A Vancouver despatch state3 that
some denizen of Stanley park has
been giving rein to its predatory instincts In tbe zoo which ls the residence of the less savage animals of
the forest so well beloved by visitors.
A w��ek ago two deer were killed and
half eaten. It Is the opinion of tho
park authorities that a bear or it
cougar ls the murderous marauder.
A watch is being kept for him, but, ��i
far, lie has not been seen.
Tn the current number of the B. C.
Gazette appears a notice of the Incorporation of the Dominion Match
Co., Ltd.. with head offices at Vancouver. The works of the company
are to be located at New Westminster.
Mr. Peter Martin came over   from ]
Victoria yesterday   morning.    Hc    !��
registered at the Windsor.
Councillor Coldicutt. of the Burnabv municipal council, held a meeting
at the Hamilton school h'Juse. North
road, on Friday evening, at which h;
'��� urged defeat of the B. C. E. U. franchise and advocated musicipal owner-
ship. i
Take the steamer Transfer for a
round trip Saturday afternoon. Leaves
Blackman-Ker wharf at 2 o clock. *���
A dance will be held ln Labor
Hall on Monday. Oct. lfi, under the
auspices of the U. B. of Carpenters
and Joiners. Members and friends
are invited. This dance was to be
held on Oct. 9/ but had to be postponed till the 16th. **
News comes from Prince Rupert of
the death of Mrs. E. L. Stover, wife
of E L. Stover, and daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. J. Quibble. Mrs. Stover died
at the early age of 27 years. Sisters
of the deceased are Mrs. R. Brench-
ley, of Victoria; Mrs. Austin Stevens
and Mrs. L. A. Bigger, both ot Souti
Westminster. The body has been
brought lown lrom Prince Rupert and
the interment #111 take place from
the Roman Catholic church today.
The deceased leaves three children.
OT^JS
I fatMfr&c*
Human Radioactivity.
Human radioactivity has been Investigated by Prof. R. Werner, of
the Heidelberg Academy of Sciences.
Obtaining forty-one sections' from
twelve different human bodies, he has
calcined these, and then tested them
with an Instrument called Wnu s
emanometer. which is declared to be
REAL ESTATE.
In real estate circles, during the
past week, the transactions In water
front properties, which are regarded
by many people as so many harbingers of Industrial activity and expansion    in New Westminster    have
more aensltive and reliable tfean the ��ve.r8hadowed a��� other���.    u waB lm-
best gold-leaf electroscope.  Jh��a����! possible, however,  to take a hurried
tions  all  gave  indications
activity by  increasing the conductlv-
' run through tbe principal real estate
..      ...       ,r I offices during the closing days of the
mwnwa, most active. WHO* |&J2&23S*. MS^Sffi
ed in order by the lungs, heart and
UitlnMtlnnu   I a"     ��"������i
and
fact ln most of them, that real estate
liver, and only  ��^ ��' "-'S'ffi I JS^T,Xd,,TSl,y d&.*X.��K-   to
were yielded by the k dneys and_ the ,     cnanceB   OD
s��y^orix^tivt!*a!.tSr \*sss*or even ^bawiu,e*-u
ot the young.      Occupation appeared I apparent
NEW STYLE FROCKS
OE EXQUISITE DESIGN
Many beautiful new ideas in Fall Dresses will be
shown Monday and Tuesday. The plain tailored and
also the more elaborate effects. On no previous season
has fashion favored such a great variety of style ideas
and more than ever you will appreciate the fact that this
store can save you much on Fashionable Garments.
Beautiful dress ln fine serge s..t, ln black, low V yoke effect. Collar
and yoke of fine white lace and collar and cuffs of black velvet with
loose folds of black and white stripe silk, trimmed with buttons. Skirt
with small fancy bias fold of black and white silk.    Price   $40.00
Womens dress, one piece style, high waist line effect. Cloth of fine
wool card. In shades of pearl. Kimona sleeve, round low neck effect.
Collar of fine net, border of King's blue silk, cuffs trimmed to match, fold
of silk running down left side.   Trimmed  with buttons.    Price    . ..$30.00
Womens dress of fine wool Shepherds check, one piece style. V yoks
effect of red silk with strap of black and buttons. Cuffs to match. Inserted panel effect down left side. Trimmed with buttons and fold of red
silk.    Price      126.00
i.-
Alfred W. McLeod
OaflNSURANGD
&
to make no difference, and no effect
could be placed to station In lhe' or
any living conditions. It was concluded that the phenomena were the
result of the presence of radium or
one of its MiBintegralion products���
probably absorbed from food or drink.
England's   Benefactor.
The  world  of  finance  contains no
more thrilling romaffte than that in
whi^h the central figure lfi. Sir Ernest
CaBsel, whose recent gift bf a park to
among    realty    merchants
who recognize tbat In the end their
most  valuable  asset, in  business    Is [
the confidence which the   public   reposes ln them. .
No one is inclined to blink the fact I
tbat the movements during    tue past!
week may mean much to New West' I
minster and to every citizen in it. By |
those movements the anticipations ol
years have been brought nearer realization and confidence in the  future
of New  Westminster bas been    augmented and broadened.    Not in many
years has the fall season been enter
Handsome Coats for Fall
of Reversible Coatings
Imported coats, almost all of which arc Individual models: in a wide range of attractive coating fab-
rlca. including the reversible coatings so fashionable for this season, also tweeds, cheviots and other
modish weaves.    A splendid range of shades Includes greys, tans, blues, greens, navy and black.
Women's coat of reversible coating, in shade of
fawn; collar and cuffs of reversible material;
single breasted style, buttoned to oeck, panel
effect nt back, with Inserted piece of reversible.
*��ods  nt  sides, overlaid with loose fold. Price $30.00
Natty coat of fine diagonal coating, in shades of
brown and grey; deep sailor collar with over collar
nnd deep reveres of brown velvet; piped or collar
cults and  top of fold at foot with velvet.    Price $25.
657 Columbia 6t,
Phone  82.
New  **.*B*n.*twt-na*iara
if     i
Did You
Ever Bite
? ??
.ti
It is not right to "knock" any
legitimate business or business
efforts, but it is a duty to put
citizens on their guard against being persuaded Into giving their
order for something that will not.
prove to be as represented or~that
they might suppose it to be.
Resident merchant-tailors, general
clothiers and all resident mer:'
chants are entitled to your' pat-':
ronage as fellow citizens and taxpayers. Therefore be wise and
buy your clothing or other necessl--
ties from those who are entitled to
your patronage and who have a
reputation to sustain; you will
then get what you ask for without
chance of misrepresentation.
These few words are timely,   as
you might have reason to realize.
GALVIN
LADIES AND MEN'S
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
Newmarket in memory of King Ed- j ed upon more auspiciously. Regarded"
ward, whose friendship he enjoyed 1 from the level ot the realty market,
for many  years, ls but one ot many \ the fall opens well.
c-plendld acts ot munificence.
His father was a small banker at
Cologne. At 16 young Cassel came to
England to earn his own living. He
started in Liverpool, and then hc
came to London, and perhaps scores
of peorJe ho read these lines will recall the time when he was a Junior
clerk, getting $4 a week. When one
of London's financial houses got Into
difficulties, the task of disentangling
the complications was Intrusted to
the young man. and he did his work
with such marked ability that he at
orjce made a name for himself. Since
then bis progress has been phenomenal
Sir Ernest provided most of the
funds for the new radium institute
in London, which was opened'-a. short
time ago, and he gave the $1,000,000
with which the late King Edward
founded a sanatorium for the viet.ms
of tuberculosis; whilst he bave another million dollars for the establishment of an  Anglo-German    institute.
How self-reliant Sir Ernest is Is
proved by the fact that in none of his
colossal financial enterprises has he
ever had a partner.���From  Answers.
Stylish coat of heavy homespun,    collar and cuffa
of silk, three patch pockets trimmed  with buttons,
on cuffs, buttoned belt at back;  shades of brown,
and grey.    Price    135.00
Real manlsh coat of tweed, double breasted style;
full skirt, buttoned right up to neck, collar of silk
faced with green leather, buttons to match, double
yoke on back and front; ln shades of green.
Pr,ce  $25.00
NO   MATTER   WHAT   HIS   AGE.
A report which Is of considerable
Interest to all residents on the lower
Fraser Is that W. G. Harvey, a Van
couver man. purchased ten lots In
Eburne last week for the sum of $50,-
000. The property lies between the
Walsh grocery and the bridge and
contains three stores and three
houses. The vendor was Mr. C. A.
Griggs, of California.
Another transaction In the same
neighborhood resulted in the transfer
of forty lots adjoining tbe property ot
Mr. Harvey between tbe B. C. E. R.
line and the Lulu Island bridge In the
town of Eburte, from Mr. C. A.
Griggs to Mr. S. S. D. Heddle. It is
said to be the Intention of the new
owners to erect business and manufacturing plants on the property.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1817.
CAPITAL        $14,400,000.00
RESERVE    12,000,000.00
Branches throughout. Canada rnd
Newfoundland, ana ln London, England, New Tork, Chkago and Spokane,
U.CLA., and Mexico City. A general
baakiag business transacted. Let
ters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents in all parts of Uie
world. *
Serines Bank Department���Deposits
received In sums ot $1 and upward,
and interest allowel at S par cent, par
annum  (present r��te).
Total   Assets  over  $186,000,000.00
NEW  WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
O. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
The Frenchman is Always, at Heart,
But a Boy.
Auber, the famous French com-
rosor. once said; "lf a man Is not an \
imbecile, he can always keep in a little corner of ills heart the feeling or
the fancy that he is only 20." As
far as liis own countrymen are concerned, he would havp been within
the truth lf he had said "15" or "10,"
or even ".">," in stead of "20." The
Frenchman does not. eaBt away Ills
childhood and youth when he attains
his majority. He does not cease to
wonder and enjoy at 27. All hlb llf-3
the feeling or the fancy, that he is
a boy is strong within him; all his
life he retains the ability to throw
himself unreseverdedly  Into  the    ex-
Seely'
s
Invisible Cream
WITH  PROXIDE
Whitens tlie Skin
AND
.
Insures Good Complexion
AT
BUB'S DRUG STORE
Deane Block.   441 Columbia St.
New Westminster, B.C.
perience of the moment���which is
the essence of keen enjoyment.
It is not only that the elders Join
In the sports of the children with a
frequency and a heartiness that establish a strong and fine camraderie
between them, but that the elders, of
and by and for themselves, frolic like
children on the slightest provocation.
Mature men and women find diversion In throwing food to the ducks
and pigeons of the Luxembourg Gardens, in watching the animals at the
Jardin des plantes and the Jardln
d'Acclimatation. They hang as
breathlessly as the children on the
stereotyped railleries of tlie marionettes, and discuss as seriously, and
await as Impatiently, the promised
arrival of a carrousel of flying horses
in their quarter. They throng windows and balconies for a glimpse ol'
the pettiest happening In the street,
ancl block a sidewalk merely to see a
iIok tree a cat.
The bud Is not more eager to blossom than the f^aietv of the French is
to emerge. A trllle, a very nothing
may call It forth.
Improved
i
Ranch
(898)��� Thirty-five and one-haif acres In one of the most fertile
sections of the Fraser Valley. Twelve acres cleared and the balance
ls very easy clearing. Buildings comprise seven roomed house tn
good condition, also small barn and a poultry house. Pure spring
water piped to buildings. Thc soil Is a very rich loam and is particularly suited to gardening and fruit growing.
This place has sufficient cleared land to give anyone a good
start and out of the profits of fruit, vegetables and poultry would
pay for itself In a few years. .
FOR
WEST  END  LOTS
SEE
Sherriff, Rose & Co.
AGENTS
648  COLUMBIA   STREET
PHONE 832
>   cu
*************
EYE  COMPORT
is obtainable through the aid of    erfect  fitting glasses.    Our spectacles and lenses are guaranteed perfect ln fit and focus.
|| Ryall's Drug Store
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE BT WE8TMIN8TER TRU8T BLOCK.
CALL AND 8EE THE I.ATE8T  IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
Public school only half a mile;
miles.
B. C. Electric line two and a half
$2500 Cash
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Geni.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Mgr.       Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKLIN
LUMBER CO., LTD.
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealers In
rir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phonss Na. 7 and 877. Shingles, 8ash, Doors, Moulding*, Etc.
First payment will secure this, balance to arrange.   For full particulars as to price and location see
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
F.J. Hart & Co., Ltd.
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westminster.     Branches at Vancouver    Victoria,
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
INTERURBAN TRAMS
Westminster branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver at 5, 5:45
a.m. and every 15 minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Laat
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter. i *..\
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser   Valley   line. ��� Cars
lefive  for  CKTlllwack   ���"'1   ""
points at 9:30 a.m., 1:20, 4:05
and f>:35 p.m.
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWACK
Tbe B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates ot a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return until Monday.
MAKE   YOUR   PLANS  TO
TAKE  THIS  ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECTRIC RAILWAY COMPANY.

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